<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200081datestamp 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 12, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000812261130 (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:
UF00028362:00081

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
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oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
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PLAYOFF TICKETS NOW ON SALE
Individual game tickets for the 2006 Southern League Playoffs
, are now on sale at the Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville box
office. By virtue of winning the South Division First-Half
Championship, the Suns will host games one and two of the
first round of the league's playoff on Thursday, September 7 and
Friday, September 8. Both games will be at 7:05 pm.


THE


0FLORIDA'


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.


thefloridastar.com


Community Rehabilitation

Staff On Retreat


More Criminals Caught


Tracy Dority
Suspect


Janet Kamos rerez Willie Hardee
Wanted For Questioning Arrested For Murder


-Community Rehabilitation Center staff members who attended the retreat: Mr.
Reginald Gaffney, Sr., CEO and Executive Director of the Community Rehabilitation
_Center, Inc. (CRC) treated the CRC staff to a cruise on the St. John's River on
Saturday, August 5th. It was an opportunity for staff to interact and get to know each
other on a more personal level. CRC is a community mental health center that pro-
vide day treatment services for individuals with chronic and persistent mental ill-
ness, substance abuse or addiction disorders, or those who are positive with the
HIV virus. CRC is located at 623 Beechwood St. in the northwest quadrant of
Jacksonville, but provides transportation and program services throughout the
greater Jacksonville area. Front row seated on ground from left to right: Zawanda
Gist, Patrick Broadway, BJ Broadway, Juanita Searls, Andrea Austin, Tiffany Jones,
Reginald Gaffney, Jr., Tameka Gaines, Reneldia Thomas, Edmond Williams, Blondel!
Jackson, Latoya Lewis, Retevia Burns, Diane Templeton, Carolyn Bennett, Katy
Jones, LaShan Simmons Second row -seated on ground from left to right- Torrey
White, Bonita Mobley, Kevin Lowe, Joanna Rivers, Elizabeth DeGuzman, Dr. Suzan
West, Arnikia Smith, Sauna Hicks, Felecia Brunson Third row- seated on bench
from left to right- Wanda Sanders, Alfreda Williams, Gloria Johnson, Delores Brooks,
Tonya Perry, Sarah McCral, Chinesa Buxton, Aisha McKinney, Diane McCoy, Shereal
Harris, Taurus Johnson, Sheryl Sutton, Lisa Mitchell, Tameka Crumley, Jessica
Williams, Ashley Mingo, Kelly Harper, Juanita Allen, Sharon Jackson. Sandra Sablon,
Anita Jefferson, Louise Washington Fourth row standing from left to right Ricky
Williams, Maurice Stigler, Leonard Wilcox, Gerald Hall, Carl King, Tyrone Gordon,
Eugene Williams, Lewis Robinson, Lawrence Walton, Reginald Gaffney, Sr..
(CEOIExecutive Director of CRC), Jackie Lee, Stanley Twiggs, Katara Holmes, Joe
Hicks, Johnny McCray, Katrell Mincey, Kimyata Whaley, Rod Brown, Gerald
Armstrong, Mario Chatman, Tanisha Riley, Larone Wesley, Mattie Lusco and Julia
Richardson.


Black Men Moving Up
We are hearing so

IMIOREH H USE of black men who are
in prison compared to
the number of black
men who are in college. But, did you hear that the 139-year-old Morehouse College,.
this year, graduated 600 black men, the largest number in the history of the all male
college.
Motown founder. Barry Gordy, Jr. received an honorary degree at the commence-
ment; Denzel Washington's son was one of the graduates and the speaker was the
first black person to be president of an Ivy.League School in the United States, Dr.
Ruth J. Simmons, Brown University.

Serious Findings Among Firefighters

By Human Rights Commission

Prompts Motion For Dismissal
SJACKSONVILLE, FL. Many readers of The
SFlorida Star and listeners of WCGL-1360 are con-
cerned about racism. in the city and say they suffer
great fear if racism is truly in the Jacksonville Fire and
Rescue Department. One caller voiced fear by stating
That these are the people who are in position to save us
Findings continued on A-7


B 510690 0151 0
- 51 6 : no


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 904,1766-8834 to
place your ad TODAYH
Check, ,'Joney Ordel", Or Credit, Cards A cL-pted


Leo Toby
-Irrested
After more than 90'
homicides in
Jackson\ ile, the mayor,
the sheriff, the president
of the city council and
Council\\ oman Gwen


Lamont Jackson
.Arrested
Yates, came forward and
told the community. this
is it: President Bush and
Governor Bush also
offered help.' The .all
committed to putt 'the
needed steps in place to


help make a change.
Sheriff Rutherford
said, "We know who you
are and we are coming
after you." If you did not
believe them then, how do
you feel now when. you
witness more officers
patrolling the streets from
the city; the state and the
federal government?
Arrests are being made
to capture those responsi-
ble for unsolved or cases
that have not yet been
tried.
Tracy Doritv returned
to : 'L Jacksonville
Wednesday to stand trial
for sexual battery,: car-
jacking, robbery and kid-
nappiing-
Caught continued on1.4-7


Bishop TD. Jakes Meets

With Jacksonville Pastors


Bishop T. D. Jakes is in Jacksonville for the Black Economic Success Training with
Magic Johnson, Cornell West, Alvin Brown and other business leaders Friday but
took time Thursday afternoon to meet with clergy leaders of the city in an effort to gal-
vanize the community to solve the high crime rate. Bishop T.D. Jakes (left) is greet-
ed by Pete Jackson (right). (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)
NEWS IN BRIEF

Plot To Bomb U.S. Bound Planes Uncovered
LONDON (Aug. 10) British authorities said Thursday they had thwarted a terror-
ist plot to simultaneously blow up several aircraft heading to the U. S. using explo-
sive smuggled in carry-ofi luggage. Twenty people were arrested, including the
alleged "main players" in the plot.


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


1


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A UPi A -/- ST-- A--UT12-2


DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
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ACCOUNTS MANAGER
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SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
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To reach The Florida Star
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SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION



,, -
National Newspaper
Publishers Association







VER.FIC1ATjOQN N


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


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


Last month's news of the
U.S. House of
Representatives mulling a
hike in the minimum wage
before they left for August
recess filled me with much
hope.
Just two days earlier in
my keynote address kicking
off the National Urban
League's 2006 annual con-
ference, I had called upon
Congress to raise the wage as
a small but symbolic step to
close the economic chasm
that exists between whites
and minorities in this nation.
It was as if Congress was
reading my mind until I read
the fine print the fine print. It
was not enough for U.S.
House lawmakers -- with fall
midterm elections on the
horizon -- to approve a raise
in the current minimum wage
of $5.15 an hour- or $10,712
a year for full-time workers,
which is slightly above the
poverty line for singles but
well below the roughly
$20,000 threshold for a fami-
ly of four.
They had to sweeten the
deal by incorporating a hike
to $7.25 an hour over three
years into legislation signifi-
cantly scaling back the estate
tax the so-called death tax -
to 30 percent and shrinking
the pool of estates subject to
it. The resulting measure
won approval by a vote 'of


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


230 to 180. It failed in the
Senate.
Under current law, estates
are subject to an estate tax of
46 percent above $2 million
for individuals and $4 mil-
lion for couples. Under the
House-passed bill, they
would be subject to a 30-per-
cent tax above $5 million for
individuals and $10 million
for couples.
According to the Center
on Budget and Policy
Priorities, the U.S. Congress
has enacted legislation low-
ering the estate-tax burden in
eight of nine past years since
last raising the minimum
wage nearly a decade ago. If
this year's proposal is enact-
ed, it will only benefit 8,200
very large estates, the center
predicts.
Even the second wealthi-
est man in the world Bill
Gates -- opposes the estate
tax.
Just what kind of toll a
repeal of the estate tax will
exact upon the federal deficit
runs the gamut. The Joint
Committee on Taxation proj-
ects that it will cost $38.3 bil-
lion per year over seven
years, while the Center on
Budget and Policy Priorities
sets it at $100 billion a year
over 10 years.
There's no doubt. that a
raise to $7.25 an hour will lift
some of the working poor out


voodoo economics trone-- stand-alone bill when law-
This is just anofrexample makers return in September.


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Bennett's Ace Hardware
Ba W. Banver St.
904-89-f0928


Jacksonvill e

Ronnie's

Repair Shop
5I91 Sunrbcarn Rd.
.904-63F6-OM9


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113 lth Stre- t
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10237 Bnnch Blvd.
904-641-2923

Orange Park

Orange Park

Power House
611 BEandine Blvn.
904-272-2272


u a -e l Nea b r


TO BE EQUAL:
Beware of Proposals To Raise Minimum Wage
Marc H. Morial
President and CEO of the National Urban League


of poverty. An employee cur-
rently earning minimum
wage 40 hours a week will
receive a nearly 50 percent
annual raise to $15,080,
which is nearly $5,500 above
the poverty line for individu-
als and slightly above that for
families of three.
According to the Bureau
of Labor Statistics, nearly 1.9
million Americans earn min-
imum wage or below. The
majority of them 1.4 mil-
lion fall under.
Furthermore, another 4.1
million or making above the
current wage but below the
proposed one stand to bene-
fit, according to the Center
on Budget and Policy
Priorities.
Where the most progress
has been made on the mini-
mum wage is at the state
level. Just recently, the state
legislature in Massachusetts
raised the wage to $8 an
hour, the highest in the
nation, in spite of a veto by
Gov. Mitt Romney that was
overridden. And, according
to a recent New York Times
report, there are also more
than a dozen states, including
Michigan, Arkansas and
Missouri, that have already
raised their minimum wage
above $5.15 an hour or have
ballot initiatives in the works
for the-upcoming November
elections..
Draining revenue from
the U.S. treasury while at the--
same time giving the work-
ing poor a raise sounds like


of legislators' inability to
seriously address economic
disparities between Whites
and minorities in this nation.
In 2004, nearly 23 per-
cent of Black families of four
earned incomes near or
below the poverty line, com-
pared to almost 10 percent
nationwide. And almost 28
percent of single Blacks fell
near or below the poverty
line, compared to 19 percent
nationwide.
However, according to
the Bureau of Labor
Statistics, a higher percent-
age of White hourly wage
earners work for minimum
wage or less compared with
Blacks 2.5 percent vs. 2.2
percent. This indicates that
we cannot rely solely on a
minimum wage hike as the
panacea for the economic ills
facing African-Americans.
But it's a good start.
As I said in my keynote
last month, our nation must
send a message to its citizens
that work is valued. If we
want Americans toi value
work, work must compensate
them in a fashion where they
can afford to, at least, pay
some bills. What's the point
of working if you can barely
lift yourself above the pover-
ty line?
I can only hope that the
U.S. Congress decides for
once and for all to confront
the issue head-on and with-
out veiled agenda in a


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A UGUST 12. 2006


FLORIDA STAR


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PAGE A-3


AUGUST 12, 2006


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-

MEMORIAL SERVICE- The New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church family invites you to join them as they honor
their deceased members. The fourth annual memorial, "In
Remembrance of You", will takeplace during the 11:00 a.m.
worship on Sunday, August 20. Do you wish to honor a
deceased member of the New Bethlehem family, a friend or
loved one? Don't put it off! For details or additional infor-
mation, please contact Rosemary Thornton at 765-7732.
The church is located at 1824 Prospect St., Rev Eric Lee,
Pastor, Rev Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus..
BENEFIT CONCERT-The Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E
Church Sons Of Allen and C. A. Gibbs Male Chorus will
sponsor a concert on Sunday, August 27, 4:00 p.m. featuring
the H. Alvin Green Memorial Choral and the J. W.
Honeysucker Community Choir. The concert is being held
in support of the Charles Lott Scholarship fund.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY-Pastor Virgil C. Jones,
First Lady Mary Jones, and the Philippian Community
Church family invite the public to Family and Friend's Day
on Sunday, August 13 at 11:00 a.m. Pastor Jones is the
speaker. The church is located at 7578 New Kings Rd (off
US1).
2006 FAMILY CONFERENCE-Greater New Mount
Moriah Missionary Baptist Church, along with Rev. Dr.
Percy Jackson, Sr. and Dr. Percy Jackson, Jr. invite the pub-.
lic to attend the 2006 Family Conference August 24-25
nightly at 7:00 p.m. The conference cloncludes on August
27. with Dr. Richard Johnson and New Covenant Ministries
of Orange Park. Special guests include Dr. B. V. Allen and
The Church Fellowship, Rev. C. E. Preston and St. John
Baptist Church of Orange Park, FL.
CONVOCATION 2006-The Florida Central Second
Jurisdiction will convene it's Convocation 2006 August 15-
18, 7:30 p.m. at Southside Church of God In Christ located
at 2179 Emerson St. Bishop Edward Robinson, Sr.,
Jurisdictional Prelate. "Kingdom Building Through The
Empowerment of the Holy Spirit" is the theme. The confer-
ence schedule includes the Holy Communion Celebration
Tuesday, August 15 (Elder Ricky Rose, Fresh Annointing
'COGIC, Apoka, FL, speaker); Women's Day Wednesday,
August 16 (Mother Mildred Eason of Orlando, FL, officiat-
ing); the Convocation Experience ,Thursday, August 17
(Elder Gabriel Hall of Emmanuel COGIC, Jacksonville, FL,
speaker); Official Night-Bishop Ed\\iard Robinson, Sr. in
charge (Apostle Otis Lockett, National Director of Church
Growth .Development. Enagel Word Ministries of
Greensboro. NC, guest speaker.
MLISICAL-The Sons of Allen Ministry of St. Paul A.M.E.
S Church, 6910 New Kings Rd., will present their annual Men
and Women on Parade Musical on Sunday, August 13th at
5:00 p.m. This worship experience will feature local talent
of the city. The public is in\ ited to come and help lift the
name of Jesus in song. Bro. Faheem Rasheed is President,
Rev.-Marvin C. Zanders, II, is the Pastor.
CONCERT-The GW. Bruton Board of Ushers of New
BethelA.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. ,
EVENING OF FUN-A Shinidig for the Sanctuary on 8th St.
will be held Friday, August 18, 6:00-9:00 p.m.'at The

God the Father, the Only True God:
He is a spirit
John 4:24 God is a Spirit: and they that worship him must wor-
ship him in spirit and in truth.

He is omniscient (All knowing)
Romans 11:33 O the depth of the,riches both of the wisdom and
knowledge of God! how unsearchable are his judgments, and his
ways past finding out!
1.Cor. 2:16 For who hath known the mind of the Lord, that he
may instruct him? But we have the mind of Christ.

He is omnipotent (All powerful)
Rev. 19:6 And I heard as. it were the voice of a great multitude,:
and as the voice of many waters, and as the voice of mighty
thunderings, saying, Alleluia:
for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth.



Evangrl

Temp e


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 Convenetion 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.

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

AACS Announces Upcoming

Major Fundraising Event


reception will be held at
5:00 p.m. featuring the
Bethune- Cookman
College Jazz Combo.


Dr. Howard Dodson


The African American
Cultural Society, i AACS
will celebrate its 15th
Anniversary on Sunday.
October 15. This major
event includes a featured,
program at Flagler
Auditorium and a VIP
reception klat .the African
American Cultural Center
in Palm Coast, FL.
Dr. Hoard Dodsoni
Director of The
Schomberg Center for
Research in Black
Culture, an affiliate of the
New York Public Library
system, is the, keynote
speaker and national hon-
oree.
Dr. Dodson is a spe-
cialist in African-
American history and is a
noted lecturer, educator
and consultant.
Dodson has been
active throughout his life
in a number of other proj-
ects. He was part of the
Black Theology 'Project
Conference held in Cuba ,
which brought Fidel.
Castro into the' religious
community for the first
time in decades. He has
produced a number of
exhibitions and festivals
celebrating black history
and African American
life. Dodson is also the
author 'of several books
and articles and the recip-
ient of numerous awards,
including being named to
the President's
Commission on the
National. Museum of
African American History
and Culture and the
Malcolm X Museum.
Award. He serves on the
board of directors of the
Apollo Theater
Foundation and the
UNESCO \Slave Route
Project, among many oth-'
ers.
The Bethune Cookman
College Concert Chroale
will also befeatured. A


C) E
*^*T!i y% 9p C I*t E S .



ALEXANDER-Julia Anti,
49, died July 31, 2006.
ALLEN-Nellie M., died
August -. 2006.
AMIEND-Robert S., died
August 2, 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY INC.
BELL-Steen G., died
August 1, 2006. A.B>
COLE MIAN MORTUA RY.
INC.
BENTLY-Florence, died
July 27, 2006.
BLOODNR ORTH-Julia.
died Auuist 6. 2006.
DAVIS-Shelia, died August
5. 206o6.
FREENLAN-Tracev L., died
July 28, 2006.
FOSTER-Harold A., died
Augiust 5, 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC.
GRAY-Nickshea D., died
July 25, 2006.
GRISSETT-Rebecca. died
July 31, 2006.
GROSS-Josephine died
Augusf 5, 2006.
IARRIS-Marcus G., 43,
died August 1, 2006.
HENRY-Eddie, died August
6, 2006.
JAMES-Brian L., 26, died
July 31, 2006.
JAMES-Ora, died August 4,
2006.
JOHNSON Florence
Thomas, died August 5,
2006.
JONES-Eugene Walter; 60,
died July 28. 2006.
LACK-Charles R., died
August 2, 2006.
MATTHEW-Kaitlin, died
August 4, 2006. A.B. COLE-
M;AN MORTUARY, INC.
MILLER-Bill. 56, died July
31, 2006.
MOORE-Charles Calvin,
died August 3, 2006.
NELSON-Pastor Louise,
died August 4, 2005.
PADILLA-Mya, died July
28, 2006.
REEVES-Bobby, 67, died
August 1, 2006.
RIDDLE-Robert, 70, died
August 1, 2006.
ROBERTS-Jerry R., died
August 1, 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC.
SANDERS-Jimmy, died
August 4, 2006. A.B.' COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC.
SLEDGE-Veronica, died
August 1, 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC.
WESLEY-J.C., died August
2, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN
MORTUARY, INC.
WILCOX-James E., Jr., 72,
died July 28, 2006.
WILLIAMS-Tyrone J. died
July 30, 2006.


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.
Pastoral Study 8:00 p.m.
Pastor: Rev. Eric Lee ,
Pastor Emeritus: Rev. Joe Calhoun
(904) 764-5727 Church


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904).354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
A Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 am.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
A (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'
ti ., i.dJfor our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbachter'i'Our tr ch Ser ice .S:30 am
Sunday '- h et.: I I i II n,
Morning korhip I11 ,an
Evening \\uor-.lip 310 p m
\\,edr.e.jd &FridayNight Ser, .e. 3- ?i pm
Saturday Prison OUrreac-: I III p.nI
Saturday Nursing i-ion'c I:urrje.:h 3r d ad -th Sarurd.:,.
Inter national SundE., s i ..i 'i.-:, j ai i. 1. ... saru..Ja .:.n .'V I iT I ,l I:'j
ABible Pr.actunc. Bibkl BliI d in a.nd Bibl Pracncing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"Ti Chatrc, Il heIr En 'hl'hodl I Sr1,,'hbod ""
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address. 723 V. 4th St JacKsonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jackson jlle Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) Y58-893'2 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Muornng \\.orp 11 00 a.m.
'Tuedai ...:...... ....... .. Prjer Mleering & Bible SrudF,' 0 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org



E
SIf you are searching

for someone who cares,
vyou don't have to look for:


And so does God!

