<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200085datestamp 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 September 9, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000852261130 (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:
UF00028362:00085

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
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issn - 0740-798X
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-SE *B 15 ,20O 5 .10 E


Man Arrested





For Murder


New Mother Wins Essay Contest


Quentin Elijah Mitchell


He did not pull the
trigger but he has been
charged with murder.
Quentin Elijah Mitchell.
30, has been arrested in
the shooting death of
Daniel Wilson, 24.
It was reported that
t\vo men approached
another man in the 700
block of North Lincoln
Court and demanded
money.
The men threaten to
shoot the man if he did


not give uphis money. At
this point, the man was
shot once in the leg.
He then fired at the
shooters and his bullet
penetrated Wilson in the
chest. Wilson was taken
to the hospital but later
died.
Upon .his death.
Mitchell's original charge
of possession of a firearm
by a felon, was upgraded

Arrested Conltll'ed nil -7


State Senator Anthony "Tony" Hill presents $300 to essasy contest winner
Shontrell Renee Hester.


State Farm Insurance-Are Their


Hands In The Cookie

By Lonzie Leath turn over copies of all of
The Florida Star its engineering reports.
An Exclusr'e That is one part of the
story.


Twmo employees of a
company that workedd
with State Farm
Insurance Company felt
that victims of Hurricane
SKatrina had enough hard
times and suffering and
Certainly did not need
added hardships and was
very upset when they saw\
how the company where
they had affiliation with
for eight years, added to
the burdens of the suffer-
ers.
The tio 'sisters alleged
that State Farm had pres-
sured engineers to change
their findings regarding
damage done by Katrina.
so that the company could
avoid paying claims.
According to the ladies,
State Farm engineers
showed water damage
whether than wind dam-
age to avoid paying
claims.
One year after Katrina.
this reporter has been
able to see other possible
unlawful means being uti-
lized by State Farm that
could also affect Katrina
victims and could have a
major effect on Florida
residents since the state
gets it share of hurri-
canes.
Since the ladies dis-
closed what had hap-
pened, a state judge has
ordered State Farm to


The added affect of
this behavior is the fact
that since the victims
were misplaced from
their homes, many should
be eligible for ALE
(alternative living
expenses).
There is also addition-
al State Farm misbehav-
ioral patterns observed
that may affect
Louisiana, Mississippi.
Alabama and Texas resi-
dents, and of course
Florida and other hurri-
cane \victims.
In conversations \with
administrators at State
Farm and the relocation
company they work with,
Sit was discovered by the
reporter that money paid
for ALE are for true
expenses and no funds
should be released for
unjustifiable charges. It
was discovered however,
that an insured is allocat-
ed a certain amount of
funds.
If funds are needed
above the allocated
amount, the insured
would be required to pay
the difference.
That seems logical.
However, it was discov-
ered that the. company
determines how much is
normal and that is the
amount provided. So, if
the company states that a


Jar?

monthly light bill should
be $200 but the user only
uses $100. he is still deb-
ited for the entire $200
amount during that peri-
od.
When the maximal
amount allocated is used.
according to State Farm's
calculation, the insured
must begin to pa\ out of
his o\\n pocket but State
Farm is still credited for
the full amount even
though that amount was
not used.
The unused funds are
therefore. "cookie jar"
monies that stays with
State Farm and is not
gi\en as credit to the
insured. This helps to
create an additional hard-
ship to the insured
because using this systeni
the company reaps the
benefits of budgeting
clients, not the client.
In a taped telephone
conversation, an execu-:
tive at State Farm. Clint
Coffee, said regarding
their relationship with the
relocation company, "we
have a contract with them.
And we pay them a flat
amount. .Sometimes it
may work out to our ben-
efit, sometimes it may
work out to our disadvan-
tage." In other words,
once the allotted time set
or the allocated amount is
depleted, the company no
longer pays, even if the
client tried to save and did
Cookie Jar continued on A-7


Her first child is
three weeks old and she
is 23 years of age. But
this 2000 graduate of
Ribault' High School
was seriously con-
cerned about the mur-
ders and crime in her
i'opi-town so. she
decided to participate
in the essay contest.
Shontrell Renee


Hester will be celebrat-
ing one year of marriage
on September 16 and
would like to attend col-
lege.
She said she %\as very
pleased that Senator
Tony Hill decided to hear
what the public felt and
to receive suggestions on
how to solve the prob-
lems. She said that no


other official or commu-
nity leader appeared to
have such a strong inter-
est.
When she thought
about the number of
friends and classmates
that had been affected by
the problem, even
though it was very late in
her pregnancy, she felt
Contest continued on.-7


