<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200080datestamp 2009-02-11setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Stardc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date August 5, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000802261130 (OCLC)000581378 (ALEPHBIBNUM)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language English


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00080

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00080


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TH'IE


SFLORIDA'


thefloridastar.com


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


Fifty-five Arrest

Warrants-33 Arrested

Nassau County Sheriff's Office issued 55 arrest
warrants targeting drug dealers selling Marijuana,
Powder Crack Cocaine, and Crack Cocaine with bonds
ranging from $25,000 to $100,000. Arrested and not
yet released are:


MURDERED 8-YEAR-
OLD MAY GET BURIED
BUT NOT GET TO REST


THE FLORIDA STAR
ONE OF NORTHEAST FLORIDA'S TOP 50
MINORITY OWNED COMPANIES


Ronald Eugene Richo, 40


Willie Lewis Gillespie, 46


Florida Star, from left, sitting: Elizabeth Billingslea. Will Ellis Williams-
guest, Clara McLaughlin. Rev. Eric Lee-guest, and Daniel Evans.
Standing from left: Delores Woods. Frank Powell of FM Powell, Inc. and
Bett Asque Davis. Ron Williams. ne%%s editor and Cheryl Coiard,
design editor, were out of the city.


Archie Bennett, 26

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The shooting death of honor student, Dreshawna W. Davis has activated a lot of emotions in the City of
Jacksonville. Yet, no one has yet to be charged for this tragic event. The Mayor announced from the house where
she died, that an additional $50 million dollars would be placed in the sheriff's office budget and on Friday, anoth-
er announcement was made by the same group of city leaders that graced Dreshawna's neighborhood that 30 per-
sonnel from the Florida Highway Patrol would also join in the effort to stop the murders in Jacksonville, totalling
96 since 2006. Governor Bush is sending the troopers to Jacksonville. Murder-continued on A-7


NAACP- MOVING FOR CHANGE


Derrek Jevon Owens, 23


A,~


Floyd Ramon Reed, 33


Aaron Raynell Sharpe, 22
AM I -


Kelvin Eugene Edmonds


Joseph Kendell Renaldo, 22







Leroy Donell Demps, 39


Paul Rayshawn Taylor, 27


2':lj


Members of the Jacksonville NAACP, political leaders and ministers,
discussed and put into play, strategies to fight crime in the city.
Photo by FM Powell


.A ,

NAACP president Isaiah Rumlin, Senator Tony Hill
and Rev. Rudolph McKissick Sr.
Photo by FM Powell


JACKSONVILLE, FL --. Jacksonxille's NAACP, even though aware of the Sheriffs assignment to JCCI to do a
study on the murders in Jacksonville, decided to follow the steps of the organization's founding fathers, and con-
ducted their own study and created their own recommendations in "Stop The Violence Start The Love." The.
"Green Paper" was completed in July and on the morning of August 2, 2006, members of the organization sat with
black community leaders. When they left the meeting, they left with position's and assignments ready to imple-
ment.
The Jacksonville NAACP membership is asking the entire Jacksonville community to join them:in their urgent
Call to Action to Stop The Violence Start The Love, said president, Isaiah Rumlin.
In the executive summary of the Green Paper, it was stated that according to Rev. Mark Griffin, iho partici-
NAACP-continued A-7


News In Brief
Will A Castro Continue To Lead Cuba?
--. ," ,I, .... '" '-.", &, -, 'a[ :
AI .; 6: ", I I""


It was announced Tuesday, August 1, 2006 that
Fidel Castro had become ill and had turned over his
power to his brother. At the time of this writing,


Looking for customers to patronize your
business or utilize your services? If you
answered YES, then you need to place an ad
in The Florida Star! CALL 904/766-8834 to
place your ad TODAY!!
Check, ,Voney Order, Or Credit Cards Acepted


neither brothers had been seen. Now the world is
wondering, what is going to happen to Cuba and will
the many citizens who fled the country to come to
the U.S. return to the country if a Castro is no longer
in charge? Many are waiting.

ACLU Accuses Black
Mayor of Racial Profiling
The national American Civil
Liberties Union on Tuesday
accused Frank Melton, the black
mayor of Jackson, Miss., of civil
I rights violations including racial
profiling in his crusade to stem
3 crime in Mississippi's capital city.
Frank Melton


----

LIBRPAR OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIU OF FLORIDA
_PO BOX 117007
GATNESUILLE FL 32611.7007


George Jenkins III, 46
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FRIDAY OPENER AT CHATTANOOGA PUSHED TO.,
SATURDAY DOUBLEHEADER

Saturday's doubleheader will begin at 6:15 p.m. The
series is the final regular season series between the first
half champions of their respective divisions.


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AI'E' V -A A-- -I' fl-- TART 20


RON WILLIAMS, SR.
NEWS EDITOR
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER


DISTRIBUTION:
WILLIAM MYERS, WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYELE WORK, RODNEY TAYLOR
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, ESTER DAVIS, DANIEL EVANS, LAURENCE GREENE,
RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First CoastAfrican American
Chamber of Commerce


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION
I --,\



National Newspaper
Publishers Association


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


Fighting Childhood Obesity


Marian Wright Edelman
President and Founder of the Children's Defense Fund


Former President Bill
Clinton and Arkansas
Governor Mike Huckabee
are from different political
parties, but they've teamed
up on a new campaign: bat-
tling childhood obesity. The
American Heart Association
and the Clinton Foundation
have partnered to create the
Alliance for a Healthier
Generation, and together
with Governor Huckabee,
the Alliance is dedicated to
stopping the rise in child-.
hood obesity by.2010 and
teaching all children about
the importance of good
nutrition and physical activi-
ty. Black parents and all par-
ents need to join this fight to
protect our children's health.
What's the issue? Experts
estimate 16 percent of
American children are cur-
rently overweight-more
than 11 million. They're
especially alarmed because
just like for American adults,
these numbers are rising rap-
idly: The rate has doubled
for children over the 25
years, and tripled for
teenagers. Some adults may
see a heavy child as a sign of
a healthy eater, or might
think of weight as mostly
connected to looks. 'But we
need to be reinided that
there are serious risks for
some overweight children
that go far beyond teasing on


the playground.
Diseases once associated
only with adults, such as
Type 2 diabetes and high
blood pressure, are on the
rise at younger and younger
ages. Overweight children
are also estimated to have a
70 percent chance of being
overweight adults. So for
many children, this may be
more than just a "chubby"
phase they'll someday out-
grow. Instead, they may be
getting set up for a lifetime
of the increased health risks
that come with being over-
weight. The most pressing
one, cardiovascular disease,
remains the leading killer in
America, and if the trends in
childhood obesity continue
experts predict they could
cut two to five years off the'
average American lifespan.
There are many reasons
childhood obesity is on .the
rise. For one. American chil-
dren are immersed in the
same supersizee me" culture
that snares adults, surround-
ed by high-calorie, high-fat
food that's plentifill, cheap,
and often served in unrealis-:
tically big portions. Today's
children and teenagers are
also less likely than past
generations to spend free
time running around 'out-
doors and more likely to
spend it on the couch' watch-


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


ing television or playing
video games, often with
snacks and sodas right next
to them. Even schools have
been blamed as part of the
problem. Many districts
have cut back on gym time
and even recess. The quality
of school meals and easy
availability of snacks and
soft drinks in many school
vending machines have been
some of the first targets in
the new war on child obesi-
ty, and one of the places
there's already been
progress.
A number of school dis-
tricts and state legislatures
are pushing to improve the
health content of school
breakfasts and lunches and
ban or limit the unhealthy
products children are able to
buy instead of meals, cutting
down on the number of chil-
dren who right now grab a
candy bar and soda from the
machine in the hallway and
call that "lunch," In response
to growing pressure around
the issue, the three largest
soft drink companies recent-
ly agreed to new voluntary
limits on the types of drinks
they'll distribute in schools.
They'll now focus on pro-
viding milk,. 100 percent
juice, and bottled water to
elementary' and middle
school students. with a few
other, lo\w-calorie choices
like diet sodas or sports
drinks added for older stu-
dents. This may be just one
piece of the puzzle, but
advocates are hoping as,


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Bennett's Ace Hardware
808W. B-avwr St.
904-S93-D929

Jacksonville Neptune Beach
Ronnie's Tucker
Repair Shop Equipment
5O91 Sunboam Rd. 113 11th Street
904-63)-0739 904-24fi-1330


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more people become aware
of the current risks to chil-
dren's health, more and
more industries, schools,
restaurants, and communi-
ties will make positive
changes like this one that
will add up to make a big
difference for America's
children.
Even with these kinds of
changes in children's envi-
ronments, the biggest influ-
ence in their habits will
come from the same place it
always has: Home. Parents
have always been the ones to
tell their children to eat more
green vegetables or get some
fresh air. We know our beau-
tiful children come in all
shapes and sizes, but by
being aware of the, serious
health risks some over-
weight children do face and
the long-term value of a bal-
anced diet and regular exer-
cise for all children, we can
help make sure all our chil-
dren grow up to be the
healthiest they 'can be.
Making healthy food and
exercise part of family life is
the right place to start-and
will be good for many adults
too! Teaching good habits to
children early can have life-
long consequences, and
someday our children--and
grandchildren--will thank


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


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


.-....7 .. ........................ ,U.-, ... ;..


AUTGUST5,.2006


FLORIDA STAR


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AUGUST 5, 2006


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-
CONCERT-The G.W. Bruton Board of Ushers of new
Bethel A.M.E. Church, 1231 Tyler St., presents Mrs. Felecia
Bailey of Bethel Baptist Institutional Church In Concert. The
concert will be held at 5:00 p.m. on Sunday, August 20.
Rev. William H. Lamar, IV, Pastor.
12TH ANNIVESARY-The Gospel Princess of the Airway,
Geneva Sapp, will observe her 12th Anniversary on Sunday,
August 6, 6:00 p.m., at Angel Square, 5133 Soutel Dr. Rev.
Marcius King and the St. Matthew A.M.E. Church mass
Choir are special guests. along with Evangelist Dorothy
Norwood. Local guests include Sounds Of Joy, Singing
Trumpets, Gospel caravans, and Jessie and the Miracles.
Out of town guests include Gail Moore of Olustee, FL,
Gospel Sun Lighters of Cordele, GA, and Tony and the
Magnificent Voices of Durham, NC. For more information
call Sister Geneva Sapp at 379-7623 or Sister Claudia
Campbell at 708-4776.
EVENING OF FUN-A Shindig for the Sanctuary on 8th St.
will be held Friday, August 18, 6:00-9:00 p.m. at The
Cummer Museum and Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave. The
event benefits the Santuary on 8th Street which offers an
after school enrichment program and summer camp for the
inner city children in Springfield. Bill Howy is Master of
Ceremony. Entertainment includes the Sanctuary Chorus, a
Tae Kwon-Do demonstration and poetry reading. The
Jacksonville Kennel Club is the sponsor. For ticket informa-
tion call the Sanctuary at 356-3588.
HOLY CONVOCATION-The Florida Central Second
Ecclesiastical Jurisdiction Annual Holy Convention will be
held nightly at 7:30 p.m. August 15-18 at Southside Church
of God In Christ, 2179 Emerson St. The public is invited to
come and experience a mighty move of God through prayer,
praise, and preaching. Mother Mildren Eason, Supervisor of
women. Bishop Edward Robinson, Sr., Jurisdictional
Prelate.
CHURCH AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY-The public
is invited to attend the Souldiers For Christ Church and
Pastor's Anniversary Celebration. The congregation is
rejoicing, in the church's 13th year and the pastor's. second
year in this ministry. "Dare To Believe...All things Are
Possible" is the theme. Services begin Thursday, August 10.
A semi-formal banquet will be held in honor of Pastor Arthur
Mealer on Saturday, August 12. The celebration concludes
Sunday, August 13. For more information call (904) 200-
5533. The church is located at 2045 Tuskegee Rd.
COME TOGETHER-First Missionary Baptist Church, 810
Third Ave. in Jacksonville Beach, FL, will host Annual
Come Together Day August 5. 10:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m.:
Free food, clothing, and school supplies \Vill be provided.
For more information contact Alberta Floyd at 727-5027 or
Bqverl. Prescod at 751-9951. Rev. Dr. Marvin A McQueen,
I, Senior Pastor. -
PRISON FELLOWSHIP MINISTRIES-Prison
Fellowship Ministries Jdcksonville-Duval County President
Sam Roberts is seeking donations of school supplies for chil-
dren of prisoners to be given. away August 5, 2006.
Donations may be left at Second Baptist Church, 954 Kings
Rd. (at State Street and 1-95 entrance) or at watch the Lamb
ministries, 2519 Soutel Dr. You may call Roberts at (904)
994-1044 for pick-up or the church at (904) 354-8268 or
(904) 764-1104. Roberts recently suffered a heart attack, but


C


Anger:

For wrath killeth the foolish man,
and envy slayeth the silly one.

Job 5:2
Be ye'afraid of the sword: for wrath [bringeth] the
punishments of the sword, that ye
may know [there is] a judgment,

Job 19:29
'ease from anger, and forsake wrath: fret not thyself
in any wise to do evil.


is determined to fulfill his project for these children to have
school supplies. Clothing contributions will also be accept-
ed and distributed.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to:
info@thefloridastar.com




St. Stephen A.M.E. Church

To Celebrate 114th Anniversary


'I ,,' .. "



Rev. Michael L. Mitchell

Saint Stephen African
Methodist Episcopal
Church, 913 W. 5th St.,
will celebrates its 114th
Anniversary August 11-
13.


"Look
Brought Us
theme.


Where he
From" is the


Honoring The Day
By Worker
For A Better
America

(NAPSI)-There are
many positive, ways that
Americans can remember
9/11, one tragic day that
united the nation. There
are potentially as many
positive ways as there are
Americans and each of
the nation's communities
can benefit from them.
A nationwide, congres-
sionally endorsed effort
named MyGood Deed is
working to establish a
long-term, meaningful
and positive way to honor
the day each year.
Founded in 2003, the
campaign has already
engaged more than three
million Americans in acts
of community service and
other good deeds.
The organization's goal
is to change the nation for
the better, not only gener-
ating expressions of char-
itable giving and service,
but creating a way to
rekindle the spirit of'unity
that was so clearly felt on
that day in 2001.There. are
many ways you can help:
You can volunteer at
a community food bank.
*You can volunteer at
a Points of Light center or
Hands on Network affili-
ate.
*You can donate
blood.
*You can help hurri-
cane victims rebuild their
lives.
*You can prepare and
train for all hazards and
support local emergency
responders through
Citizen Corps.
Register your talents
for nonprofits to find how
The National Day of
Voluntary Service may
help determine how future
generations remember
9/11. i


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.
Tuesday-Sunday School Review..............6:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. ,i -
Pastoral Study 8:00 p.m. ,' i
Pastor: Rev. Eric Lee i
Pastor Emeritus: Rev. Joe Calhoun -- '
-(904) 764-5727 Church -
(904) 803-6345 Cell

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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
S Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or:768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again (see I Corinthians 15:1-4)
'Sulzbacltr O4unc h S' ic 30 a m
Sunday Sihool 0 00 a m.
Morning \Vors.ip ... .... ... lI..0 .m.
E ening i\ or-,h .. ... 30 p.m
\\ednesda-, & FrJridN Nighr Sr S ce 30 p m
Strurdjja Prinon Ouneach .. 1 00 pm.
S3rjurda', Nuirsrig Hom-le Ouine.ah 3rd and 4th Sarrda.s
T n'ilc'"rl^O"'. Surjj', S ,:|', J '1 jn' Ar,.1.1a i r" p, S nrd .,:, \ r M \M I-*jd n1_31:
.A Bibl Prrechin. Bl Bile Biding and Ribik Pracricig Church
"\ Ihour rhe shddine of Blood. ihtri iJ no rmision of sion" itbres, 9:221

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"ThIe Church I here Evrcbodr Ib Somebodr"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address 723 W. 4th St Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address PO. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (9i4) 359-:0661 Home 1904) 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.
Tharsda . .. Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospel175@aol.com
Website: Greaferelbethel.org


A Youth Extravaganza
will be held at 7:00 p.m.
on Friday, August 11.
Family Fun Day will be
observed Saturday,
August 12, 10:00 a.m.-
3:00 p.m.
Church School begins
at 9:00 a.m. on Sunday,
August 13 followed by
the Worship Celebration
at 10:00 a.m.
Bro. Larry Jones,
General Chairperson; Sis.
Rhonda Earl, General Co-
Chair; Rev: Michael L.
Mitchell, Pastor.


DEATH

NOTICES


BANKS-Cornelius, died
July 28, 2006.
BENTLEY-Florence,
died July 27, 2006.
BULLARD-Adrian E.,
died July 25, 2006.
CHEAVER-Doris, died
July 27, 2006.
COLEMAN-Elizabeth,
died July 30, 2006.
DAVIS-Dreshawna, died
July 26, 2006.
DIXON-Lee Vernon, 82,
died July 28, 2006.
FLUCKERS-Clarence,
Sr., died July 26, 2006.
FOSTER-Frank W., Jr.,
48, died July 22, 2006.
G E RMAN- Ma rio n
Joyce, died July 28,
2006.
JAMES-Beulah C., 85,
died July 25, 2006.
JESSIE-Vincent Carl,
39, died July 27, 2006.
JONES-Alvin Colonzo,
54, died July 7, 2006.
KENNEDY-Ashanti
Ta'Lea, 4 months, died
July 24, 2006.
MAN NING-Janaye
Nicole, died July 26,
2006.
MILLER-Naomi Gatson,
died July 28, 2006.
MORTON-Joseph Lee,
died July 7, 2006.
MUHAMMAD-Hakeem
Jaleel, 17, died July 26,
2006. ALPHONSO
WEST MORTUARY,
INC.
OLDS-Loraine, died
JUly 26, 2006.
PENNY-Yvonne, died
July 27, 2006.
SHAFFER,Charles
"Chuck",37, Gainesville,
died August 1, 2006
SHIGGS-Nathaniel.,
died July 27, 2006.
SPAULDING-Joan D.,
died July 26, 2006.
TAYLOR-Adrian L., died
July 29, 2006.
ULMER-Irene, 86, died
July 26, 2006.
WARD-Eddie R., Sr.,
died July 30, 2006.
WASHINGTON-Ozella
R., died July 30, 2006.
WATERS-Carolyn V.,
died July 25, 2006.
WATTS-Leon, Jr., died
July 26, 2006.
WILLIAMS-Albert, died
July 29, 2006.
/ I


cemetery. If requested to do so, the
funeral provider can alert the VA insur-
ance division so that an insurance
claim form is sent to the veteran's ben-
eficiary without inquiry on the benefi-
ciary's part. Veteran's mortuary bene-
fits are available only if the veteran
was: *receiving a pension or compen-
sation for military service, *in a veter-
ans hospital at the time of death, *indi-
gent at the time of death.
Three hundred dollars is available
to an eligible surviving spouse or chil-
dren. One hundred fifty dollars is
available for a plot allowance and can
be claimed by the family, funeral
provider, or cemetery. If the death was
a direct result of injuries received
while in service, the veteran's sur-
vivors can be eligible to receive up to
$1,100.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"OurAim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


A .