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The loss of a loved one is so
stating that at first we. often refuse
accept it. That is, despite the evidi
to the contrary, we deny that our Ic
one is dead and we are now perman
ly separated from them, Unless
accept these facts, we'll be unable
move on and will remain stuck in
part of the grieving process.
Of course, after the body of
deceased is buried or cremated,
difficult for a rational person to d
the death of their loved one.
However, the mind compens
for this by engaging in behaviour
allows one to continue living in de:
For example, a mother who has k1
child may find it impossible to use
child's room for another purpose.
may insist of preserving the room
was on the day of her child's de
When asked about her behaviour,
mother may say, "I'm preserving
room out of respect for my son."
how. does the room help her


FLORIDA STAR


.Aamimng ne LOSS is Keal
Obviously, it cannot. But on a deeper
dev- psychological level, 'it allows the
:e to mother to believe that should her son
ence return, his room would be ready for
moved him. This behaviour is not serious if it
ient- continues for just a few months.
we However, if it drags on for six months
e to or longer, it prevents the grieving par-
this ent from moving on. The point is, then,
the sooner we accept the loss as per-
Sthe manent and real, the sooner we will be
it is able to move through the other stages
leny of grief.
Another form of denial is to deny
sates the significance of the death. A teenage
that boy who has lost his father, for
nial. instance, may say, "Oh well, I never
ost a got along with him anyway."
her By denying his love for his father,
She he hopes to suppress the pain of loss.
as it
:ath.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
the "Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
the 5660 Moncrief Rd.*
But
so.? Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


August I 3li.
&"Countdo-.wn
LO Ar nijagd don'


IMI;Mzl;,A 4;z 0 OfP p. r-I
LCnnccri & I (eali iu Serm ice
Jan~et Paschal
An Amazing MUiracle Tcstimnony


Southrlwies Campus

"YOu Fiave a P4urpose..
Let's Find IL!"


ThI-n..rLL Niq 1i p7... 1p
.5755 Ramnona Blvd. .Jacksun%, ille, FL 52205
9-04-781-9393

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'4


5
'4






. L. T A-4 T 2--


Socially Speaking
.By
Betty Asque
Davis


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


Senior Chief Machinist's Mate Arden Battle Retires

"It was a beautiful day for a 'Snipe" to go ashore", states
Senior Chief Machinist's Mate Arden Battle. And
looking out from the Hanger bay of the world's greatest
conventional aircraft carrier USS John F. Kennedy,
Senior Chief Machinist's Mate Battle retired after 26
years of dedicated naval service. Surrounded by fami-
ly, neighbors, friends and shipmates Battle found it dif-
ficult to maintain his well known poise and calmness
during the extraordinarily magnificent Ceremony.
MMCS Battle has been such a community servant
during his tenure on the First Coast and plans to remain
here as a retiree with his family. This community is
indeed blessed that he is making our community home
for his community services has been immeasurable.
MMCS Battle has been the exemplary volunteer and in
2001 he recognized by Volunteer Jacksonville, Inc. as
the recipient of the "Heart of Gold" award for his com-
mitment to the organization. In fact that same year he
was the catalyst for the 2001 Blueprint for Leadership's
magnanimously successful class project.
As a sailor on the USS Kennedy hIMCS Battle was
a volunteer who gave his time to assist those in need of
help from their fellow man. He had been a volunteer
coordinator for Jacksonville's Naval Air Station. At the
time of the award he said, "I was surprised because I
wasn't expecting anything in return. There is no better
gratification than volunteering." MMCS Battle had
been nominated by Capt. Mark Boensel,
Commanding Officer ofNAS Jacksonville at that time
for his selflessness and coordinating volunteer initia-
tives resulting in nearly 370,000 volunteer hours by
navy personnel at NAS Jacksonville that not only ben-
efited other sailors but also the entire First cost commu-
nity.
And then in 2003 President George W. Bush
MMCS Battle when he arrived home from sea duty to
recognize him for monthly volunteering helping others
in conjunction with the president's USA Freedom Corps
initiative to engage all Americans in service to their
neighbors and their nation. President Bush was
acknowledging persons who were responding to, the
need to give of themselves to their respective commu-
nities. The president saw RINICS Battle as a model of
the dedicated community servant. IMMCS Battle coor-
dinated sailors in volunteering at the Lola Culver
Elementary School by reading to children, helping with
homework and assisting .teachers with lesson plans.
MMCS Battle personally volunteered with several
community organizations by collecting children's cloth-
ing for the City Rescue.Mission, serving as coordinator
for Special Olympics and coordinating Christmas col-
lection programs on the naval base for the Salvation
Army.
At his retirement ceremony MMCS Arden Battle
ended his remarks with, "Thanks for the season. Proud
to have served."
Congratulations for a job well done!

CORRECTION TO THIS SEGMENT IN, LAST
WEEK'S COLUMN: When I sent out an APB for
Favorite Summer Photos the first to respond was my
dear Link sister Mrs. Ernestine Rutledge. Mrs.
Rutledge writes, "In Seattle for my granddaughter's
graduation. It has been wonderful!......The day before
my granddaughter Taelore's graduation, I had dinner
with she and her younger sister Perri......, Taelore
will be attending Pepperdine Uni ersity in Malibu, CA
next month. We're. so thankful, and prayed that she
would choose Pepperdine over Spellman, because she's .
only 17 and my youngest daughter, Tracie is in N.
Hollywood, 25 minutes away...just in case.."
: ******
From The Class of 1951
Stanton High School's Class of 1951 will celebrate
their 55th Class Reunion August 18-20, 2006 at the
Renaissance Resort at World Golf Village, St.
Augustine. Classmates who would like to participate
may contact Mrs. Mabel McLendon at 904 354-6267.
***** ***
Send me your favorite photos from your trips with a
one liner. Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777
or fax (904) 285-7008.

See you in the paper!


Senior Chief Machinist's Mate Arden Battle (center).


CDR Alejo presents Mrs. Battle, daughters Rashauna,
Rekia, Rayna, and adopted nephew Jonathan apprecia-
tion awards


MMCS Battle and his daughters Rashauna, Rekia, and
Rayna.


MMC Alanzo Williams BTC (Ret), Glen Spencer (broth-
er), John Battle (Texas), MMCS Battle, ICC (RET),
Donald Lewis, MMC (RET), Wayne Parks, and MMC
Jimmy Troutman, present and past shipmates


Vanna Parks, Mrs. Battle, MMCS Battle, and Rev. James
,Ham.


MMS Battle with neices and nephews from Alabama,
Kelvin, Lady Bug, Twinkle, J.J. and Rayna.


ENC Shon Hollis and MMC Alex Nicolas present MMCS
Battle his Shadow Box reflecting 26 years of Naval serv-
ice.


MM1 Christy Jolley, MMC Alex Nicolas, MMCS Arden
Battle passing the flag that was presented to his first
born, Rashauna, in recognition of her mother's 22 years
and father's 26 years of Naval service.


1Ni 1 a-
EMI Francis Duarte presents Mrs. Battle a statue of
"Female Chief" for the Navy wife and also her 22 years
of Naval service.


- -- -


J~4Ta~.etcafti
Sror







V. -an -es -.-~


Mrs. Williams sings a tribute song "Wind Beneath My
Wings" to Senior Chief's family

r' The Readers of the Black,
Press in America are more
educated,I
i make more.i
dincomeS
i and have"
191 suistantiali
SI bqyini power."

Source: The Media AuditI
2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org ",
L Ia *e 0 M a


FLORIDA STAR


AUGUST 122006


PAGF A A


t,

14 il'''






AULYU31 1,6, zu,


Students With Mental Retardation


Make Gains In


The Classroom


S.GAINESVILLE, Fla. -- Students with mental retardation
are far more likely to be educated alongside typical students
than they were 20 years ago, a University of Florida study
has found.
However, the trend once known as "mainstreaming"--
widely considered the best option for such students --
appears to have stalled in some parts of the country, the
study's authors report. And a student's' geographic location,
rather than the severity of his disability, often determines
how he will spend his school days, the researchers say.
"We've known for a long time that students with MR
(mental retardation) are better off educationally if they can
spend at least part of the day in a typical classroom," said
James McLeskey, chair of special education in UF's College
of Education and an author of the study. "We've found that
there are still lot of students who could be included in the
general classroom but aren't included."
Before the mid-1970s, most children with mental retarda-
tion were completely segregated from other children in the
school system, if they were formally educated at all. Society
widely viewed these children as uneducable, and those who
did attend school were sent to institutions solely for children,
with mental retardation.
Both children and their parents often viewed these insti-
tutions as dehumanizing and ineffective and by the late
1960s, educators had assembled a large body of research to
show that children with mental retardation did indeed per-
form much better when schooled, at least part-time, among


Cool Practice


the general student population. That research led Congress to
pass a 1975 law requiring a more inclusive environment for
students with mental retardation.
Surveys in the 1980s and early 1990s showed that
schools had made little progress toward implementing that
mandate. In an article published in the spring 2006 issue of
the journal Exceptional Children, UF researchers including
doctoral candidates Pam
Williamson, David Hoppey :7 i .. i
and Tarcha Rentz revisited- '
the question, taking a com-
prehensive look at placement
rates for students with mental
retardation in all 50 states and
the District of Columbia dur-i.' ,
ing the 1990s. They found
some very good news. :i:;
"Inclusion seems to have
genuinely caught on in.the
1990s," said Williamson, the
lead author of the study. "By
the end of the decade, a stu-
dent with MR was almost
twice as likely to be educated
in the general classroom as a
similar student the beginning.
of the decade."
In 1990, almost three-
fourths of students with MR
were educated separately
from .their typical peers;
learning in separate class-


rooms or entire schools dedicated to children with mental
retardation. By 2000, only slightly more than half of students
with MR were educated separately.
Still, a handful of states Idaho, Kansas, Minnesota,
New Hampshire, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota and
Vermont accounted for much of the gain seen nationwide,
with many other states marking little or no progress.


\ .*.'*^ .. '-- ^ m :,' "



Raquel Bradley, a freshman at Vero Beach High School,
hits the right notes and the right spot at UF's summer
band camp on Friday. The entire band practiced in the
morning when the temperature was tolerable.

College-Bound Students Should
Understand Landlord/Tenant
Law When Obtaining Housing
S TALLAHASSEE--Florida Agriculture and Consumer
Senrices Commissioner Charles H. Bronson is urging stu-
dents, their parents and others who may be renting apart-
ments or houses at the end of the summer to review their
rights and responsibilities as tenants.
S Many college-bound students will be renting for the first
. time this fall and Bronson says they can avoid the pitfalls if
they do some research in advance.
S "MIany college students and their parents are focusing on
getting settled and may not pay enough attention to the
details of the lease, Bronson said; "But that may end up
costing them and creating headaches down the road. It is
S much better to kno\ exactly what you are getting into before
signing a lease."
. First and foremost, people need to know' there is no grace
period for canceling a lease so they need to understand all
the terms of the contract before they sign. A prospective
renter should walk through the premises to identify any pre-
existing damage or problems that should be fixed, taking
pictures and making notes of any questionable conditions.
They should be sure an agreement to fix any problems is
spelled out in the lease. State law requires that the landlord
comply with housing and health codes, keep the unit in good
repair, and keep the plumbing in good working order.
However, tenants have responsibilities as well. The law
says they must also comply with housing and health codes.
keep the unit clean and sanitary, not destroy or damage any
part of the premises, no act in a manner which disturbs the
tenant's neighbors, and remove garbage.from the dwelling.
Bronson says one of the biggest problems involves mul-
tiple names on a lease, a common practice with college stu- .
dents. If.any of the tenants leave, the others will be held
S liable for his or her portion of the rent. In addition, if a renter
S has roommates who are not on the lease, the renter is held
liable for the entire amount.
Chapter 83 of the Florida Statutes tells exactly what can
be done if either party does not comply with the require-
merit. There are also specific time periods established to
I resolve complnts.


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PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


AUGUST 122006








J S


With Over Three Months Left NNPA And Miller Announce A.PR.

In Hurricane Season Homeowners Messenger Award Winners

Can't Let Down Their Guard


CAMBRIDGE, Mass.
Some top researchers have
recently downgraded their
predictions for the number
of hurricanes during the
2006 hurricane season from
nine to seven, according to
the Associated Press. The
news may bring a sigh of
relief to many homeowners
in the southeastern and Gulf
Coast states who saw exten-
sive property damage during
the 2005 hurricane season,
but it should be noted that
researchers still predict a 73
percent chance that one or
more intense hurricanes will
make landfall in the U.S.
this year.
With over three months
to go before hurricane sea-
son is over combined with
the alarmingly high chance
of an intense hurricane com-
ing ashore homeowners
should take time to ensure
their homes will be properly
protected from the severe
winds and rains of a landfall
hurricane. To assist home-
owners, experts of Grace
Construction Products a
leading provider of weather
barriers for roofs, windows,
doors and decks has
released tips on how to help
protect a home from struc-
tural damage that can be
caused by severe storms and
the steps to take when eval-
uating post-storm damage.


Before the Storm:

*Windows, Doors and
Skylights: Securing all win-
dows, doors and skylights is
a critical step to ensure a
properly sealed building
envelope. Keep all entry
points covered tightly to
prevent storm winds from
entering -by installing pro-
tective hurricane shutters or
other coverings that meet
local building code require-
ments.
*Screened Enclosures:
Inspect the cross braces, fas-
teners and clips that hold the
enclosure's framing and
screening in place. If a
storm is coming your way,
remove a six-foot-wide
panel on each side of the
enclosure to allow wind to
pass. This will help reduce
pressure on the entire struc-
ture.
*Yard Debris: Prior to
any storm, be sure to move
any outdoor furniture,
equipment or yard debris
into a secure place that is
protected from.high winds.
These items, including.trash
cans and landscaping mate-
rials, can easily become dan-
gerous projectiles when
picked up by severe storm
winds.
*Porches: Porches often
have weaker roofs than the


Courvoisier Makes Special Presentation To BET



As


DEERFIELD, IL -- Allen Spence, brand manager,
Courvoisier, along with Courvoisier "Ambassadrice"
Nina Shay (right) gifts a $5,000 bottle of L'Esprit de
Courvoisier cognac to Black Entertainment Televiosion
(BET) chairman and CEO Debra Lee. L'Esprit de
Courvoisier is the world's most-exclusive cognac, con-
taining a masterful blend of vintages, including some
dating back to the 19th century to the court of Napoleon
and Edward VII. The special presentation was made
recently at the star-studded official 2006 "BET Awards"
after party at the House of Courvoisier. House of
Courvoisier served up a luxury experience to more than
1,500 attendees, representing a virtual who's who of
urban entertainment, sports, music, press and politics
at a transformed Hollywood Roosevelt hotel. Guests
partied into the wee hours of the night sipping a variety
of signature Courvoisier cocktails, enjoying hearty hours
d'oeurves and dancing to R&B and hip-hop music by
"Master of Music" DJ Biz Markie. Courvoisier reminds
consumers to "drink smart"

Workers On
The Ground Find
Housing And Work Scarce
Maintenance workers in New Orleans public housing
facilities who were prepared to help renovate buildings dam-
aged by Katriria recently received pink slips, adding to the
ranks of unemployed low income residents.
Their public sector jobs will be taken over by federraly-
funded private contractors.
The facilities,' home to some 5,100 displaced residents
are slated .for demolition. Nearly one year after the hurri-
cane, a mere 880 residents have been allowed tolreoccupy
facilities.
A survey conducted by the Housing Authority Og New
Orleans indicated that 60 percent of the residents would like
to return. With skyrocketing rental rates, affordable housing
remains one of the biggest single challenges facing Katrina
survivors.


main structure of a house,
which makes them more
susceptible to storm dam-
age. A porch's roof and floor
may be reinforced by bolt-
ing them to the exterior wall
of the house.
*Insurance: Photograph
or videotape your home and
personal property. Doing so
provides a visual identity
preceding any possible dam-
age that may result in an
insurance claim.
*Electric & Gas: It's
wise to turn off the home's
main electric breaker, water
valve and gas valve when
preparing for severe storm
situations. Doing so could
Minimize a home's damage
if problems with the utilities
were to occur. Breakers and
valves should also be shut
off even if the home is being
evacuated.
*Flooding: All valuables
located in the home's base-
ment or ground floor should
be elevated or moved to a
higher location to help pro-
tect them from possible
storm flooding.

After The Storm:
Assess Roof
Damage: The roof is a criti-
cal, yet extremely vulnera-
ble component to any home.
After the storm passes,
remain on ground level and
use binoculars to examine
the roof for areas where
shingles may have blown
off. Do not go up on the
roof to check for damage, as
bad storms may weaken the
roofs ability to bear weight.
*Water Damage: Roofs
that aren't protected by a
water-repellent membrane,
or underlayment, can
increase a home's suscepti-
bility to major water dam-
age. Check the attic, ceiling
and all walls for visible
water stains, which are indi-
cators of larger problems
that may be looming.
*Major Roof Damage:
Hire a licensed, professional
roofing contractor for major
re-roof construction. Don't
gamble on the next major
storm! Demand that the
contractor: use a premium
water-repellent underlay-
ment membrane, such as
Grace Ice & Water Shield,
for maximum roof protec-
tion.
*Roof Education:
Educate yourself on how to
detect roofing problems.
There are many resources
available, including.
www.GraceAtHome.com,
which offers user-friendly
videos and animation
sequences to illustrate to.
homeowners' how to detect
roofing vulnerabilities and
which materials are best to
use to ensure a strong roof
system.
When it comes to mini-
mizing 'property damage
from a hurricane, prepara-
tion is essential and so is
education. To learn more
about how to protect your
property from a hurricane
and many other types of nat-
ural disasters, visit the U.S.
Department of Homeland
Security's Federal
Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA) website at
www.feina.gov.


America's top journalists and publishers gathered at the National Newspaper
Publishers Association (NNPA) National Convention recently, anticipating the results
of the A. Philip Randolph Messenger Awards Competition. Miller Brewing Company
and the NNPA have partnered to present the awards program for African American
journalists, named after the first black publication, The Messenger. Also known as
The Black Press of America, the NNPA has been honoring deserving black newspa-
pers, writers, reporters and publishers for 15 years. Shown here with Larry Waters
(center), senior director of multicultural relations for Miller Brewing Company, are
some of the participants who received awards totaling up to $30,000: (From left) Alvin
Reid and Donald Suggs, The St. Louis American; Carolene Mays, The Indianapolis
Recorder; Waters; Ericka Thompson, The Indianapolis Recorder and Karen Love and
Sam Logan, The Michigan Chronicle and Michigan FrontPage. Journalists that
received awards included: Brandon Perry and Shannon Williams, The Indianapolis
Recorder; Keith Owens, The Michigan Chronicle; Cheryl Smith, The Dallas Weekly;
Helen Silvis, The Skanner Newspaper and Kenya Vaughn, The St. Louis American.
Publisher winners included: The Indianapolis Recorder, The Michigan Chronicle, The
Skanner Newspaper, The St. Louis American Foundation and The Dallas Weekly.

PLEASE SUPPORT

OUR ADVERTISERS!