Funeral Services Scheduled


For Mrs. Olivia Gay-Davis
..- Mrs. Olivia Gay-Davis, an educator, community
'activist, and civic worker passed away on Monday,
S. September 4. 2006. while on vacation. Her husband.
:-i:- Richard davis, preceded her in death.
,- ""=B.7 On Thursday. September 7. the Duval County
SSchool Board presented a Proclamation in honor of her
w ork in education and her dedication for every student
in Jackson, ille.
NMrs. Gay-Davis \was chairman of the Education
Committee and a member of the Executive Committee
of the Jacksonville Branch NAACP. She was treasurer
of the Jacksonville Alliance of Black School Educators
I (JABSE); Life Member of the National Council of
Mrs. Olivia Gay-Davis Negro Women (NCNW). a member of Gamma Rho
Gay-Davis continued .onA-7

Duval County Has Voting Problenis; Leaders Irate


When the daily paper
reported that the voting
problems Tuesday, most-'
ly for the northside was
not major, it made a num-
ber of residents and com-
munity leaders angry.
Pastor R. L. Gundy said
any problem with a citi-
zen's ability to vote is
,major. African
Americans fought too
hard to get this ability'
and until all of us can
vote and feel comfortable


about our voting ability
and comfortable that our
votes will be counted in a
correct: and fair manner,
the problem is major.
On Tuesday it was dis-
covered early that some
of the precincts on the
Northside had a problem.
Four of the predominant-
ly African American loca-
tions did not have enough
paper ballots or enough
Democratic ballots.
Some residents said that


they did not recognize
some of the names or was
unable to see a sample
ballot. The Jacksonville
LeadershipCoalition said
that the letters that were
inverted in April had still
not been corrected.
Many were uneasy
about voting on the touch
screen because of the
inability to validate what
you had done and would
not stay to vote when
Voting continued on A-7


S51069 0151 0


Lokn o usoest 0atoieyu
buieso uiieyur

answred ESthenyou eedto pace n a


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-AD TED
v


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


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FT f)DII A CTA P


SEPTEMBERI9R 2006i


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


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


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


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
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The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of thispaper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publisher. A .ocialrno
Amaleamaled Publiihtr. Inc.
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Chamber o[lCimmerce


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


5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION

J "-:

National Newspaper
Publishers Association


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


Victoria Gray Adams was 'Somebody'


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


We accomplished the removal
of the wall, the curtain offer
in Mississippi for African-
Americans demanding their
rights. We eliminated the iso-
lation of African-Americans
from the political process. I
believe that Mississippi now
has the highest number of
African-American elected offi-
cials in the nation. We laid the
groundwork for that. We real-
ly were the true Democratic
Party.

Those were the words of
pioneering civil rights activist
Victoria Jackson Gray Adams,
who passed away on August
12. Victoria Gray, as I knew
her from my early civil rights
lawyer days in Mississippi,
was one of the founders of the
integrated Mississippi
Freedom Democratic Party
(MFDP), which mounted a
historic challenge to the all-
White official Mississippi
state delegation at the 1964
Democratic National
Convention. Earlier that year,
she became the first woman
from Mississippi to run for the
United States Senate. As she
said, her brave actions helped
break down barriers, of fear
and tradition anc change the
political process in
Mississippi and the rest of the
nation.
Victoria Gray Adams was
born in 1926 in Palmers


Crossing, Miss., a Black com-
munity that is now part of
Hattiesburg. As a child grow-
ing up in the 1930s and 1940s,
she had plenty of personal
experience with segregation.
After graduating from high
school in 1945, she enrolled at
Wilberforce University in
Ohio, but had to return home
after a year when tuition
money ran out. She started a
family and became a success-
ful businesswoman, selling
cosmetics door-to-door.
When civil rights workers
first came to Hattiesburg,
many Black churches and
families were afraid to wel-
come them, but Adams stood
up and was instrumental in
helping house the workers and
making sure her church would
allow them to hold meetings
there and help provide the
other support they needed.
The civil rights workers
immediately saw and appreci-
ated her leadership in the com-
munity and urged her to
become an active participant.
She became one of the first
people from her area to attend
the citizenship schools run by
the late, great Septima Clark,
which trained people to return
home and engage in voter
education and registration in
their own communities. Vicky
Gray later remembered her
first experiences quietly teach-
ing nighmme "literacy class-