As soon as possible after death
occurs, survivors should take steps to
determine the availability of death ben-
efits. Almost all benefits must be
applied for and are not provided auto-
matically. Amopg the benefits sur-
vivors may be entitled to are highlight-
ed below. The Social Security
Administration provides assistance to
eligible survivors of an eligible benefi-
ciary by way of a "lump sum death ben-
efit" (currently $255). This death bene-
fit is payable only to a spouse or minor
dependent children of the deceased.
The surviving spouse and minor chil-
dren can also be entitled to monthly
benefit checks. Consumers should con-
tact their local Social Security office
for any information and assistance.
The Veterans Benefits Counselor
at the nearest VA regional office or a
local veterans service organization rep-
resentative should be contacted regard-
ing survivor benefits and to secure a
burial flag and/or burial in a national
I


11


FLORIDA STAR


PA GEA-3







PAGCE A-4 ,f ('l4- R 52


FAMU Professor Appointed




To National Academies Boards


Dr. Bobby R. Phills


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.--
Bobby R. Phills, Ph.D.,
Professor of Viticulture and
Small Fruit Research, in the
College of Engineering
Sciences, Technology and
Agriculture (CESTA) at
Florida A&M University
(FAMU), has been reap-
pointed to serve a second
three-year term as a member
of the Board on agriculture
and National Resources.
Phills' appointment to
this national board became
effective from May 2006
through december 31, 2008.
The Board on
Agriculture and Natural
Resources is the major pro-
gram- unit of the National
research Council/ National
Academies, which is respon-
sible for addressing scientif-
ic and technological agricul-
ture and natural resource


development
ing those


issues, includ-
dealing \with


forestry, fisheries, wildlife
and water use.
Dr. Phills represents edu-
cation and plant science on
the board. He is providing
leadership to an upcoming
panel of undergraduate edu-
cation and training.
Additionally, Dr. Phills
was recently selected to
serve on the Panel Review
of the Agricultural Resource
Management Survey
(ARMS). Committee of
National Academies Board
on Agricultural Statistics in
Washington, D.C.
ARMS is an annual,
national survey (sponsored
jointly by USDA Economic
Research Service-ERS and
'the USDA National
Agricultural Statistics
Service-NASS) of a large
representative sample of
U.S. Farm operators about
farming practices for select-
ed crops, the economics of
their farm business and the
socioeconomic characteris-
tics of their household.
ARMS is a primary
source of information for
USDA, congressional
administration and industry
decision-makers when
developing alternative poli-
cies and programs related to
the farm sector or that affect


farm families.
The National Academies
is an independent nonparti-
san organization that is used
by Congress and many gov-
ernment and non-govern-
ment entities to evaluate


policy and provide inde-
pendent recommendations
for sustained organizational
improvement. These two
appointments bring notable
recognition to FAMU
CESTA and the Center for


Viticulture Science and
Small Fruit research.
Currently, Dr. Phills is
the only representative from
an 1890 land-grant univer-
sity serving on both of these
. two national bodies.


He has previously served
on the USDA Board of
Agriculture, USDA Forestry
Reserach Advisory Council,
USDA-NASS Advisory
Council, and the USAID
Research Advisory Council.


New Test Could Keep Babies From Contracting Deadly Infections


.GAINESVILLE, Fla. --
The Food and Drug
Administration on Tuesday
approved a new test studied
at the University of Florida
that could lead to better
screening for the most com-
mon cause of infection in
newborn babies.
Passed from mother to
child during birth, group B
streptococcus can cause sep-
sis, pneumonia, meningitis,
neurological damage and, in
a small percentage of new-
borns, even death.
Although all women are
tested for group B strepto-
coccus during pregnancy.
current screening methods
can leave some babies at risk
for contracting an infection
from the bacteriun. But the
new- test, which UF
researchers studied for sev-
eral months as part'of a clin-
ical tnal. allows health-care
workers to quickly screen
mothers during labor.


improving the odds that
babies will receive preven-
tive care so they will not be
infected during delivery. -
"W without any internen-
tion, (group B strep) is the
most common cause of
early-onset infection in new-
borns," said Dr. Rodney
Edwards, a UF assistant pro-
fessor of obstetrics and'
gynecology in the College
of Medicine who led the
clinical trial at UF, one of six
sites to study the test."It can
cause sepsis, meningitis and
pneumonia. The likelihood


of dying if you are a new-
born is 5 percent. (With
meningitis) even if the baby
makes it through the infec-
tion there is a chance of
cerebral palsy and cognitive
delay."
The new group B strep
test, developed by the
California-based company
Cepheid, allows doctors to
screen for the bacterium
during labor. Currently,
women are screened for the
organism a few \eeks
before birth because it takes
a few days to receive results


from the lab. But because
some women do not contract
the organism until after they
are tested, some babies are
still at risk for infection.
The first clinical molecu-
lar diagnostic test the FDA
has approved, the technolo-
gy can be adapted to detect
other infections such as
avian flu and even the dead-
ly bug methicillin-resistant
Staphylococcus aureus,
Cepheid officials say.
About one-quarter of
women carrm group B strep-
tococcus in their bodies.


Focus on DNA


'.


a,


Ed Gilman, University of Florida professor of environmental horticulture, photographs
a tree being blasted with hurricane-force winds Wednesday. The "hurricane" came
from two 440 horsepower airboat motors that created winds of up to 120 mph. The
experiment was part of a study to determine the effects of different pruning methods
in high winds, and the findings will help residents minimize damage caused by fallen
branches and uprooted trees.


The Steatin "Wheire Chrif Get, L Lifted"


Vit : 136O

JACKOONVILLE's LONO-imwe F RieNo


A UGUST 5, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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A1IIvT (_ 2A F R UVA -


"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"
SCENES FROM THE WEDDING OF
REGINALD THOMAS AND
LURETHA CURRY


SOCIAL GATHERING HELD TO WEL-
COME FAMILY TO JACKSONVILLE
Rev. Eric Lee and his family recently moved to
Jacksonville from Tallahassee to pastor New Bethlehem
Missionary Baptist Church. In an effort to help he and his
family feel the welcome, Ms. Delores Woods and Deacon
and Mrs. Clarence Smith invited a number of Jacksonville
citizens to the Smith's beautiful home that was featured in
the At Home section of The Florida Star.
Rev. Lee will be officially installed as pastor of the church
on September 17, 2006 at 5:00 p.m.
IMs. Delores Woods, left, standing with Rev. & Mrs. Eric Lee.


-.,.. -~_c ,



I... -l '4
I',


Reginald and Luretha Thgmas lighting the candles,


Luretha and mother, Mrs. Mildred Smiley.


Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Thomas, with his aunt, Clara
McLaughlin.


The Bride and Proom Mr. & Mrs. Regifwld Thomas.


Side ieffects






























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-1 I -


AUGUST 52006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-5







PAE FOID TA AGST5 20


U.N. Human Rights Committee: Poor Walking Tall


And Black Americans Were

'Disadvantaged" After Katrina

GENEVA The United States must better protect poor people and African-Americans in natural disasters to avoid prob-
lems like those after Hurricane Katrina, a U.N. human rights panel said Friday. The U.N. Human Rights Committee said
poor and black Americans were "disadvantaged" after Katrina, and the U.S. should work harder to ensure that their rights
"are fully taken into consideration in the reconstruction plans with regard to access to housing, education and health care."
The United States said federal and Louisiana state authorities were examining many of the issues raised by the commit-
tee. In New Orleans, activists praised the U.N. report at a news conference in the predominantly black Gert Town neighbor-
hood, which remains heavily damaged by the hurricane. The U.N. panel said it wants to be informed of the results of
inquiries into the alleged failure to evacuate inmates from a prison, and into allegations that authorities did not allow New
Orleans residents to cross a bridge into Gretna, La. It offered no further specifics about problems it found with the Katrina
response, or possible solutions. The Katrina findings comprised two paragraphs in a 12-page release of findings that also
included recommendations on U.S. policies in the war on terror. The U.S. mission to the U.N.'s European headquarters in
Geneva criticized the committee's examination of many issues it said were outside the scope of its mandate, particularly
dealing with the war on terrorism. The committee also addressed reports of de facto racial segregation in public schools.





"Copyrighted Material -_-

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

e.t ftet Dis s Fte -f4 e-Ba Med- cn
.1 -. .4- A M"0

Ex_ D W 0 Rc

Health Experts Discuss Future Of Race-Based Medicine


Health experts,
researchers and opinion
leaders from across the.
country will. meet in
Oakland, Calif., August 18-
19 for a national conference
on genomics. 'health and
race.


The goal of the confer-,
ence is to explore how
genomics could potentially
be used to customize med-
ical care such as diet plans
and medications to improve
the health of minorities.
Conference attendees


will discuss a wide spectrum
of related ethical, legal and
economic issues.
The conference, titled "A
National Dialogue:
Genonics. Race, and Health
Disparities," will be held at
the Claremont Resort.


The meeting is organized
by the National Center for
Minority Health and Heaith
Disparities' (NCMHD)
Center of Excellence for
Nutritional Genomics. based
at the University of
California. Davis, and
Children's Hospital Oakland
Research Institute (CHORI).
Keynote 'speakers include
Nicholas Wade, science
writer for the New York
Times, and Dr. Jeffrey
Drazen. editor of the New
England Journal of
Medicine and professor at
Harvard University. The
conference chairman is Dr.
Ronald Krauss. senior scien-
tist at CHORI.
"We are moving toward
an era in which personalized
medicine is a real possibili-
ty, but -there are, real con-
cerns that must be resolved
such as safeguards to ensure
genetic information will not
be used in a discriminatory
Sway," said Krauss. "We hope
this conference will begin a
national dialogue to bridge
the gap between science and
social responsibility."
Leading anthropologists and
sociologists will also share
their views during the con-
ference.
It is widely accepted that
biological differences dic-
tate how diseases work
between racial groups. For
example, a study released by
the American' Heart
Association in 2004 showed
that .African Americans
responded better to a new
heart failure pill than
Caucasians.
Southeast Asians have a
higher incidence of lactose
intolerance than any other
racial group.
African-American men
also have a 60 percent
greater risk of having
prostate cancer and are two
to three times more likely to
die of the disease than men
of .European descent.
However, a perplexing ques-
tion for experts is to what
extent biological differences
are caused by genetics or by
a person's diet, environment
or culture. ~


Nation of Islam leacer Louis Farrakhan, right, and
-Navajo Nation President Joe Shirley Jr. walk away from .
the Window Rock Navajo National Monument shortly
after Farrakhan addressed members of the 20th Navajo
Nation Council 'Wednesday, July 19, 2006, in Window
Rock, Ariz. Farrakhan was visiting Shirley in an effort to
improve relations between the Navajo people and
African Americans. (AP PhotolMatt York)


b B Professor Gates ',
Inducted Inuto
Sons Of American
r'Sl.l F '] ,.. Revoluition
-i 1i111O IHarvard University,
Professor Henry Louis -
*,, "l. Gates. Jr.. director of
the W.E.B. DuBois
S' Institute for African and
SAfrican American
Research at Harvard,
was inducted into the
S- Sons of the American
Revolution during a
I'* rII ceremony at the SAR
E i lI 116th annual conven-
tion in Addison, Texas
on Monday July 10. 2006.
***** **** :,. 1 *',- .. .' .
NUL Receives $1.6 Million AT&T
AccessAll Grant to Help African
Americans Prepare for Careers in Technology
SAN ANTONIO,TX -- The AT&T Foundation, the phil-
anthropic arm ofAT&T Inc., today announced a $1.6 million
AT&T AccessAll grant to the National Urban League to sup- :
port opportunities for technology-career development for f
African Americans. Announced at the Urban League's'
national conference in Atlanta, the AT&T Foundation grant:
will launch five new Digital Career Academies, as well as
expand offerings at 11 existing academies located across the
country. The grant is part of the three-year $100 million
AT&T AccessAll initiative to provide technology access to
underserved communities.
The Digital Career Academies program builds on the suc-
cess of a 2004 AT&T Foundation grant initiative, which pro-
vided $1,070,000 to the National Urban League to launch
the initial 11 technology career academies. Through the pro-.
gram, the Urban' League provided information-technology)
career training in computer and video-game programming,.
3-D animation, digital radio.and IT administration.
.. ********** :. .
African TV Network Is On The Air
Columbia, MD -- African TV Network made its debut in
the Baltimore, Maryland, television market July 31 with a.'
broadcast of the popular African documentary "Freedom.
Inside The Walls."
"African TV Network plans to bring a wide variety oftel-
evision programming produced in Africa.to America's east
coast. "We feel Africa suffers here from an extreme lack of
accurate media coverage. Most Americans have a negative
view of Africa, but that's mostly because they know very lit-
tle about the continent's peoples and cultures. When we
bring'Africa's popular television programs to the U.S., peo-
ple discover a much more accurate picture of this dynamic,
exciting, and important region of the world," .Clement'
Afforo, founder of the African TV Network, said..
Currently the network has scheduled a variety of come-
dies and soaps along with news, sports, ans public affairs
coverage. All programming originates from Africa. The core
audience for programs on the African TV Network are the
growing communities of African immigrants living in the
United States. Large audiences of African-Americans and
Caribbean communities have also shown intnse interest. \


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A UGUST 5, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE A-6


A






SfI J LIJ J u ---- -


MURDER continued from A-1
Bethel Baptist Institution located at 215 Bethel Baptist Street, and is open to the pub-
lic.
With the help of Senator Hill, Dreshawna's mother will be attending the service.
The family is still needing help to cover the expenses of this tragedy. Therefore,
a 30-day bank account has been set up at Wachovia Bank, Account #1010156458168
in Dreshawna's name.
\ More than anything, the family needs help in facing this tragedy. When the moth-
er of the two year old and five year old visited with the Florida Star's radio show,
Impact, on WCGL-1360 AM, the tears flowed as they discussed the violence in the
city. Their cousin was one of the females murdered in Jacksonville by the suspect-
ed serial killer, who is still waiting for his trial.
NAACP -continued from A-1
pated in the seminar, 'the root causes of the violence in Jacksonville stems from the
availability of guns, poverty, lack of education, prejudice, drugs, gangs, the absence
of fathers in the homes, and an overall lack of hope. This root cause is in most cities,
according to the report.
To heal "our communities involves multiple stakeholders and diverse interests mov-
ing in concert with unified and purposeful action." They called the present day envi-
ronment, the "new slavery." In 1954, there were 98,000 African Americans in jail or'
prison. Today, there are more than 900,000 African Americans in jail or prison, 'the
new slavery.'
The group listed the areas of concern' as: (1) Education, (2) Gangs, (3)
Jobs/Employment, (4) After-School Youth Activities and (5) Policies/Politics.
The'programs/activities would include: (1) Mentoring, (2) Conflict Resolution, (3)
Family Support and Social Services, (4) Tutoring, (5) Anger Management and (6)
Increased Police Involvement in the Community.
They noted that Jacksonville is now the murder capital of Florida, and questioned,
"Why do we hurt each other?"
There were 531 murders committed in Jacksonville from 2000-2005, of which
50.83% were black males, 24.86% were white males, 12.52%, white females, 11.23%
black females and 0.6% were of other races, according to the report.
The NAACP report described the historical roots of black on black crime. It quot-
ed Dennis Wade, a member of the planning team and the NAACP, stating, "One of
the major root causes of crime in Jacksonville, and in the country, is Black unemploy-
ment and underemployment." The report said that Wade expounded on the benefits
of increasing Black employment.
The report discussed the unequal justice in America. African American males have
a 32% chance of serving time in prison compared to 17% for Hispanics and 6% for
white males. Richard Burton from "Prison, Politics and Profits" provided this infor-
mation. Mr. Burton serves on the national board of the NAACP.
SThe report made a national call to action/plan for survival. It issued challenges to
the churches and the community with a, list of required action that includes education.
jobs/employment for youth and ex-offenders. It seeks violence reduction through law,
enforcement, youth development and prevention through community activities. It
further stressed the need for the city and the sheriffs department to join in this call
for action.
For the community leaders, businesses, government, churches and other institutions
and groups, the call was for accountability with the ability, through a formed organi-
zation to monitor each of the above for quality and quantity. .
It was recommended that an organization be formed that would include groups and
organizations as THE "Black Leadership Group" to coordinate and monitor collective
action. The membership's primary focus will be to work together in all steps they
agree to pursue, including demonstrations, press conferences, etc.
The finalrecommendation ACT NOW! And they did just that. Each in attendance
left with a position and an assignment and now, IMPLEMENTATION BEGINS to
"Stop the violence Start the love."
Attending the implementation meeting were Isaiah Rumlin, State Senator Tony Hill,
Hank Rogers from the office of Representative Gibson, Councilwoman Mia Jones,
Flo Rush White, Rep. Audrey Gibson, Pastor Elder Lee Harris, Rev. E. L. Griffin,
Ken Johnson from the office of Congresswoman Brown. Gail Antoine, Pastor
Rudolph McKissick. Sandra Thompson and Flora Feggis Peterson.
The Jacksonville Branch of the NAACP will have a general membership meeting
on Thursday, August 10 at 7:00 p.m. at Central Baptist Church at 3rd and Jefferson.
Everyone in the community is invited to attend. The invitation includes the opportu-
nity to become a member of the Jacksonville NAACP.
................ ........... ................... .................. .............................
-4 .

Send us

S: an email @:.



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S '4


News In Brief
MONIQUE TOSSED OFF PLANE
Mo'Nique, whose full name is Mo'Nique Imes, told the New York Daily
News that a flight attendant challenged the star's stylist when she put a hair
dryer in a first-class bin. Mo'Nique was flying in the front of the cabin, but her
assistant was in coach.
After an exchange of words, Mo'Nique told the newspaper the attendant told
her: "Tell your people that the next time they have an attitude, they are being
thrown off. ... Since 9/11, we don't play around."
Mo'Nique told radio listeners at WBLS in New York that she intended to
boycott the airline and urged listeners to do the same. Yesterday afternoon, the
Rev. Al Sharpton discussed the incident on his radio show and vowed his sup-
port.

FIRST BLACK NAVY DIVER DIES
Carl M. Brashear, the first black U.S. Navy diver, who was portrayed by
Cuba Gooding Jr. in the 2000 film "Men of Honor," has died. He was 75.
He died Tuesday at the Naval Medical Center Portsmouth of respiratory
and heart failure, the medical center said.
Brashear retired from the Navy in 1979 after more than 30 years of
service. He was the first Navy diver to be restored to full active duty
as an amputee, the result of a leg injury he sustained during a salvage opera-
tion.

HOMELESS MAN FOUND $21,000 IN BONDS
A homeless man in Detroit found $21,000 worth of saving bonds in a trash
bin. Charles Moore, 59, turned the bonds in to a homeless shelter and a staff
person found the owners. For his good deed, the owner gave Moore a gift of
$100.00. When the word got out, residents around the state and other states
decided he deserved more for his honesty and began giving Moore money. So
far, he has received donations of $4,000 and climbing. Moore said he is very
thankful. He lost his roofing job in Ohio, moved back to Michigan but could
not find work. He said he would use the donations to get an apartment.