THEY APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE

UI U


r k 'ks F3~A F) \i




j(1IdS I
P /'


A~d- 71lj~fffudi /


829 N Davis St-retc


Feauring guest p<,ArL' ConrvicPaytaii.
widow of football legend Walter Payton


S35 pter per-son


904.4o7,66790


CiML'Nrr -yKIMU


\l I;l


1NlT


1


AUG~UST 12, 2006


FLORIDnA STAR


PAGE A-_6


". ** '. "







A UGlUSTf 12,2 006RPAGE


Caught continued from A-1
He was charged with sexually assaulting a woman down town Jacksonville in
March 2001. There is DNA evidence.
Lament Jackson has been arrested and charged with robbing several hotels and
fast-food restaurants during the past few weeks in the airport, Mandarin and Lem
Turner area.
Leo Toby has been arrested for the beating death of Wayne Fuller in June. Willie
Warnell Hardee was also arrested for the same beating death.
Janet Ramos Perez is wanted as a person of interest in the death of 22-year-old
Ferronte Hampton in February.
This week, two homicides were reported, a Jacksonville man was among a group
of people who were running a cross-state high-dollar tennis shoe and clothing oper-
ation; Jacksonville Jaguar, Marcus Stroud's home was broken in to and two people
were robbed while at a service station.
There are a number of programs this Saturday, August 12 with a goal to stop the
violence, catch the criminals and educate the people. MAD DADS is having their
rally at 10:00 at Justina Park with a plea to help solve the unsolved murders, WCGL-
AM 1360, is having their event at Ribault Bless The Children No to Drugs, Stop
the Violence, and Yes to Education. These events will be culminated at the Veterans
Memorial Arena with the mayor, the sheriff, and the city council as "A Day of
Faith", arming our prayer warriors as a rally against violence in our community, and
it's all free.
Sheriff Rutherford also announced through his "Safe Streets" program, a Gun
Bounty program. This program is not a gun buy back program. It is requesting
those who are aware of illegal weapons and a felon having a weapon to come for-
ward, anonymously to let the department know of the situation. An anonymous gift
of $1,000 will be given if a successful arrest is made and an illegal gun is recovered.
Don't turn them in for money; turn them in for love and peace. If you know who
they are, turn them in by calling 630-2160 and help make the streets of Jacksonville
safer.

Findings continued from A-1
from fire and take us to the hospital if our life is in danger. Racism within that
department is truly "scary," and yet it was reported in February that two African
American firefighters discovered nooses in their bunker gear. Prior to.this incident,
members of the black firefighters group stated that they were working in a hostile
environment.
Before this incident, a lawsuit had already been filed by some white firefighters
against, the then black fire chief. With all of this, Mayor Peyton requested the
Human Rights Commission to investigate beyond the noose incident. He wanted
historical discipline practices, policies and procedures for handling grievances and
complaints, a review of the hiring, firing and recruitment practices within the
department, he requested a diversity training program and a recommended program
that would promote a meaningful, productive and effective work environment.
A final proposal will be submitted to the mayor on Friday, August 11 and the
Florida Star will provide the information and findings to its readers.
At the Commission's final meeting prior to providing the final document, it was
discovered by one of the commission members that the document had been changed
from the original draft, recommending that the present fire chief and other top posi-
tion holders be relieved from their position. Upon this observation, member Dennis
Wade made a motion that it be replaced, a discussion was held and the membership
%voted again that a recommendation be placed in the document that will be present-
ed to the mayor for the chief to be relieved of his duties of leading the department..
S.. Even though Mayor Peyton will be charged with making the final decision, he
i stated that he cannot say prior to receiving the final document what he will do.
However,'he added, he will not tolerate racism or discrimination in his administra-
tion. .
Regarding the law suit filed by the white firefighters, Ernst Mueller of the office
of the General Counsel who represented the city in this matter, said that he was dis-
appointed in the jury's decision and that they have filed a motion to set aside as well
as other motions filed by them and the firefighters, nothing can be done until the
judge signs a final order on the several motions. He said that once the order of
judgment is signed, depends on what it says whether good or bad, the city will
have thirty days to appeal or not to appeal.


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

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AND SUPPORTING

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North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Showl


AM 1530 I1
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2-6 P.M.


CALL IN PHONE: (904) 786-2400
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
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*q ,,


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Hollywood star.



Pass It On.
THI FOUNDATIION I A BETTER LIFE
itww.forbcnerlife.org


News in Brief continued from A-1
Attorney Generals Elects First Black President
Georgia's Attorney General Thurbert Baker was elected president of the National
Association of Attorney Generals, making him the first African-American presi-
dent in the organization's 107-year history. Attorney Generals of all 50 states are
represented in this organization.
Verna Felton Left The Apprentice Now Writing Book
On the hit reality TVshow, The Apprentice, the participants work hard to avoid
being fired by Donald Trump. Verna Felton was different. She became the first
person to leave the show, telling Donald Trump, "I quit!" Now she wants to teach
others the art of empowerment through her book, I Quit Commonsense Guide
to Taking Back Control of Your Career.
Felton is from Seattle, Washington and feels this book is for anyone who has ever
been stuck in a dead end job, relationship or any situation they are uncomfortable
with. For more information, visit: www.vernafelton.com.

New NMA President Describes Katrina As
'Writing On wall' ForAfrican American Health
DALLAS,-- Albert W. Morris, Jr., M.D., a diagnostic radiologist in Memphis,
was installed as the 107th president of the National Medical Association on
Wednesday, Aug. 9 at, the NMA's Annual Convention and Scientific Assembly in
Dallas. NMA presidents serve for a term of one year.
In his inaugural address titled, "A Gathering After the Storm:. Positioning the
NMA Mission in the Post-Katrina Era," Morris emphasized that a driving principle
of the NMA providing quality care to under-served populations is as much need-
ed now as when the NMA was founded more than a century ago. "When Katrina
prowled across the Gulf Coast, wreaking its greatest havoc on victims who were
overwhelmingly black and conspicuously poor, the mission of our organization was
affirmed as in no other time in recent history," he said.
Addressing the health status of African Americans is at the forefront of NMA
priorities, said Morris, just as it should spearhead the national healthcare agenda.
During his tenure as president, Morris wants the NMA to focus on three key areas:
-- 1) Environmental Health and Disaster Preparedness
-- 2) Obesity, a well-established risk factor for serious and chronic problems, and
to which the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention annually attributes at least
300,000 American deaths
3) Health Disparities, including the forceful advocacy for universal health
insurance. "Katrina was the writing on the wall," said Morris. He described the hur-
ricane as a "powerful metaphor of the unrelenting and deadly significance of race
and class." Morris added that the black community's vulnerability is not limited to
natural hazards.
Morris has held numerous leadership positions within the National Medical
Association. He served as chairman and secretary of the Board of Trustees, chair-
man of the Council on Scientific Exhibits, chairman of Region III, and as a frequent
speaker at conventions and regional meetings. He also served as president of the
Bluff City Medical Society, the Memphis NMA affiliate that selected him
"Physician of the Year."
In addition to his in\ ol\ ement with the National Medical Association, Morris has
served on the Board of the Memphis and Shelby County Medical Societi. an affili-
ate of the American Medical Association. He received the chapter's "President's
Award" for his 'efforts in forging a closer relationship between the AMA and the
NMA. ;
During his address to convention delegates, Morris shared.personal anecdotes
about growing up in Detroit. His mother \xas a school teacher who, stressed the
importance of a good education. His father was a bus driver for Greyhound. The one
perk of the job was that family members could ride free. By the time Morris fin-'
ished high school, he had traveled.to 46 states and nearly mastered another subject .
on his own U.S. geography.


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FEATURE STORY: At Home With Dr. Valvera Turner anc
iH Her Daughter W\illiemai
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At Home




At Home With Dr. Valveta Turner

And Her Daughter Williemae Young
By Marsha Dean Phelts
At Home Photographs
By Michael- R Phelts

At Home With two families was an out of the
ordinaryjourney. Both families live within walk-
ing distance from The Florida Star's Office locat-
ed in the Beaver Street Enterprise. Dr. Valveta
Turner built a 4 bedroofn, 4 '/ bathroom, 2
kitchen home in the New Town, formerly known
Sas Smith's Allotment inner city neighborhood
That she spent a lifetime in. Untilthe recent death
h of Turner's mother, Willie Mae Godboldt, three
generations lived less than one block from each
other.
In more than the 9Q0plus temperature we
walked through the New Town neighborhood
... from Dr. Turner's handsomely designed and artis-
S-: tically decorated residence to her daughter's self
Renovated home and ended at the home that her
.-e mother Willie Mae Godboldt began her family
sixty-five years ago. A closeness of the New
Town neighborhood welcomed us as we walked
S. from one home to another. It became apparent of
'LEFT FRAME: Dr. Valveta Turner in reflection of Mama and the values the instilled in her the neighbor's pride for homes that they have
children. RIGHT FRAME: Williemae Young is proud to be among the New Town lived in far over a half-century. This old com-
Renaissance residents. munity plagued with blight and deterioration is
making a comeback with a scattering of attrac-
tive habitat homes for young families and first time homeowners. We walked past enviable vegetable gardens in-filling empty lots. The gardens
from lawns and porches were rich with flowers and plants.
The Turner Home
This large home is jam packed with an-edle'ctic assortment of the owner's multitudinous passions and interests. Walking through the home is
equivalent to meandering through a, refl life-nfaze. Dr. Turner is an artist; poster size acrylic paintings and pencil drawings of her creations join a
myriad of known and unknowwaf ststthat are hung all over the house. Masks and full figure human shapes made of wood; metal and plaster remain
in citadel formation on walls'and,'over shelves. Choice African, European and Caribbean statues compete for floor space. In front of the fireplace
a coal black figure dubbed Santa Brother stands next to a Christmas Tree. The home sports two pianos. An entertaining player piano in the par-
lor added to the rhythm 'of the home.
Turner sews b machine and by hand as well. She also designs clothes, crochets the blankets, pillows, covers and other decorative furniture
pieces found ni oms throughout.
_-Turner has/ilways been proud of her old neighborhood that sits at the northwest edge of the Old LaVilla Community. New Town represents a
warm sense of community to Dr. Turner and her daughter. The comradeship exuding from old neighbors as they embrace and support new com-
ers gives hope for a healthy and revitalized community. New Town is where her roots were sewn and this is where she purchased three lots in 1993
to build the home of her heart's desire. Dr. Turner still remembers the grumbling from the carpenters as.they worked to install 24 solid wood doors
throughout the structure. Each bedroom has its own private bathroom. One of the home's bathrooms comes complete with the luxury of a bidet
commonly found in European country baths. There are times over major holidays and family gatherings when Turner houses and feeds up to twelve
guests. Dr. Turner is described as an excellent cook who specializes in preparing succulent seafood. She fries perfect fish and chicken every time.
Salt and pepper are her basic food seasonings.


The Turner Home continued on B-5


Page B-4/ABugust 12, 2006


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION.









The Turner Home

Continued From B-4


Dr. Turner stands beside an oil painting titled, "Boys from
estry chaise lounge in the study.

opportunity to purchase the "A-frame/Shotgun House"
catty-corner from her mother and down the street from
her grandmother.
Williemae transfigured the former "A-
frame/Shotgun House" to an L shape house when she
had a room added. With a s-t-r-e-t-c-h of the imagina-
tion I will call this a 5-/2-room house. Like Cinderella's
fairy godmother, Williemae transformed this less than
500 square foot house into a small world wonder and a
place of ethnic pride. The outside of the Young home is
painted "Cool Lava". Inside an explosion of brilliant
colors burst from the walls.
Restoring the home Young painted it inside and out
with sizzling colors. She installed chandeliers in all
rooms including the bathroom, added an octagon win-
dow and laid the entire tile back splash and tile floors in
the kitchen and the bathroom. She was not afraid of
heights or hard work. It helped that Williemae received
her Interior Design Certificate from the University of
Florida's Distant Learning Program.
Cool Lava


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Each -room has its distinctive decorative theme. Runners on Willie Mae Young's Last Supper dining room table form the shape of the
True to the layout of the "Shotgun" architectural style, Cross.
a shot fired from the front door would carry a bullet
straight out the backdoor, down a corridor the length of the house. For The Florida Star the camera lens served as bullets for a barrage of fabulous
photos. We headed straight to the kitchen at the back of the house. The blazing pink cabinets trimmed in glowing lime drew our attention. Once
in this room the goldenrod rays from the side walls arrested our attention. Door trims to the kitchen were lavender and fire engine red. The high
gloss colors in this tropical kitchen compliment the room.
The dining room theme is reminiscent of the Last Suiper. Place settings illustrated with faux food consist of the bread, wine and grapes that
were served to Christ and His Twelve Disciples at the Last Super. In this room angels and cherubs are dominant.


Cool Lava continued on B-6


,9-~.~4
S7


Intricate iron work bed in guests bedroom.

Dr. Turner does not put condiments on the table
because when she serves, the dishes she prepares are
fully seasoned and need no additional flavoring enhance-
ments.
The Young Home
Williemae Young shares her mother's passion for the
old neighborhood so much so that in 2003, she paid cash
for a rundown house adjacent to herimother's and meta-
morphosed it to a cozy pad herself. Williemae seized the


S-;'"
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** ,1 -


Page B-5/August 12, 2006


. -


Tihe Ffloridaa Star/AT HOME EDITION







Page B-6/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


- Cool Lava

Continued From B-5


Williemae Young takes pride in her handy restoration work throughout the home
including the installation of porcelain tiles.
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Stuffed animals in leopard print attire adorn bed and pillows under the canopy o
the rainforest bedroom at Williemae Young's home.


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A Disco wall complete with wood carved dancers
above an authentic jukebox and. other memorabilia
of times past.

The living room gives the appearance of being on a
safari on the continent of Africa. Primary colors are cof-
fee latte and black. Furnishings are further accented by
rich pictorial carpet designs, plush seating and decorative
throw pillows.
In the next room a quaint setting of a speakeasy has
been created. This small lounge has space for a bar, an
entertainment center and close seating.
The design of Young's bedroom is bound with the
outdoors energy of a rainforest in the Amazon. At the
entrance is a waterfall panorama with sound effects of
water rapids, toucans in the air and intermittent voices
made by a frog chorus. Frogs,'butterflies and vivid col-
ors of birds are stationary on the walls. The ceiling that
Young painted herself is three dimensional with clouds
and constellations. A net canopy surrounds the bed an4
another canopy encases an open curio stand where, other
rainforest figures are perched.

Schooling
Turner attended S. P Livingston Elementary
Schools. She was very bright and mature beyond her
age; the teachers and school administrators picked up on


Schooling continued on B-7


A player piano sits in the parlor


,j. ~;_~-LLI =1~1*Yb~~LllsIl~sfiljl~C~~


7


i I
L






The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION Page B-7/August 12, 200&



Schooling

(Continued from B-6)


Zw







4-4







her talents right away. In emergencies she was sent to hold the st grade class while they





awaited the arrival of the teacher or substitute. She also worked in the office along with .
the school secretary. Turner was an honor student throughout.
She earned undergraduate and graduate degrees from the University of North A grouping of masks from several countries.
Florida. Her specialist and doctorate degrees in education and educational leadership administration were awarded to her Trom Florida State
University.
Like mother-like daughter, Williemae also attended S. P. Livingston. For college Williemae enrolled at the Florida Community College at
Jacksonville where she received her Associate of Science degree in Radio and TV Broadcasting. She received a Bachelor of Science from tEl"
University of North Florida in Communications with a minor in photography. Furthering her education Young took advance courses in library sci-
ence at Florida State University.

Avocations as Vocations

Mother
It is hard to separate the mother-daughter vocations from their avocations. Both love the work they chose.
Turner's scholarly interests are evident from the numerous books in her personal library collection. She is a skilled grant writer and works as a
library assistant at the Florida Community College Downtown Campus. Turner reminisced winning an Essay Contest during National Library
Week when she was in junior high school. As far back as elementary school Turner remembers her teachers calling on her to plug the leaks.
Classmates and teachers remember Turner with fondness for her brilliance and being there to help. Even as a little girl they called her "Grandma"
for the caring manner she used to bring comfort and relief especially in emergency situations..
Valveta was always smart, she won oratorical contests, taught piano lessons and played for Sunday School at Grant Memorial downtown on
Clay and Orange on the 5th Sunday that was Mrs. Eunice Richardson's Sunday off. She-took neighbors children to church and was an entrepreneur
at a very early age. When Santa Claus brought her a cotton candy machine one Christmas, she made irresistible treats and sold the sweet wads of
candy to her playmates eager to buy her homemade magic puffs.
In 2001 she founded Optimum Health and Well Being, Incorporated. Optimum Health and Well Being, Inc. is a service provider organization
that offers professional support to people through Counseling, Education, Fitness and Nutrition. This program is housed in the 10,000 square foot
the old McDuff Appliances Building located at 2998 Edison Avenue in North Riverside.
As founding president of this agency Dr. Turner also functions as the aerobics class teacher and an aides counselor. She is certified in physical
education, nutrition and other areas. Dr. Turner is able to help your body and mind. Dr. Turner also functions -as the cleaning staff for the agency
during after hours.
Mother continued onB-8






~age B-8/August 12, 2006 The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Mother

(Continued From B-7)

Daughter
While growing up Williemae Young had visions of
becoming an actress. She found her stage in the plays
and productions at her neighborhood church New Bethel
AME on Tyler Street. She was one pf the oldest of the
children who recited speeches in the traditional church
programs.
Another of her childhood wishes was of having a
career in television. She loved to see the behind the
scenes operation of television stations. The cliche,
"lights, camera, action" beckoned her. As a student at
FCCJ she enjoyed the privilege of serving her internship
at PBS local station Channel 7.
Young's dreams of a career in broadcast media came
true for her. She was hired at channel 12 where she did
television production and worked the camera. She also
was camera operator at ABC 25 for the morning show.
Currently Young works at channel 7 as the TV prompter
for the Jacksonville City Council meetings, the Duval
County School Board meetings and the Week-in-Review
p grams. At the FCCJ North Campus she works as ITV
lab assistant and in the Work Force Development
Program.
-What's next for Williemae Young? She now wants to
pursue a career and become a licensed interior designer.
From the magician act that she performed on her home
makeover there is no doubt that this talented and creative
young lady has what it takes.
The Florida Star is privileged to have taken its readers on
this virtual tour, At Home.With Dr. Valveta Turner and
her Daughter Williemae Young.

TUNE IN A-. LISTEN


THE4' FLO-_ N A ,r .17

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REAL ISSUES!
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Email: badavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com


Shown on the wall are portraits of Turner's three children from infancy to adult-
hood: Antoinette Cummings, Williemae Young and George Turner.


Statues, sculptures, carvings and vases find their niche in unique places.