es," which were also serving
as citizenship and voter educa-
tion classes, to a small group
of fellow Blacks from her
hometown: "At the end of
every class period, we would
sing 'We shall overcome, we
shall overcome, someday.' So
we were doing that ritual, and
I remember saying to myself,
'You've got to be kidding. You
have got to be kidding. What
on earth is this group going to
overcome?' I never forgot
that, because Hattiesburg had
one of the most vibrant citizen
movements of that time. And
it grew, to a large extent, from
that little band of people."
With the faith and dedication
of leaders like Victoria Gray
Adams, that little band would
go on to make the impossible
Sa reality.
As a founding member of
the MissisSippi Freedom
Democratic Party, she ignored
the potential danger to her
own safety when she agreed to
be the party's candidate to
challenge powerful segrega-
tionist John Stennis for his
Senate seat in 1964. MFDP's
next step was to challenge
their state's segregated delega-
tion to the 1964 Democratic
National Convention. Their
attempt to be seated brought
them national attention and
sympathy, as thousands of
Americans watched the televi-
sion coverage of party Vice
Chair Fannie Lou Hamer's
legendary testimony explain-.
ing their cause. MFDP's
actions changed the \\a\ states.
could choose their part, dele-
gations for good. Later.


Victoria Gray Adams, Hamer,
and fellow MFDP member
Annie Devine became the first
Black women to be seated as
guests on the floor of the
House of Representatives.
Throughout the rest of her
long career as an educator,
campus minister, and a
founder and leader of other
grassroots organizations,
Victoria Gray Adams never
wavered in her struggle to
transform our nation for the .
better. She also never stopped
reminding others that the need
for willing workers is still
strong. As she said in an inter-
view a few years ago, "People
talk about marches, and the
marches were important, they
played a tremendous role. But
where did those marches
come from? What precipitated
it? Where did people get the
courage after 100 years t6 rise
up and begin to do that, know-
ing full well that they were
taking their lives .in. their
hands? Even though 'you
might have seen thousands of
people. out there marching,
that whole thing started some-
where. with somebody."
,Victoria Gray Adams took
the bold step of choosing to be
one of those somebodies. Her:
example is a strong reminder
to the rest of us. in the post-
Katrina era, that choosing to
be a somebody for justice is as
crucial as ever.


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PAGE A-3


SEPTEMBER 9, 2006


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-
CONFERENCE-The Fire Over Zion Women's Conference
will be held September 9-10 at the Comfort Inn Oceanfront,
loctaed at 151 North Main St. in Jacksonville Beach, FL. The
speakers are Evangelist Alberta Landry of Beaumont, TX
and Evangelist Carla Butard of Newton, TX. The confer-
ence is hosted by Pastors Kernaa and Jean Williams. The
public is invited to attend.
DUAL DAY-St. Nicklas Bethel Baptist Church, 2606 San
Diego Rd. will celebrate its annual "Dual Day" on Sunday,
September 10. The theme is Forward "With Christ Beside
Us and The Kingdom of God before Us" (Mark 16:20). Dr.
Priscilla Newkirk of Peace Missionary Baptist Church in
Jacksonville is the speaker for the 11:00 a.m. service. Elder
Michael Cobb of Open Arms Christian Fellowship is the
speaker for the 4:00 p.m. service
PASTOR'S APPRECIATION-The members of West St.
Mark Baptist Church invites the public to celebrate with
them during their Pastors Appreciation Celebration Day"
Sunday, September 17 at 3:30 p.m. Speaker for the
Occasion-Rev. John Edward Hicks, Pastor of Christian
United Baptist Church. Featured soloist are Sis. Earlene
Taggart', Bro. Joe Brown and others. Chairperson: Sis.
Betty Jones-Glover Co-Chairperson : Sis. Nathan. Rev.
Willie J. Jones, Pastor
MINISTRIES IN ACTION- Move of God Ministries, Inc.,
Healings, Miracles, and Deliverance Ministries in Action,


Bro. Charlie McClendon


The Northside Church
of Christ located at 4736
Avenue B will be having its
Annual Harvester's
Gospel/Rev ival Meeting
September 9 through
September 14. The theme:
is"JESUS iS THE
ANSWER".
Activities kick-off on
Saturday, September 9 at
7:30 p.m. with a free
Acapella Concert featuring
the awesome voices of
TOTAL PRAISE.
On Sunday. September
10 worship sen ice begins at
10:30 a.m. The guest speak-
er will be Brother De\in
Jackson from Huntsville.
Alabama
A free dinner and fello\w-
ship will be held in the fam-
ily Life Center immediately
following morning sen ice.
The public is invited
i