STAR LOST JOB ON "THE VIEW", WHAT ABOUT HUSBAND?
It has been rumored that Star Jones Reynolds and husband Al Scales
Reynolds. were headed for divorce court. The couple said, their marriage is
rock solid. "We're partners in life, and what affects me- affects him. What
makes us grow stronger each day is that we deal with the obstacles that come
with life. Al Scales Reynolds is a banker.

LAILA ALI WON'T BE FIGHTING IN AFRICA
The female boxing champion. Laila Ali will not be fighting in Africa, fol-
lowing her father's legendary 1974 Rumble in the Jungle because the promot-
ers could not pay her tee. The promoter apologized when his investment
partner withdrew his support.

FIRST BLACK MODEL IN PARIS DIES
SDorothea Towles Church. the first successful black model in Paris died on
July 7 in New York. The Texas born model was the seventh of eight children
to some Texarkana. TX farmers. She attended college at Wiley College in
Marshall, Texas and received her master's degree from the University of
Southern California. She was 83.
S-._ -..._.... .-........ ....... I.

THANKS FOR READING

AND SUPPORTING 1

STHE FLORIDA STAR


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PROGERIARESEARCH.ORG.


Eats flies. Dates a pig.
Hollywood star.


Pass It On.
IHi FOUDAIIIION 110 A IETTERII li
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FLORIDIA STAR


PAGE A-7


AUGUST 52006


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IT PAYS TO PLAY.

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REGISTER TO VOTE
and
UPDATE YOUR PARTY AFFILIATION
by August 7
To Vote in the
September 5, ,2006 Primary Election!
For more Infornation call (904) 630-1414,
come by 105 East Monroe Street
or visit www.duvalelectlons.com.


THE DUVAL COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS


Mayor John Peyton, Sheriff John Rutherfoid,
Council President MichaelCorrigan
and Members of the Jacksonville City Council invite


you to


A


DAY- OF




ARMING OUR
PRAYER WARRIORS
A rally against violence
in our community
Saturday, August 12, 24 p.m.
Veterans Memorial Arena
300 A. Philip Randolph Boulevard
This event is free and open to the public.
Free parking and shuttle transportation is available.

For more information visit www.coj.net
'or call (904) 630-CITY.

Volunteers are needed for this event.
To volunteer, call the City of Jacksonville's Office of Volunteer Services
at (904) 630-1020 or e-mail volunteer@coj.net.
. ; r .


FLORIDA STAR


A UGUST 5, 2006,


PAGE A-8


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JAXPORT Deputy Executive Director Mayor Announces

And CFO Completes Harvard Program


Ron Baker


JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -
Ron Baker, Deputy
Executive Director and
Chief Financial Officer for.
the Jacksonville Port
Authority (JAXPORT),
recently completed a three
week course at Harvard
University in Cambridge,
Massachusetts.
The program, which is
offered through the John F.
Kennedy School of
Government at Hartard, is
designed for Senior
Executives in State and
Local Government. The pur-
pose of the .program is to
prepare decision makers to
tackle complex policy issues


and to develop implementa-
tion strategies around major
initiatives.
Baker said he looks for-
ward to applying ideas and
techniques he learned
through the course in his
work at JAXPORT, where
he oversees finance, human
resources, information tech-
nology, engineering, con-
tract administration, pro-
curement and corporate per-
formance.
"Given the rigorous
admission process arid the
opportunity to share with
peers in such a rich learning
environment, the training
was well worth the work and


sacrifice," Baker said.
Harvard notes that given
the ,complexities of public
service and the need to
implement programs and
activities to improve the
overall performance in state
and local government; the
program is a perfect match
for those individuals want-
ing to excel and sharpen
their professional skills.
Baker's class of 65 indi-
viduals comprised elected
officials (mayors, state leg-
islators, commissioners,
etc.), appointed officials and
senior level career employ-
ees from 30 states, Australia,
Ireland and Taiwan
The focus of this pro-
gram is to introduce each
participant to the structure
and foundation needed to
focus, think and learn not
just how to lead but to lead
with insight.
Using the case study
method and the wealth of
knowledge offered by the
faculty at Harvard, this pro-
gram is identified as one of
the best in the country in
terms of professional devel-
opment and exposure to best
practices.


Protecting Communities Workshops To

Strengthen Relationships, Enhance Safety


Aimed at building mutu-
al trust, collaboration and
understanding between resi-
dents and the Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office, the first
meeting in a series of work-
shops entitled, "Protecting
Communities," was held
July 31 as part of Mayor
John Peyton's Seeds of
Change: Growing Great
Neighborhoods initiative in.
the Historic Arlington com-
munity.
The Northwest
Jacksonville workshop
series began several Weeks
ago and final meeting was
held on Tuesday, August 1 at


Mount Calvary. Missionary
Baptist Church/The
Sanctuary, 4751 Walgreen
Rd.
Two other workshop ses-
sions will be held on
Tuesday, August 8 and
Tuesday, August 15, 6:30
p.m. at Bethelite Christian
Conference Center, 5865
Arlington Expressway.
Led by a facilitator and
hosted by the Jacksonville
Human Rights Commission
in partnership with the JSO,
the meetings provide a
forum for residents and JSO
officers to discuss key issues
and how they can strengthen


relationships
stronger, safer
hoods.


to build
neighbor-


Staff Promotions


Roslyn Mixon Phillips


JACKSONVILLE, Fla..-
-Mayor John Peyton
announced the following
staff promotions :
Alan Mosley has been
promoted to the position of
Chief Administrative
Officer for the City of
Jacksonville. His promotion
will become effective upon


MAKE THE FLORIDA STAR
YOUR SOURCE
FOR NEWS...
INFORMATION...
ENTERTAINMENT..
AND BARGAINS!


TO SUBSCRIBE
CALL
(904) 766-8834


Dan Kleman's departure
from government. The Chief
Administrative Officer is the
highest ranking manager in
government.
Mosley will oversee the
day to day running' of the
government, including
financial. oversight and
chairing the.Mayor's Budget
Review Committee. Mr.
Mosley will report directly
to Mayor Peyton.
Pam, Markham has
been appointed to the posi-
tion of Deputy Chief
Administrative Officer.
After a distinguished career
in the Office of the City
Council Auditor, Mayor
Peyton asked Ms. Markham
to join his team to direct the
Office of Performance
Auditing and Management
Accountability where she
.has. directed successful
audits that have both saved
money and identified new
practices to provide better.
services'at a lower cost to
taxpayers. She will assume
her new duties, reporting to
the City's Chief
Administrative Officer,
effective Monday, July 31,
2006.
Roslyn Mixon-Phillips
has been appointed the
City's Chief Community
Officer effective immediate-
ly, reporting to Mayor


Peyton. A 22-year veteran
of city government, Ms.
Mixon-Phillips has an
extensive background in
housing, economic develop-
ment and developing com-
munity partnerships.
Most recently she held
the position of Deputy Chief
Operating Officer. In her
new capacity, she will over-
see the connection of the
city's policies and proce-
dures with neighborhoods
and community organiza-
tions.
She will also oversee the
Office of Faith and
Community-based
Partnerships and the
Northwest Area Economic
Development Trust Fund.
Mayor Peyton also
announced that Kevin J.
Holzendorf succeeded Pam
Markham in leading "the
office of Performance
Auditing and Management
Accountability effective
Monday, July 31, 2006.
Holzendorf joined"
Mayor Peyton's team in
November, 2004 as a mem-
ber of the Mayor's policy
'team. He served as the
Mayor's office liaison to the
establishment of the
Jacksonville Small and
Emerging Business Program
and has been instrumental in
working with the team he
will now direct in the Office
of Performance Auditing
and Management
Accountability.
"These four profession-
als represent the best talent
our community has to offer,
and I am so proud they have'
agreed to step up in this way.
I have great confidence in,
their abilities and I know;
they will work hard to make:
Jacksonville a better place to:
live and work," said.Mayor
John Peyton.


C -T I1I


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

Get your family together in style with the Reunion
Package at the Howard Johnson Inn & Suites. When
you have more than 15 family members stay
overnight, they'll get to use our meeting space,
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A lot goes into planning a reunion of any kind.
Attention to detail, organization and good planning
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- !---
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PAGE C-1


FLORIDA STAR


AUGUST 52006







f2J2 I- u TA AUGUS"T 5200


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

Dear Deanna!
I'm in a relationship and I think my boyfriend has another life.
We've dated for 2 years and he's always worked third shift. While
on medical leave I noticed he never came home until noon. When
I asked about this he told me that he goes to the gym. I followed
him and his gym turned out to be an apartment complex. We
argued and instead of telling me about the apartment, he accused
me of not trusting him. What do I do?


Betrayed (Winston Salem, NC)


Dear Betrayed:
If you have to stalk a man and chase him down for answers, then you're with the wrong
person. He placed the blame on you instead of confessing the truth and being honest. He's
burning two ends of the candle by working at night, being with one woman in the morning
and being with you in the evening. Don't settle for less because you deserve more. Heal your-
self from the inside out, count your loss and keep it moving.


Dear Deanna!
My grandmother is a sweet, sacrificing lady that has given me everything in life to be suc-
cessful. I've decided that I don't want any more education but she insists that I go ahead and
complete my Masters Degree. She's just cleared her debt and paid my student loans and I
can't bear to see her struggle again. How do I make her understand this without hurting her
feelings?

Teena (Glen Burney, MD)

Dear Teena:
Your grandmother pushing you towards a higher degree isn't a bad problem. It's good
you're not a user and is willing to be concerned about her finances. Take the time and show
your grandmother how to invest with the option that if you go back to school, you'll let her
help. This way she can save money and have hope that you'll come to her first when it's time
to hit the books again.
** ***** *** *******

Dear Deanna!
I'm a white collar professional and my relationship is causing problems with my social
life. My girlfriend doesn't have a degree and lacks polish when we do things with my friends.
I worry that she'll say something stupid and embarrass herself every time we go out. I want
her to measure up to the women in my circle but she refuses and insists she want to be her-
self. I'm ready to end the relationship because my social life is important.


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Anonymous (Orlando, FL)


Dear Anonymous:
If you want a trophy, you need to buy a dog and place it in a dog show. Relationships are-
based upon personal truth, individual self-confidence and up front character. If you're afraid
of your girlfriends behavior in front of your friends, you should select new friends or change
your stick in the mud attitude. You don't deserve this woman if you place your social life
before the relationship. Do yourself and your date a favor by ending the relationship and find
a fool like yourself to date.

Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com or Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega,
Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211. Visit her Web site at www.askdeanna.com.


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Deadline for Ads:

Tuesday @ 5 p.m.

Call; (904) 766-8834


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Allstate Presents Check For Street SMART Program


' ,a .-,l '.
Jacksonville Allstate Workplace Division President David Bird presents Debbie
Verges, President of the Boys and Girls Clubs of Northeast Florida with a $26K check
that will go to support the Street Smart program that will be installed at the Woodland
Acres and Kooker Park Boys and Girls Clubs. Behind Debbie and David are the mem-
bers of the Woodland Acres Boys & Girls Club.


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.--
The Allstate Foundation, an
independent charitable
organization, presented a'
check for $26,000 to the
Boys & Girls Clubs of
Northeast Florida (BGCNF)
on Friday, July 28, 2006.
Presenting the check on
behalf of the Allstate
Foundation was President of
the Jacksonville Allstate
Workplace Division, David
Bird. The money granted by
Allstate Foundation will go
towards BGCNF's gang and
violence prevention pro-
gram for adolescents called
Street .SMART.
"The Jacksonville
Allstate Workplace Division
is celebrating its 50th
Anniversary this year, and
we are proud to be present-
ing a check for $26,000 to
BGCNF for their Street
SMART program," stated
!David .Bird. "We are


absolutely thrilled that the
Allstate Foundation decided
to support BGCNF, an
organization who works to
help youth in our communi-
ty that are less fortunate then
others."
Developed by Boys &
Girls Club of America and
sponsored by the Allstate
Foundation, the Street
SMART program is
designed to help Club mem-
bers resist the lure of gangs
and develop effective con-
flict resolution and leader-
ship to become role models
for other adolescents in their
communities. As a program
for adolescents ages 11-13,
Street SMART equips young
people with important prob-
lem-solving, decision-mak-
ing and communication
skills. Through its four-
module curriculum, adoles-
cents are taught skills that
are needed to resist gangs


and negative conflict. Each
module utilizes peers, par-
ents and community repre-
sentatives to supplement and
enhance learning and skills
mastery.
"Street SMART is an
excellent program that
through its strategy creates
an awareness of gangs and
..negative conflict, which in
return helps adolescents
develop skills to prevent
gang involvement," stated
Debbie Verges, BGCNF
President. "Without the sup-
port of foundations, such as
Allstate, programs such .as
Street SMART would not be
available for us to provide to
our 8,000 members we serve
in Northeast Florida."
According to recent
reports, 18 gangs exist in
Jacksonville. The Florida
Department of Corrections
has listed on its web site
nine know gangs in


Jacksonville. The Street
Smart program will be
installed in the Woodland
Acres and Kooker Park
Boys & Girls Clubs. Both
clubs are in pressing need
for information and skills
that will help members
avoid victimization and par-
ticipation in violence. The
National Center for Injury
Prevention and Control
identifies risk factors for
juvenile criminality as hav-
ing low socio-economic sta-
tus, low parental education,
living in high-transience
neighborhoods, performing
poorly in school and lacking
adult supervision. Both
Woodland Acres and Kooker
Park Neighborhoods have
over 80 percent of families
with low income and both
area schools have a gradua-
tion rate less than 60 per-
cent.
Founded in 1952, The
Allstate Foundation is an
independent charitable
organization funded by con-
tributions from subsidiaries
of The Allstate Corporation.
The Foundation invests mil-
lions of dollars annually in
U.S. programs aligned with
three focus areas: safe and
vital communications; eco-
nomic empowerment; toler-
ance, inclusion and diversi-
ty.
BGCNF is a member of
the Boys & Girls Clubs of
America, and has played an
integral role in Jacksonville
since 1962. BGCNF pro-
vides daily after-school pro-
grams to nearly 8,000 young
people annually at 11 facili,
ties in Duval, Nassau, and
St. Johns County. Boys &
Girls Clubs of America cele-
brates its 100th anniversary
in 2006. Centennial celebra-
tions will take place
throughout the year at sever-
al Clubs around the United
States.


Florida Black Expo Coming To Town


Thomas McCants Media
Inc., publisher of the Black
Pages USA and Winn-Dixie
Supermarkets will host the
fourth annual Florida Black
Expo on September 30,
2006 from 11:00 a.m. to
7:00 p.m. at the Prime
Osborn Convention Center.
Florida Black Expo 2006 is
an event that will be held in
Jacksonvillefeaturing. over
200 exhibitors and attracting


20,000 visitors. This is .a
family-oriented presentation
that exposes the community
to, business opportunities
and cultural resources.
This year's Florida Black
Expo 2006 will include the
following: seminars/work-
shops, health fair, vendors,
national guest speakers,
national recording artists,
live entertainment, youth
activities and food vendors.


*Friday, September 29,
2006: Pre-Expo Gala Times
Union Center. 8:00 p.m to
ll:00pm.
*Saturday. September
30, 2006 FLORIDA
BLACK EXPO 2006, 11am
to 7pm, Florida Black Expo
at -the Prime Osborn
Convention Center.
Florida Black Expo 2006
recognizes that the growth,
and advancement of


S INVITATION TO SUBMIT RESPONSES TO THE :
ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT

The Governing Boar4 of the District requests that interested parties respond to the
solicitations) below by 2:00 p.m., Friday, September 1, 2006. Further information
is available through Onvia DemandStar at www.detnandstar.com [(800) 711-
1712], or the District's website at www.sjrwmd.com. Proposal packages may be
obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Ranae Smith,
Contracts Administrator, at (386) 329-4159.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NUMBER SK107AA
COMPENSATION MARKET ANALYSIS

The District is interested in procuring professional services to conduct a market-
based compensation analysis of benchmark jobs. The objectives of this study are
to obtain actual pay range and salary data from its talent management competitors,
both private and public and to assess the competitiveness and appropriateness of
the District's current pay plan and compensation philosophy and methodology to
meet the recruitment and retention needs of the District.

District staff will meet at District headquarters at 10:00 a.m., September 8, 2006,
to evaluate and rank Proposals. The evaluation committee may request that some
or all respondents make an oral presentation in advance of finalizing the rankings.
If requested, oral presentations will be made at the District's headquarters on
September 15, 2006. Respondents selected for oral presentations will be notified
Sin advance of the presentation.date. Staffs recommendation will be presented to
the Executive Director.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Ranae Smith,
Contracts Administrator or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least five (5)
business days before the date needed,
A


African-American business-
es is essential to the growth
of the economy of the
Florida First Codst. The
focus of the Florida Black
Expo 2006 will be on identi-
fying and developing signif-
icant business opportunities
for black owned businesses,
emphasizing greater aware-
ness of entrepreneurship
among African-Americans.
The primary goal of the
event is to serve as the liai-
son that builds and strength-
ens relationships between
Black businesses, major cor-
porations, and government
agencies. It is an effective
vehicle for facilitating
meaningful business oppor-
tunities for more than 200
vendors to showcase their
products and services to
interested consumers. It
provides major employers
with significant opportuni-
ties for recruiting potential
employees for their work-
force. The Florida Black
Expo 2006 will offer a broad
range of educational, busi-
ness-oriented, health and
entertainment activities that
appeals to a diverse commu-
nity.
Thomas McCants Media
currently hosts Black Expo
events in Charleston, S.C.,
Columbia, S.C.,
Wilmington, N.C., and
Norfolk, VA. Thomas
McCants Media Inc. pub-
lishers of the Black Pages
USA directories, has suc-
cessfully promoted minority
business expositions for the
past seven years.