PRage B-8/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star/Prep Rap





SJuuul3 1? 2 1-) IRVV SA PE C


Ambassador Johnnie Carson To Speak At UNF


The World Affairs
Council of
Jacksonville and the
University of North
Florida are co-hosting
an evening with
A,'- Ambassador Johnnie
Carson, senior vice
o. president of the
National Defense
University and former
SUnited States ambassa-
dor to the republics of
Kenya, Zimbabwe and
Uganda. The event
will be held on
Tuesday, September 26
Ambassador Johnnie Carson at 7:30 p.m. at UNF's
University Center. He
will address, "Why Africa Matters."
Ambassador Johnnie Carson joined the National
Defense University as Senior Vice President in August 2003
upon his return from the Republic of Kenya where he served
as U.S. Ambassador from August 1999 to July 2003.
During his tour as the U.S. Ambassador in Kenya,
Ambassador Carson was responsible for rebuilding and
restoring full diplomatic services at the U.S. embassy in


Nairobi following its destruction by terrorist in 1998. Prior
to this assignment to Kenya, he served as Principal Deputy
Assistant Secretary for the Bureau of African Affairs at the
Department of State. Ambassador Carson is a career member
of the Senior Foreign Service, Class of Minister-Counselor.
Since joining the Foreign Service in 1969, Ambassador
Carson has held a number of assignments in or related to
Africa. He served as U.S. Ambassador to the Republic of
Zimbabwe from 1995-1997 and as U.S. Ambassador to the
Republic of Uganda from 1991-1994.
He was posted as Consular and Political Officer at the
American Embassy in Lagos, Nigeria from 1969-1971;
Deputy Chief of Mission at the American Embassy in
Maputo, Mozambique from 1975-1978; and Deputy Chief of
Mission at the American Embassy in Gaborone, Botswana
from 1986-1990.
At the Department of State he held the position of Desk
Officer for Angola, Mozambique, and Namibia in the Bureau
of Intelligence and Research from 1971-1974. Mr. Carson
also served as Staff Director for the Africa Subcommittee of
the U.S. House of Representatives from 1979-1982.
During his tenure as Staff Director of the African
Subcommittee, Ambassador Carson was responsible for
writing the legislation that created the African Development
Foundation (ADF) and the first, major overseas scholarship
program for.black South Africans. He was also instrumental
in expanding the funding for African refugee programs and


drafting the first major anti-apartheid legislation passed by
the U.S. Congress.
In addition, Ambassador Carson served as Staff Officer
in the Staff Secretariat in the Office of the Secretary of State
from 1978-1979. He held the assignment of Deputy Political
Counselor at the American Embassy in Lisbon, Portugal
from 1982-1986. Before joining the Foreign Service, Mr.
Carson was a Peace Corps Volunteer in Tanzania from 1965-
1968.
Ambassador Carson received his undergraduate educa-
tion from Drake University where he earned a Bachelor of
Arts in History and Political Science and his graduate educa-
tion from the School of Oriental and Africa Studies at the
University of London where he was awarded a Master of
Arts in International Relations. Ambassador Carson is the
recipient of several Superior Honor Awards from the
Department of State and a Meritorious Service Award from
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright.
The Centers for Disease control presented Ambassador
Carson its highest award, "Champion.of Prevention Award",
for his leadership in directing the U.S. Governments
HIV/AIDS prevention efforts in Kenya.
Complimentary tickets are required. World Affairs
Council members can reserve tickets through the Council's
office at (904) 280-8162. Tickets can also be reserved at
www.unf.edu (after August 21).
- -- A 0 6 -


S. Justice Coalltion Rewara
Will Your Start-Up Business Survive? Raises$6,000 Regarding
Raises' $6,000, Regarding


The National Business
Incubation Association
(NBIA) estimates that more
than 8,000 businesses are
currently incubating in cities
across the United States
while another 4,000 have
"left the nest" and gone on to
greater success.
Recent U.S. statistics
mirror those compiled dur-
ing the last two years by the'
Small Business Start-Up
Center in Jacksonville:
business incubators increase
the survival rate of start-ups
from 35 to 87 percent!
Unfortunately many
businesses never experience
this type of success, simply
because they are never made
aware of business incuba-
tion.
"There is approximately
a 70% failure rate for small
start-up businesses during
the first year," said Oksun
Burks, Manager of the Small
Business Start-up Center of
the Jacksonville Regional
Chamber of Commerce.


"The good news is that when
start-ups take the initiative
to access resources in the
community like the Small
Business Start-up Center
and Beaver Street Enterprise
Center, we've seen them lit-
erally flip that ratio!"
Find out how you are
able to maximize your busi-
ness' chance for survival by
being SMART (Success
Marketability Access
Resources Training).
Attend the Open House
and Orientation on Monday,
August 21, from 6 to 7:30
p.m. at Beaver Street
Enterprise Center (BSEC),
Jacksonville's core-city
business incubator the
place where SMART entre-
preneurs choose to grow
their businesses.
"We partner up with our
tenants by linking them with
resources that' can take
months and even years off
their learning curve. In the
end, they are able to achieve
their business objectives in a


fraction of the time they
would if they did it on their
own," said Jackie Perry,
Manager at Beaver Street
Enterprise Center.
The Beaver Street
Enterprise Center provides
new and existing business
owners with ready-to-move-
in, fully equipped office
space at an affordable
price.
Business owners have a
convenient downtown loca-
tion at a professional busi-
ness center, which has a full
time staff ready to help, as
well as outside partners who
provide support for capital
needs, growth, /strategic
planning, and business skill *
development.
Leverage the tools that
are available to your busi-
ness by coming to the
Beaver Street Enterprise
Center's Open House August
21st at 6:00 pm.
Refreshments will be
served. RSVP 265-4700 or
e m a i 1


fkargbo@bsecenter.net


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Unsolved Murder Of Teen
The Justic Coalition has
announced an additional
$1,000 has been added to the:
reward regarding, -the
unsolved murder of 13-year-
old Shenice Holmes. Il
The reward being offered
from the Justic Coalition has
now been increased to
$6,000. Carling Brackey, a
local contractor and owner of
Southside Paving, has provid-
ed the.additional $1,000. BM
Shenice, an honor student Shenice Holmes
at Highland Middle School,
was murdered on May 14, 2006 as she sat reading a book in
the bedroom of her family's Hartwood Place Apartments on
the Northside. The fatal shot came. through her bedroom
window.
"It is an awful thing when someone so young is taken
from us because of a senseless act of crime," said Ann
Dugger, Executive Director of the Justice Coalition. "As a
community we need to come together and fight against those
who are destroying our children and our families."
The Jacksonville Sheriff's Office is asking anyone with
information to please call (904) 630-0500 or (904) 630-
2172. Anyone with information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the person (s) responsible for this crime will be
eligible for the $6,000 reward.


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


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

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A lot goes into planning a reunion of any kind.
Attention to detail, organization and good planning
are key to making your family reunion a successful
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reunion memorable and enjoyable, whether a large
or small family reunion.
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I :4i


.7 fYrr' J~ p


: ~.


PAGE C-1


A VCYTISCT 12. 2006


y


FLORIDA STAR


i-1






PC (l FLRIASTRAUUT1,206


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based sub-
jects!
Dear Deanna!
My niece is involved with a man old enough to be her father
and I feel he's taking advantage of her. My sister, who is her
mother, is willing to go along with this if it makes her
daughter happy. I think it's statutory rape and is sickening
because my niece is young and inexperienced. I'm at the
point where I may call and report this to the authorities
because it's not right. Is it worth the risk of losing my sis-
ter and my niece or should I leave it alone? k
Worried Aunt (Long Island City, NY)

Dear Worried Aunt:
It takes a village to raise a child and if your niece is underage then you should report it
to the authorities. However, you should respect your sister and talk with her before
making your move. Also, many people are going to be hurt by your decision and you
must also ensure you have all the facts about the interaction between your niece and this
man. If your research indicates you niece is truly being taken advantage of, the author-
ities need to put him under the jail.
********** *** ****
Dear Deanna!
I'm a senior citizen female and I'm very active in all areas of my life with no plans to
slow down. I've worked hard enough in my lifetime and now I want to enjoy myself
and do as I please. My adult children have an issue with my lifestyle and feel I should
be at home watching television, knitting or being a grandmother. I refuse to be some-
thing I'm not and if I want to be intimate, socialize or spend my money it's my busi-
ness.
Geraldine Thomas (Ft. Worth, TX)

Dear Geraldine:
If you have pep in your step and can get moving then your children can eat your dust
and let you continue living your life. You've paid your dues and you're entitled to more
than babysitting and planting flowers if your foot isn't on a banana peel. However, you
still need to practice caution and good judgment in all areas. You may be mature and
wise and financially stable, but sexual diseases and HIV doesn't discriminate.
!l;*a***** *****#
Dear Deanna:
I recently won a child support judgment against my children's mother and now she's
having issues with paying the money. The children were placed in my care because
she's not responsible, placed their lives in danger and was not working. I still love her
as the mother of my children but their care and welfare is almost like a business trans-
action and must be fulfilled. Our mutual friends and family think I'm wrong to keep
taking her to court but I think I'm right.
Ray (Cleveland, OH)

Dear Ray:
You should've been a better judge of character before youhad babies with this woman.
That's neither here nor there because the children are here and must be taken care of. If
the shoe were on the other foot, you would be in court on a regular basis. Dead beat
moms are the same as dead beat dads and must still pay child support whether they like
it or not and keep it moving.
Write Ask Deanna! Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com or Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega,
SSuite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211. Visit her Web site at uww.askde'anna.coim.

13 Tips for Boys To Have A Better Life
In his new book of encouraging words for boys, 100 Things Guys Need to Know (Free Spirit Publishing)
author Bill Zimmerman offers these tips to help boys make their way in the world.

1. Every boy needs to have some basic things he believes in, or his key operating
principles. These can be things like believing in yourself, not giving up easily when
problems occur, or treating others the way you want to be respected. These operat-
ing principles will keep you steady when life throws you some curves. They tell you
what's really important to you and help ground you when you're not sure.

2. You're not alone. Look around you. No matter whether other boys are short or
tall, athletic or grainy, funny or quiet, they all have thoughts and feelings just like
you. They worry about the same kinds of things you do.

3. You have more power than you think, and often that power comes in the form of
helping others. This can be as simple as helping out a buddy with a problem and
showing you support him. Your power is in what you decide to do for others and for
yourself.

4. Stop worrying about whether you're "macho" or manly enough. The strongest
guys are always the ones who think for themselves and treat everyone with respect.
The only big muscle you really need is a good heart.

5. It's okay to make mistakes. That's the reason pencils have erasers no one does
everything right the first time every time. When you're learning something new, be
patient with yourself. You'll come through if you keep working hard.

6. Ask for help when you have a problem. There's nothing wrong with admit-
ting you don't .have all the answers. Who does? Look around you there must be
someone who can help you a parent, a relative, a teacher who cares about you or
some .other trusted adult you can talk with. No one will ever make fun of you, for
asking for help. '

7. It's okay to cry. Don't bottle up your feelings all the time it will only create too
much pressure inside you. Crying is something all people do some times. It doesn't
mean you're weak it means you're human.


FoThMao'De


A Day of Faith
Mayor John Peyton

This Saturday, August 12, from 2 4 p.m., the Cit\ of
Jacksonville will host "A Day of Faith," a rally against
violence in our community. We will gather at the
Veterans Memorial Arena for an afternoon of prayer and
a call to action to stop the violence in our city.


'ii1


Government and law enforcement officials are doing all we can to address the epi-
demic that is robbing hope from our neighborhoods and stealing the future of our
city. We are providing for enhanced law enforcement in affected neighborhoods and
working hard to solve existing cases. And we are taking other steps to combat crime
in the future, including aggressive efforts to grow jobs and prosperity, and to help
our children read and succeed. However, government alone cannot fix this problem.

When we bury children, we don't just bury the hopes and dreams of one family -
we bury the future of our city. This is something that concerns each and every per-
son in Jacksonville, and citizen involvement is the only way to truly address the
issue of violence. No matter what your income, race, religious background or neigh-
borhood, change starts with you, just as it starts with me.

I strongly encourage you to attend "A Day of Faith," to join with the rest of our com-
munity. We will pray together, and we will share some valuable resourcesto help
combat crime, now and in the future.

We are not powerless against violence, but we must work together to overcome it.
As your mayor, I am asking you to join me in taking personal responsibility for our
community. Whether it's helping to get guns off the street, working to build a rela-
tionship with your local police officer, building neighborhood ties or mentoring a
child, you can make a difference.

For more information on this important event, please visit the city's Web site at
www.coj.net or call 630-CITY.

13 Tips

10. You're special. There never has been and never will be anyone on earth exact-
ly like you. Just as no one else has your thumbprint, no one on the planet has your.
one-of-a-kird mind, personality or imagination. You bring something to the world
that nobody else has.. You're special.

11. Part of getting older is learning to make good decisions. This includes choos-
ing who you want to spend time with. Don't give in to group pressure. Ask your-
self: Do you want to have to act in certain ways to be accepted, such as putting down
others, or not being yourself? Isn't it a lot more fun to hang out with friends who like:
the true you?

-12. Be yourself. Maybe you're someone who likes to spend a lot of time hanging
out with big groups, or maybe you're more quiet or shy and prefer spending a lot of
time on your own. Figure out what works best for you and go with it. Be comfort-
able with who you are.

13. Be your own hero. Watching Spider-Man and other action heroes can be a
rush. But the courage and bravery of these characters are something you can match.
Think of all the problems'you've fixed and overcome. Think of the friends and fam-
ily members you have helped. All this took guts and determination. That shows you
when tough times call, you have the skills and courage to take them on.


SHARE YOUR INFORMATION ONLY WITH THE SHERIFF- GET $1,000
If you know someone with an illegal gun or is a felon with a gun,
You don't have to identify yourself JUST CALL 630-2160


My~id ALIOY Lj ~aW Ma


b-. i h ~D. "I- I., l...-H. I .II


8. Try to imagine what it's like to walk in someone else's shoes for a while. Choose
one person from your school even someone you think you have nothing in com-
mon with. Picture what this person might be thinking about or wishing for. Maybe
you share more with him or her than you realize. Just like you do, all people deserve
respect.

9. Believe in yourself. Everyone will have,bad days. And that's the time to try to
remember the good things in your life and what you have accomplished. Keep a list
of them in your backpack or wallet to refer to when things don't look bright..This will
give you courage and perspective. Bad times don't last forever.


ni ue abo


Deadline for Ads:
TL)esdays @ 5 p.m.


AUGUST 12,2006 .


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-2








AULIYU3 1 )flfl/4 1 1'vifrIfl STTAr PAG.C-


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.-)>(l.(ri'i .-'t 'f[\ /' L :iia l' li [-'l-' lll ii Il l ,_.'.il llll ',i ,'[

CLASS MEETING-North eastern Junior and
Senior High School Class of 1962 ~ill h!\ e a meet-
ing on Nlonday. .August 28, 21106 We are asking .all
members to please attend. Bobbie Smiley &
Anthon\ Hickson I coordinator) contact t 61 r-S52-4.
WOOMEN'S BUSINESS ROUNDTABLE
WORKSHOP-The Women's Business Roundtable
Workshop will be held Wednesday. August 23. 11:-45
a.m. to 2:00 p.m. at the SBA North Florida Distrct
iOffice in Ba\meadows. 7825 Ba\ meadow s \VWa\ .
Suite 100B. Discussion \1ill focus on SBA's busi-
ness loan programs, selling to the federal go\ern-
ment. international trade, and SBA technical assis-
tance. Please call Donna Padgug at (904) 443-19-'1.,
or e-mail Donna at donna.padguglcisba.gov. The
brown bag roundtable w workshop is free. Please
bring your marketing materials to share with others.
Reasonable aiTangements for persons \with disabili-
ties \\ill be made if requested with sufficient notice. i
All SBA programs are extended to the public on a
nondiscnminatory basis. The SBA does not consti-
tute or imply its endorsement of any opinions, prod-
ucts or serx ices.
DOING BUSINESS WITH FDT-- The Florida
Department of Transportation (FDOT) plans to
spend more than $2 billion over the next ten \ears
and has the goal of doing more business with small
and emerging business in north Florida than ever
before. This workshop p \ ill feature procurement offi-
cers of FDOT \\ho \\ill introduce a new\ program that
is designed to ensure more small firms in north
Florida to secure contracts with FDOT. If you are a
small business owner, you need to be here If \ou
are a contractor, you cannot afford to miss this! The
Workshop, "Doing Business \ with the FDOT" \\ill be
held Tuesday. August 15, 2006. at 6:00 pm until 7:30(
pm. at the Ben Durham Business Center. 2933 North
NI\rtle A\enue. 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.
AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION 2006
HEART WALK "CHANGE TOMORROW.
TODAY."- The American Heart Association's 2006
Heart Walk i\\ll be held Saturda., September 9.
SActivities begin at 8:00 a.m. The walk begins at
9:00 a.m. at Metropolitan Park The route includes
a 3.2 miles or 1-mile survivor mile. African-
Americans are at greater nsk for heart disease and
stroke. The prevalence of these diseases in black
females is 39.6 percent, compared to 23.8 percent in
white females. African-Anerncan males and females
have higher death rates from heart disease and stroke
than white e males and females. The American Heart
Association's Heart Walk helps fight heart disease
and stroke by raising funds to support lifesaving
research, programs and education. It also helps peo-
ple take the first steps toward a heart-healthy
lifestyle by becoming more physically active.
Physical inacti ity is a major modifiable risk factor
for heart disease and stroke.
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 down town
Jackson ille. Keynote speaker will be Connie
Payton. \\ido\w of football great Walter Pa\ton.
Living Through Giv ing is a community-based event
supporting the African American community and
recognizing those members who, through their
actions and accomplislunents, have enhanced the
quality of life throughout the community.
ANNUAL REUNION CELEBRATION-Plans are
being made for the January 6, 2007 Matthe\\ W.
Gilbert High School 9th Annual Reunion
Celebration. T\wo representatives from each class
1952-1970 are asked to become in\ol\ved. A meeting
\will be held every other Tuesday at 7:00 p.m. at
Matthew w. Gilbert Middle School. For additional
informnnation contact Almeyta J. Lodi (904) 355-7583
or Vivian W. Williams at (904) 766-2885.
CHARITY GOLF TOURNAI ENT-T he
Jacksonville Bold City Mandarin Lion's Club \\ill
host the 5th Annual Charity Golf Tournament on
August 26. at the Golf Club at Fleming Island.
orange Park. FL. The tournament begins at 8:00 a.m.


Sign-in will be held at 7:30 p.m.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY-The Ribault graduating Class
of 1974 will host a 50th Birthday Celebration on
September 16. 7:00 p.m.-until. at Arielle's. 7707
Arlington Expressway Attire is dressy casual. For
cost and reservations (ASAP) contact Aundrea
McDaniel (McClinton) at (904) 765-6041. Carolyn
Sutton at (904) 764-4291. Janet Simon at (904) 696-
2034. or Carl Porter at (904) 673-5066.

t '


MaliVai Washington Kids Foundation


Names New Board Members


The MaliVai Washington
Kids Foundation (MWKF)
recently added new mem-
bers to its Board of
Directors. The new board
members include Marsha
Oliver (Duval County
Public Schools), Nate Scott
(UNETA), Dabney Ware
(Foley & Lardner LLP),
Sashi Brown (Jacksonville
Jaguars) and Eric Berzsenyi
(Citigroup).
MWKF's Board


Members volunteer their
time to provide direction
and insight for the
Foundation as well as to
help oversee the organiza-
tions fiscal responsibili-
ties.
Each new member brings
a varied set of skills that will
add to the overarching goal
of positively impacting the
lives of Jacksonville youth
by using tennis as the cata-
lyst.


"We are extremely happy
to add these new members to
our standing Board of
Directors," said Terri Florio,
MWKF executive director.
"Each of them has made per-
sonal commitments to serve
our community and I'm sure
they will be a great fit for
our organization."

About MWKF:

The MaliVai Washington


Kids Foundation was estab-
lished to introduce tennis as
a tool to develop positive
life skills and encourage
academic achievement in
youth who otherwise might
not be exposed to the sport.
MWKF runs a comprehen-
sive five-day-a-week after
school program in
Durkeeville and has intro-
duced tennis into the lives of
more than 14,000 local chil-
dren.


Wachovia Names Community Relations Executive For Florida
CHARLOTTE, N.C. Wachovia Corp. announced today that Michelle Braun has been named
Community Relations Executive for Florida.
In this role, Braun will oversee Wachovia's strategy in Florida regarding corporate philanthro-
S py, employee volunteerism programs and community development activities, including compli-
ance with the federal Community Reinvestment Act (CRA).
"Involvement in our communities is at the heart of how we do business at Wachovia," said
Mike Rizer, Wachovia's director of Community Relations.. "Michelle Braun has a strong vision
for Wachovia's role in serving this region's neighborhoods and citizens. She will partner with
community leaders to determine how Wachovia can help meet Florida's needs."
Braun previously held positions at Bank of America, serving as Florida Community
Development Market Manager and Director of the Bank of America Florida Foundation. Prior to
entering banking, Braun worked with the United Way.
In 2005, Wachovia and its employees contributed more than $8 million to charitable organi-
zations in Florida. The company also provided $5.7 billion in community loans and investments
Michelle Braun to revitalize neighborhoods and invested $58 million in equity to create nearly 750 affordable
rental-housing units in the state. Wachovia employees in Florida logged 87,000 hours of volunteer community service last
year.