Bro. Devin Jackson


back Sunday evening at
7:00 p.m. for more of the


meets every Sunday, 3:00 p.m., at 1537 Mill Creek Rd. For
prayer and for more information, call 904-358-9097 or visit
www.moveofgodtoday.com.
CLOTHING GIVEAWAY-Bethel Renewal Church hosts a
Free Clothing giveaway, Mondays Thursdays, 12 Noon-
2:00 p.m. For more details, call 904-641-9011.
CRISIS CENTER SERVICES-Ark Youth Ministries of St.
Augustine, FL Teen Crisis Center is available 24 hrs. a day,
7 days a week. For more details, call 904-810-2005 or email
tking@bmfp.org.
SERIOUS PRAISE SERVICE-The public is invited to
share in Sword and Shield Kingdom Outreach Minisitry's
2006 Serious Praise Service on September 10, 3:45 p.m. at
Father's House Conference center. The center is located at
1820 Monument Rd. The service features The Prais-cisers
under the direction of Ms. Kenshela Williams. Rev. Levy M.
Wilcox of Love Missionary Baptist Church is the speaker.
Rev. Mattie W. Freeman Founder/Pastor.
CELEBRATING 29 YEARS-God's House of Prayer For
All People, Elder B.C. Washington, Pastor, will celebrate 29
years of faithful service for Apostle L. B. Washington.
Services begin at the church, located at 117 South McDuff
Ave., on Tuesday, September 5-Friday, September 8 at 7:30
p.m. nightly and Sunday, September 10 at 12:00 Noon. For
more information, contact the church.


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


DEATH

NOTICES

BUCKNER-Deacon
Willie, died August 29,
2006.
CARR-Annie L., died
August 29. 2006.
COANXUML-Willie Mae,
died August 28, 2006.
COB B- Sha mon-ica
Quinnese Michelle, ;died
August 31. 2006.
COOPER-Mark E., Sr.,
died August 28, 2006.
DOPSON-Lorrine, died
September 1, 2006.
EDWARDS-Sandra N.,
died September 3. 2006.
ENGRAM MN i ldred
Louise, died August 27,
2006.
GOINS-Lillian. died
September 1, 2006.
GORDON-Clarence.
died August 25, 2006.
A.B. COLEMAN MOR-
TUARY. INC.
HAYNES-Beatrice, died
August 28, 2006:
HENDERSON-Rosa Z.,
died August 30, 2006.
JACKSON-Theresa A..
died August 30, 2006.
JOHNSON-Kenneth.
died August 31, 2006.
JOHNSON-William J.,
died August 29. 2006.
KING-Maydeli L., died
September 3, 2006.
LADIG-Jason J., USN,
died August 23, 12006.
A.B. COLEMAN MOR-
TUARY, INC.
LAROSA-Vincent. died
August 30, 2006.
LEGREE-Doretha, died
August 28. 2006.
LEWIS-MIary W., died
August 31, 2006. A.B.
COLEMAN MIORTU-
ARYJNC.
MCDONALD-Joanne,
died August 26, 2006.
A.B. COLEMAN, MOR-
TUARY, INC.
MCLEAN-Madelin,
died September 1, 2006.
NEWSOM-Wilbert J.,
died August 30, 2006.
ROBIN-Emmanuel, died
August 26. 2006.
STRAUGHTER-
Lorrane Harrity, died
August 26. 2006.
W I L L I A M S Mr s
Willie A., died August
24, 2006.
WILSON-Daniel L.,
died August 30, 2006.
WINTER-Dorothy, died
September 1, 2006.
i


same powerful gospel. The
Harevster's Gospel Revi\ al
Meeting will continue
throughout Monday,
September 11 through
Thursday, September ,at
7:30 p.m. nightly.
Free citywide transporta-
tion is available and the
nursery will be open for all
services.
Fori more information
please contact the Northside
Church of Chnst at (904)
765-9830.


Ask us about Our
If There had been a death
in yourfamiir yesterday,
what would you be doing Pre-Need
todar?


S- ORE.

i THOUGHT


funeral

Planning

S*program
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

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


Deborah West


Walk by
the Spirit

But I say, walk by
the Spirit, and you
will not gratify the
desires of the flesh.
For the desires of
the flesh are against
the Spirit, and the
desires of the Spirit
are against the flesh,
for these are
opposed to each
other, to keep you
from doing the
things you want to
do. But if you are led
by the Spirit, you are
not under the law.

Galatians 5:13-18
ESV


Alphonso West


Jacqueline 1. Bartley



ivan~f I

'iemPAle


CelltrAl CamTAPUS

Thiky Returned
in the Pow.-, er
of the Spirit
Suncla.%, Sepiembehr 10th..~ ., .. ., -,I
8,15 a.mn. 1 i45 a-vit.
6:00 .