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

Announcements. meetings. happenings. and community'
events scheduled in JackLon ille and the surrounding area.
DOING BUSINESS WITH FDT-- The Florida
Department of Transportation (FDOT) plans to
spend more than S2 billion over the next ten years
and has the goal of doing more business with small
and emerging business in north Florida than ever
before. This workshop will feature procurement offi-
cers of FDOT who will introduce a new program that
is designed to ensure more small firms in north
Florida secure contracts with FDOT. If you are a
small business owner. you need to be here If you
are a contractor, you cannot afford to miss this! The
workshop. "Doing Business with the FDOT" will be
held Tuesday. August 15. 2006, at 6:00 pm until 7:30
pm, at the Ben Durham Business Center, 2933 North
Myrtle Avenue. The workshop is a collaborative
effort of the FCBBIC and the FDOT. To register, or
for more information, call First Coast Black
Business Investment Corporation at (904) 634-0543.
MILITARY SEALIFT COMMAND IS HIRING
IN JACKSONVILLE-Military Sealift Command
(NISC) will be in the Jacksonville. FL area recruiting
for open seagoing positions on August 8 and 9, 2006.
On August 8th we \ill be at the WORKSOURCE
Office located at 11000-1 Beach Blvd. from 9:00
a.m. until 12:30 p.m. On Wednesday August 9th
from 10:00 a.m. until 3:00 p.m. we will be attending
the Employment Guide Career Fair to be held at the
Ramada Inn Mandarin Hotel located at 3130 Hartley
Road. Military Sealifi Command transports equip-
ment and supplies to U.S. Forces worldwide. MSC is
actively recruiting for several vacant Civilian
Mariner (CIVMAR) positions in the upcoming
months. Our seagoing positions offer CIVMARS on-
the-job training, career advancement opportunities,
steady pay and Federal benefits. CIVMARS work in
state-of-the-art environments with excellent living
accommodations. Interested candidates that would
like to find out if they have the skills and experience
to fill one of our Deck. Engine, Supply or
Communications positions, or would like to learn
more about our opportunities can visit us at the
event, contact the CIVMAR Support Center at 1-
877-JOBS-MSC or visit www.sealiftcommand.com.
FISH FRY-Jacksonville : Local Organizing
Committee Inc. for the Millions More Movement
\%ill sponsor 'A Fish Fry' on Saturday, August 5,
2006, from 12:00 noon- 7:00 p.m. on the corer of
Myrtle Avenue and State Street. Come out and enjoy
a tasty, clean well cooked, healthy meal. Get
involved, help us to prevent crime in our communi-
ties through education and self help. If you need
more information call 904-355-9395. 904-768-2778
or e-Mail:axn@(ibellsouth.net.
WOMEN, WEIGHT & WHY ANNIVERSARY-
Women, Weight & Why, Inc. will be honoring, and
celebrating, the dedication and commitment of
women and men in the Jacksonville community who
work to support health education, community aware-
ness and outreach on Saturday. August 12, 6:00 p.m.
- 9:00 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Golf Club, 221-7 Eagle
Harbor Parkway in Orange Park, FL. This Second
Anniversary Celebration event will feature recogni-
tion presentations, dinner and entertainment by
AJIana Southerland of The Fusion Band.
LIVING THROUGH GIVING-Community
Hospice of Northeast Florida will present the inau-
gural Living Through Giving celebration on
Saturday, September 9, at 6:30 p.m. at the Ritz
Theatre and LaVilla Museum in downtown
Jacksonville. Keynote speaker will be Connie
Payton. widow of football great Walter Payton.
Living Through Giving is a community-based event
supporting the African American community and
recognizing those members who, through their
actions and accomplishments, have enhanced the
quality of life throughout the community.

STANTON VOCATIONAL ALUMNI COM-
MITTEE-The Stanton Vocational Alumni from
1959 through 1970 will hold their annual event on
August 5 from 6:30-11:00 p.m. at the Holiday Inn on
Commonwealth Ave. "Back To the Sixties" is the
theme. Participants are asked to wear Afro hairstyles
and Bellbottoms. The alumnus who wears the best
60's attire will win a prize. Alumni Worship Service
will be held on August 6 at New Colossians
Missionary Baptist Church located at 1154 W. 31 St.


where Rev. Ambrose Merkison is Pastor. The serv-
ice begins at 10:45 a.m. For more information call
Carol Mann at (904) 765-4080 or Ben Pinkney at
(904) 765-0062.
CLASS MEETING-Northwestern Jr. Sr. High
School Class of (1962) will have a meeting on
Monday. August 7, 2006, at 3731 Roger Ave. 6:30
p.m All members are asked to please attend.
Anthony Hickson and Bobbie Smiley coordinator.
For more information call 607-8524.
MI.- -' .


PAGE C-3


FLnORITDA STAR


ATrTf2TCT 5 21n)A


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Sales Tax Holiday And Energy Efficient



Products Holiday Begins In Georgia


The Georgia
Department of Revenue
announced that House
Bill 1219 provides for a
sales tax exemption from
both state and local sales
taxes for four days,
August 3 6, 2006, for
covered items and specif-
ic energy efficient prod-
ucts.
During the sales tax
holiday period, a sales tax
exemption applies to pur-
chases of tangible person-
al property in the follow-
ing categories:
Articles of Clothing.
The exemption applies to
articles of clothing and
footwear with a sales
price of $100 or less per
item. Clothing. acces-
sories such as handbags,
umbrellas, cuff links,
handkerchiefs, jewelry,
key cases, wallets, watch-
es and watch bands, and
ponytail holders and/or
similar hair products are
not exempt. See lists of
exempt items.
Personal Computers.
A single purchase 'of
$1,500 or less of personal
computers and/or related
accessories is exempt. If
the single purchase
exceeds $1.500. the entire
transaction is taxable. See


list of exempt items. sales price of $20 or less gy efficient products with chased for home or .per- by businesses, or pur-
General School per item. See list of a sales price of $1,500 or sonal use. chased for resale. The
Supplies. exempt items. less is exempt. The exemptions are exemptions do not apply
The exemption applies Energy Efficient The product must meet intended for an individ- to items sold at theme
to the purchase of general Products. .or exceed EPA.and DOE ual's personal use. The parks, entertainment com-
school supplies with a The purchase of ener- standards for energy effi- exemptions exclude items plexes, hotels, restau-
cient products and be pur- rented, leased, purchased rants, and airports.

University Of Georgia Migraine Study May Improve Qulaity Of Care


ATHENS, Ga. -
Migraines sufferers want
relief fast. The debilitat-
ing effects of a migraine
can seriously impair.
quality of life, disrupting
work and family time. If
patients have been prop-
erly diagnosed by. their
primary care physicians,
they probably have
appropriate medication
on hand.
If not, they may head
to the nearest. hospital
emergency room and that
could become a problem.
Jackie Kwong, assis-
tant professor at the
University of Georgia
College of Pharmacy, has
undertaken a study that
'looks at the continuity of
care for migraine patients
following these emer-
gency room.
"Headache is the sixth
most common reason for
going to an emergency
room." Kw\ong said. "Of


the 28 million people in
this country who suffer
from migraines, fewer
than 50 percent have been
diagnosed by a physician.
Many sufferers try to treat
their migraines with inef-
fective over-the-counter
products
"The economic impact,
of patients going to emer-
gency rooms for this non-
emergency condition is
tremendous. Physicians-
there are trained to treat
life-threatening condi-
tions and may not be
skilled in diagnosing
migraines or in providing
proper medication,"
Kwong said.
"Furthermore any recom-
mendation for follow-up
care !with a primary care
physician might be
ignored by the patient
after the migraine has
ended.".
Kwong noted that
many good medications


for migraines, such as
triptanes, haye become
available in the last 10
years, but emergency
room physicians occa-
sionally misdiagnose the
condition and instead pre-
,scribe barbiturates or nar-
cotics for the pain. When
the next migraine
occurs, the patient still
would not have the proper
medication and' may go
back to the \emergency
room.
"Studies of follow-up
screenings. of these
migraine sufferers have
shown.that only 30 per-
cent of headache patients
going to emergency
rooms are correctly diag-
nosed as migraine suffer-
ers, even though symp-
tomns may indicate that
diagnosis," Kwong said.
With funding from the
P h a r m-a c eutt ic a 1
Researchers .. and.
Manufacturers of
American IPHARIMA)
Foundation and the UGA
Research Foundation,
Kwong will be analyzing
data on Georgia Medicaid
patients who visit emer-
gency rooms for
headaches.
"This is a good poptu-
lation to study for several
reasons. The patients tend
to be low-income and
therefore may be without
a primary care physi-
cian." she said. "Many
are also single mothers.
and migraines tend to be
hormone-related, occur-
ring most frequently in
women between the ages
of 25 and 40."'
"If we have evidence
that follow-up care can
reduce health care costs,
then we'll be able to;
develop intervention pro-
grams to facilitate
patients receiving the


care they need in an
emergency room setting,
" said Kwong, who had
nine years experience of


studying migraine ,out-
comes research with
Glaxo SmithKline prior
to coming to UGA.'


More Online Services

Available To Georgia Drivers

,ATLANTA More online services are available to
Georgia. drivers' from the Georgia Department of
Driver 'Services (DDS). Georgia citizens can now
obtain a copy of their personal driving history and
request a replacement for a lost license through the
agency's website: www.dds.ga.gov.
The expansion of online licensing services is anoth-
er step in the effort to reduce wait times at DDS
Customer Service Centers throughout the state.
Approximately 210,000 personal driving history
reports (MVRs) are issued annually at Customer
Service Centers statewide. DDS issues approximately
150,000 replacement licenses at the centers each year.
"Offering these services online will save thousands
of customers a trip to a licensing center," said
Governor Sonny Perdue. "DDS is seeing every cus-
tomer that walks in the door or logs on the website as
an opportunity to exhibit excellent customer service."
The agency's website allows customers to create an
account to access enhanced Internet services and track
pending transactions. The following transactions are
available online for Georgia residents with a valid
Georgia driver's license: ,. -
SReplacing a lost license
Viewing and or downloading a copy of driving his-
tory
Change of address
Renew ing a license or Identification Card
.Payment methods for Internet transactions include
credit iVisa. MasterCard. American Express and
Discover) and debit cards with the Visa or MasterCard
log6.', :' .. ,, '
"If you are eligible, I encourage you to use one of
the' alternative Inteiriet services,'' said DD')S
Commissioner Greg Dozier. "It is fast, friendly and
secure and can be; accessed even when our offices.are
closed." ..


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From Touchdowns to Touching Lives: Football 'Double D'


Superstar Tiki Barber Aims to Make a 'Giant'

Difference for Children and Their Families

Coping With Sickle Cell Disease


Tiki Barber


TEAST HANOVER,
N.J., July 25 /PRNewswire/
-- Tiki Barber, education
advocate and one of the
most versatile players in
National Football League
history, today kicked off a
new national education cam-
paign called Be Sickle
Smart: Ask Tiki about Iron.
Sickle cell disease (SCD) is
a serious, life-long blood
disorder that can increase a
child's risk for stroke and
affects an estimated one in
500 African Americans.


Tiki is partnering with
Novartis Pharmaceuticals
Corporation to educate
patients and their families
about SCD and iron over-
load, a consequence of
repeated blood transfusions
that are a standard treatment
to help reduce the complica-
tions of SCD in some
patients. In SCD, red blood,
cells become deformed and
can block blood vessels.
In 2004, the Stroke
Prevention Trial in Sickle
Cell Anemia (STOP II) con-
ducted by the National
Heart, Lung, and Blood
Institute found that contin-
ued blood transfusions help
prevent the risk of stroke (a
disruption of blood flow to
the brain) in some children
with SCD.
However, regular blood
transfusions can cause too
much iron to build up in the
body and damage key
organs such as the liver or
heart.
While SCD is the most
common inherited blood
disorder in the U.S., for


years there has been a lack
of public understanding and
knowledge about the condi-
tion, which may offer few
outward signs that a child or
adult is truly suffering.
Children with SCD often
miss school and cannot par-
ticipate in physical activities
because of challenges such
as severe pain episodes or
regular therapy with blood
transfusions. Loss of class-
room time because of illness
is the most common cause of
poor school performance iq
children with SCD.
"I'm determined to get
the message out that it's real-
ly important for people with
sickle cell disease who get
transfusions to know about
the health risks of having
excess iron, and to talk to
their doctor if they might be
at risk," said Barber.
"Through this initiative, we
want to educate patients and
their families about SCD
and iron overload so they're
empowered to take an active
role in their health,-- knowl-
edge is the key."


Barber, a role model on
and off the field, is a long-
time health, education and
literacy champion who has
devoted much time to a vari-
ety of charities that improve
children's lives. He has
raised over $1 million dol-
lars for the Children's
Miracle Network, and he is a
Leadership Council member
for the Robin Hood
Foundation, which combats
poverty in New York City.
Along with his brother
Ronde, he has also written a
series of successful chil-
dren's books -- including
"Game Day" in 2005 -- that
emphasize the values of
teamwork, family, dedica-
tion and determination.
Sickle cell disease
affects about 72,000 people
in the United States, prima-
rily African Americans.
There is no cure for SCD.
People are born with it and it
lasts a lifetime.
Go to AskTiki.com to
learn more, or call 1-877-
SCD-TIKI (723-8454) to
request free information


Shaw University Gets New Head Football Coach\


The Baton Rouge,
Louisiana, native is a 1994
graduate of Jackson State
University with a bachelor's
degree in criminal justice.
He lettered two seasons
at the quarterback position,
earning team MVP honors
as a senior.
SAfter his collegiate


career he went on to play
professionally as a wide
receiver and quarterback
with the Shreveport Pirates
of the Canadian Football
League in 1994-95 and was
a wide receiver with the,
Amsterdam Admirals of the-
World Football League in
1995-96.


Asberry began his coach-
ing career as offensive coor-
dinator, ,\ ide receivers and
quarterbacks coach at
Albany State (1997-1998).
He returned to his alma
mater in 1999 and became
running backs coach. before
being promoted to offense\ e
coordinator in 2000.


Returns To Jags

Matt Jones had the cor-
nerback beat and the ball in ,-'
his grasp. Donovin Darius
turned it into an incompletion.
Jacksonville's hard-hitting -.1P' "Z
safety slapped the ball away
during the team's first training
camp session, essentially ~ -- .'
announcing his return from a .:: .
knee injury and re-establish-
ing a'physical presence the
defense sorely missed without
him last season.
Darius tore the anterior Donovan Darius
cruciate ligament in his left
knee in the second game last season, spent the rest of the
year on injured reserve and watched helplessly as the Jaguars
allowed 15 touchdown passes in the final eight games.
"I can see where I was missed last year in some areas,"
Darius said Sunday. "And I would hope that my return would
be very important.to our team's success." "When Donovin's
in the game, people know where he is," Jaguars secondary
coach Dave Campo said. "They're concerned about him
because he's a big hitter and he's a guy that is around the
football a lot. When those receivers cross the middle of the
field --most of them don't like to do it anyway -- but when
you add a guy that has presence in there, it makes it more
troublesome." We can't wait to get him back," linebacker
Mike Peterson said. "We missed him a lot, his presence on
the field, his leadership. You can't really measure what he
brings."

Miami Suspends Football Players
CORAL GABLES, Fla. Four Miami Hurricane players,
including running back Tyrone Moss and receiver Ryan
Moore, were suspended for the Sept. 4 season opener against
Florida State because they violated team policy.
Linebacker James Bryant and receiver Rashaun Jones
also were suspended, coach Larry Coker said Tuesday.
Moore's suspension will include the second game of the
season against Florida A&M. He was also suspended for the
Peach Bowl at the end of last season. Ateam spokesman said
the four players' suspensions did not all result from the same
incident. Coker declined to specify what prompted the pun-
ishment.
The suspensions are the latest blow this stumner for a
program accustomed to contending for the nationaltitle and
,trying to rebound from disappointing 9-3 records the past
t\o years. Fonner top recruit Willie Williams has been seek-
ing to transfer. Reserve safety Willie Cooper was shot in the
buttocks by an unvnov.wn assailant but escaped serious injury.


Darrell Asberry
Shaw University
President, Dr. Clarence
Newsome announced that
Darrell Asberry has been
appointed Head Football
Coach. He is taking over the
helm that was vacated when
Deondri Clark stepped down
to take over at Fort Valley
State.
Asberry brings ;gridiron
success to the SU program
with a stellar background as
a player and coach.
SHe is joining the SU
Bears after a two year stint
as offensive coordinator and
quarterbacks coach at North
Carolina Central University.
After a successful first
season with the NCCU, he
was promoted to assistant
head coach.
: 'In, 2004, Asberry :engi-
neered the top-ranked
offense in the Central
Intercollegiate Athletic
Association (CIAA) as the
Eagles were number one in
total offense (359.3 ypg),
passing offense (176.1 ypg)
and scoring offense (29.8
ppg) and were number two
in rushing offense (247.2
ypg).
As quarterback coach, his
starting QB was voted 2004
CIAA Offensive Player of
the Year.
Prior, to joining the
NCCU staff, Asberry served
as offensive coordinator at
Albany State, Jackson State
and boahoma Community
College. .


Winston-Salem To Play In MEAC
Beginning In 2007; Won't Play
For Championship Until 2010
VIRGINJA BEACH, Va. The Mid-Eastern Athletic
Conference (MEAC) will expand its: membership to 12
members next year, as the league .voted to admit Winston-
Salem State University into the league beginning in 2007-
08.
"'We are elated to welcome Winston-Salem into the
MEAC family", said Conmmissioner Thomas. "Obviously we
itink that WSSU is an outstanding academic institution with
an excellent athletics program."
Winston-Salem is in the second year of its reclassifica-
tion from Division II to NCAA Division I status.
SWSSU will begin conference play in all sports beginning
in 2007-08.
However they will not be eligible for MEAC
Championship participation until 2010-11.
Winston-Salem Director of Athletics, Dr. Chico Caldwell
explained how the move to the MEAC is one of se\ eral steps
the institution is making in their transition to the next
level.
"First of all, as we prepared for the years ahead, and the
move to Division I, one of the keys to the puzzle was mem-
bership in the Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference," said Dr.
Caldwell.
"We felt that the opportunity to be a member of the
MEAC would afford us a way of rekindling several of our
longstanding rivalries and establishing others, and we are
happy and pleased that the vote has gone in our favor and we
look forward to our future competition in the MEAC.
The addition of Winston Salem marks the first expansion
for the MEAC since 1997, when Norfolk State University
became the 11th member of the league. Hampton University
joined in 1995.
WSSU becomes the second MEAC institution located in
the state of North Carolina and the third in the Carolinas,
joining North Carolina A&T State University (Greensboro)
and South Carolina State (Orangeburg).
"Our goal is to be become a strong and viable member
of the MEAC in orde r to represent well within the con-
ference, both regionally and nationally," Dr. Caldwell
added.
"We truly believe that the MEAC is value-added to the
direction of both WSSU and the WSSU Department of
Athletics. Everyone here at WSSU, our alumni and support-
ers are truly excited about this opportunity."