Blueprint For Leadership Recruitment Underway


Recruitment has begun
for Volunteer Jacksonville's
Blueprint for Leadership
Class of 2007.
Blueprint for Leadership
is a community leadership
training program inclusive.
of all races and ethnic
groups.
It is designed to.identi-
fy, recruit, train and place
potential community leaders
oft nonprofit boards; and
in other volunteer leader-
ship positions in
Jacksonville.
The six months program
(one day per month) offers
forty hours of training


beginning January 2007.
The comprehensive training
covers:
organizational manage-
ment and governance
fiscal management
funding development
legal responsibilities of
nonprofit governing boards
Upon completion of their
training, class members will
be placed as interns on non-
profit boards.
Every effort is made to
select a board that is in
accord with each student's
interests. Students intern for
a period of one year.
The maximum number


of class members is 35. A
limited number of scholar-
ships are available. To
receive an application you
may: download an applica-
tion at www. volunteerjack-
sonville.org or call Kim
Johnson, Training & Agency
Director at 332-6767
Application forms must
be at Volunteer Jacksonville
on or before Friday,
September 29. "
Since. 1973, Volunteer:
Jacksonville continues to
pursue its vision of a com-
mtunty committed to volun-
teer service that makes a dif-
ference.


Volunteer Jacksonville's
mission is to inspire, con-
nett, engage and ..support
volunteers who make a dif-
ference in our community.
Everything that the organi-
zation does revolves around
ensuring that volunteer serv-
ice is meaningful and effec-
tive.
Training is offered to
make sure volunteers sen-
ing on nonprofit boards are
prepared to successfully
handle all the responsibility
that comes with the gover-
nance of a well-run and
effective nonprofit organiza-
tion.


Program Offered For Interfaith Couples,


Persons Interested In Judaism


Congregation Ahavath
Chesed, located at 8727 San
Jose Blvd in Jacksonville
cordially invites the entire
community to participate in
our Temple's new interfaith
program Conversion


Immersion.
On August 15, from 7:00
-8:00 p.m. Congregation
Ahavath Chesed will begin a
new program for people
interested in exploring con-
version to Judaism.


SThe program is geared
for those persons who are in
an interfaith relationship
looking to get married or
are already living a Jewish
life and raising a Jewish
family; those. seeking mean-


REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS NUMBER SK308RA
WATER RESOURCES ENGINEERING SERVICES
Due to a scheduling change, oral presentations, if requested, for SK308RA will be
held on August 17, 2006, instead of the previously advertised date of August 18,
2006. Respondents selected for oral presentations will be notified in advance of
the presentation date.

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

The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties respond to the
solicitations) below by 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, September 12, 2006. Further informa-
tion is available through Onvia DemandStar at www.demandstar.com [(800) 711-
1712], or the District's website at www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages may be
obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Leigh M. Rion, CPPB,
Sr. Contracts Administrator at (386) 312-2386.

BID NUMBER SK40913
Monitoring of Algal Communities in the Wekiva River, Rock Springs Run,
Juniper Creek, Alexander Spring Creek and Silver Glen Spring Run

Monitoring and determination of relationships between algal communities and
water quality in the Wekiva River, Rock Springs Run, Alexander Spring Creek,
Juniper Creek and Silver Glen Spring Run. The estimated budget for the first term
of this project (October 2006 September 30, 2007) is $88,000.00. The estimat-
ed budget for the second term (October 1, 2007 September 30, 2008) is $110,000
and the third term (October 1, 2008 January 31, 2009) is $22,000.

Staff's recommendation will be presented to the Governing Board at its October
10, 2006 meeting.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Leigh M. Rion,
CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least
five (5) business days before the date needed. "


ing and exploring Judaism
as a source they may wish to
embrace; those persons who
have converted and are
Jewish and simply wonder if
it would be pleaningful for
you.
No matter your starting
point, organizers say learn-
ing about Judaism is a life-
long endeavor and this is
one pathway to the rich and
diverse Jewish world.
"The ultimate goals of
the program is to learn
together, support and' chal-
lenge each other, and share
the journey with other like-
minded people. This jour-
ney may not result in con-
version for every student,
but perhaps, simply, a better
understanding of.Judaism in
general," said Rabbi Holly
Cohn, Associate Rabbi
The program includes
monthly group meetings,
projects, private meetings
with Temple clergy, meet-
ings with congregational
mentors, service attendance
and holiday participation,
and resource books.
For those who desire,
upon completion of all the
components and in agree-
ment with the clergy mentor,
conversion will take place.
For more information,
please contact Rabbi Holly
Cohn at hcohn@thetemple-
jacksonville.org. Please e-
mail your name and address
so that we may send you
some more details.


PAGE C-3


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TO LEARN CAN BE LOST IN MINUTES.



WITH A STROKE, TIME LOST IS BRAIN LOST.
Learn the warning signs at
StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.


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S wo 4Y


Mariam Cunningham Burney, Dead at 95

Miriam Cunningham Burney of Silver Spring, Maryland, died in Silver Spring.
Maryland at the age of 95 after a second bout of pneumonia.
Miriam was born in Atlanta, Georgia on December 14, 1910, the youngest of
five children of the late Samuel and Belle Cunningham.
As a youth, Miriam attended Atlanta University Laboratory High School, later
graduating from Mount Holyoke College in South Hadley, Massachusetts with
honors in History and a minor in Romance Languages in 1932. Follo\ ing her
graduation, she returned to Atlanta and taught for four years at Booker T.
Washington High School. In 1935, she attained her goal of a six week sojourn to
Europe (France, Italy, Austria, Hungary, Germany, Russia, Denmark, and England).
In 1936, Miriam married the late Isadore Horace Burney, II of Athens and
Atlanta, who served in several capacities, including President of the Afro American
Life Insurance Company, the first established insurance company in the state of
Florida. Together with her husband, she lived in Savannah, Georgia; Tampa,
Florida; Atlanta, Georgia and Jacksonville, Florida where she resided for over 40
years. In each of those cities she devoted her time and attention to her family,
friends, church and civic pursuits: including Jack and'Jill Social Group, Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority, Alpha Phi Alpha Wives Club, DeLuxe Circle Bridge Club.
In Jacksonville, Florida she served on the A. L. Lewis Branch Y.W.C.A. Board, the
Central Y.W.C.A. Board and was the first African American female member of the
Children's Home Society Board. She was Charter menmer of the Jacksonville
Florida Chapter of the Links, Inc. and a member of the Alliance Francais.
She and her late husband enjoyed a life of devotion together, traveling the
In 1999, Miriam moved to Silver Spring, Maryland to be near her younger daugh-
ter, Belva Burney Pettiford and remained there until her death.
Miriam is survived by her twodaughters, Miriam B. Stamps and Belva Burney
Pettiford; two sons-in-law, Spurgeon M. Stamps II, and Leonard A. Pettiford; three
grandchildren, Monique Stamps, Spurgeon M. Stamps III and Leonard A. Pettiford
Jr. She is also survived by a cousin Juliet Bragg, a niece Lura Belle Peters, a
nephew Harold Cunningham, grandnieces and grandnephews, cousins-in-law and a
host of other relatives and loving friends.
Miriam has created a legacy of mentoring others, a passion for learning, and
exuberance for living fully and a devotion to family and friends.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made in Miriam's name
to Habitat for Humanity of Atlanta, the Children's Home Society of Jacksonville,
Florida, or St. Philip's Episcol1 Church in Jacksonville, FloriI.
^ ** *K -


LI


Featuring guest speaker Connie Payton,
widow of football legend Walter Payton

join us for this community-based event celebrating African
Americans who, through their actions and accomplishments,
have enhanced the quality of life on the First Coast. Don't miss
the presentation of the 2006 LivingThrough Giving scholarships
to four deserving African American students.


$35 per person ($25 tax deductible)
For ticket information, call 904.407.6790


I





AUGUST 12, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE r-d


ECT
<.CH-;0






A J'.'T 1:' 206AzASTRPAE-C-


Jaguars Face Dolphins In Preseason Game


Jaguars fans are ready for'some football!!! Fans will get
their first taste of the 2006 edition of the Jaguars on
Saturday, august 12 when Jacksonville clashes with the
Miami Dolphins in Miami.
The big question Jaguars fans -are asking is will the
offense perform to high standards now that Jimmy Smith
has retired. Quarterback Byron Leftwich is optimistic that
things will work out fine for the offense. He hopes patience
V .. ", .U '


Jaguars safety Donovin Darius (#20) appears to be in
rare form during workout sessions at training camp.
((PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


will be a virtue for fans.
"We go out there to make plays but, when it doesn't hap-
pen, you understand. That's why you have all these practices
in camp to make all of the mistakes you are going to make
so when Dallas comes in here we are not making the same
mistakes," said Leftwich, who isn't expected to play long.
With Smith gone, Jaguars coach Jack Del Rio plans on


Rashean Mathis (#27) steps up the intensityduring a
training camp drill at Altell Stadium. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE
GREENE)


throwing to the tight ends more, especially with first-round
pick Marcedes Lewis on the roster.
"We had some man-to-man coverage. I liked that
matchup," Leftwich said of throwing to the tight ends in
practice. "Those are the things we're going to be able to do
this year. When we get the matchups we like, we'll get cer-
tain plays called." Kickoff is set for 7:30 p.m. ET.


Cornerback Dee Webb covers a receiver during a
recent training session. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


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PAGE C-5


FLORIDA STAR


AUGUSI7;T 12. 2006i


L.IIIL__L~-__IU







14'IJfl -V STA AUGUS 12,-YV XZ 2006---


Florida Man, 86, Pays

$1 Ticket From 1946
Aries (March 21 -
PALM HARBOR, Fla. William Fogarty doesn't understand Ari 1 I s as
the fuss. He just forgot to pay a parking ticket. When he finally think clearly
realized it, the 86-year-old retiree made good and mailed in a think cearl
money order, to pay a $1 ticket he got 60 years ago. when your head
Fogarty got the ticket in Norfolk, Va., in May 1946. Soon seems to be full of
after, he bought a $1 money order to pay the fine but forgot to cotton wool. Then
send it in. About a month ago, as he was looking through a box again, when you feel this
of collectibles from his Navy days, Fogarty discovered a wallet way, you don't actually need
with the money order inside. to think long and hard. You
So he wrote a letter to the Norfolk Police Department and merely need to work out
included the money order. why so much is vague or so
"At my age, when I go out of here, I don't want to owe any- confused. As long as you
one a dime," he told the St. Petersburg Times. can identify the reason and
Fogarty's money order will not be cashed, Norfolk police then set out to do something
Officer Chris Amos said. Instead, it will be framed and displayed constructive about it, you
in the department's museum. can confidently expect the
"It's one of those restoring your faith in mankind things," fuzziness to depart. Once it
Amos said. *
Amos saiddoes, you'll have your con-
Neigh bo Ard centration back at which
Neig h bors Arrested point, you'll be able to make
a success of many tasks that
In Cigarette Fi ght currently seem impossible.
e This week lucky num-
bers are: 4, 10, 18, 22, 24.
Taurus (April 20 -
DECATUR, Ala. A cigarette butt casually tossed to the Taurs ( ril 2
May Z1)Were it not for a
ground sparked a daylong argument between four neighbors that ar
certain person's refusal (or
escalated into a fight that sent at least three of them to the hospi-n's r l
inability) to see
tal and got them all arrested.ty) to see
"It's sad that people were injured over a cigarette butt," Lt. an obvious point,
Chris Mathews, spokesman for the Decatur Police Department, you could make
said Thursday. s w e e p.i n g
SPolice said a guest visiting Bobby Joe Ray, 42, tossed a cig- progress today. It
arette butt toward the edge of Ray's. yard on Aug. 4. The butt seems though, that you face
landed near a fence belonging to Ray's neighbor, Michael Alan Hobson's choice. You either
Bradford, 24. Bradford got angry and started shouting about it. have to risk a conflict or sac-
Several residents of the neighborhood said Ray and Bradford rifice an opportunity.
argued about the butt all day, Mathews said, and eventually Ray's Actually though, you can
sister, Shirley Lynn Ray White, 32, who lives across the street, avoid both. You can simply
tangled with Bradford's wife, Heather Mills Bradford, 27, and be patient, persistent, quiet,
the men soon joined in. calm and tolerant. You may
At least three went to the hospital for treatment of injuries, feel that these are qualtie
i feel that. these are qualities
and all four were arrested Tuesday and were released on bond the
same day. you have been summoning
same day. -
Shirley Lynn Ray White is charged with third-degree assault. for too long already: You
Bobby Joe Ray and Heather Mills Bradford are charged with still though, ought to sum-
harassinent. Michael Alan Bradford is charged with harassment mon them once more. By
and third-degree assault. Friday, much should have
significantly improved. This
Dry Tank Foils Robbery Suspect k uckynumbersare: 14
20, 22, 28,'34,
.ROYAL OAK, .Mich. A man charged with robbing a 7- .Gemini (May 21 -
Eleven night have avoided capture if he'd spent some of the loot June 21) You'll
at a nearby gas station. have plenty of
David K.. Booth, 44, of Royal Oak, was arrested early -chances to sho\"
Tuesday while sitting in the getaway truck, its gas tank empty, your worth during
police said. He pleaded not guilty Wednesday in 44th District this week. The star tendency
Court to one count of unarmed robbery. shows that if you are confi-
Booth entered the 7-Eleven, implied he had a weapon and dent, you will get your point
demanded the money.in the cash register, police said. The clerk across and grab the attention
complied: then called 911 after the robber drove away, police of someone interesting.
said. Cooperative, harmonious
An officer responding to the call noticed a pickup parked on .-
personal and professional
the side of a road about a mile away. The suspicious officer p profess
relationships are very
checked inside, saw a man matching the robber s description,. .-
arrested him and, for good measure, found the allegedly stolen important toyouat this time.
Sash. You feel like socializing and
: "We recovered everything," Deputy Police Chief Chris being friendlI. Onthe other
Jahnke told The Daily Tribune. hand your lover may disap-
District Judge. Terrence Brennan set bond for Booth at point you in such a way that
$50,000 and scheduled apreliminaryhearing for Aug. 18, a court estrangement will follow,.
clerk said. You may not have the same
ideas when it:comes to what
you both enjoy. This week
W reck Forces lucky numbers are: 2, 8, 14,
18,24,
H M Cancer June 21- July
VWVe1 I ng .I o Ve 22) This 'eek's scenario is
TO Hospi l highlighted by
To H Osp itaI '- your need to get
S. things completed
prior to .starting
your next project. You've
SPOKANE, Wash. The. wedding party chuckled when the gotten behind and need to
pastor said the line about "in sickness and in health." get a better grasp of things.
'Jared Darr and Amanda McCadden were getting hitched in a You usually .work hard but
hospital, hours after a car crash shattered the groom's leg on their 'lately you've been very lax
, t\\edding day. ,... .
~e~dding day. .' in matters' of importance.
/ .The college students said they weren't about to let the acci-
dent stall the ceremony -- especially since they hadn't kissed dur- Everyone is a specialist or is
ing their six-month engagement. in need of one. Prove that
S "I just \want to kiss her so bad; and there's no .way I'm going' you know more than your
to put it of:'" Darr said. lying:pale and on painkillers shortly history suggests. Save time
before Wednesday's ceremony. and money by drawing on
Darr; 21, and McCadden, 23, had just picked up an archway the resources that you
for their wedding reception when their car collided with a second already possess. If this strat-
car at an intersection in Chattaroy, north of Spokane. egy has worked for you in
Darr, in the passenger seat, had raised his foot to put on a the past, then it will proba-
dress sock and the air bag sent his leg through the windshield, he bly work again. Strike a
said. hapDv medium with authori-


"So many people are just like, 'This is a sign you've got to ties who are being too rigid
run,"' Darr said.
run,'" Dart Said. about your boundaries. An
Instead, once-Darr woke up from the anesthesia, the couple ao yor o aries.
.. apology, a smile or a hug
said their vows in a Deaconness Medical Center conference
.room, making a videotape.to be shown to their 150 guests at the will et ou-what ou want.
reception. Things are changing quickly
The pastor played guitar,, the wedding party prayed and sang, and you need to get with the
and the bride wiped tears from her eyes. When the bridesmaids, program.This week lucky
groomsmen and relatives left for the reception, she stayed numbers are: .6,12, 26, 44,
behind. 72.
"Party like we're in your heart, because we are," she told Leo (July 23 -
Sthemn.'And as for the couple's planned honeymoon on the Oregon August 22) Others want
I coast? That'll have to wait. answers 4ight away, but you


Your Weekly Horoscope
(AUGUST 12, 2006-AUGUST 18, 2006)


should take some time to
D analyse the whole
picture. If you try
to push the
process faster,
something will hit the fan.
Unfounded suspicions and
accusations will only make
others more uncomfortable.
It's better to keep quiet than
to be negative. A surprise
will shake things up and pro-
vide you with some answers.
Try to be as discreet as pos-
sible. This week lucky num-
bers are: 20, 24, 32.
Virgo (August 23 -
September 22)Recent
events have put
you in a position
of power. You'll
feel moved into
proclaiming an
alliance between yourself
and your peers. Your mes-
sage will come across in a
way that encourages others
want to join in. You know
just which emotions to draw
out of others and when to do
it. You could combine valid
points of view to provide a
dynamic effort. This week
lucky numbers are: 6, 8, 18,
20, 32.
Libra (September 23
October 23) Sometimes,
you may be too quick to re-
act, but this week, you're
Right to take .a
stance. Others are
the same as
always, but your
perception of them will
change radically. Be aware
that your words and your
actions will affect them
greatly. You can probably
talk your way out it, but
e\ erbodv is watching to
see the outcome. This week
lucky numbers are: 8, 6, 10,
14.20.
Scorpio (October 24
November 21) Past per-
formance will not carry
much weight' and will not
have any bearing
on the current sit-
uation. You need
to find your voice
and figure out ho\ to use it
to your best advantage.
Before moving ahead on
Your own, think about ways
to unite others. Human emo-
tions cannot rule you, this
time. You must try to look at
things on an a more intellec-
tual plane. This week lucky
numbers are: 4, 9, 12,;15,
22.
S a g i t ta ri u s
(November 22
December 21)
People with atti-
tude problems`
shouldn't even
come into the
equation, stay clear of them.
Your dilemma is that every-
body wants a piece of you.
There's usually a reason for
everything that you do, but
your creativity may be driv-
en more out of necessity
than talent. If you want to
try to turn this situation
around, you'd better start
now. Use the raw materials
you have on hand to demon-
strate your idea of art and
beauty. This week lucky
numbers are: 2, 18, 24, 38,
49.
Ca p r i c o r n
(December 22 January
19) People with good atti-


tudes are much
easier to. be
around. So, just
be yourself and
others will fall in love with
you. Use your time wisely
and spend it with children
who need your guidance.
It'll really help you to feel
fthe' magic a ain. Your


impeccable charm will help
you to handle your responsi-
bilities with strong authority
and creative style. Important
details may be overlooked
by those who do not care.
This week lucky numbers
are: 22, 26, 30, 32, 40.
Aquarius (January
20 -February
19th)Recent events have
put your emotion-
al and physical
well being out of
S whack. Static
energy will only cause you
to short out your battery.
Simple pleasures will be
needed in order to help you
to relax. Strong words will
only bring strong re-actions.
Realize that tempers may be
short in those sensitive
areas. You need a break from
away from extreme solu-
tions to dealing with simple
problems. Stay confident in
who you are and you'll be
ensured a smoother ride.
Being in between jobs or
relationships can make you
feel very isolated. A com-
promise on your part will
restart stalled talks. By com-
bining your resources, you'll
be able to find the perfect
kind of operation. Your love
life has suffered lately and
now you need to start melt-
ing the heart that you love.
You'll be welcomed back


with open arms. Your per-
sonal life is now closer to
where you wanted it to be.
This week lucky numbers
are: 7, 20, 25, 36, 43.
Pisces (February 19 -
March 20)You'll have
many options
from which to
pick from. A show
of strength will
improve your standing in the
community. Choose the hon-
orable road. You may need
to go out on a limb, but.
you'll have strong support
from those in authority. You
may need to fulfil a family
obligation that you almost
forgot about. You'll realize
that your personal relation-
ships need more attention
than you're giving them.
Someone who you've
recently pushed -away will
try to return into your life.
Everybody will want to be
your friend, but your words
may hurt your cause. You'll
have to work on being more
understanding without los-
ing your winning edge. The
week end's activities will
provide you with food,
friends and good conversa-
tions. The rest you get will
help you to: replenish your
energy and improve your
perspective. This week
lucky numbers are: 8, 18,
36; 44, 48,


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


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August 5, 2006

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FLORIDA STAR


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INVITATION FOR BIDS

FY07 MAINTENANCE DREDGING
BLOUNT ISLAND, TALLEYRAND. AND D.AMES POINT
MARINE TERMINALS .
JAXPORT Project No. 175/176/189.5855
JAXPORT Contract No. C-1215

August 4, 2006


Sealed bids will be received by the Jacksonville Port Authority
until 2:00 PM, local time, September 7, 2006, at which time
they shall be opened in the Public Meeting Room of the Port
Central Office Building, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jacksonville,
Florida, for FY07 Maintenance Dredging.