Southwest Campust
-i... i n- I .L.I, ilh#
'Don't M-iss Life's
Best-Find God"
Sunday Sthlul ')!15 a~n,.
Morning W'orslhip 1 -i5 a-ru,
TIur~d.y Night 7!30 p.m. *

575.5 Ramonion Bld., Jnekson Allc, FL 32205
904-781-9393
MIJ AM N 1.1- I U f ..a m .A.. .. Id


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"''

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


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


a '


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

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

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

NIT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St JacKsonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey. Jr, MA M Div., Pastor
Telephone (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ d,.'d IJi. ,,ir i ai ilr,'r e d land Rs i '.I ; I Ci orlllntitJ s I1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Ser'.,ce........... 31. 1ia m
Sunday) School.. ................... .. ... i .i a in
Morning Worship. .I .00 a m
Evening Worship .. ... ...... 3 p m
\\ednesdai, A Fndai Nighi Sen Ices. r p m
Sjrurdj\ Prison Outreach 1..1l p m
Sarurdaj. Nur-inL- Home OulTeach 3rd ard 4th Sarurda s
"Cull or l|trilt,ll Chlarmr fo FREE Sundai Slchool Ouhlraner
A Bible Preaching: Bible Beliei ine and Bible Practicing Church
**\ hihou iher sheddmg of Blood. there is no remission of in" iHbrev, 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church II here Eicrnbodl Is Somebod""
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W 4n St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address PO. Box 3575. Jacksonville, Fla 32206
Churcn Telepnore 90u1O ) 359-0661 Home 19041 358.8932 Cell 710-1586


Sunday School
klorning Worshlp
Tue;das
Thurda.


... 9.301 a m
.. .. I I U 3 m.
Prayer lMeeting & Bible Srud%..7 00. p im
... Jo% Nighi. 00 p mr


"Email: GospellI754'iaoI.com
%%ebsite: Greaterelbethel.org


Praise God



From Whom




All Blessings



Flow!'


SAl'ternativesto

Everyone sends flowers to a
funeral. Sometimes families can
become deluged with plantsand flow-
ers of every imaginable size, shape ,
and arrangement Graves someiime
overflow with sprays and MTeaihs
While flo\iers are certainly a beauti-
ful way to celebrate a life. there is no
written rule ihat states you'ha\e to
send a gne\ing person a Ilower or
plant. There are plenty, of things that
you can do instead that \%ill be
remembered long after the funeral is
over. Here are a few ideas:
1. Consider a chartable conmtbu-
tion in lieu of flowers. It is'especially
nice to give to a cause that was close
to the deceased or their family. It is a
very common practice to make a
charitable contribution in someone's
memory or name. Examples may'
include a donation in the deceased's
name to the SPCA for someone who
loved animals, a donation to a public
library for a book lover, or a gift to the,.


American Cancer Instirute for some-
one who lost a battle to cancer.
2. Consider a lasting memorial
like a plaque. brick or nameplate at a
public landmark or other community
propeny Areas around town that
have histone restoranons going on
will often have community members
purchase bricks, or plaques with their
names on them to help finance a prol-
ect.
3. Have:a tree or bench put in
your park in the deceased's name
Many parks will allo% people to
donate money for benches,, trees oi
plants and will include a memory
plaque at the site. Check with youi
local parks department or historical
society for more-information.;

A.B COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our AIm is or to Equal But Excel
5660 Moncrief Rd.'
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Northside Church Of Christ To Host

Harvester's GospellRevival Meeting


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FLORWDA STAR











L'rf) D rnA-4 r L U K IY A L3('T A 7.PAF


The African American
Collection at the JPL Opens
The African American Collection opened at the Jacksonville
Public Library recently to an overwhelming audience of apprecia-
tive First Coasters. The collection, a wonderful source of data that
highlights the culture and gifts of our people on the First Coast and
the world as a whole is there for us now and the generations that
follow. It is another source that tells of the legacy of our commu-
nity. The collection contains material that gives a snapshot of the
historical, social, civic, religious, economic, and cultural life of our
African American heritage.
The families of the local icons were present for this wonderful
occasion and the speech give by Mrs. Betty Sessions was inform-
ative and breathtakingly inspiring. The music from the Ribault
Senior High School Chorus under the direction of Dr. Eugene
White was emotionally moving. Our souls were truly stitred as
we sang all of the verses of the Negro National Anthem especially
with my favorite verse, the last verse:
"God of our weary years,
God of our silent tears,
Thou who has brought us thus far on the way;
Thou who has by Thy might
Led us into the light,
Keep us forever in the path, we pray.
Lest our feet stray from the places, Our God, where we: met
Thee;
Lest, our hearts drunk with the wine of ith world, we forget
Thee;
Shadowed beneath Tin hand.
May we forever stand.
True to our GOD,
True to our native land".
James Weldon Johiscon
According to the web page information. "This emerging col-
lection contains books, microfilm, microfiche. periodicals, and
more than 1700 subject and biography files. Unique resources in
the collection include photographs. personal papers arid priniar
source materials of notable individuals and organizations in
Jacksonville's African American community. These unique
resources hae been scanned and digitized to increase accessibili-
ty and to presence and extend the lifespan of fragile materials".
And this collection is current with the latest technologN as it is
available in the librarN's Digital Library Collection. However, \ern
wisely the materials ma\ not be checked out and are not available
through Interlibrary Loan.
The library accepts donations of photographs, books, personal
papers and other primary source'.materials that document the
African American experience in Jacksonmille. Florida. Currently
the collections available for \ iewing are the: David H. Dwight Sr.
, Florida Dwight Dural Count. Summer Recreation Program.
Emerson Jones. Nathaniel Glover. New Stanton Newspaper
Clippings and the Charlie Singleton Collections.
This was such a lovely way to spend a Saturday afternoon.
Friendship. fellowship and our wonderful heritage were all there!!