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A UGIIST S. 2006


FLORIDA STAR








s Pi' 9-! -' -0- 1 lf lfA U 2


HISPANIC MEN FOUND GUILTY OF
HATE CRIME IN KILLING BLACKS
By Renee D. Turner, BET.com Staff Writer

The charge: Four L.A. gang members tried to root
out African Americans from a mostly Latino neighbor-
hood through threats and deadly violence. The verdict:
guilty of committing a deadly hate crime, a federal
offense.
After two days of deliberation, a jury on Tuesday
found Gilbert "Lucky" Saldana, 27; Alejandro "Bird"
Martinez, 28; Fernando "Sneaky" Cazares, 26; and
Porfirio "Dreamer" Avila, 31, guilty of conspiring to
interfere with the housing rights of Black residents
through threats and violence.
The conviction of Avenue 43 members was the result
of charges in the Dec. 11, 2000 shooting death of
Highland Park resident Christopher Bowser as he wait-
ed at a bus stop and the April 18, 1999 murder of 38-
year-old motorist Kenneth Kurry Wilson, who was
gunned down in Highland Park while looking for a
parking place.
The violent acts were part of a protracted hate cam-
paign, prosecutors said.
The campaign also included beatings and racial slurs
against Black residents, who Avenue members caught
in public parks and on nei 'rhood sidewalks, pros-
ecutors said.
"In a diverse community such as Los Angeles, no one
should face race-based threats and acts of violence,
such as those committed by these defendants," said
Debra Wong Yang, U.S. attorney for the Central
District of California.
"Mr. Wilson and Mr. Bowser were killed by the
defendants simply because they were African-
Americans who chose to live in a particular neighbor-
hood," she said. "As this case demonstrates, we will
aggressively pursue hate crimes such as this and con-
vict those responsible for such reprehensible acts."
The convictions were a result of the joint efforts of
the Justice Department, the FBI and the Los Angles
Police Department, officials said.
The four men convicted Tuesday face mandatory
sentences of life in prison without parole, according to
the U.S. Attorney's Office. Saldana, Martinez and
Cazares are to be sentenced Oct. 23, and Avila on Nov.
20.
Top Ten Tips for Preparing Your Finances
As the hurricane season heats up, many people are
preparing their homes and businesses for potential dam-
age. But are they also protecting their finances and
important financial records?
Michael Gilreath, a member of the National Society
of Accountants located in Gulfport. Mississippi, who
last year lost his home and office to Hurricane Katrina,
offers this advice:
1. Take all your insurance policies, tax returns, mort-
gage papers, and other important documents with you
when you evacuate. If you stay, be sure that they are:
water proof.
2. Call your insurance company and the Federal
Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) before you
even see the damage and log a claim and obtain a claim
number. Also consider that phones may not be working
well in a disaster area, so be prepared to be on hold.
3. Back up all your computer data and take your com-
puter hard drive with you in an evacuation if at all pos-
sible. (Gilreath did not take his last year and it was a
nightmare to get a new computer and
restore allthe data,)
4. Be sure you are set up for Internet banking. You
can do your banking in another city where you have
Internet access. When you return to the disaster area, all
the banks will have long waits and
limited information.
5. You will need cash, and banks will only allow a
limited amount of money to be withdrawn per day, so
plan ahead.'
6a. Make sure you have enough cash or money that is
easily accessible to last you for at least 45 days.
7.1 Remember,' everything you do will take at least
three to four times longer. It is very frustrating, you
will not get mail for days and then only a little at a time.
8. Ask your mortgage company for a moratorium on
your note payment. (Every creditor Gilreath asked was
happy to work with him on any kind of late charges and
late payments, but you have to ask.)
9. Sign up for any assistance that is being offered dur-
ing your "downtime,!' but .ask for it only if you sus-
tained substantial losses. A great deal of fraud took
place after Katrina. Some people who got FEMA


checks only lost freezer food and some people who lost
everything did not get a cent. Even in a disaster, your
integrity should stillmatter.
10. Consider the consequences of basic services in
your community being down for an extended period of
time. Even if you can move back into your house, you
may not be able to obtain necessary services.

For more information about the National Society ofAccountants
and tofind an accountant who can assist withfinancial issues, visit
www.hsacctg.org or call 800-966-6679.

24


Your Weekly Horoscope

(AUGUST 5, 2006-AUGUST 12, 2006)


Aries (March 21 -
April 19) For the next cou-
ple of weeks you
need to drive
within the speed
limit or you may
end up with a costly ticket.
This is especially true over
next weekend. Be careful
what you commit to writing
because it could cause you
trouble later and your repu-
tation could suffer. On
Monday and Tuesday you
could be very charming in
order to get your own way or
to get a price break on some-
thing you want. This week
lucky numbers are: 5, 15,
17, 23, 27.
Taurus (April 20 -
May 21)You need to listen
carefully to others because
someone may
come up with a
really great idea
you can use with-
in the next few weeks.
Watch your mail or faxes for
new ideas also. For the next
year you will have to be fru-
gal and careful with your
finances. It could be disas-
trous if you are careless dur-
ing this time so you must be
cautious and have no loose
ends. This week lucky num-
bers are: 8, 14, 30, 36, 38.
.Gemini (May 21 -
June 21) The
planet Saturn is
now working it's
way to the end of
your sign which means
problems are lifting. You
can see the light at the end of
the tunnel by now.
Responsibilities are lessened
or handed off to someone
-else. Any "heaviness" of
spirit you have felt for the
past two years, will leave
you. For now you have fixed
all you can fix and now you
must sit back and see what
happens. This week lucky
numbers: 9, 17, 29, 39, 4.
Cancer June 21- July
22) For the next year you
should be concentrating on
Building your
resources or
finances because
you are going to
need a good base for the
year following. That is the
time when you will want to
expad dand when the oppor-
tunity, arrives for you to do
so. Right now money is slip-
ping through your fingers
and you are going to have to
be more tight fisted for your
future to be secure. This
week lucky numbers are: 2,,
6, 12, 26, 50.
JLeo (July 23 -August
22) Some very important
decisions are being made
this week and you
must be extra
careful. These i
decisions could .-)
affect your life for
a long time. Rely on facts
rather than jflst intuition or
emotions. This next week-
end could be very confusing
so wait until next week to
announce your plans. There
is a lot going on in the back-
ground now that could affect
your plans. This week lucky
numbers: 5, 23, 35, 39, 47,
Virgo (August 23 -
September 22)You should
have some great ideas with-
in the next few weeks which
should help to expand what-


ever you have
I been working on
I .I lately. Success
Scan be achieved
now in business, advertising
or writing. Your mind
should be more focused for
the next few weeks so you
should be able to accom-


plish a great deal. The new
Moon on Thursday may
bring some new understand-
ing. This week lucky num-
bers are: 6, 8, 18, 20, 32.
Libra (September 23
- October 23) If you put
some extra effort into what-
ever you do this
month you should
be successful.
You have some
good ideas now and once
cleared with the boss they
should be put to use. Your
success for the next year is
going to depend solely on
you. This means if you do
not try, you cannot succeed.
You will have to make your
own chances. This. week
lucky numbers: 9, 21, 51,
53, 59.
Scorpio (October 24
- November 21) The plan-
et Jupiter has now changed
signs and it is not -
favorable to 'you.I I
For the next year ;
you will have to
pull in your horns and be
cautious in any financial or
legal aspects of your life. Be
satisfied with what you have
as there are no more good
opportunities for you during
that time. Good ideas come'
to you in the next few weeks
with workable plans. This
week lucky numbers are: 6,
12; 26, 44, 72.
S a gitt a ri u s
(November 22
December 21) Some real-
ly important decisions are
being made in the next week
m or so. Be sure you
have thought it all
through because
your life. may be
suddenly going in a new
direction. However if you
decide later you want anoth-
er change you can do it all
over again next February.
The weekend is very confus-
ing as people change their
minds and/or plans. This
week lucky numbers are: 9,
17, 21, 35, 47,
C a p r i c o r n
(December 22:- January
19) Your finances have
steadied do\wn for now so
you do not have the wide
swings you usually have.
Sudden changes in plans are
handled in your usual thor-
ough and practical manner.
Any unusual
plans you now
have to bring to
the table can be
very successful. Romance is.
still in the air so put your
best foot forward if you
expect to get anywhere with
this feisty one. This week
'lucky numbers are: 20, 24,
32, 38, 42.
Aquarius (January
20. -February 19th)You
need to be alert this week for
accidents or fires. You
should also hide or lock up
your valuables and keep a
tight hand on your wallet.
The New Moon on Thursday
could cause some trouble
between you and a loved
one. Someone is
being very dra-
matic. More
J money should be
jingling in your pocket start-
ing at the end of this week.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 5, 21, 27,; 33, 41.
Pisces (February 19 -
March 20)This is a good
time to listen to others as


of a workout. If you do not, because you promised. This .
you could run into
trouble. You may [] week lucky numbers are: 8,
have to help out a 18, 36, 44, 48.
friend or relative
this month

Commentary: Survey Shows
that, Despite the Imagery,
Most Brothers Want Normal,
Responsible Lives
By: Tonyaa Weathersbee, BlackAmericaWeb.com

I guess this is news to some folks. 'But it's an empower-
ing reminder nonetheless.
A recent-survey found that despite the images of preda-
tor and player that fuel the popular imagination ,of
some, most black men want a square job, marriage,
children and respect. And most, it seems, haven't given
up on that.
They also believe that while racism has the potential to
beat them down, it's up to them to not let that happen.
Take that, Bill Cosby.
The survey, which was published in The Washington
Post week, was conducted by the Post, the Henry J.
Kaiser Family Foundation and Harvard University.
Researchers talked to 2,864 people, 1,328 of whom
were black men, to get their perceptions on how to rise ,
above the failures that dog them decades after the.;
achievements of the civil rights era.
Most were hard on each other -- and on themselves. Six
in 10 said their collective problems of chronic unem-"
ployment and criminality have more to do with what
they have failed to do for themselves than what white
folks have done to them. Another six in 10 said black
men disrespect black women. Majorities also said that
I t 1 1 1 1 .. ---_ _-'_ 'i-1 -...


a
a


they may have some useful
ideas or plans for you. What
sounds like criticism may
only be helpful information
for you to ponder over. You
are becoming lazy and need
to give your muscles more


lacK men put too mucn emphasis on sports and sex,
nd too little on education.



--
TH F R I STAR


SUB B "








................ .................... ........., ... ...............




THANKS.

"-'. 2 0 FOR:


READING






THE. FLORIDA STAR

TO ADVERTISE'

OR TO I
N Names., .
i ~~~- ,,., =- .." -:---



























SUBSCRIBE...

CALL 904)766-8834s I
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.T. ..... ........ ........................... ....


July 22, 2006

9-33-40-42-50-51


Crime
doesn't pay

but we do!
CRIME
STOPPERS


No Names...

No Faces..
No Hassles!
o Hassles!


A UGUST 5, 2006 --!,


"7,


FLORIDA STAR


PAfGE C-


I



L
'i
1




: i












..

.






..






PAGE C-/ u


BUIES EWR


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

DEPENDABLE
Bass Guitarist
2nd Tenor Singer
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church
Music Department
Contact Deacon Tolliver
764-7698(h) or 764-5727(ch)

*ATTENTION NOTICE TO PUBLIC*
AMERICAS NUMBER ONE LOTTERY CLUB

HELP WANTED
A Perfect Job.
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Training, Free Website
Positions Need "Team
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Call 1-877-526-6957
Ad ID# H8681

EAGER TO EARN MONEY ?
You can begin as soon as you
want and earn as much as you
want through The Florida Star as
a member of our Sales Team.
Call Dan Evans at
(904) 766-8834


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852


SERVICES


CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
PATIOS SCREENED
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S* TRAILER AWNINGS
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"A Family Community"

During June 2006 we are
offering a SPECIAL DEAL

UTILITIES ARE ON USI

CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
NEAR SCHOOLS SHOPPING
+ PARKS. CHURCHES HOSPI-
TALS CLINICS!

Restrictions Apply
Palm Terrace Apartments
4813 Moncrief Road
Jax., FL. 32209
Ph#: (904) 766-7256
Fax #: (904) 766-3239
Email: palmterl@bellsouth.net

1121


C/ W As seen


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on TV.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794.7310

J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW _

for Stnctured Settlements!


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


CURL QUEEN
"Specials"
Curls -Ages 7-12 ONLY $29.95
Relaxer w/ Roller Set ONLY
$25.00
766-4510


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT


1' -,


Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators
-National Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833
Associated Training Services www.equipment-school.com

,.5.. 4'..*'**'^


.......,---.------- --


,. ,.


_ "9


Announcements

Is Stress Ruining Your Relationships? Buy and Read
DIANETICS by L. Ron Hubbard Call (813)872-0722 or
send $8.00 to Dianetics, 3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa FI.
33607.

Building Materials

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct Front.Manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn
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Business Opportunities

\LLC \LC11 .\NDn\ ROUlT[Fn.,, ou ,,m nibll'tl., 311i
MjLfl'r., Ir I-' f.llld: ll Ih 1,r $,<.':, i'.Spi3;2u- ';'k
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Earn $367.97 per day with your own business.:No B.S.
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Do you make 9K-14K per week? I do and haveproofofit!
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.LOCAL VENDING ROUTE: Snack & Soda,'Fll-Line,
All Brands. Great equipment & support. Financing avail-
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Business Services

**GOTA BUSINESS?** Dramatically increase sales by
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Financial

5.2% Guaranteed 5 YearsNO TAXES A ATEDI) SAFE
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HelpWarted

Driver- $1000 Sign on Bonus for Experienced Flatbed
Drivers. Home Weekends-$950+/Week. Great Benefits &
Equipment Students w/CDL-A Welcome. Call PGT:
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A COOL TRAVEL Job. Now hiring (18-24 positions).,
Gir.' tGui .' ork and itrw entire USA. Paid training,
tran.-pli. tion. l.,.i,'g- Iu fu.n-,heJ Call today, Starttoday.
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,Loe Buuks? Need pr.Ie .iri.l Iir i fle: .rFpl.irilrtn ,
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0/0 Driver The F/S is higher here! Zero down lease/low
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DRIVER: YOU WANT IT, WE HAVE IT!.Solo, teams,
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regional, dedicated, long haul. Van, flatbed. Must be 21.
CRST Career Center. (.800)940-2778,
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Driver-HIRING QUALIFIED DRIVERS for Central
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tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competitive
pay &new equipment.Need2years experience. Call Bynum
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We're raising pay for Florida Regional drivers! FHome
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www.heartlandexpress.com.

COURTRECORDS CONTRACTOR NEEDED! Must
have knowledge of Criminal. Civil, Liens, UCC's Real
Estate records at the court. Fax & PC Required. Eax
Resumes to: (866)322-8246 Attn: Michelle.


DETENTION OFFICER: phoenix, Arizona. Maricopa
County Sheriffs Office. $14.99/hr. Excellent benefits. No
experience necessary. Contact (602)307-5245, (877)352-
6276, or www.mcso.or. 400 vacancies including civilian
positions .


SPECTACULAROPPORTUNITY. Looking fora great,
(.pp. irur. umi'.nI .i r n ir i ..ii j[ i 'ir:, i ra p.lie ',\ e:
are an established importer & manufacturer of Displays,
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the Postal Battery I, .,i r [.nI Out How! Call Today For
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MECHANICS: Up to $20,000 bonus. Keep the Armny
National Guard Rolling. Fix Humvees. Strykers. etc.
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Instruction

HEAVYEQUIPMENTOPERATORTRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Biulldozers, Backhoes. Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certifica- -
tion, Job Placement Assistance: Associated Training Ser-
I. e, 18i0) -1 t "4 www.equipment-school corn.


Manufactured Homes


PALMHARBORHOMES FactoryModelCenteri.ARG-
EST in America! Modular, Mobile and Stilt Homes. Call
for FREE Color Brochures! (800)622-2832.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, Ll..C.
Established 1977.

A'ITTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical;
*Business, "Paralegal, *Computers *CriminalJustice. Job
placement assistance. Computerprovided.FinancialAid if
,qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.onljneTidewaterTech.com,

RealEstate

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
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BROCHURE & INFORMATION. MOUNTAIN PROP-
ERTIES W/ SPECTACULAR VIEWS HOMES, CAB-
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lMiirni- niillt ,r ealIl-" :il5 c h:ir.'L,, -em' .uni-'rrrero lt\, ',.ii
(800)841-5868.

BILLION DOLLAR VISTAS WITH COOL MOUN-
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www.highlandspass.com.

Gulf front lots 5595k. Homes starting mid $300k. New
master planned ocean front community dn beautiful Mus-
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www.cinnamonshore.com. (866)891-5163.

East Tennessee- Norris Lake 5.6 acre wooded
LAKEFRONT lot- $66,500 5.1 acre wooded VIEW lot-
$28,900 Call Lakeside Realty @ (423)626-5820 Or visit
wwwwlakesiderealtv-to com.

MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA AAH COOL SUM-
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LAKE LAND SALE! ..5 Acres, Subdivideable With
Boat Slip. Only $29,900! Direct Access to 33,000-acre
mountain lake in Tennessee. Available 8/26! (800)770-
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NE\\ LOG HOIM P CK,\KGF! I i. ,r ,h ii Fi.p
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Gated community 2 hours from Atlanta & the Coast.
1/2 to3 acre i -". 'i. ii.C I ii, .L cl'i.rrII L. j.r ui i &
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KYI hIkFRONT.\ RF \CGF Priate i .at I l.eiri.i..
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LOOKIN( 10 OI1N LAND" i1.,[1 in real J.ae-LeC
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/N F
,A.D VRTET Fl' N rj rfTEW'OP, K' .f i-1 k n-,)9l1uA

(. Iv.,' .'IF- I" 1, D,-p p rl Mer ; D.,-n;I.v


( Week of July 24, 2006


CASH

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14202 60th Street N.
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or MerchantlnventoryFinancing.com


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THE FLORIDA STAR

REAL TALK ,

REAL TOPICS

RADIO SHOW

Monday through Friday

10:00-11:00 p.m. EST.





















IMPACT


WCGL

AM 1360

It can also be heard

online at:

www.WCGL1360.com


-- I, p -


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Fantastic Hunting Tract
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Friday -:- July 28 -:- 10:00 a.m.


" -


AUGUST 5, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


FD A t- U, 9\ 1


;r-




PAGE CF-R


-7/74 W2 %JAgIm 1r

.. I 7774 W Coagrms Dr


A L L ABO UT



IDS

PEDIATRICS




All About Kids is the premiere pedi-
atric facility in Jacksonville, Florida.
We are dedicated to providing chil-
dren with the highest quality of
health care. Our doctors are Board
Certified Pediatricians with years of
Pediatric Emergency Room experi-
ence. With flexible hours, we are
able to accommodate the needs of E
families with busy lifestyles. Come
see why so many parents trust All
About Kids Pediatrics with their chil- e
dren's health. l



Dean M. Cannon, MD
James A. Joyner, IV MD
Both doctors are board certified and
have pediatric ER experience.


904.565.1271

877.560.KIDS 9
www.allaboutkidspeds.com A

12086 Ft. Caroline Rd. Suite Nu
Located in the new Hidden Hills Ex
Caroline and Monument Rd.)


Q


SERVICES
* Asthma Therapy
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Physicals
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Well visits/Immunizations

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)ur Electronic Medical Record System
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ess paperwork and allows for:
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il Insurances Accepted

mber 401 Jacksonville, FL 32225
ecutive Park (near the corner of Fort


$300"'!!

! J i ..
1 t.


Senator Hill Asked For Your Thoughts on:
The Problems We Are Facing
That Are Causing The Murders In Jacksonville.
What Can Be Done To Stop
The Murders In Jacksonville?

YOU PROVIDED GREAT ANSWERS.

We wish we could reward all of you who sent in an essay. The essays were
from ages nine to 72. They came more for love than
for money. They were from the young, the innocent,
the experienced a true picture of our Jacksonville
community at every educational level. You made me
so proud to serve you.
Thank you!
The Winner will be announced in the
next issue of The Florida Star. The Star
will also publish some of your writings.
They were excellent.