All bids must be submitted in accordance with specifications and
drawings for Contract No.
C-1215, which may be, examined in. or obtained front the
Procurement and Contract; Services Department of the
Jacksonville Port Authority, located on the third floor of the Port
Central Office Building, 2831 Talle\Tand Avenue, Jacksonville,
Florida 32206. (Please telephone 904/357-3018 for information.)
MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE WILL BE HELD
ON AUGUST 14. 2006 AT 10:00 AM, IN THE PUBLIC
MEETING ROOM, FIRST FLOOR OF THE PORT CEN-
TRAL OFFICE BUILDING LOCATED AT ADDRESS
STATED ABOVE. ATTENDANCE BY A REPRESENTA-
TIVE OF EACH PROSPECTIVE BIDDER IS REQUIRED.
A BID WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED FROM ANY BIDDER
WHO IS NOT REPRESENTED AT SUCH CONFER-
ENCE.Bid and contract bonding are required.
The JSEB/MBE Participation Goal established for this project
is 0%.


Louis Naranjo
Manager of Procurement and Inventory
Jacksonville Port Authority


rs
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A UGUST 12, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PA GF C--7


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Senator HillAsked 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)
__ *__________^_____' f___


nr AI I"' 0


FLORIDA STAR


AUGUST 12. 2006


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'F4LORIDA`MSTAR-


Bryant "Bizzy B" McCain
Photos 2006 by Andre' F. MAriay/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain

School, The M. Grey
Music Academy in the
"NoHo Arts District," in
Radio, could easily be
described as a "mental
necessity of life," for the
average person facing
the grind of daily life.
Millions of people can
not wake up without it,
then can't commute to
work or school without
it. After they have
arrived to their destina-
tions, those noise boxes
continue playing, in
places where they are
allowed. Then after
work or school, they
must have it get home.
Radio is not only big
business, it is serious
business. Those that
make it happen have a
grave responsibility to
keep the listening public
informed and enter-
tained while at the same
time reaping the person-
al rewards and perks
that accompany the glitz
and glamour netted form
stardom on the air-.
waves.
Bryant "Bizzy B"
McCain is one of the
nation's top radio pro-.
fessionals. He is the
Program Director for


KBLR-FM Hot 107.7 in
Omaha, Nebraska and is.
on the air daily from
10:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m.
Central Standard Time.
Now for those of you
who don't know, metro-
politan Omaha-Council
Bluffs (located across the
Missouri River in Iowa),
at just under one million,
is the 60th largest urban
area in the United States.
What makes this even
more significant, is that
"Bizzy," has the total
freedom to make his own
play lists. As a result, he
is in a great position to
"break" new CD's and
acts. The record company
promotion people love
that. According to Bizzy,
the station's ownership
determines the program-
ming and play list deci-
sion making process. A
major corporation will
run a station in a different
way than a private owner.
Bizzy continues,
"research and listeners
actually help set the tem-
perament of our radio sta-
tion. We of course, keep
in mind with all the top
songs across the country
as urban and hip-hop
goes, but I don't get a list
from corporate telling me.
Bizzy cont'd on D-5


, Radio Heavyweight


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what I can and can't
play."
SYou would think that
Bizzy would take advan-
tage of his play list free-
dom to break acts, but he
is professionally and ethi-
cally smart and astute
about that position and
states flatly; "everything
doesn't deserve to be bro-
ken. I get a million-gazil-


lion phone calls. I proba-
bly have at least 500 CD's
on my desk right now and
only 20 percent of it is
even worth listening to.
I'm not dissin' anybody,
but everybody has their
own label now. If you are
independent, do your
thing. The problem is that
you still have to deliver
quality when it comes to


Whasup In seelyhoQ~d,


By Rych McCain

Music
Ray J released his new
single and video "Let's
Play House, "on his Indy
label Knockout
Entertainment. Super
producer HI-TEK will
release his long anticipat-
ed sophomore album HI-
TEKNOLOGY 2, in
October, on his Koch -
distributed, Babygrand


Indy Label. Guests will
include Busta Rhymes,
Nas, Common, Talib
Kweli, The Game, Snoop
Dogg, Slim Thug, Tha
Doggpound, Bun B. Q-
Tip, Mos Defand more.
Another long time
super producer Rodney
Jerkins and associate
Robert Goodwin were in
Los Angeles, hosting a spe-
cial CD and DVD launch
party for the "WE ARE


FAMILY, All Star Katrina
benefit CD and documen-
tary DVD, featuring the
original "reunited" mem-
bers of Sister Sledge,
alongside such star power
as Patti LaBelle, Chris
Brown, Brian McKnight,
Ciara, Christina Milian,
Lyfe Jennings, BeBe
Winans, Serena Williams,
Branford Marsalis, Kirk
Franklin, Mary Mary and
Ray J among others. The


CD single and DVD will
be released on August 29,
to coincide with the one-
year anniversary of
Hurricane Katrina.
Proceeds from the single
and the full length CD (in
stores October 17), will
support .disaster relief
funds through project
Whassup continued on D-8

TV Listings
Inside!


-- I


- "~I






Paae D-2/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star


Saturday Morning http:llwww.zap2it.com August 12,2006

ABC 5 5 10 Paid Pr.;.ram Paid Pro.ram Enterprise Rpl Tolal Health Go.od Morning AmPenrica.' i jLil.. SNt n Enimprci rleit Proud Famil, Thai .-R.aer, Zark Cody Phil of Future
CBS 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Little Bill (CC) Blue's Clues Saturday Early Show f) (CC) LazyTown Go, Diego, Go! Backyardigans Dora-Explorer
FOX ( 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton DoReMi Kirby: Right Bratz 11 (CC) Winx Club (CC) Teenage Mut Kirby: Right Ultimate Muscle Cramp Twins
IND j 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program- The Morning Show (CC) Pet Keeping Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Paid Program Paid Program
NBC I 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Rebeoca Gdn Today Emotional infidelity; customized clothing. A (CC) Good learning Jac sonllpe Kenny-Shark Time Warp Trio Trading Spaces Darcy's Wild
PAX Ai 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Prograin Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS r 8 5 Dr Wayne Dyer Inspiration -- Your Ultimite Calling Dr in;r-" D-',r t'~i rti r'i irti n tin mnlti,3n f)t ao Brenda Watson's H 0 PE Formula Real Age Make
TBN 13 59 Kids Lie o Circle Square Flying House Cherub VWin .nTe Fepp me .les T-dy B .:riFh.lle .Colb,; C.b h lu OoliEP.ao-Pals ilGee an Me ,P.hpp.h-',oy Ir.nOCI Knock
WB i7 9 7 Pain Program Pa ,d Pir iri lYu. r Oh! I I. i Yu G,-OIh j J.,hnn5 Tr .,, I.. iOi sh ': itia -,i n i-_ .o oi Spi .. rr.r Riders ., r. Si. V'ieeWtiful Joe
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Pogrart r l: f i i- :rI" di lV l i.i :.. ..' TV i I r v, .' 1,ad- T' : : 1 K. Madigan
DISI 22 16 Bear in House The 'rg, le JJ Circu r Hig.lvrtown i:-riLt- Erins, ls L.:l ErII :n i'.',:i '; .n .hiik, 'lloj~e .Dorjo dlebopa jIDCidl ut.,,o; ICharile & Lo;s ,Koala Brothers
ESPN 18 34T,5ponriesCe: ner i'..: i .____.... I'p sCi r~l.: .3. c ., :,cle In :'
FAM 43 23 Psid Progranr F P i > .ryi.n |Di-L, i.'tiii:i-i;. i ir B-o:.rr .iA.'. : i,,'.r J r ,i ,:.: P,.;- ,' r I iD... i' ,',' .J'gSe'.'re- |P r R rri" r. i j%$ar.R ioer' Pc. r RP ngeus ,W I TC H CC'.
HBO 2 201 W hy Dr, F iols Fart Fr;..~r H ,,fne ''eilo r' orj Cin'. .lae ..t a i P hF,'r .,Hr t i HIM: III '.-.H P. '. J- '3'5 r r :-I -..i *I Pa-in, g S;r p- :.-: .- ;r .-..: i
LIFE Ib 3 Pail~ adilr, i~ii a~a ln P~l~rc grs n F;lo 1~:li~r ------- -- --- ---- --- -- ---- ---------i-_ ------
LIFE 18 28 Paid Progair. Pati il' u n IP i ur Progr aim Pa i .: P Irq .i 'Pal Pr i.rani |pa rJ Pig; I. l-' j P!ac(a, ri Pid Por j ain. Pa:. Paa'l P.agian i Par P :i: riiL i n l IIn Fr ) i m ihe i ert r I '.rii
NICK 12 41 C halkZon u.'': Ri.,yr .. .: Grown .! O. rdPa-Arls Ji mmI l ic ..iriri' in S Pr 5pIo ieB:b OddParen;r OddP-nii i TIn s r, *.: Danny Phantom
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program P,.l Program fP-id Progam Pard Prograr iPaid Pro.ram Paid Frogram iTh:e I.ibrinais ighlet ri The Uldimate Fightr r't The Ulllmale Fighter I1
TBS 17 18 Becker n '_ BIecke n '. E -er ,. : Beckerr i. .e. '.r Be ke Aialy:ze T"i '-- i .-. 1'. ., : Tne Bachelor.i ri i '- -' rr.-I .:-, i-ll, Ji Irl i
TNT 46 17 -* Sugar s Spice ::. ,- 1.., .l i The Enrn 'i .ient g i.' : .. i i I..- .: 1 e Stimon' The GoodJbye Girl I. : H- '.'. Fools Rush In
USA 64 25 Coach i r I,' lCoach i '. Paid Proyram Paid Pi:ryrain Paid Prograrm ISei Aos Iif k ;.I' -, i *. The Chamlber I 1 : :. -.:e HialI Ti-- marin ,COl

Saturday Afternoon http:l/www.zap2it.com August 12, 2006

ABC JIl 5 10 Kim Possible P'Po.r Raingi rt i6lA Acce-s P. id Program IWfBAt BiskeibAli -. i: i .1 .. i ii .-i I .' i i Horse Racing -i ri.,I:r I i. i ': :-. il,.r.- Hl : i i i '
CBS .371 6 9 Paid Prcgram iPad Proyiam One Tank Trp Phil rliketson Champion IJac & P6A RP A Gal TI ir i. l.. i- 1 F J :. -ij Fi.., i: n i '.: '.. r : ll- G: : 1... ,:
FOX I1, .10 13 Paid Program Irieekr.Baseb l MLE Baseballi I". i1 .- : i MLB Poslgarn e Pai Proriinl Cneeris .. Frasier in i.'
IND .1i 3 4 iFootball Saturda's in the South Paid Program FP.d Piogranm Pa Priogia Piald Program IPad Progarr P d Progratrm Steel Dreams i-A SH R ', Tr.i .,] AI i.. .
NBC 21 .-11 12 !Flight 29 Dovrn Endiurar'ce Paid Program Prud Program NASCAR R.ain E... 1 .- P .':. Lr i Beach Vole. all : r..l ,n ."ii -r.
PAX 'ti 12 2 Paid Program Paid Por.gm Paid Program Pald Progrjam Pad Progrim Pald Prograri JPald Progia 'P.aid Program Pard Program P.ai Pragrm Pad P-q Paid Program
PBS 71 8 5 Real A 'e n eoi e l UItraMetabosrr: Aulomaic Weighi Lorss Hal- ., Hn., _. Hle inli Too t 0 i 'l I An Ire RIr i The Homecoming

W B 171 9 7 ** Back o School.::.r'i- '. i- ,. I G Georg, l r ": '. i. ew PortS h,... .a ( rI.. E i. L !z ',
Laroorn i Vcaon l'-,.l..-.r.1 I *....... Joe i ..Si [i 11-a -i
COM .65 43 K Madigarn i Com Pents iLor s. esen s C Pres s C Preset caon i ,.,' r. '' 'I Joe Dirt.. 1 i -1i ,i *-,
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stlch r[ IEmpergr iNew '-t Finding leio i. :. ': :? i .' -. 1 ..- Kim Passible Anierican DOgn :Proud Family lEmpeior iei Evei Sieveins Nlaturally, Sadie
ESPN 48 34 The Contender Billiards,- W'JPH "ri. 0l [BillFards- I't -' ,, i IBilliards- ';`. i ., -' 0 i i.:. 120016 0Wor d Serie-s or P ker ,C 1 21 06 World Seres of Poke (ICCi
FAM 43 23 Full House ,Ci Full house '' Home Alone 4 i.:' L Fr. rn:,i -,t''..1 ..I r* Harry Ponrer and Ihe Chamber ol Secrels I'.2,:. Firn-. .,'aic: '.. li RFip ii Grrit 'tCC,
HBO 2 201 Racing 1ripes ** The Wedding Date i:.:iIt De'L.r.I ,- j it Jingle All the Way 1 r. .' .:; i* Surviving Chrinsmas :rji' .m.ei I .. 8- irn Harry Potler
LIFE 18 28 ISolen From the Heart I _'.'il Vanished : .' i, u-i- :1.up.+ ir.+ j R :,,.-: i l** i mall acritices if:' i F shi F ,,.i-r Tr-. r h 1.n i, r,: : r.: ; rl r three ctriliien CC
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom ICatscratch rn Avatar-Last Air IAvatar-Last Air SpongeBob ISpongeBob lRpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob iSpongeBob Zoey 101 ICC Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimale Fighter i IThe Ultimate Fighter i IThe Ullimate Fighter i The Ullim-le Fighter i The Ultimate Fighter i |The Ultimate Fighter i'
TBS 17 18 ** Connie and Cara i -' 1i;j ,.r.l la ri L- l':5. TenI s ,Ci *I Lelhal Weapon 2,1 4'; .':;i, IPs ', b-b rin Lnr.,. CGl..-vr .i.-; FP'e-c :C Shanghai Noon ilO2 0) PA) Ja.:ki- Chan ICCi
TNT :46 171 Fools Rush In h w' i.t[-tt-e', P rr;i', CC.i I* Boat Trip iX .- CuLa din';:.- J, r.:;.' .. ". -.r r. .- i ** SisterAct 2: Back in the Habit i i:,i W r'-:jp l Gol 'b-rig. IC. I*** Drumline
USA 64 25 The Chamber *** Primal Fear i('k Richi rd rm irish-i ai I.. :' i 1 -iei -' .-i 'lr t.i a ,l r-..' Red Dragon i .-'t .ij: rne Arnloih -,r; H.p ani. Edwn rinon. IC

Saturday Evening http:/Avww.zap2itcom August 12, 2006

ABC 1251 5 10 ABC News /Jews 'CCI 24 cr ICI JBlooper Celebraiioii Coyole Ugly P't1-:: Pi-per Plrao. ( CC, News tCCi 24 d' CC)
CBS 471 6 9 News CBS News Jaguars NFL Preseason Football Ja lu-.ril Ju.?.- .l Mili: Dio l riinS ILI L Jaguars News Raymond
FOX '0 10 13 Frasier 1 70s Show '7Os Show Seinfeld e Cops ,'r_ ICops "CI America's Most Waned News (C.C, News CCr Mad TV ICCi)
IND 0 -3 4 News (CC) Paid Prog. Griffith Griffith Da Vinci's Inquest (CC) CSI: Crime Son News (CC) News (CC) Alias "Reunion" ((CC)
NBC i2 11 12 News CCi _jrIBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC I' iCc', Crossing Jordan F iCC.': News (CCi' Sat. Night
PAX 1i ,12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither -o Mama iMama IMama Mama Mama |Mama Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS 8 5 Andre Rieu-Homecoming American Soundtrack: Doo Wop's Best on PBS IABBA in Concert ii (Ci Chicago-Earth. Wind and Fire: Live Pink Floyd
TBN 59' 13 59 Praise the Lor-d ,CCI The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch t.. JCall Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
WB i: 9 7 My Wife Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Will-Grace Pepper Dennis to C.i IWhat I Like Twins CCS Smallville C.: l i i C- Star Trek: Enterprise
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COM 65 43 Joe Dirt Larry the Cable Guy: Git-R-Done ICCi'l Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again (21.,0-4i ICCj Blue Collar Comedy Tour
DISN 22 16 Lite Derek jSuite Life Montana ISo Raven Montana ISo Raven Dragon lEmperor IPhil Life Derek Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLie) !CC) Little League Baseball: Worid Series Reioria3l Little League Baseball: VWorld Serie Regional SporlsCenter ;Llel) (3CC
SFAM :43 23 Harry Potter-Chamber ** Home Alone 2: Lost in New York (19921i Miicaula Cumin I(Ci ** Home Alone 2: Lost in New York (1992) M4caulav Culkin (CC)
I HBO 2 201 *** Harry Porter and the Prisoner of Azkaban ai I*** Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (20051 (CC IEntourage m** Man on Fire i20041) (CCI
LIFE 18 28 *** Small Sacrifices Convicted 12004 Drarnai Co:nnie Nielsen iCC, Last Exit 12006 Suspense-l Kathleen Rober-ion I iCCi Desperate Housewives
NICK '42 41 School ]Zoey 101 OddParents ISpongeBob SpongeBob ESpongeBob Thugaboo: Sneaker Mad. IDiff Wrld ICosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 The Ullimate Fighter a. The Ullimale Fighter ia The Ultimate Fighter as, The Ultimate Fighter it TNA
TBS :17 18 ** Shanghai Noon PA) MLB Baseball Mila.iket Brewers a Allunira Bja- I~uL-.itecl [ec Rl.3-r:,out iCC) ** Bad Boys n!9i .5FA) Martin Lawrernce. (CCI
TNT 46 17 *** Drumline !20'021 NicJ; Cannroin. CC Remember the Titans '2000i Denzel W.'hinrigori 'CCi I* Hardball iru.) Ke anu Reeves. (CC)
USA 64 25 Monk. CCC. IPsych iCCr. Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order