BCC -Sir Football Classic
The Labor Da\ weekend was busy with football activities.
E\en though Bethune-Cookman College lost by one point to
Southern Uni\ersit% we had lots of fun seeing old acquaintances.
meeting and greeting the candidates as the.\ worked the crowed,
eating great food in the Alltel Sky boxes as we said goodbye to
summer. What a blast!!

Don't forget to let us know of our upcoming events. Contact
us at 904 766-8834; E-mail social tIh'TheFloridaStar.com or) ou
may reach me directly at imajolil'aol.com. telephone (904) 285-
9777 or fax (904) 285-7008.

See you in the paper!


.. -.-.--- "
Ms. Elena Jones and daughter Eden, daughter and
granddaughter of the late photographer Emerson
Jones. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Descendants of the late David and Mrs. Florida Cutten
Dwight: Mrs. Charlotte Dwight Stewart, Mrs. Reeda
Wooden Harris with sons Todd and Christopher Harris
and Mrs. Lydia Dwight Wooden. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE
DAVIS)


The Bizots. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


First Lady of Bethel Baptist Institutional Church Mrs.
Estelle McKissick (center) with retired Jacksonville
Public Librarians Ms. Judith Bullock, Mrs. Marsha Dean
Phelts and Ms. Novella Williams. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE


The Walter Whites, relatives of the late photographer
SEmerson Jones. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum Curator Mrs. Lydia
Stewart and The Warner Singletons. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE
DAVIS)


Speaker for the African American Collection Opening
Eyent Mrs. Betty Sessions (second from left) with class-
mate Ben Carter, daughter Ms. Sabrina Sessions and
Mrs. Bobbie Morgan-Jones. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


The Gonzalezes with their daughters joined Mrs. Estelle
McKissick and Jacksonville Public Library Deputy
Administrator Mrs. Carolyn Shehee Williams for this
photo 'op'. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Mrs. Carolyn Shehee Williams (right) with Jacksonvile
,Public Library Staffers. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


gggggg MMAHEL*WWHIMB ',
Mesdames Laura Lee and Sarah Nims Montgomery with
Mrs. Lee's daughter Ms. Novik Lee.
(PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Mesdames Christine Mungin-step-mother and Lydia
Johnson-mother of the late photographer Emerson
Jones along with Zean Clayton the brother of photogra-
pher Jones. (PHOTO BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Taking time from high school class reunion to see the
African American Exhibit were Ms. Agnes Dixon and Dr.


The Owenses. Mrs. Owens is one of the co-authors of
Wearing Purple.


The Alvin Whites.


The Codys. ..,


Dr. Wendell Holmes enjoyed the game with his grand-
daughter Mrs. Kristen Nesmith Akins.


SE;PTEMBE~R 9.2006;