LET'S GET TOGETHER AND STOP THE VIOLENCE!
LET'S GET TOGETHER AND WATCH THE GROWTH
OF ECONOMIC, MORAL AND PHYSICAL WEALTH IN
OUR CITY!

Sponsored By:
Senator Anthony "Tony" Hill, The Florida Star,
And Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. (Theta Phi Chapter)
tya


#rw L IIM~ (.r
A"" lkfA~~TM
obwo Plevdv Cwrp~


~g i~ili~C~tlBi~ ~b~W~~D;klL~OP~E~UEI~I~LYSIDIJ~~


I I


FLORIDA STAR


A UGUST 5, 2006








College-Bound Students Wins Bronze, Silver

Medals At National ACT-SO Competition


From left are Mrs. Jackie S. Holmes, local ACT-SO Chairperson, Jamison Andrew Ross, and Bob
Billingslea, Corporate Director of Urban Affairs Walt Disney Company and Chairman of The Board of ACT-
SO National.


When Jamison Andre\\
Ross enters Florida State
University this fall, he'll
take with him fond memo-
ries of his participation in
the 2006 NAACP
National Completion.
At the competition.
held during the National
NAACP Convention July
16 in Washington, D.C..
Ross \\on a Bronze medal
in the Vocal competition
and a Silver medal for
Music Composition.
The goal of ACT-SO is
to encourage and reward
the achievement of aca-
demic excellence in the
Sciences. Arts. and
Humanities through a \ari-
ety of formats, rewards
and incentives. Winners
of the twenty-five cate-
gones in the national com-


peititon, receive scholar-
ships for 2.(000 and a
Gold Metal for First Place.
S1,500 and a Silver Nedal
for Second Place and
S1.000 and a Bronze
NMedal for Third Place.
In addition. variouss
corporations make addi-
tional scholarship awards
to \nnuers. Locally, hun-
dreds of business and indi-
\idual patrons provide the
awards, incentives and
funding to sustain the local
competition.
Many professionals
work weekly on a one-to-
one basis \with competitors
in the various categories.
Along with \inning the
medals. he received over
S5.000 in scholarship
funds and a lap top com-
puter. Ross is a 2006 grad-


uate of Douglas Anderson
School of the Arts. The
Nlusic Composition \as
written honor
ACT-SO is an acronym
for Afro-Academic.
Cultural. Technological
and Scientific Olympics.
ACT-SO is a year long
enrichment program
designed to recruit, stimu-
late, improve and encour-
age high academic and
cultural achievement
among African-American
high school students.
The ACT-SO program
centers around the dedica-
tion and commitment of
conununity volunteerss and
business leaders to serve
as mentors and coaches to
promote academic and
artistic excellence among
African-American sinl-


dents. There are 25
categories of competi-
tion in the Sciences,
H u m a n t i e s .
Performing and Visual
Arts.
ACT-SO is spon-
sored by the National
Association for
Colored People
(NAACP). the nation's
oldest and largest civil
rights organization,
ACT-SO receives sup-
port from schools.
community organiza-
tions. churches, foun-
dations. private corpo-
rations and individu-
als. The ACT-SO pro-
gram provides an
excellent motivational
support base and cata-
lyst for career
advancement.


VOL. 12 NO. 7 INI
Published Weekly
By The Florida Star 12h rd $u n 0 S Ec o i Cu iu m..........B

August 5, 2006










Students To Learn 'Economic Destination' JAXPORT


This school year, more
than 5,000 students taking
12th grade economics in
Duval County Public
Schools (DCPS) will
begin using a new curricu-
lum based in part on cargo
and cruise activity at
Jacksonville's bustling
seaport,
The Jacksonville Port
Authority (JAXPORT)
partnered with DCPS to
create the dynamic cur-
riculum called
"Economics: Destination
JAXPORT," a four-lesson
education supplement
incorporated into the full
economics curriculum.
All high school seniors
in Duval County are
required to take econom-
ics.
As part of the class,
students this year will be
presented with the four
new lessons: one each
demonstrating how effi-
ciency, employment,
derived demand and pro-
tectionism affect business
at JAXPORT, one of the
area's largest economic
engines.
Students also will
examine job opportunities


at the port using
JAXPORT's new jobs
website at
www.jaxport.com.
In one lesson on effi-
ciency, students are asked
to calculate how many
ships each year JAXPORT
can expect to accommo-
date and how much rev-
enue JAXPORT can gen-
erate from their business -
by factoring variables such
as average length of the
ships, the port's available
berthing space, the aver-
age rate charged per vessel
and the amount of time
ships stay in port.
Another example asks
students to explain how
the use of quotas and
tariffs imposed by the
federal government
impact demand for prod-
ucts shipped through the
port.
.Future lessons will be
created on international
trade, profit and the supply
chain.
More than 70 econom-
ics and social studies
teachers at all 17 high
schools in Duval County
will begin using the cur-
riculum when classes


FIND OUT

HOW YOU

CAN

APPEAR



S'IN PREP



-. *

CALL

9041 766
-, S8834 .-


begin in August.
Eventually, plans call for
teachers in adjacent coun-
ties to use the. new curricu-
lum, which complies with
Sunshine State Standards
and the National Council
on Economic Education
Standards.
The port curriculum
was written by two local
teachers, Pat Curran who
works at Jean Ribault
High School, and Mary
Chowenhill from Robert
E. Lee High School.
The two worked close-
ly with JAXPORT
Community Relations
Manager Joanne
Kazmierksi, with support
from DCPS Supervisor of
Social Studies Tom
Worley.
"This is a wonderful
opportunity for our stu-
dents to participate in pro-
grams that complement
the academic rigor we
offer," said Joseph Wise,
Superintendent of
Schools. "We are pleased
that JAXPORT supports us


in our efforts to deliver
quality instruction to stu-
dents throughout the coun-
ty."
The curriculum also
will be distributed to other
ports nationwide as a pos-.
sible model for high
school economics around
the country. Ports will be
able to substitute their
local statistics and infor-
mation in place of
JAXPORT's, easily creat-
ing a valuable local teach-
ing tool.
"This curriculum pres-
ents a fresh and local per-
spective on challenging
economic concepts using
real-life data and scenar-
ios at our port," said Rick
Ferrin, JAXPORT's
Executive Director. "At
the same time, this pro-
gram introduces young
people to career opportu-
nities in international
trade, transportation and
logistics in their own com-
munity. The port is an
ideal subject matter to
teach this material."


Cargo and cruise busi-
ness at JAXPORT sup-
ports more than 45,000
jobs in Northeast Florida
and generates $2.6 billion
in annual economic impact
for the Jacksonville area,
according to a 2005 study
completed by Martin
Associates, a consulting
firm based in Lancaster,
Pennsylvania. JAXPORT
is the nation's busiest port
for trade with Puerto Rico,
the nation's second busiest
port for handling vehicles,
and the nation's 13th
busiest container port.
On August 3, more
than two dozen local
teachers toured JAX-
PORT to see port opera-
tions first-hand in prepara-
tion for teaching the new
curriculum, part of a social
studies pre-planning day
for Duval County teach-
ers.
The entire new eco-
nomics curriculum is now
available at JAXPORT's
website at http://www.jax-
port.com/about/edu.cfm.


College-Bound High School Students

Should Register For ACT Exam By August 18

The next ACT test will be administered on September 16, 2006. College-bound
high school students who wish to take the exam must
.. register.by August 18--the deadline for having the
..:". '. ... registration postmarked.
1 '. There is a late registration postmark deadline of
S." ,August 25, but an extra fee is charged for late regis-
trations. Students can register online at www.actstu-
dent.org, or registration forms can be picked up at
High school guidance counseling offices.
The cost is $29 for the traditional ACT and $43
s for students who choose to take the optional ACT.
S Writing Test. Some colleges require a writing score
but many don't, so students should find out the
requirements of prospective colleges before regis-
tering for the exam. ACT scores are accepted by virtually all U.S. colleges and univer-
sities, including all Ivy League Schools.
The September test date is not a national test. The September test is given in only
13 states--Arizona, California, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Maryland, Nevada,
North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Texas and Washington. The ACT
Assessment is given nationally, in all .50 states, in October, december, February, April
and June. ACT's website (www.actstudent.org) has helpful information, sample tests
and the opportunity to order inexpensive test prep materials.


The Florida Sta'r/Prep Rap


Page B-2/August 5, 2006









DCHD Offers Free Back-To-School Immunizations


The Duval County Health Department (DCHD) Immunization Program will offer free back-to-school immunizations August 1 3 and August
7 10, at DCHD's Pearl Street Immunization Center, 5222 North Pearl Street (at the corner of 44th and Pearl). As a part of the program's ongoing
effort to insure all students are properly immunized, the DCHIJ will provide school required vaccines for children ages 0-18, from 8:00 a.m. 5:00
p.m. Due to the volume of students requiring immunizations, hours of operation may be extended.
Florida law requires that students must have on file Florida Certification of Immunization (DH Form 680) or have an exemption on file at their
school.
To meet the requirements for Florida certification of immunization, a child must have the following:
At least four doses of the DTP (diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis) vaccine with the last dose given on or after the fourth birthday (otherwise,
a fifth dose is required).
At least three doses of OPV (polio) vaccine with the last dose given on or after the fourth birthday (otherwise, a fourth dose is required).
The MMR (measles, mumps, rubella) vaccine given on or after the first birthday with a definite recorded date. If the MMR vaccine was
given before the first birthday or a definite recorded date is not listed for the MMR vaccine, revaccination is required. Kindergarten through 12th-
grade students will be required to present proof of two doses of the MMR vaccine.
HIB (haemophilus influenza type b) vaccination for children under five years of age.
Hepatitis B series is now required to attend pre-school through 6th grade.
Varicella (chicken pox) vaccine, or documented history of the disease is required to attend pre-school through 3rd grade.
Under Florida law, students who do not have the proper Florida immunization documents on file at their school will be excluded from attend-
ing school until documents are provided.
For more information on immunizations, call 904-359-3814.
Other back-to-school health services provided by the DCHD include: WIC Certification, Physicals and Healthy Start Registration. For informa-
tion on these and other services visit www.dchd.net ; or call 904-630-3300.

V0%0 IAnw TO& CNI


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DO YOU KNOW
A YOUTH WHO IS
MAKING A DIFFERENCE
IN HIS OR HER
COMMUNITY?

LET US KNOW!
CONTACT
THE FLORIDA STAR
AND PREP RAP
AT (904) 766-8834
OR
Info@thefloridastar.com


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857's Album 'Stand Out' Is Available At AppleiTunes
i. LONG ISLAND, NY -- Innovative Hip-hop Act "857" takes us back to the
glory days of hip-hop with their new album, "Stand-Out." Critics agree that
SStand Out is a must have for any hip-hop fan hoping for a change in the genre's
direction.
Despite the recent success of artists like The Black Eyed Peas and Kanye
West, many would argue that mainstream hip-hop is still a genre too dominat-
ed by glossy messages of violence, misogyny, and the repetitive pursuit of
materialism. Enter Stand Out. "The music of 857 will appeal to those who want
real hip-hop with all of its diversity instead of the concentration on bling-bling
or negativity you usually get from most of the commercial acts," says
t mGrooves.com. But that's not all. Inside Connection Magazine says, "For those
j hip-hop fans longing for a change in direction in the genre, Stand Out is a must
Stand Out is a very diverse offering crafted from the minds of the innova-
tive hip-hop act, 857. "Most fans are used to rap groups being very predictable
857 857 continued on B-5


Page B-4/August 5,.2005








Red Hot Chili Peppers And Shakira Top 2006 MTV Awards Nominations


NEW YORK, --From
the historical and scenic
Top Of The Rock
Observation Deck at
Rockefeller Center, MTV
today announced the nom-
inees for the "2006 MTV
Video Music Awards."
Shakira and The Red Hot
Chili Peppers topped the
list with seven nomina-
tions each for "Hips Don't
Lie" and "Dani California"
respectively. Madonna's
"Hung Up" and Panic! At
The Disco's, "I Write Sins
Not Tragedies," follow
with five nods while
Christina Aguilera
received four nods for
"Ain't No Other Man." It
was also announced that
Beyonce, Justin


Timberlake, T.I., Panic! At
The Disco, Ludacris and
The Killers are scheduled
to perform on the big
show. In addition, it was
announced today that The
Raconteurs will provide
the soundtrack for the
VMA's live throughout the
show. Host, additional per-
formers and presenters
will be announced shortly.
The "2006 MTV Video
Music Awards" will broad-
cast live from Radio City
Music Hall in New York,
NY on Thursday, August
31, 2006 at 8:00 PM
(LIVE ET/Tape Delayed
PT).
The VMA's is the first
place you'll see Justin
Timberlake perform, an all


new show stopping per-
formance from Beyonce,
the much anticipated
return of The Killers, T.I.,
hip hop's newest mega star
and the breakout band,
Panic! At The Disco," said
MTV President, Christina
Norman. "This is the
beginning of what will no
doubt be the most star-
studded event and the
hottest ticket of the year."
This year, for the first
time, viewers will have
access to all nominated
videos on MTV Overdrive
(http://www.vma.mtv.com
). The ballots for "2006
MTV Video Music
Awards" were sent out to
an exclusive industry
group and viewers who


determined the nominees
for the telecast.
Approximately 2,000
viewers and individuals
including record labels,
production companies,
and management firms
selected the nominees for
awards categories encom-
passing wide-ranging con-
temporary music forms
rap, dance, R&B and rock.
Also, for the first time
ever, voting for 'the
General Categories will be
open to all music fans and
not just a select group of
viewers and industry pro-
fessionals. Viewers can
start voting on the General
Categories (excluding
Viewer's Choice) starting
July 31st through August


20th. Voting for "Viewer's
Choice" begins August 7th
through August 31st.
,Viewers can vote by visit-
i n g
http://www.vma.mtv.com.
In addition, this year
there will be two new cat-
egories for the Online
Gaming community to
vote on through
Gametrailers.com at
http://www.gametrailers.c
om/vma/ and Xfire at
http://www.Xfire.com/cms
/xfmtv_vma.
Gamers will vote for
"Best Video Game
Soundtrack" and "Best
Video Game Score."
Winners will be
announced live on
http://\. ~:ma .mtntv.com.


New Probe Begins Intro B.I.G.'s Death


Continued from Page 4

and not very diverse," says lyricist YKC. "So two things
we \\anted to do wlith Stand Out was to demonstrate our
versatility and make every song on the album complete-
ly different from each other-With varied song topics
mixed with AL-G's beats and piano/guitar playing tal-
ents, it's pretty easy for us to do."?
When asked, "\ihat motivated you guys.to release
Stand Out?," I\ricist Tur-Bo was more than happy to
answer. "Basically. we feel that hip-hop's on a serious,
serious decline. Most artists and their songs show a
severe lack of substance. There's too many rhymes about
rims, VIP sections, looking flashy, and showing off. And
other songs you can't follow the lyrics because they
don't make any sense, even to the artist that wrote them.
Stand Out demonstrates nothing but substance."
All members of 857 live in Long Island. New York,
and have been recording since 2000. Since then, they
have performed in notable venues all over New York and
surrounding areas. They also have been featured on tele-
vision and in various publications.
Simply stating that Stand Out is cut from a different
cloth than your typical hip-hop album is an understate-
ment. But still, some may be skeptical whether it's actu-
ally that good. Cheers.conl. says, "With fantastic sound,
evocative lyrics, and the right energy to capture both;
Stand Out is one to add to the collection ... and 857 is the
hip hop group to look out for." Lord Litter
(CyberstormRadio.com) would also agree. "Stand Out
explodes with unique ideas, sounds, and stories. From
track 1 to 19, this is such an extremely entertaining
release. You just can't stop listening. Very-much recom-
mended!" For more information, please. visit
http://www.857music.com.


i
I


I e
.2_

w


Notorious B.I.G.
Notorious B.I.G.


Police Chief William
Bratton has launched a
new task force to investi-
gate the unsolved 1997
killing of rap star
Notorious B.I.G a news-
paper reported Sunday.
SThe new investigation
comes in the face of a
wrongful death lawsuit
Filed by B..G.'s mother
Voletta Wallace and other
relatives, who claim that
rogue police officers were
involved in the killing, the
Los Angeles Times said.
Evidence discovered
by the new task force could
help the city in its argument


,against the family's claims.
An initial lawsuit filed by the Wallace family ended in a mistrial in July of 2005
after just three days of testimony when an anonymous tip led to the discovery that a
police detective intentionally hid statements by ajailhouse informant linking the killing
to former officers David Mack and Rafael Perez.
B.I.G., born Christopher Wallace, was 24 when he was gunned down March 9, 1997,
. while leaving a crowded late-night party at a Los Angeles museum. The rotund New
York rapper also known as Biggie Smalls was one of the most influential hip-hop artists
of the 1990s. There was no new evidence that prompted the formation of the task force.
The team is exploring the theory that B.I.G. was killed by a member of the Southside
Crips gang as part of a hip-hop feud that that involved the slaying of rapper Tupac
Shakur in Las Vegas six months earlier.
The investigators are also pursuing allegations that B.I.G. was killed by a Blood
gang member hired by Marion "Suge" Knight, the owner of Shakur's record label.
Knight has denied any involvement in the killing.


857


Page B-5/August 5, 2006


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


, 117




Page B-6/August 5, 2006
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I1N
;.. t


Macy Grey: Shifting Her Multi Career Into High Gear!I
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain '

As a child growing
up in her native Canton,
Ohio little Natalie
McIntyre was made fun
of and, teased often
because she had a fluin),
cartoon like, high,
squeaky voice. As a"
result, she stopped talk-
ing. As she puts it,
"Everybody thought I
was shy, but I was self-
conscious of my voice.. It
never occurred to me
that I could sing." Fast
forward' to years later,
McIntyre ventured to
Los Angeles, where she
enrolled in USC's
screenwriting program.
As a student, she became
friends with a couple of
musicians. One of them
asked her to write lyrics
for some of his original
songs. As fate would
have it, the vocalist
never showed up for the
demo recording session
and McIntyre who was
now going under the
stage name of Macy
Gray (which she took
from an elderly neighbor
in Canton) ended up
singing the vocals.
The demo started
making the rounds and
created quite a buzz for
Grey. She was invited to


join a jazz band singing
standards, which she did
for a couple of years
while still recording
demos. This eventually
led to her signing with
Atlantic Records but they
refused to release the
album she recorded for
them. This devastated her
and at the same time she
was pregnant with her
third child while her mar-
riage broke up; Grey
called time out and
returned home to Canton.
However, her hot demos
continued in circulation
and she returned to Los
Angeles via a publishing
deal with Zomba. This
lead to a contract with
Epic Records in April of
1998 .and the release of
her first album, On How
Life Is in 1999. "I Try"
became an enormous hit
and Grey was nominated
for two Grammys for Best
New Artist and Best
Female R&B Vocal.
She didn't win either
category but "On How
Life Is," blew up to triple
platinum status by the end
of 2000. However, the
following year Grey won
the Grammy for Best
Female Pop Vocal for "I
Try." She has since
Gray cont'd on D-5


released four more suc-
cessful albums as well as
writing tunes for several
movie soundtracks and
guest appearing on
records by other artists.
Grey made her big screen
debut opposite Denzel
Washington in the Oscar
winning police drama
Training Day. Grey also
has appeared in the block-


buster Spider Mlan.
Domino, and the HBO-
TV hit -movie
Lackafi\ ainni Blues.
In Grey's new movie,
the independent psycho-
thriller Shadowboxer
opposite Cuba Gooding,
Jr. and Helen Mirren, she
plays the role of Neisha, a
sort of care free party girl
who is mixed in a world


Whassu In SllyhOod,


By Rych McCain


Where it is old news
that TV Judge Mablean.
Ephriam was basically
"let go," from her Fox-
TV Show "Divorce
Court" when the network
would not meet her
demands; the newer
news is that Fox-TV has
green lighted a new TV
Judge in the person of
Cristina Perez with her


show "Cristina's Court,"
which will debut this fall.
Judge Cristina is without
question a well qualified
and experienced TV
Judge. She will be the
first-ever judge to cross
over from the Spanish
market, where she hosted
the top rated Telemundo
court show "La Corte De
Familia,"to the English
market.
This raises some very


interesting questions. Was
this move (A) "Political"
(B) "racist" (C) "both" or
(D) just an intelligent
"business" proposition?
Latinos are the majority in
the State of California.
(You noticed I didn't refer
to them as a quote,
"majority minority" as the
racist mainstream would
have it). That degrading
description implies that
those people who classify


themselves as
European/White can
hold on to the term
"Majority," for its pow-
erful "psychological"
effect even though they
are "physically" out
numbered. Simply put,-
when you are out num-
Whassup continued on D-8

TV Listings
Inside!