Sunday Vorning http://www.zap2it.com August 13, 2006

ABC -3i 5 10 Pidd Progfran Ener R:per lood Iorni Jacki d lorning 4me: I 'ne Coral Ri.dge- our .' .brtallon his 'Week With George FPad Program
CBS ( 0) 6 9 Connection Paid Progni Wayman Chap. Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist ICetebration CBS News Sunday Morning ) (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX 300 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangi Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND 3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) Dimensions Faith Christian Pet Keeping Safari Tracks Paid Program Paid Program
NBC (2) 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy New-Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX .iil 12 2 Amarinu Facts Chrltians.Jev. IDavid ,Jereni'h ,Oay:Dy col e n Touci, L '': Piid Pogrirn jSiS'hneldr Eye Pa;d Program Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS I 8 5 Read Rainb;w Big Comly Bob Ilie Buildr Clllord s.-_Days ,iD- iior. T,.:. .F.1h'i W _1i Ailth A I : May iliquel Downrt,.onti 'or Ca piol Update Wid Chronicles Week-Review
TBN 5'i 13 59 glClenidoC iReading'Way RriJ Prsly ::' -Ceniral .les Ja.itei Me.rri Ij Lire a'..J Jremiah Kennetlh HiLin iEd youngg Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour CC'l
WB 171 9 7 :Iudniqht Cry |Paid Program iartih Jaortks.o.i lioe Epii bSli Voice J-sse DJupiits FifirBapllst Ariima! Alas Paa Progiamn IPaid Program Ullimale Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 165 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV 4 (CC) Mad TV (CC). Henry Cho: What's Clickin' Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Jeff Foxworthy-Cqmmitted'
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JThe Wiggles JoJo's Circus Higglytown Lii e Eicns;-ei3 Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Doodlebops Doodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers
ESPN '48 34 SporlCeitep Sporci.riler ;i SpodiCenlr '. .'rod-.'ent- Ouliide LinLs Spurts Reporrs SporlsCrnter .Li I' 'C.
FAM '43 23 Paid Prog, am P di P, ram Digii,:-.n Dii(itl tlr .. ': Frr r-Pac-i IS iir-.: s ]. i il.ir er- Sia-R.er S r acer. s Siar-Racers Slar-Racers Star-Racers.
HB0 2 201 Charlie ;nd.. 'Jiothin bliut i.cunie i, ', .I. r *, US M5 ach.i 1 : -.. i t .1 -i. 1 --1i -.'.':; r I .:i 1 Reelsol Oakland. The A's MWar of Worlds
LIFE 13 28 Paid Program lil-ecs Comforlt P:aid Pro nlraam P rla i, gramr 'Roben Sichtiler HC ujr of Pol ,ri P rf:u Poran., iji Pid Prcigam Boirderlne C' :.,:i r..- li.:F .i -. E r.- ~ n i Grr-l.H I.
NICK 42 41 Chal.kZone r.'. Rugrals ,:;. iAil CroA Uip adPriin Is Jimin, tleuiron .jinmlly ileulroin ipongeBol. Spron'iBoL CddParents t OddParents The X's iY :'Ci 'Danny Phantom
SPIKE '6137 Pid Proigram Pi Pr1ogm1 IPid PFrra PI O FirF'gr-,.r, 'PFirl Program Paid Progi.rm Threr- Srr-oge Th~ St onqlPs iH:rSepwei TV Horsepo'rsp. TV HorseFpoer TV MUuscleCar ll,
TBS 17 18 E* icu lti Deision .1;i n I OiJ, Ige Counl' ... Fi I '. .. *. umnib! in' i Ie Broo :l- i ', Shanghai Noon '' .! A19 ja:k'ei r.an iCCi
NT 46 17 T e W or id S lt i .I:;, ..' L t* :n. ,.CiC 5u lind .1ii. I.- r-':... I i C .1- i Pay ll Forward .' "I'X LFDr ar' l -in r:.pI' I,3
USA 641 25 C ch c i iCoach i ..'. id Pro-rarr. F a, "i ir, .P., .', r r Pad Proaam Trie :,Lad : i ..'i-' .' The 440 : ',.- : ,uIi,:.,' TPGATour Sunday Li.- I 1 IC'L


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August 13, 2006
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CB 4 rIi q FFamil Po--b.i S ot 'JO ur,.iin ki Tihr -.?3 ; iso Fi t, Maor FPGi Fl-o,1T Ti -I: .. F ... -n .1 ..l .' -, .. -.'.' ..' i ;l,..-. .- -i' l
FOX ", I a mdProrj lT P ap n..,n P.:oProgra, |P.' n:' satic .-. .o re a n thE P, r. ." ,.J
C B S J P ril' P r tj Ia f Iia .- ..P PC. ir | i F n' i i in 't' .... .i. i '. -. 7, 1 7 C o l I ao andi th l U gl. i' r-i "3. -..J


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,NBC 1 11 | 1s K,,:la Ijus Pa d Prtyrani C ldwii-Gree.1 ill/ 'CrR Racmn ,I-.:.. : .. .... :-:: l:,.-. i ':..earch Vii'e.bail ",- 'F ..hrh,-.h ;rn p.:'


,r"t 'i 1 F 9 Lola. Worl d Fid d snaop Eaans Il I L1 a Cnn g R ishp P -on er.tote 1Nayless Conley ICrOegory O'cko\v
WI F 9P I 1 7 2 ainai d i-aci.' -.' F. 1 Fr in 9-r= d r 7 1ti i c. '`ri i 'F* i iid t i -P .' ai' t', Pai. IF '-- 'F. ii
041 0 43 sa 3c's s :t -r Pin r, 11 .0 Bi K' ..: -' t r oths Cor te Blue Collar Comedy Tour
011N 22 1' 5 Llo S'orch oF ,i Eniperor IapEn ll Is rcid. ieTha ls Peeii FL.. ''I r-I. .e Phi of Future Even Slatei s Naiturally. Sadil
ESPN 48 34 Spior Cen Fer sasc ball Lil,-' Leauue. Bd. deitil ,"' I ,.:-: h.;: F' i: '- "_r i ii, L '.que ;.F I .' .'.i .-.,..: H .- '. nTh.r .: Ga s F r C i
FAM 43 23i F l Hout i :. ',,il house '.:- 'iFull Hou.e -.. r : :>: u See Jarn. E :0 .". "' .. i., ar:.. -' Ci F Chasing Liberty
HBO 2 wi arw he h'rlJs. ,-T.,IC i.. i r j f S ij .S.rhi: i> 'I. i ? ~ : ,, ii',i-i, *, : S' _'l O U.S. Marshals
I..FE 18 ?81 P.rf-l t ?lluio*r Perfect Town i' .. A Ti ict f tihe-h 'lri I'' 1.rii...l '' :. hl' in. '.i ;;. 'i
[lICK 42' 411 Darnny Ph.anlom iCatratcl-j h ji IThorrinbecr He, Arllt r fli n'i nuk ,ic lo rs TV l hI r, TV-i -- .oi TV Hicioons TV ,Nic on TV NIckloons TV TTold by Ginger
SPIKE 61 371M ie, 4. -I! ,F. 'Triicks n '' Trick L ..' ', Thi e iaog i TSI ra -IiIIi v, ,AO n Q:i I.i J-r L i-' -4 u -ir'-. L.'n t .I '. d .:r, l nsi
1BS 17 I3 Shanyn-'i l, uor ... -i : .. E TuILr F,, F '.j. -_,' .-. T- .'.,' ,,- .' Orange County : ,_1 .:'lir, Har i C Bad Boys
TNT 4fb 7 '* P;v 1 Frr-, ad ..'. i' _. i Ha hail '. ',,, -:. ... L .. i. *' nl i ..,' -. .-. i 'F ,r ;. -::, : -,aF r,; '- C Remember-Tlns
USA 64 25 L.rion on .In. l. iMonk '.r iA .. ri. | lonk a ,r i ,il f irTjir r 'C i

Sunday Evening August 13, 2006


ABC 5 10 25BC Nes News IC Funniesrt Homre Videos P'akeuo-ei Hoii.e tiesper dl Housu'-.cs. Grey's Analtomy Il .COi News iCC: Sports Final
CBS :47 6 9 CBS News News 60 Milinutes i *:., Big Biroter: A -Stars i Cold Case ;:;ii ; Wilhout a Trace S .C i News Stargate
FOX '.0 1 1 i3 One Tank aHurricane Fall PreviervwKing oll Hill Stinpscns AI~ne. Dad jFa..mily Giy 'War Newvs-C INews CN COil Seinteld, i News Sun.
lUewsI- dI o ri m r u gui, Ign 1`51 Ciime Srn
IND 4 3 4 i'ews Elion Enierlailnmern Tonmght r Kinq Ki g CSI Cime Sn News iC'- (Newts (, i Alias 'R in 1- (C-C!
NBC 1 11 1 12 'e s ,Cf P C Neis BDaeline r IC BC I -l .C I NFL Prseaon Foobial! .'-h il. l r. -l-ir .J I :. inalli en- I .l News ItCCI Sports Final
PAX 12 2 ** A '.la! n '0 .'i.i rrn f .. *u- h r. ..7 -- Th-- Tailor oi Panama i-' '0 *Ll P -.. i r nar Ib Live From Liberty
PBS 8 5 Geart Performiances ICC Anrdri Rieu. The Homeconiiiig r -C r An Eveniing With tihe Dixie Chicks CC)i Pledge
TBN i4i 'il3 59 Jakes Meyer 'By Force H ayford Joel Oseen Authr eliewers lChanging Praise ine Lord IC.CI
WB 1 7 Grlfrieds Girllrields Just Legal I l Charmed edd -C : Smaliville HICr.la -, Star Trek: Enterprise ia
iCOM 65 143 Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again blue Collai ComedV Tour. One icf the Road "_>:':r :v... .', .CC M .encia Reno 911! South Park iChappells's
DISN 22 116 Life Derek Suite Life Montana So Raven Vir-ivers Choice Phil Lie Deiek iSuite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCenler iL-i.e ,r'C Baseball Tonight ,L.i.-c.i MLB Baseball .nri Fr-oii,.r i _-. .- C- i-- ..- O J.; L. (Li '- CC: SportsCenler rLi.- i !,CC'
FAM 43 23 ** Chasing Liberty i, .'1.:iI h M;- nl. rI ;i.-;. -: CC.; Three Moons Uptown Girls ''i' -r;tan l ih.,' ) Three Moons
SHBO 2 201 ** u.S. Marshals (11:15-. T.,imn-iv Li..- ..-re. 0 IC' _The Wire 'F lrr ..ir l.- rIn Dead ood -I.-. i, i.-.i Entourage MLucky Louie ** Mr. & Mrs. Smith i"
SLIFE 18 28 The Accidental Witness i.'.'0Ci ra'.h : W.,:i r Break-In 200 ir,-llv C.rlr '.r I rerricr iC i Angela's Eyes J ICC Medium "Lighl h leper
NICK 42 41 Drake (School IRomeo! ai IUnlabulous Zoey 101 Just Kicks lFull House jFresh Pr. Hi-Jinks at (Cosby Roseanne [Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Oclopussy ''a'i A .i'l.in RuQ..r r tl ._.u,r- Miud.J -,i.i.iiil L : ..ui .iur Jain ** Diamonds Are Forever [19 1 Ac.he', ii ct Corlrerv Jill St. John 6i
TBS 17 18 ** Bad Boys '19 i''i Pie MaIrnii L;jire'lnwlt .CCI Seinfeld i- ISeinteld ]Seinfeld as [Seinreld i Seinfeld Sernmeld ** Grumpy Old Men
TNT 461 17 Remember the Titans 20003Wi WII P~atlcr ;CC. The Ron Clark Story 12:'Cr! Mar;l.l.. P rr -CL i The Ron Clark Story !i2006) Matthew Perry (CCl
USA 164 25 Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Monk iCC; [The 4.100 PJ. rCC1 The Dead Zone li .,CC) [House Spin' rt ICC)


Page D-3/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star


Sunday .Aftrnoion











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S P E D I A T R 1:C S



All About Kids is the premiere pediatric facility in
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Page D-4/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star


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TheFlrdaStarPageENTERT12,MEN


Bizzy continued from D-1
your listeners and the area
that you represent.'
"When I have the
Janet Jacksons, the
Beyonces and the
LaToyas, there are a cou-
ple diamonds in the
rough, that you haven't
discovered yet, that are
worth hearing. There is a
lot of underground, espe-
cially in hip hop. There
are cats in Houston, Texas,
that never left the city
limits they're now going
platinum. People loved
them up here but I knew
nothing about them.
Those are some of the
artists that we get a
chance to play that other-
wise don't get exposure."
If you want Bizzy
to give you some spins,
he is extremely adamant
about several points;


"deliver me a hit record.
Give me a song that has a
hook and that is going to
make people remember
who you are that's hot.
Also, get your package
together. Quit sending me
CD's that are hand scrib-
bled on. Send me some-
thing that has been pro-
fessionally packaged, that
has been mastered and
actually had some
thought into it and is not a
bunch of garbage. I'd
rather take a hit record
from you than take any
money from you (in refer-
ence to anybody foolishly
thinking of the illegal
Payola route). I get peo-
ple sending me stuff that
look like their two year-
qld daughter slapped it
together. Send me a pro-
fessional package or I
won't look at it. If you
don't have the time, I


don't have the time."
Bizzy is currently
involved in, producing
small Indy films and is
looking to expand in that
arena as well. He fre-
quently makes trips to
Los Angeles to be apart
of the Hollywood scene
where he has a profes-
sional circle of industry
friends that includes the
record companies, radio
and film studios. Of
course, in Omaha, he is in
top 'demand for clubs,
events and promotional
appearances and hosting
the many stars who come
to town to perform. You
soon will be able to hear
Bizzy's show on the net
at www.hotl077.com.


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HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 08/12/06

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 every-
body how they can
"live rich" in an enter-
taining, humorous, and
incisive manner, fea-
turing best-selling
author, syndicated


columnist,
radio
Michelle S
Saturday
7 a.m. -
the Spirit
with
Richardso
www.don
son.com
11 a.m.
Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm -
Congressi
Caucus" -
public affa
giving yoi
scoop from
spective of
activity in
capital.

Black
Channel
Daily
Monday -


and national a.m. 8 a.m. & Sunday
contributor 5 a.m. 3 p.m., "M-
ingletary. Power Ministry" Your
daily dose of power
Sweating in and praise. Some of the
"- Get fit world's most dynamic
Donna ministers bring forth
n Joyner, the word with boldness
narichard- including Heritage
Christian Center
"Patti Pastors James &
Teressa White of
Jacksonville.
"Inside the Weekdays
)nal Black 8:00 p.m., "Inside
a one-hour Hollywood"
[irs program 9:00 p.m., "BFC All
i the inside Access"
Sa black per- 9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
the political Check out an emerging
the nation's generation of the most
prolific poets, spoken
word artists and lyri-
Family cists.
10:00 p.m., nContrast -
A celebrity-focused
Saturday, 5 entertainment and


lifestyle show.
Monday
8 p.m., "Gospel Video-
Countdown"
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The Thou$and
Dollar Bee" Fourth
and fifth grade students
compete 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 various cities
and college campuses\
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"
Monday-Friday 6 p.m
& Saturday 3 p.m. 4
,p.m., "106 & Park"
Tuesday & Fridays,
10 p.m., "'omic View"
BET's primetime
comedy hit flips the
script.
side-splitting blai
from the past mixed in
with some of today's
funniest jokesters.
Thursday, 9 p.m.,
"College Hill"
Friday, 12:30 p.m.,
"BET.com"
Countdown. the videos
that YOU voted for!


Page D-5/August 12, 20066


The Florida Star


.ISnan


D r i.. FL UWLJk FL_~iz








Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC .5 5 10 Good Morning Jack ,onville Good Mo:rning America Texas.Jush Tr al Jusclic e [The Tony Danzi Show' The View j
C.- 1 i 6 9 News The Early'Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price is Right
FOX S 10 13 Believer Voice JoyceMeyer Michael Smith Sher. Holmes Cosby Show |Cosby Show Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Jerry Springer
IND (i 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury In the Heat of the Night
NBC C2 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX (i 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 'I 8 5 Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World' Barney-Friends Caillou Sesame Street Dragon Tales Clifford's-Days
TBN E9! 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var. Programs Joyce Meyer Changing-World John Hagee Rod Parsley IMarilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB8 UT [9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Carmen Sdiego Sabrina's Sort Fear Factor The Nanny Mad About You The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Movie
DISN 22 16 Breakfast With Bear The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Doodlebops JoJo's Circus [Charlie & Lola Stanley IKoala Brothers Doodlebops lHigglytown
EWN 48 34 SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter
FARM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Kong-Series iSuperRobot Power Rangers Power Rangprs The 700 Club iLiving he Life. IStep by Step GilmoreGirls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls FFrasier Fraser Will & Grace {Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets ILazyTown
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program 7 Days Maximum Exposure World's Most Amazing Videos
TBS 17 18 Mama's Family Mama's Family Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek ulMovie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach ICoach Walker, Texas Ranger _Walker, Texas Ranger The District JAG walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://wwwzap2itcom

ABC ( 5 10 Starting Over All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
C0' 4 6 9 News iThe Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
FOX t 10 13 Jerry Springer Steve Harvey Home Improve. Frasier 'Cheers That 70s Show ]Seinfeld News News Bernie Mac King of the Hill
IND C4 3 4 News Andy Griffith Paid Program Judge Alex Maury Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC 1 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Divorce Court Divorce Court News News
PAX 1 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible jPaid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Bosley...Hair Paid Program Paid Pioyram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program :
PBS m 8 5 Big Big World Mister Rogers Varied Programs Fetch! With Cyberchase Arthur, Maya & Miguel Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 'j9 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
WB f', 9 7 Eye for an Eye Eye for an Eye lThe Tvra Banks Sho The 700 Club What I Like Whal I Like S Simple Rules 8 Simple Rules My Wife-Kids Fresh Prince
t -- M =[ =-- --6K 1^--'^- -. w --a =- .. .
SCOM 65 43 Var. Programs cm.-Preserlls Mlad TV MDily Sh.;i JCoOlbrt Repotr Ma(l TV Var. Programs Mad T\' Varied Programs
DISN 22 16 Lito & Stitch Buzz Lightyear Timon-Pumbnt. Mr. Whiskers Varied Programs American Drgn Kim Possible Even Stevens Lizzie McGuire
E,SPN 48 34 Baseball NFL Live Varied Programs 1st and 10 Outside-Lines NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn Interruption,
FAM i43 23 Full House Full House Family Matters Famiy Matters Boy Mts. World jBoy Mts. World Full House Full House Grounded-Life Grounded-Life GilmoreGirls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs .
LIFE 118 28 Still Standing IStill Standing Reba JReba unsolved Mysteries Movie Still Standing Still Standing
NI( 42 41 Varied'Programs Danny Phantom SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron [OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SP iE 61 37 World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: The Ne-I Genardilon Slar Trek; The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation
TBS 17 18 Var.Programs jSaved byBell CosbyShow ICosbyShow Steve Harvey ,Slevie arvey DrewCarey JDrew Carey Yes, Dear {Yes, Dear Home Improve. Home Improve.
TNT i46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Varied Programs Charmed Charmed
USA 16425 Texasfanger jVaried Programs Movie