z r n/DnA TA R


n A d,7, A If











LETEMB IDL'D, 0 ---- --STAR


Study Shows Link Between Morbid Obesity, Low IQ In Toddlers


GAINESVILLE, Fla. -- University of Florida researchers
have discovered a link between morbid obesity in toddlers
and lower IQ scores, cognitive delays and brain lesions sim-
ilar to those seen in Alzheimer's disease patients, a new
study shows.
Although the cause of these cognitive impairments is still
unknown, UF researchers suspect the metabolic disturbances
obesity causes could be taking a toll on young brains, which
are still developing and not fully protected, they write in an
article published in the Journal of Pediatrics this month.
"It's well-known that obesity is associated with a number
of other medical problems, such as diabetes, hypertension
and elevated cholesterol," said Dr. Daniel J. Driscoll, a UF
professor of molecular genetics and microbiology in the
College of Medicine and the lead author of the study. "Now,
we're postulating that early-onset morbid obesity and these
metabolic, biochemical problems can also lead to cognitive
impairment."
Researchers compared 18 children and adults with early-
onset morbid obesity, which means they weighed at least 150
percent of their ideal body weight before they were 4, with
19 children and adults with Prader-Willi syndrome, and with
24 of their normal-weight siblings. Researchers chose lean
siblings as a control group "because they share a socioeco-
nomic group and genetic background," Driscoll said.
The links between cognitive impairments and Prader-
Willi syndrome, a genetic disorder that causes people to eat
nonstop and become morbidly obese at a very young age if
not supervised, are well-established. But researchers were
surprised to find that children and adults who had become
obese as toddlers for no known genetic reason fared almost
as poorly on IQ and achievement tests as Prader-Willi
patients. Prader-Willi patients had an average IQ of, 63 and
patients with early-onset morbid obesity had an average of
78.
The control group of siblings had an average IQ of 106,
which falls within the range of what is considered normal
intelligence.
"It was surprising to find that they had an average iQ
score of 78, whereas their control siblings were 106,"
Driscoll said. "We feel this may be another complication of
obesity that may not be reversible, so it's very important to
watch what children eat even from a very young age. It's not
just setting them up for. problems later on, it could affect
their learning potential now."
While performing head MRI scans of subjects,
researchers also discovered white-matter lesions on the
brains of many of the Prader-Willi and early-onset morbidly
obese patients. White-matter lesions are typically found on
the brains of adults who have developed Alzheimer's disease
or in children with untreated phenylketonuria, the
researchers wrote. These lesions could be affecting food-
seeking centers of the brain, causing the children to feelhun-
grier. But they are most likely a result of metabolic changes
that damage the young, developing brain. Driscoll said.
More studies are needed to understand what is causing
these cognitive impairments, said Dr. Merlin Butler, a pro-
Bethune-Cookman College
Selected As One Of The Top 200
Creative Colleges In The Nation
A new book, "Creative Colleges: A Guide for Student
Actors. Artists. Dancers. Musicians and Writers" has named
Bethune-Cookman College as one of the top 200 Colleges in
the nation for creative students. This guide is aimed at col-
lege-bound creative students and gives them the information
and resources necessary to pick the right program.
The author meticulously researched programs from
across the country and ultimately selected 200 art. drama.
dance, music and creative writing programs in arts conserva-
tories. liberal arts colleges and universities to recommend to
potential students. Bethune-Cookman College's exceptional.
Music Program was the bases of the institution's selection.
"Dating back to our founding history, the performing arts
at Bethune-Cookman' College has attracted some of our
country's finest aspiring musicians, states Bethune-
Cookman College President. Dr. Trudie Kibbe Reed. We are
pleased to have received this recognition for what we know
is one of the most highly regarded and most comprehensive
music programs in the Southeastern United States". The
author. Elaina Loveland, is a former editor of the NACAC'
Journal of College Admission and holds a master's degree in
English and has taught both college-level English and dance
to children in the Washington. DC, area.,
She is an active member of the National Dance Education
Organization and lives ui Alexandria, Virginia. Offering
. Bachelor of Arts Degrees in Music Education and in
. Performance, as well as a Bachelor of Music Technology,
, Bethune-Cookman' College's Music Program is highly laud-
: ed nationwide. Complemented by a strong music technolo-
gy initiative, the program offers students'the opportunity to
study with faculty who are national and international per-
forming artists and scholars.
More than 600 of the College's almost 3,000 students are
involved in the music program and its fifteen performing
ensembles including,the renowned Concert Chorale which
tours nationwide each year under the 'direction of Dr.
Rebecca Steele, the Marching Wildcats, Band Master and
Conductor Donavon Wells' 325 member Marching Band


fessor of pediatrics at the University of Missouri and chief of
genetics and molecular medicine at Children's Mercy
Hospital and Clinics.
"This could be a really significant observation," Butler
said. "It's an interesting concept. It's a whole new area of
investigation." The findings are preliminary and additional
studies are planned, Driscoll said. Dr. Jennifer Miller, a UF
assistant professor of pediatric endocrinology and the first
author of the study, and other researchers from UF, All
Children's Hospital in St. Petersburg, Fla., and Baylor
College of Medicine also took part in the research.
Although there is no known genetic cause for early-onset
morbid obesity, Driscoll said there are likely genetic and
hormonal factors at play. that researchers have yet to discov-


er, particularly since these children are becoming obese at a
time when their parents still control what they eat. The
researchers studied several sets of fraternal twins where one
twin was lean and the other morbidly obese, yet their parents
reported that each ate the same amount of food. In one case,
the obese child actually ate less, Driscoll said.
Driscoll is also careful to point out that adults or children
who become obese later in childhood are not at-risk for these
cognitive impairments because their brains are sufficiently
developed to fend off damage from obesity."We're all mind-
ful that this is an obese society," he said. "We all need to be
more careful with respect to what we eat, but in particular,'
that's very important for children under 4."