1>








Saturday Morning http:I/www.zap2it.com August 5, 2006

ABC 2 1 5 11) Paid Program Paid Program EniElprnse Rpi Tlala Heallh Gooid rlfirnrlg America '. ILilo r S;lch jErmperori Hle PrFiud Fanmily Thai s-Raven Zack & Cody Phil of Future
CBS A 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Little Bill (CC) Blue's Clues Saturday Early Show ( (CC) LazyTown Go, Diego, Go! Backyardigans Dora-Explorer
FOX 0 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton DoReMi Kirby: Right Bratz 0 (CC) Winx Club (CC) Teenage Mut Kirby: Right Ultimate Muscle Cramp Twins
IND tC 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Pet Keeping Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Paid Program Paid Program
NBC ~ 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Rebe:c Gdn Tod.y TI,. .:: ,( i.1 i ,j 'Tarzan." 4 (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Kenny-Shark Time Warp Trio Trading Spaces Darcy's Wild
PAX SM 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A, Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS Q 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect. Brenda Watson's H,O.P.E, Formula Rich Dad's Guide to Wealth With Robert Kiyosaki Jerry Baker Gardening Jerry Baker
TBN T,1 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square Flying Ho-us'" Crihrub trir,.. TiThe Repois BJe Tedd;y 3a. Faille ,lE il i'olbl s Ciub D0ooley-Pail. MIcGe and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
WB 171 9 7 Paid Program Paid Prqgram Vu-Gi-Oh! '". Yu-Gi-Oh' h .:ihnny Testl i Xolin Sho.'j Xiaolin Show. Loonatics Pokemorn ':Ci Spider Riders The Batman i Viewiful Joe
COM 65 43 Paid Prograrm IPaid Program Mad TV p .,. .1 f a-i T :id TV i i ir i lad TV 4 Ci Mad TV f CC;
DISN 22 16 Bear in House The Wiggles JoJo'sCircus 'Higcjlyto6,n Little Einsteins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse' Mickey Mouse Doodlebops IDoodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Diginion-Oigilal Dragon Booster IASCAR R.cer A TO.M .* Gei Ed iL; IKong-Series Power Rangers iStar-Racers Power Rangers W I TC.H. ICC
HIBO 2 '0l1 Second Arn a: i** Lve Priiijn No 9 -'''. e .' r, P Warol iihe W -tclds i .. -i .- F --.' Ti.r; 1 .- .,* Cj Hiller's Paw.n ii C I Because of Winn-Ditie i?i2i'i51
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program JPaid Pogram Paid Pirofari PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Progiam ** ATime to Heal (19941i CCQ
NICK 42 .11 ChallkZone .'C; Rugrars i1CC Aill Girown Up OddPareris Jiniiiiy Neulion Jimny Nleutron S.pongeBob ISpngeBob OddParents 'OddParerts The X's I' (CC) jDanny Phantom
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Programn P F Program Paid Picgqram !Three Stooges Three Siooges MXCi iMC Trucks! I' (CCi Trucks! CC
TBS '17 18 Becker i Becker IC IBecskr 1 .:'. Beckor 1 i':. ** Jersey Gu ll 'i.. Hi:'imaire -.r-C'r : u: .' r i r ii; i' TIlI- i..C; Down to Earth i.i:. I omat'i iChnrs RFor.l. Reilna King (CCi
TNT 46 17; T e Dead Zone 7 ,: .' t- 'l ','.il'ri 'i _ii l .i .. i Terminail Velocity 1'? '. i' .i :. ir '. i." .r ASCAR Racing lie'r.e 'i p i All-aie 40i0 u li;Fi', ir
USA .64,25 Coach Im'l i Coach i". Paid Program Paid Progiam IPaid Progiam Sexy Abs Iflok ,inr i 1ir i r ,.CLir The Hulk I ?113. F-nlid.;y Eric Bana i .enrnler Connelly GCCl

Saturday Afternoon http/www.zap2it.com August 5, 2006

LABC 1 5 10 Kini Possible PGA Tour-hids NBA Access Golf. A i. ''r -i, i- .- A G mes '--- 1 Tp, .i.
CBS 147 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Programn Hi se Racing The i l utle-irT r PGA GoI l .t. O ir Tir. ..u r -, Hili -: .i.ur:, Clu i G. jrn ,
FOX iTi 10 13 !Paid Program Week-Baseball MLB Baseball -l.l bt.r -. '.I ,ciiiiii R: F."' FI n llu l ,.'i-'. i r, l, P, r F'rl- in ':lnrj i ',C' [rLB Poslqame HIurricane 2003 Frasier (iCC', jFrasier iCC
IND 1 3 4 Football Saturdays in the South Paid Program Paid Program P.id Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Steel Dreams jEnviro:nment ER Ti LTrue I' I iLC.1)
NBC 1 11 12 Flight 29 Down Endurance Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program World of Adventure Sports (N) Triathlon Ironman World C.i.nil~,.riji-!.,: iTpe c, Golf: USGAJr, Champ,
PAX il2 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 8 5 Jerry Baker Gardening Visions of Puerto Rico t (CC) Cooking Thin and Loving Food Brenda Watson's H.O.P.E. Formula Brenda Watson
TBN 54 13 59 Wild & Wacky [Miss Charily iiblenan .hEl Dav'ey-Golriah Gm;rcalesl Heoes of the Bib;e .I K :10 C IFi! ]Reto ews Chrislian World Grfg Lau.ie Praise the Lord (CCL
W B '7i 9 7 *** First Blood 1i'1 Ar.i..i.' ': ;!, :lr S!.ll...l_- i. I r. l '"-,`. 'r r i Home Fr ies i19 I 're S ; r ,rrri i r L, LU '- 'iUj'i.r, Life With Mikey Ii '.;. Comed.'Vi Mir hiel J Fo,, C)iristjna ~iial
COM 65 43 10 Things I Hite About You i Ci.i- j '- d ii H L- :a.! iCL' I Bdck to School i li in ii'rii. i Sal! i l rii c *** Dick i'a, C:m hrsin Di l, il:iielle Wiiams 'CC
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Sitch IEmperor Ne ** Lilo & Stich 2- Shlch Has a Glitch.;',i (AmericanDrgn Kim Possible jAmerican Drgn Proud Family Emperor New Even Sievens 'Naturally. Sadie
ESPN 48 34 The Contender 2006 Pro Foobalall Hall of Fame Induct;on Fr...r'l, -' CTli-I.' ILI;:'. "BL Brai Ealing Championship Horse Racing: V'.'harnv Haric:ap
FAM 43 23 Full House (C C IFull House C;,i Full House rlr IFull House:C, i** Dennis the Menace Strikes Again jFi! i ~~"! :i 4 Curly Sue 1 lSu C-mrn-dy-'ramai Jamrr s Beushi r'elly Lrnch. The Goonies
HBO 2 201 ** Because ol Winn Disie i,:'.; Suoercross: The IMovie 1':'i' 51e i:H.'.e-. i 1 Piclure Perlect i ;, J. rirer Arn'.:,n '6i ('c ** War oF the Worlds i.,'- ',, S'rce Fl:tion)i Tom Cruni;e ii ICCI
LIFE 18 28 ** ATime to Heal 11 ) i 4 : CC ** Snap Decision :. '. iii '. '.Lr l- ,il- l C. iC iL'DVSi j Murder in My Mind : 1 iJicanll',n: Shr i.a n. S l.j r:t ci-. (CC) Living in Fear 12iO 1) (CC, i(D\ )
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Catscralch ni AvalarLasI Air Avatar-Last Air litcMoons TV [f-l;ctloons TV Nickloons TV ,Nickloons TV )flicktoons TV Ilicktoons TV Zoey 101 CC) IDrake& Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar ir Xtreme 4x4 ,ii Trucks! i= 1. )i P*' The Twin Dragons i1'i ,,:,,i e-,)T .ii'.,< On., r ,ilr'' r ISpike's Women of Action (I (** The Dead Pool (198)! in
T8S 17 18 *1 SisterAct 119% -' "i' ih','i:| C r'l -rei. MaW.32. .i r ,ni,,rn 1,:1" Simply Irresistible i 191 -r'i Ih .i.-hel.e 3-iiar iCr 1*** Secondhand Lions f2003i iPAi Michael Caine. ICCI
TNT 46 17 NASCAR Racing. Ile-.l Cup j* Anaconda I,,' T i l'u:.'ie,-.e .li' I.-e' I:" C. C .'- l *, Eight Legged Freaks i :'" a.J 0 .-j Ar lulE :a, A,'.hrer. ICC) I ** Desperado 11995) (CC)
USA 64 25 *' The Hulk (i' Er.: Br: -ia j** Drop Zonep Zon i 4 :, :,iii'li \',:.l.r ijES.,,s Gjr, Bu..,: C. I. ** Bad Boys ll il '.il l3Marltr Lj.rire rVie W i Smituh. Tr'.. deiecIir batlea drug kingpin in Miami (CC)

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 5, 2006

ABC !25: 5 10 ABC News News !C .! 24 ( CC 50th Blooper Celebration The Recruit 120'(i3 Al Pacino -reni-3a e" ICCi News ,CC [24 t' I CC)
CBS :47 6 9 News CBS News Roar of the Jaguars iUMB3RS 'ac.:ica Il-r Criminal Minds Poiion' 48 Hours Mystery IC) News Roar
FOX !j0i 10 13 '70s Show '70s Show Seinfeld ai One Tank Copsc C ICops CC,1 America's Most Wanted News iCC) News (CC) Mad TV i' (CC)
IND FD 3 4 News The Insider Griffith Paid Prog. Da Vinci's Inquest (CC) CSt: Crime Scn News News Alias 'Succession" (CC)
NBC iil 11 12 News iCC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC am iCC) Crossing Jordan Ct rCC) News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX 21 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gailher-Classic It's a Miracle l (CC i I* Gladiator (1992, Dranl.) Cuba Goojding Jr mi Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS (1) 8 5 Brenda Watson- Andre Rieu: The Homecoming 0 (CC) American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS Bangladesh
TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord i.CC, The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch (CC) Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
WB il! 9 7 My Wile Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Will-Grace Pepper Dennis a, iCGI What I Like Twins '.CC Smallville Hollead" 't ,Star Trek: Enterprise (,
COM 65 43 ** Major Payne pi;'', Daln,:.n Wiaans. ,CZ) i 10 Things I Hate About You i[1ir,9' He.,lh LedJici. ** National Lampoon's Van Wilder (2002) (CC)
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Suite Life IMontana ISo Raven Suite Life ISo Raven Dragon [Emperor Phil Life Derek Suite Life [So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsClr. MLS Soccer All-Siar 3arre Crhel e? vs MLS All-Stars iCC) X Games Fromn Caronr. Calif (Liv"!i C.CI SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** The Goonies (1985 Advenlures Sear, Asln (CCI ** Dr. Dolittle (1998, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. (CC) ** Dr. Dolittle 11998, Comedy) Eddie Murphy. (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Lackawanna Blues (2005. Draman) i ICC ** Mr. & Mrs. Smith 20051 Brao Pitt Premiere 6o Boxing Vernon Forre-t vs Ike Ouartey. (S Live) (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Living in Fear (20011 Deadly Betrayal (2002i Nicolelle Shendan. (CC) Deadly Visions ('2004) Micoleile Sheridan (CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 School [Zoey 101 OddParents (SpongeBob Sabrina Goes to Rome (19981 Melissa Joan Harn i Diff Wrld ICosby Roseanne iRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 ** The Dead Pool (1988' IMost Amazing Videos Most Amazing Videos [Disorderly Con. UFC Unleashed TNA iMPACT! ai (CC)
TBS 17 18 *** Father of the Bride (1991) Steve Martin. ** Legally Blonde (20011 Reese Wihterspoon. iCC! I Legally Blonde 120011 Reese Witherspoon. (CC)
TNT 46 17 ** Desperado 119951 Once Upon a Time in Mexico !2003. Aclihn (CCI NASCAR Racing Bucri Serie: -- Kroger 200. (CC) From Dusk Till Dawn
USA 64 25 Monk (CC, Psych '9 Lies" iCC) ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU


Page D-2/August 5, 2006


The Florida Star








Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com August 6, 2006

'ABC 5 10 Paid Program Ebert & Roeper Good Moirning Jacksonville !,:CC l[God Morning America Cl.. 'The Coral Ridqe Hour ,,II ICelebralion This Week With George Paid Program
CBS 4 6 9 Connection Paid.Program Wayman Chap, Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist [Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning 4 (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX ) 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Lioe Chirs Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND r 3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) Dimensions Faith Christian Pet Keeping Safari Tracks Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1 0 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program New-Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX (1 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery in Touch ( (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Paid Program Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 7 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Clifford's-Days Dragon Tales IFetch! With Arthur O ,i, Maya & Miguel Real School Capitol Update Wild Chronicles Week-Review
TBN i9) 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg [James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC)
WB 17 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Animal Atlas Campus Conn In Tune/Jack, Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV A iCi Mad TV (ri (C I Mad TV P ., I M* tAaor Pa'yne 1 5. s, Dri.rnn vjijan,.. ,vyr ParciCns ICCi
DISN 22 16 Bear in House The Wiggles JoJo's Circus [Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Doodtebops Doodlebops ICharlie & Lola IKoala Brothers
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter i'.1 SponsCenter ::.i SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter OutsideLines Sporl. Reports ISportsCenler IL,( j (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program 'Paid Program Digimcn-Digial IDragon Booster. ASCAR Racer A TO PM 'C Get Ed I-, Kong-Series Power Rangers Srar-Racers _Power Rangers W.I.T.C H. ,CCI
HBO 2 201 Mr-Mrs Smilh Pandemic-AiDS +t Wayne' Wc'rid i 'r:,..ii r:,l, -. L' Cui:-,' .' Dodgeball. A True Unrerdog Story .:i 1 Memphis Belle 1 kijti lie.,' ~r .dii: IP
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program 'Robert Schuller: Hour of Pcvier Paid Program Paid Programr ** When Husbands Cheat 1i'.: Drani, F'Cain.i iemi:er 'CCI
NICK 42 41 Chal.Zone ,C,.:, Rugrats oi.i., All Grown Up Nickioons TV iimmy Nletlron JimmJ y Neutron oSpongeBob SpcngeBob OddParenis jOddParents The X's i r:;i Danny Phantom
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Pad Program [Paid Program Paid Program iCarpocalyps, Is Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar ir
TBS 17 18 Man of the House (' : *i Father oi the Bride r'j!y Si~' 1 `1 .l.', r, '. t.C al ir Siser 4 l P i 1 ui ar i.j i i l:h (i CCI ** Secondhand Lions (2 ij3
TNT 46 17 CHiPs 1'99 i A1 Fnur E r dil Larri '.i.... iCC I Highwaymen i1'- ..n-:4 '* -:i'! R i r .ii r. Desperado 119' Acri:',l-i.i;n'e Barn era Salma Havel' (CC
USA-. 64 25 Coach i Ci'C C: coach II C':-' ~Paid Program [Pad Program IPad Program TPaid Program Te Dead '-ne i ;;:.ni The 40O0 CL IPGA Tour Sunday CLir'ei iCC