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 14, 2006

ABC @ 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Wife Swap a (CC) Supernanny 0 (CC) One Ocean View (N) (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CBS 97 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond Two Men IHow 1 Met Two Men Christine CSI Miami Vengeance" ews Late Show
FOX i 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Heil's Kitchen Gordon Ramsay selects a winner. (N) News (CC) News (CC) One on One All of Us 6.
IND 1 3 4 NJews ICC News iCC, Entertain Inside King IBecker ;C,~i 'Dr. Phil isi CC, News ri i News (CCi News ,CC, The Insider
NBC 12ii 11 12 News iCC: NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Psych iCC| Treasure Hunters .ii 44 Medium 'S 5' :CCI News CC. Tonight
PAX 2 12 2 Most Talenled Kids GreenAcre Fam. Feud Mama Mama Doc -..,;l- I-i.l *CC' Diagnosis Murder CC 1 Time Life Paid Prog.
S'7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Anliques Roadsnow iCCi History Delectives 1ii it Inside Passage b i-CCi Over Alaska i 'CCi
TBN i i 13 59 Praise he Lord .C Carreron Jakes Dino lChiroina Kigldoni [Duplantis Praise Ihe Lord C
WB _L | 9 7 Will-Grace IWill-Grace Friends ,- My Wife 7th Heaven SJup Or 7th Heaven _i. OC I Hollywood lFriends 6a Sex & City ex & City
COM i65 43 Keeping the Faith '.:'001 Ben -,ller iCC) Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park Jeff Dunham: Arguing Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven Suite Life Phil |So Raven Kim Possible: A Sitch in Time [2002. Sadie Sadie IDragon Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCenler L!i'..v IC.C.I Counldown NFL Preseason Football Ca'-.i.jl- dL Rijdels. it rihn-..ia \ik!irin. ,L. (- CCj SportsCenter iLiv;Lv !CC
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Prarni' ia 7th Heaven Cr.'-y iCC) Kyle XY (1J (CC'. IFalcon Beach i rC, i W Whose'? Whose? The 700 Club iCCI
HBO 2 201 *** Lackawanna Blues Ground Zero Kingdom of Heaven (2",,5i Oi!'d.- EBl;.-lrn (CL IC Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story 0i
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCI Reba iCC Killing Mr. Griffin f1997) .Jy Thornin !CC. Proof of Lies i.200.' Airlandi D:'-imir Pr, Til:rc. CC1 Lovespring Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom OddParents Neutron SpongeBob IUnfabulous Full House |Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI. Crime Scn Blade: The Series ICC' The Shield 6I ICC,
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 4o ISeinfeld i, Raymond 1Raymond Friends o, Friends 4, Friends ]Friends i, Family Guy IFamily Guy Back-Future II
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Me'r i Without a Trace a4 ICCI Law & Order iCC, ;DVSi The Closer ij l CCI Saved if-! iCC) The Closer (CC)
USA 164 25 Dante's Peak 1997) Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw LI.ei ICC) Psych iCCI


P14ee D-6/August 12, 2006


The Florida Star







The Florida Star


I Tuesday Evening


http:l//ww.zap2it.com


August 15, 2006.
riMauW~u;"IeEr.r :


ABC 5 10 New's ,C.; ABC Ns News N .;s I:-. Elra I.:1, .i Storrmtack Lile-Big E Jini Jim Boston Legal i r CCi News I C Nightline
CBS 4 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond Big Brother: All-Stars (N) Rock Star: Supernova (N) 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News Late Show
FOX (N 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld ft House "Euphoria" (CC) House "Euphoria" (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Veronica Mars "Plan B"'
IND T 3 4 N[lews i' News i'-.: Enlernan Int-.rc King IBeckeIil 1" Dr. Ph;il -*I News iCC'i iNews (-Ci News (CC The Insider
NBC I' 11 12 nle'.s r.. NBC News Fortrne r eropardy' Miss Teen lUSA 20%n; r r 1 .' Law & Order: SVU News :.C Tonight
PAX 21 12 2 [Ionanza e GreenAcre Fa.m Feuo a rvia I;la mrz Do.: i l- .. :,ii r:: ;O; i gnosis Murder iriCL Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS 7 8 5 Clifi Pup jBusincss. Jewv-Lr eh r iouva 3 F: P" i Torr'do Gior .'. i Wlide 4ngie i .'CC. PO.V Ia i
TBN '59 13 59 1Pralse the Lord Dr. B uqh I-i V jhr .:.i c w .'3nig ji'-_e John h ee Jo-Music Praise ihe Lord *'L I
WB ,IT 9 7 Wiiii-Gfra.e ]Witi-OGace FrIiends i 1ft '.'u Gilni rc- Gr-':, G s ,. i ore Holly ood Friends 4 Sex & City Sex & City
COM j,65--13*- I o :ktoe -,Rcio |n i., a! c r.o !3,ert Cnappeile's S;.outh PaL Chaplpele s Reno 911! Daily Show Colbert
DISN 32 16 so Raven |Sui't e t Phil R Gc:. I' 1 n.' i .', Dragon iDragon Suite Lie So Raven
ESPN j3 3-4 Soor.rsCenier 'Li.. :.' i Vorld .Serl.. i- Dants I I r-ies cI P.I he i e I of Poie |The Contender il SportsCenler IL re iCCi
FAM 4323 2 i.h He n 'n : n ; Od -"- :..c :.n,, ._i whose, Whose? The 700 Club ClI *-
HBO 2 20'1 e'a:,-, l wini .I *' ... i'- ''. Chal arId Ibti Ch late Fac!.ito:v l i Real Sports if l i CCI Deadwood 40 ICC:
LIFE 18 F eba Reua : '; T Pact .. ii. r. .. i i No Onr Would r 1 'i 'i ':-lai.: C, r I Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK :G 2 41 !School Phanlom IOddPar-a-is iNe-, lrIon Sp.o:iqg~eBoh Ijoe 1 Fi F Hou.ie jHi-J;nks iri jRoseanne jRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 3.7 Wvvilds Police Videosi CSi Crimp Scn Cni C rnme .: Tom'r i' lve r Dies 1 ''" Ift. .rI F'.r Brornai Jcna ria Prir:e & I
TB 17 8 Seirlield ai Seinfeid q iRa'''i F' ,O.'d Fiieis 'i jFr'ends_ Se~ Cly' e & Cily Seinfeld i iSenlfeld i I ** Batman Relums iPAI



Wednesday Everting p w.ta-.m August 16, 2006

/ABC ."51 il)iNews ::_ ABC News .''., ,' E'.i Lopez LOpe iL'S L. '..' i Primelin e C' News .C I Nightllne
CBS ; 6 9 5 ii CBS iJ.-'.i3 .u .-ie Jud;, F.-i nd -oc. '3 SupiA-n .' i i i-, ii w Eids -_-C- -CS YNevs .L e Sho- ---
FOX .Ci 10 13 eonsS id So u'. Think hi'ou Cia 1Dnce ,i'T News ilCC, iNe,.'s iC' Neti Top Mflodei
IND i4 i 3 4 iNews -,'(_ -Tiws I:.. I Enterilai, inside Kingj 1e8 :ke, i C ': Dr. Prrl C' News IC., News C : NIewvs C'-_ i The insider
NBC '.il 11 12 1News IlC N BC News Foltune Jeopardyl America's Got Tale't r:- iii 'r Law & Order 'i. -ler;r News irCIi Tonight
PAX i211 12 2 Bonanza Tr- ,' er,,. GienACre Fam. Feud ,Ma ia IVlama [Do. .i l.-ili', Diagnosis Murder ICCi, Time Life Paid Prog
PBS i 8 5 Clift Pup |B-sines. iNc,: vs-L eirei Horsio,'s Orvve Ameica's First Rosd Ti'p o Amer. Masters _Path to Nuclear Fission
TBN il 13 59Praise the L.:rdi .' jBilly Graham Ca's.ic CRieet oi~J y IPiible IVan impe Praise the Lord :C: I
WB i71 9 7 Wlt-G.ace Iwi:l-G.ace IFreids !i e Wl. o.. oL e Coi One Tree Hill i :,L. 'l Hollywood [Friends 'i Sex & City ISex & City
COM 65 43 Cheecn & Chong s Nice 0e.'s Dail; Sh ov ICoi-t ICi- appeal s 3oiuth Park South Paik awn Daily Show Colbert
SSN '. 22 161 Sn Rave Sute LeILa Phi R So .,er ,Vie.reas Cnoice Lie Derek [Dragcn Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportCent r .1 ,' I C Le 8ase.bar l '_i 1 i I :' '- 1.r i,:: :"_.i.:,- ,r I- .. .-i ,Baseball Tonigh!t 1i' r1 SportsCenter t 1. e' .'CC
FAM 43 23 71h Heaven HBO 2 201 Real Spons ,, i'::l:,. Fat Albert .-i: *n.'. T', r.: ,.'-. jdlewvtild Deadwrood i ICC.. Lucky Louie Entourage ** U.S. Marshals 11998,i
LIFE 18 28 Reba i''1 Reba i(CC': When Oan ger Follows Yoo Home i1T-h IC I ) **' Black and Blue 11 '4"'i Mair Sluiart Mka.lers.Jn Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom OddParenls NeLIron iSpongeeob Just Kicks iFull House IFresh Pr. Diff Wrld Diff Wrid Dil Wrld Diff Wrld
SPIKE .61 37 IWlnesI Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn ]CS!. Crime Scn UFC Unleashed r...i i@ Blade: The Series lt;i Blade: The Series i CCi.


TBS 17 18 Seinleld i, ISeinield a Raymond IRayirnrrndlRrnd Raymond Raymond Raymord IRaymon
TNT 461 7lLaw & Order IC,'": I i'.i Without a Trace ~ I.C' Withloul a Trace 'lC. Without a Trace .CC.
USA 4 i 25 ** The Fast and the Furious i'..,i1l1 V'ir, Di,--I. l i 2 Fast 2 Furious ;.0? A'1C.o,, PCnji iWa G e-r ICC'

S Sunday

= a' 7 p.m. on
S.FOX Fo_
S^ ".r 1* F o x
0 Fox Fall Pre-
3 X" view Special:
S" Can't wait. for
o the new \TV
S S ., season? The
D. '" Cgood news is,
* -. D Fox is starting
early, launching some shows
O z this month. The better news:
You can get a sneak peek at
* ** .* the network's lineup in this
half-hour special. Here's your
"o g* chance to check out the new,
""- domestic sitcom "'Til Death,"
< the buddy comedy "Happy
SHour." and an assortment of
dramas.


Sex & City ISex & City
Without a Trace b :CCi:
WWE Diva


Friends 0a I Friends i
Saved (CC)
Law & Order


Wednesday

M e-. 10 p.m. on
SCBS (47)
CSI: N Y:
4 Bless the
bugs. As Gil
Grissom of
the,. original
"CSI" will tell
you, they are
great little crime solvers. In
"Summer in the City," Dr.
Hawkes (Hill Harper) autop-
sies a mosquito to solve a
lawyer's murder. Since it's
had a nice blood buffet at the
crime scene, it may contain
DNA from both the killer and
the victim.


&l


=7 N! .f


Page D-7/August 12, 20WS .


The Florida Star


I


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Page U-oI/uyusL i1, v.

Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 15, 2006


ABC 25, 5 10 NeI,vs CCi ABC News News ItC_- Extra ili _i Stormirack jLife-Big E Jim Jim m Boslon Legal g CCL __ News ,CC.I Nightline
CBS gj 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond Big Brother All-Stars.: Rock Sima: Supernova IfJ 48 Hours Mystery IC I News Late Show
FX 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 House "Euphoria" (CC) House "Euphoria" (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Veronica Mars "Plan B"
IND ( 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil f) (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC 1 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Miss Teen USA 2006 (N) 0 (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX ) 12 2 Bonanza 0' GreenAcre Fam. Feud Mama IMama Doc "The Commercial" Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova 0 (CC) (DVS) Tornado Glory 0 (CC) Wide Angle 0 (CC) P.O.V. 0 (CC)
TBN rs~-i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee jJoy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
WB .171 9 7 Will-Grace IWill-Grace Friends 6a My Wife Gilmore Gi Is 4-s ,' Glslore Girls 6. ". Hollywood Friends i( Sex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 Monkeybone 1200l Reno 911! Reno 911! Daily Show Colberl Chappelles South Park Chappelle's Reno 911! Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Lile Phil So Raven Go Figure i ?,' Di.-rni .i Jc.rciajr Hinrin is IC Dragon Dragon Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter .L.,,' I.1e WodJ- Series ot Darts i;i Series oi Poker ]Series ol Poker The Contender i i! SporisCenter IL.V-I iCC i;
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven (iCi 7th Heaven iCC Big Daddy i)l';99. Corne.1v Aoaim S.B'-il'illi iC,. Whose? jWhose? The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 Because of Winn-Dixie 7 .-. Arnnasr.phia l-.C.t. ** Charlie and the Chocolate Factoiy .20G05i -a Real Sports IJi ft ICC' Deadwood f, ICCI
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NICK 42 41 School Phantom OddParents INeutron SpongeBob Zoey 101 Full House IHi-Jinks l i Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Sen CSI- Crime Scn Tomorrow Never Dies 1997. A..,io Pir-c e Brcs.ran..Jiiathh n Prcve t-
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ISeilneld Raymond ]Raymond Friends f, Friends i Sex & City Sex & City Seinleld o ISeinfeld ~ ** Batman Returns tPA)
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Bail i' Without a Trace 1, oCC.i Law & Order -c.. L: ,' Law & Order i, i ILDV5 ILaw & Order iC, I DVSI Cold Case Vo'.lnleirz.
USA 64 25 ** The Substitute i 1~'.i Law Order: Cl [Law & Older: SVU Law & Order SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI

IFriday Evening http-/'lww.zap2il.com August 18, 2006


ABC 5 10 News ,CC0 ABC News News .r.l I Extra ill ii Funniest Home Videos IKyle XY do 20/20 C',- : News iCCI Nightline
CBS i1 6 9 News CBS News Judge Judy Raymond NFL Preseason Football Saii Di,.-o ra-1iigrs.-t Cticag.' BEar_ LivEi, iCC.1 News Late Show
' 6X 0 10 13.Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinteld 's ** Spider-Man 1:2002 T:,Lbv daguLire 'Nillernm [D.f: o i CCi News iCC WWE Smack.
IND 4 I 3 4 News i.Ci News iCC: Entertain Inside King IBecker iCC jOr. Phil a, (CCi News CC, |News CC, News CCi The insider
NBC 11 2 11 12 News CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC a I CCi Las Vegas t tiCCi Law & Order (i.CCi News IC.C Tonight
PAX 1211 12 2 Animal Tails a (iEl GreenAcre Fam Feud ** Harum Scarum ,9c, I,'1i.:. ElI, Pl.i.rE,' af Diagnosis Murder iCC, Emery Paid Prog.
PBS !1T 8 5 Cliff Pup ]Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW I ui McLaughlin *** Run Silent. Run Deep i195. Wari Great
TBN 591i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CCi ACLJ Primary Behind Rubin Joel Osteen !Price Praise the Lord ,CCi
WB 17l 9 7 Wili-Grace Will-Grace Friends My e at I Like TjinsiC 1I, Reba i:.CI Living-Fran Hollywood Friends to Sex & City Sex & City
COM 65 43 Dirty Work 1'398, Comely i N jrm Mja:r nslnal (CC1 Daily Slhowi Colbert South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park
DISN 22 16 So Raven Suite Lile IMontana ISo Raven So Raven Montana *** Freaky Friday i2103 ) lrnme L- Cuili ICI_ I. Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLi.'e ICCI ]NFL Live Little League Baseball. W:.rlJ S-i.cl Baseball Tonight .Li'., SportsCenter iLiel I ,CC
FAM 43 23 7tf Heaven c iCC! 17th Heaven is, CCi Whose? [Whose? IWhose' iWhose? Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club iCCI
HBO- 2 201 *** Without Limits : iri E;!l; I ruduJ. to!.C *** War at the Worlds r"00CiSi Tirn C: riL-e i( I1i Deadwood ( i(': Lucky Louie Entourage
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICC I Reba ICC. ** The Princess and the Marine 12.001. Dr.rnmd CIC I 30 Years to Life (i001j Erka Alexander (CC; Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Phantom SpongeBob SpongeBob .* The Princess and the Barrio Boy i...i l H e Full House FFullHouse FullHouse FullHouse
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn ICSI: Crime Scn ICSI. Crime Scn The Shield s, iCC Disorderly Con.
1'S 17 18 Seinfeld t ISeinfeld a Raymond IMLB Baseball Allanla Bravet ?t Flonrdi Marl.ins ISuGie: I C' Bl..:oul'i ICC)i Raymond ** A Knight's Tale (2001)
STNT 46 17 Goll FCA Chai,.lpi'onhip s-- S ,'id Rloun.l IClC *** The Negotiator 119.l) S 3rmuel L J-,: or i'.e,,ir Sc.cev i'CCI IDCi *** The Negotiator
SUSA 64 25 *** Big Fish ,O03C (CC')Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU HMonH Ii .CCI [Psych N iCCi House Huriiing' (CC)


Whassup continued from D-I
partners including
POINTS OF LIGHT
FOUNDATION and the
VOLUNTEER 'CENTER
NATIONAL NETWORK.
The listening party
times are from 7 9 pm
with dates at the 40/40
eW-in New York on 8-17;
Hard Rock Cafr in
Washington, D.C. on 8-23
and Fire Lounge in New
Orleans 8-29. For more
info go to www.wearefam-
ily2007.com and
www.darkchild.com.
Movies
BarnYard stars the
voice overs of Kevin
.James, Courteney Cox,


Sam Elliott, Danny
Glover, Wanda Sykes, Adie
Mfacdowell and David
Koechner.
This rated PG animated
film is geared towards
older children and does
have some crude humor.
The central premise
evolves around Otis the
cow who is a happy go
lucky party animal and fun
loving prankster with no
sense of responsibility. His.
dad Ben is the leader of the
barnyard and stays in Otis's
case about responsibility.
Otis says he can't be like
his dad, who guards the
fence every night to protect
the farm from a ruthless


ban of coyotes. Ben tells
his son Otis that a strong
man stands up for himself,
but a stronger man stands
up for others. The coyotes
do Ben in and Otis is
forced to step up to the
plate. The film is entertain-
ing and teaches a good les-
son or two in the process.
World Trade Center
stars Nicolas Cage,
Michael Pena, Maggie
Gyllenhaal, Maria Bello,
Stephen Dorff Jay
Hernandez and Michael
Shannon. This movie is
based on the true life
events of John and Donna
McLoughlin and William
and Allison Jimeno.


McLoughlin was a
Sergeant and Jimeno an
officer of the New York
Port Authority Police
department which has
jurisdiction o-ver the World
Trade Towers. On
September '11, 2001,
McLoughlin and- Jim6no
were two of five PAPD first
responders who arrived at
the towers and went inside
only to be trapped when the
buildings imploded.
Miraculously, McLoughlin
and Jimeno survived, but
were buried and pinned
beneath slabs of concrete
and twisted metal 20 feet
below the rubble field.
Though they couldn't see


each other, each could hear
that the other had survived,
and for the next 12 hours,
McLoughlin and Jimeno
kept each other alive-talk-
ing about their families,
their lives on the force,
their hopes and disappoint-
ments.
The film is pretty realis-
tic and may rekindle the
horror of that day for many.
Stone ',did spare us the
graphic blood and carnage
by keeping it focused on
the positive side.
I'd love to hear from
you. Hit me up at feedback-
rych@sbcglobal.net .
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


r-t--- ~ ~ ~ 00 r A. ..j t mn