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com August 6, 2006


ABC 2r 5 10 Paid Program Practice Like a Tour Player (N) Golf: Weetabix Womer -en ;:- jX Games ;ri. Tipf Cl
CBS 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Road to the PGA Championship [PGA Golf EL.,:- ip ~ F.i.. n i_ i ,'.*dr ,.:'r,:L'. Hii GIII r, .~:.i r; ':llr i," ir Gi r.',id. B.i'i, i..:h
FOX 1013 Paid Program PaidProgram PaidProgram Paid PaidProProgram PaidProram PidProgram jZoo Special Ore Tank Trip Hurricane 2003 Sieve Harvey SteveHarvey !Cheers i c.CC
IND 04 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program. Paid Program Glenn Boyles M*A*S*H (CC) M*A*S*H (CC) ER True Lies" 6 (CC)
NBC 12i 11 12 Kids News Paid Program Paid Program Countdown to Green (CC) NASCAR Racing Nextei Cup --Allstate 400 at the Brickyard From Indianapolis Motor Soeedway in Indianapolis. (CCI
PAX 12'l 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Journey IPald Program Paid Program
PBS :'_ 8 5 WealthTrack Tony Brown Bill Moyers on Faith & Reason Animusic a' Dr. Wayne Dyer- The Power of Intention L'r CL.ir ei iipl:.r. he poi'er i ir rlrii:.n r (CC.
TBN 1l1 13 59 Love Worth Finding i rl Bishop Evans Ilt s Written Bayless Conley Paula While iKinrg is Coming [Bishop P iCornerstone ICC: [Bayless Conley [Gregory Dickow
WB i, 9 7 ** Air Bud Spikes Back 2(i'03, rtt-i Tirir 2 C. .r, lha 'ithen;. The Crew Ciu:2. CiT.t Rrhi iid L'r.'iu Bur Re. Fijld. I* Someone Like You !C 11 I e, Ju'i Grri K.nner
COM 65 43 Zoolander 1, : C...llied,, Psn ,itler. C.v I.'. .on iCC ** Dick il -'1 C, ri.?' ; I ,rler Dur; : r el;c vill ir., (CC Superstar IiB .. ComEdJ Mti', Shannor n Will Ferrll. i(Ci
DISN 22 16 Lilo &Stitch a EmperorNew ** Beethoven (li'1' :r..r,.!,,, Ch. 5'- r irii;n. BPrrii H.,il Zack & Cody That s-Raven Lizzie McGuire [Phil of Fulure Even Stevens t naturally. Sadle
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Baseball X Games Fr.,an Car-. i, C.i ,ll I.,:-: :,' Panmball IS C5 ..,:nrhip: Paintball LI :. Cn.r',:,'.r'on iP; Horse Racing- Haskll
FAM 43 23 Gilmore Girls (i ': Gmor s iGmor Girls all I Gilmore Girls ICC Gilmore Girls s "' Gilmore Girls (C -
HBO 2 201 Memphis Belle ** Flight of the Phoenix ;.:.' i .,rri nlt.ie l DIern;el ir ,,C'l [** The Ring Two i.i'.i -r.i ila, t'i,'s. irnl'- E.i ~r a I ** Fat Albertn .L:i4i henan Tnompscn Ilt iCC)
LIFE 18 28 Gone but Not Forgotten i2i:", Dr :: Bco-. Sh;ile-. L.:e O.niL, n.l l Pl*!iip. d :e :...- l.t a' -.il Ie ** Speak i,4.i Di 'i, Ilris iri l-warlt fi'Kil, Anqa:ari ( CCL
NICK 42 41 Danny Phanlom Calscralch as Nrckloons TV INicktcons rV INickoons TV Nickloons TV NIicktoons TV rtJicktoons TV iSabrina Goes to Rome i lia) Mlioisa Jcarn Hart. Eddie Mills 0r
SPIKE 61 37 Xrreme 4x4 it Trucks! a -,: I Carpocalypse 'uinJliiger HiRc Three Slooges Three Sooges ** The Man With the Golden Gun il '4", tA.riijn Rog ri P.l re Crhi riohe'r LLee, Bnn EHarvd. 6
TBS 17 18 *** Secondhand Lions 17Ci' 3 MLB Baseball &,3r.: B3.'; nn ih F F. i iir,, .:ri Arr,.:.ra n ,'all Pai ri, Irirn-., li 'CC' [** Striking Distance : 93 Drima) (P/l Bruce Willis. iCCi
TNT 46 17 Once Upon a Time in Mexico li-.i1J.)l ii, i B-Ander' (CC J ** From Dusk Till Dawn ,!it'li- Hj r. Iy :-:IIi 'Li-.-.3e Ci''.:li-' I'-Cr, I Blade II ;2 ,'.. H.rroril 'esly gripes Kn. Kriloler..on (CCi
USA 64 25 ** Bad Boys II I'uJllO Ak-,liion r anij LC.ir, i-, \il, S:rri lo'rji Molr ,:C, C* End od Days iI 'I'An-!,i l :I : '.-l~, ? .y Gar.-' i I e'v/rl ICC. I Collaleral Damage r2i.',l. Eiras K~ teas ICCi

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 6, 2006


ABC t 5 10 ABC News Ne ws (CC) Funniest Home Videos Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy (CC) News(CC) Sports Final
CBS I7! I 6 9 CBS News News 60 Minutes ia i'Ci Big Brother. Ail-Stars iNi Cold Case Orn l icit'' Withoul a Trace a 'CCG News Stargate
FOX 'l | 10 13 Cheers CC, Simpsons Malcolm IKing ofHill Simpsons Amer Dad Family Guy [War News 'CC' News 'CC) Seinfeld to News Sun.
IND li 3 4 News iC_.i Edition Enterlainment Tonight ai King King CSI: Crime Scn News (CC: News :CCl Alias Successio.on' ICC
NBC i ll 11 12 News (Ci NBC News Daleline NBC 4 !iCCI NFL Preseason Football- Hall )' F~mn- Ga-riT -. Rildrer F agEs1 News CC, ISports Final
PAX 21i1 12 2 Bonanza a ** Mr. Mom l1983j Michael Kearon. Ten Garr [|* Gladialor 11992, Dramnr CubLta GjD'ding Jr. f Live From Liberty sr
PBS i Ili 8 5 Wayne Dyer Walking the Bible (Highlights Special) Blue Man Group. Inside the Tube Yanni Live! The Concert Event us (CCi [. Watson
TBN ',i 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force [Hayford Joel Osteen [Authority Believers Changing Praise the Lord iCC!
WB 17i i 9 7 Girlfriends Girlfriends Just Legal "Pilo' ICCi Charmed is iCC'l Charmed 6~ CCi Smaliville '-Ray" iCCi Star Trek: Enterprise 6s
COM 65 43 ** Zoolander i,2001) Ben Sliller Owen Wilson CCI National Lampoon's Van Wilder i Ti'02 iCCI Mencia Reno 911! South Park Chappelle's
DISN 22 16 Life Derek ISuite Life Montana ISo Raven Viewers'Choice Phil Life Derek Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLivei (CCi Baseball Tonight (Li' el MLB Baseball Philadelph.hij Phillie? a.t lew Y',:.rk .el- :live')i iCCi SportsCenler 'Live (CC)
FAM 43 23 Gilmore Girls 44 iCCi Gilmore Girls ia ICCmi Three Moons Three Moons ** Fallen (2ir.ibi Paul Wesley, Tonm Skernrt (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story :2004l) 4, The Wire 3lnpstick at Deadwood (Ii I, ICCi Entourage ILucky LouielTourgasm IKingdom
LIFE 18 28 Live Once. Die Twice (2006; Kelle Mlartin. (CCI Family in Hiding (2006) Brenda Str:.rng Premiere Angela's Eyes Ni IiCC) Medium 6 (ICC.
NICK 42 41 SpongeBob JSpongeBob ISpongeBob ISpongeBob Blue's Room ii iii ICCi Full House IFresh Pr. Hi-Jinks I[Cosby Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 ** The Spy Who Loved Me (1977, Action) Roger Moore, Barbsra Bach ( ** Die Another Day r2002. Action, PitriLe Bronan, Halle Berry. -1
TBS 17 18 ** I Spy (2'002. Comredyi (PA) Eddie Murphy. (CC) ** Shanghai Noon i200Ci tPA) Jackie Chan (CCI Shanghai Noon (2000) 1PAI Jackie Chan. (CC)
TNT 46 17 ** Underworld (2003. Horror) Kale Beckinsale. ICC) *** Sleepy Hollow 1999) Johnny Depp Premiere *** Sleepy Hollow (1999) Jorrnv Oepp (CC)
USA 64 25 Collateral L** The Bone Collector 11999) Denzel Washington. .CCj _JThe 4400 iJI ICC _The Dead Zone "Vortex' jHouse ii (CCI


Page D-3/August 5, 2006


The Florida Star







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'P E D I A T P. I C S




All About Kids is the premiere pediatric facility in
Jacksonville, Florida. We are dedicated to provid-
ing children with the highest quality of health
care. Our doctors are Board Certified
Pediatricians with years of Pediatric Emergency
Room experience. With flexible hours, we are
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Dean M. Cannon, MD
James A. Joyner, IV MD
Both doctors are board certified and have pediatric
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HOURS
9:00 6:00 M-F;
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All Insurances Accepted


12086 Ft Caroline Rd. Suite Number 401 Jacksonville, FL 32225


The Florida Star


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- AI


Gray continued from D-1
of professional killers.
How did she secure the
role, Grey replies, "I got a
call from Lee (the movie's
N writer/director). I've
known Lee for a while. He
told me he had a movie
and he thought the part
would be good for me. I
had a ball doing it and I
really liked my character.
I loved the script and the
movie came out great,
that's cool."
As you might expect,
Grey did write three cuts
for the film's soundtrack.
She is content right now
with small support roles
while she is polishing her
acting chops. Grey says,
"I'm just beginning as far
as acting, so I don't know
if I would try to take on a
whole movie right now.
You have to crawl before
you walk." Did she have


any expectations of act-
ing? A smiling Grey
answers with some reflec-
tion, "When you go to a
movie, everything is per-
fect but when you are
actually doing it, there is a
lot of down time and a lot
of hard work, a lot of peo-
ple involved, scheduling
etc., so it's different then
what you think it was
going to be. It's an inter-
esting experience to take
that on and be someone
else. The greatest thing is
that you have all of this
input. You have other
actors to play off of and
you even have to deal
with your art direction.
Like all of a sudden you
have props to deal with,
you have the director and
the producers have their
ideas. It's pretty different
from music in that aspect.
It's deep and it's pretty


cool.
Grey has another
movie forthcoming this
summer called Idewild.
She is in development
with Warner Bros. with
her own animated cartoon
series, based on her real
life. She is also involved
with fashion via The
Natalie Hinds Collection
by Macy Gray and is
working on opening her
own music school, The
M. Grey Music Academy
in the "NoHo Arts
District," in North
Hollywood. You won't be
finding any grass growing
under the feet of this
muli-faceted and talented
mother of three who is
enjoying life and success.


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TV I BAC


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 08/11/06

TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast
Channel 160)
Weekdays
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Showtime at the
Apollo"
5 p.m. 7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen" block
7 p.m., "Good Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Martin"
Wednesday
8:30 p.m. $ingletary $ays
- "$ingletary $ays" shows
everybody how they can
"live rich" in an entertain-
ing, humorous, and inci-
sive manner. featuring
best-selling author, syn di-
cated columnist, and
national radio contributor
Michelle Singletary.
Saturday
7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson.Joyner,


www.donnarichardson.co
m
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
-Caucus" a one-hour pub-
lic affairs program giving
you the inside scoop from
a black perspective of the
political activity in the
nation's capital.
*Sat. 8/5,- 8:00 p.m. -
"Superfly" Returns
Catch this weeks "Cool
.Factor" film "Superfly"
and see Priest battle the
Mob.
Ron O'Neill is Priest, a big
time pusher who begins to
realize that his life will
soon end, with either
prison or his death, if he
does not make some
changes. Now, tired of the
game and looking for a
way out, Priest comes up
with a plan to score a lot of
cash is a short period of
time.
He decides to build an


escape from the life by
making his biggest deal
yet, converting cocaine to
cash and running off to.
start a new life.
"4 months, and I'm fin-
ished, I'll have my /2 mil-
lion and I can retire!" This
was the plan, but' the Mob
turned out to be a major
problem. Believing that he
was far more valuable on
the streets, the Mob gives
Priest the choice of staying
and selling for them or
dying if he refuses.
*Sun. 8/6, 3:00 p.m. The
Vernon Johns Story -
Movie (1994) with James
Earl Jones, Mary Alice,
Cissy Houston, Joe
Seneca. Vernon Johns is
the man who preceded
Martin Luther King Jr. as
pastor of a Baptist church
in Montgomery, Alabama.
This film depicts John's
life, prior to the passing of
the torch to the young Rev.
King.
*Tues. 8/8, 12:00 p.m. -


Sudie And Simpson -
Movie (1990) starring
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is maliciously accused of
child molestation, Sudie
attempts to save her inno-
cent friend before the town
decides to lynch him.
Wed.; 8/9, 12:00 p.m. -
Maid For Each Other -
Movie (1992) starring Nell
Carter, Dinah Manoff,
Garrett Morris, Antonio
Fargas. A famous singer,
with her maid are on the
run after being targeted as
prime suspects of her hus-
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their innocence, the two
become closer while being
chased.
Black Family Channel
Daily
Monday Saturday, 5 a.m.


- 8 .am. & Sunday 5 a.m. -
3 p.m., "M-Power
Ministry" Your daily
dose of power and praise.
Some of the world's most
dynamic ministers bring
forth the word with bold-
ness including Heritage
Christian Center Pastors
James & Teressa White of
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Weekdays
8:00 p.m., "Inside
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9:00 p.m., "BFC All
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9:30 p.m., "Spoken"
Check out an emerging
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lific poets, spoken word
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10:00 p.m., nContrast A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday
8 p.m., "Gospel Video
Countdown"
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The Thou$and
Dollar Bee" Fourth and


Page D-5/August 5, 2006 ""


The Florida Star


I ;: O -' IF*~
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6


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R- 9*


The Florida Star


.-Paae D-6/Auaust 5. 2006


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iftnh grace students com-
pete for their chance to win
cash and prizes as they put
their spelling and grammar
skills to the test.

BET
Weekdays
6 a.m., Morning
Inspiration with Brother
Gerard
4 p.m., "The Road Show" -
BET hits the road to vari-
ous cities and college cam-
puses across the country.
for a high-energy "Battle
of the Sexes" between 15
young men and women
another for bragging rights
and prizes!
5 p.m., "Rap City"
11 p.m, "In Living Color"


Moncay-rniday 6. p.m &
Saturday 3 p.m. 4 p.m.,
"106 & Park"
Tuesday & Fridays, 10
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BET's primetime comedy
hit flips the script.
side-splitting blasts from
the past mixed in with
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Thursday,


%111


9 p.m., .


"College Hill"
Friday, 12:30 p.m.,
"BET.com" Countdown.
the videos that YOU voted


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Friday
;., 8 p.m. on
.. ~ CBS 4.11
S NFL Presea-
son Foot-
A ball: What a
S' matchup the
S MAtlanta Fat-
cons and'
New England
Pa t r i o t s
would be in the regular sea-
son, featuring two of the
NFL's -top QBs in Michael
Vick and Tom Brady, But,
alas, it's just the opening pre-
season game for each team,
so keep your rosters handy to
identify the newbies.


0-


,Page D-7/August 5, 200e


The Florida Star


Tuesday Evening http:I/www.zap2it.com August 8, 2006

a 'AP huk#W", i a W iadi ii
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COM 65 Bi3 L-hu-rjI The4 lo 1 1 1'h '. IDIN, Sli~ Gurd Chappell1es South Psik !Thtp Reno11I Daily Show Colbert


no a4umm"






-'Page D-8/August 5, 2006


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DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil ,So Raven Read It and Weep i-;b,0. )'r. C:.n:d, i KaI P.naL' -.-.r Dragon Dragon Suite Lile So Raven
o ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter IL.ei iCC, World Series of Darts irfi Series of Poker Series of Poker The Contender i01 SportsCenter IL.iel ICCI
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Gossip i 71h Heaven Tur..- 'CCI ** Mrs Doubtfire 1i l93. Co'rried Rob Ln Wrllams Sail' FilrJ: (CC, The 700 Club (CCi
HBO 2 201 ** Without Limits 1i998) r iCC,- *** Chicken Run I*i.:') a ICC- ** Mr. & Mrs. Smith L2005l Prad Pilt. it ICCI Deadwood o (iCC,
LIFE 18 28 Reba l.:C'I Reba ICCI A Trick of the Mind rjlrj06 Paul Joh,.ar~sorn ICC The Ticket (199'! Shanner D.:herry. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom OddParents INeutron SpongeBob IZoey 101 Full House IHi-Jinks ifj1 IRoseanne lRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *** Goldfinger 1964 Aclion) Sean Conrnery Gen Frobe Honor Blackman (
TBS 17 18 Semnleld ISeinfeld a, Raymond [Raymond Friends i Friends i, Sex & City jSex and the City 'Ori Seinfeld Seinfeld ]Capt. Ron
TNT 46 17 Law & Order 'Couples Without a Trace it ICCI. Law & Order Biciri a' Law & Order 'The Ring ILaw & Order Hirnian' ICold Case ft ICCI
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'PBS I17l 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW IN.] a McLaughlin Best of Pledge
TBN 591 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC ACLJ Primary Behind Rubin Joel Osleen Price Praise the Lord ICCI
WB i~7i 9 7 Will-Grace [Will-Grace Friends IMy Wie Whal I Like Twins iCCI Reba CC, Living-Fran Hollywood IFriends it Sex & City ISex & City
I COM 65 43 ** Kingpin 0199E C.onmeldi W.-ordy H.r tE..ri. rCCI Daily Show Colbert Presents Larry the Cable Guy: Git-R-Done iCCI Live at Gotham (NIl CC)
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Montana ISo Raven Suite Life Phil ** Finding Nemo ,12i:'ll Voi-.cw c-f Al-rlI Brr.oks Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter IL.Ie ,i' Ii Little League Baseball' Wurili e-iesi R-,,ri.ial Little League Baseball- WV rl! S~.res RE-i nal SportsCenter (LI. .) iCCI
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven '.'iD.. ICCi ** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets 120'.' Fariasyi Lbaniel Radlife Rupert Grint. ICGI The 700 Club ICC,
HBO 2 201 ** Flight of the Phoenix i2i)04) ernnis Quaid. 6t Deadwood oa ICCi Deadwood do iCCI IDeadwood a. CC) Lucky Louie Entourage
LIFE 18 28 Reba I(CC Reba ICCi ** Twisted Desire 1 396, Mellssa Joan Hail ICC) Fatal Desire 12-006) Anne Heche. Er.: Roberts ICC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
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SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn The Shield "Sater" CC) Disorderly Con.
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TNT 46 17 Law & Order D_;.lrd' Without a Trace a ICCI ** You've Got Mail 19981 Tom Harnk Meg Ryan. (CC) ** You've Got Mail 11998 Tom Hanks
USA ,64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU jMonk (,;, (CCj Psych (N) (CC) IHouse ,- (CC;


Whassup continued from D-1
bered, "you," become the
minority-period!
:In addition to their
non-willingness to pay on
equal par to the other TV
S judges, the Fox Network
had issues with Judge
Ephriam's hair, which she
S found to be very offensive
and racially insensitive.
I have a book on the
subject of black Hair that
Judge Ephriam definitely
needs to read when it
comes out this fall. I'm
S not calling my sista an
Aunt Jemima or sambo or
anything of that nature,
but I did notice when I


personally visited the set
of "Divorce Court" with
my photographer to inter-
view and photograph her,
the good judge seem to
disassociate her self from
us two brothas. We were
the only blacks on the set.
I noticed plenty of "soft-
shoeing" and "tip toeing,"
going on and the good
judge let the crew know in
no uncertain terms that we
were there only to get the
feature and were in no
way associated with her.
The crew showed more
hospitality then the good
judge. In the end, what
good did being a "good"


house @#$%&* achieve?
They still saw her as what
she was---a Black frikan
sista! And they let her
know it, in crystal clear
language with the vicious
attack on her!
What's my point? The
system of White racism is
real and in place to insure
European mainstream
rule. When so-called
"brothas" and "sistas",
kow-tow, suck-up and
exhibit knuckled-under
and submissive behavior,
thinking this will win
favor with the oppressor;
our example with the net-
work's egregious actions


toward Judge Ephriam is
an excellent lesson that
blacks must wake up! This
applies to all levels across
the board in America,
Canada and the world. We
must shake off our
"Illusion Of Inclusion,"
call a spade a spade,
understand the game and
play it to win.
I'd love to hear from
you. Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Uncut continued from D-4
society as well as the.
African-American commu-
nity."
A Web site www.betun-
cut.net has surfaced on the.:
Internet playing the videos
from the show. Leweller
said BET is not affiliated"
and is seeking legal action'
against the site for possibly .
breaking copyright infringe-
ment laws. Lewellen says"-
that Uncut wasn't for every-
one.
"Uncut was a mature
audience program that came
on in an ultra-late timeslot
when programming for
adults can be seen."


llr I IVIIUQ VLQI


Thn El~rirl~ Q,~r