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which was featured in the movie Drumline and in the launch
commercial for the 2006 Cadillac ETS, and finally the Jazz
Band under the direction of Associate Vice President Hiram
Powell which recently returned from a successful European
. appearance. :


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may in tj


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


CrlT)vvfoER 9 06nnI









5.flE 11- h I I 4 KILI


Hispanic Buying Former Philadelphia Mayor

Power To Exceed


African Americans Among 60 Prize Winners


The economic clout of Hispanics in the U.S. -- measured s
at just under $800 billion for 2006 -- is projected to exceed *... .
that of African-Americans by 2007, according to a report on ; '
minority buying power released this month by the Selig
Center for Economic Growth at the University of Georgia's .
Terry College of Business. Hispanics actually surpassed
blacks as the nation's largest minority group five years ago,"
based on population. However, in terms of spending power,
2007 will mark the first year that Hispanics control more dis-
posable personal income than any other U.S. minority group. ..
Hispanic buying power is expected to rocket more than W. Wilson Goode
450 percent from 1990 to ?011, while non-Hispanic buying NEW YORK Former
power is growing closer o a rate of 176 percent over the Philadelphia Mayor W.
same period. "The economic clout of Hispanics has risen Wilson Goode and the father
from $212 billion in 1990, when I first started doing this of slain journalist Daniel
study, to $798 billion this year and I expect it to be almost Pearl ari among the inaugu-
$1.2 trillion five years from now," said Jeff Humphreys, ral winners of $100,0000
director of the Selig Center. prizes being awarded
Humphreys notes that in the majority of states, the Tuesday to Americans over
African-American market willcontinue to be much larger Tuesday o Americans oative
African-American market will 60 who devised'innovative
than the Hispanic market. This reflects the fact that's t h
Hispanics are much more geographically concentrated than problems.
problems.
non-Hispanics or African Americans. "For example, udea Pear 70 of L
Judea Pearl, 70, of Los
California alone accounts for 27 percent of all Hispanic buy- Angeles, won one of the five
ing power in the U.S.," says Humphreys. Purposes Prizesin prtner-
The Selig Center's. annual report includes state-by-state ship with Akbar Ahmed, 63,
projections of buying power for the nation's three most pop- of Washington.
ulous racial groups, as well as Hispanics, who are catego- The two professors, from
rized by the U.S. Census as an ethnic minority and not a UCLA and American
racial minority. Buying power, also referred to as disposable University. teamed up after
income, is the total personal income available for spending 1Val Street Journal reporter
on goods and services after taxes. Daniel Pearlwas killed b
The remarkable gains in Hispanic buying power are ter sts and hae aki ledl
largely explained by immigration and population growthb. tion" ide to lead discus-
nation\mide to lead discus-
Humphreys said. Between 1990 and 2011. the beginning and ns el s tlean
ending boundaries of the study. Hispanic population is s and Jeoilsh-Miuslim ue)der-
expected to increase 126.4 percent, compared with 15.4 per- standing.
cent for the nation's non-Hispanic population. Better Goode, 68, has served
employment opportunities and higher business ownership since 2000 as director of
are the other driving forces boosting the Hispanic consumer Amachi a nonprofit helping
market: The number of Hispanic-owned businesses grew by h p i
31 percent between 1997 and 2002, Humphrevs said, which p .
or on parole. He rallied pas-
is triple the 10 percent rate of growth for all U.S. businesses. o n parle ie as
tors in black communities to
Wal-Mart To Tailorencourage their congregants
Wal-Mart To tailor ^Z:^
ST, to be mentors: more than
240 programs in 48 states
Store To Customners are now affiliated with or
,. '.. i ,inspired by Amachi. and
mentors have helped 30.000
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. will retool its 3.256 U.S. stores over children.
two years to give them a more customized mix of goods and The Purposes Prizes
layout for six key groups of customers, including Hispanics. were initiated this year by
African-Americans and affluent shoppers, the executive in Ciic Ventures, a California-
charge of Wal-Mart's U.S. operations said Thursday. based think tank, and drew
The move is the latest strategy twist for the world's 1,200 applicants.
largest retailer as it struggles to revive growth rates that "It's conventional wis-
have fallen behind smaller rivals such as Target Corp. and dom that young people drive
after the company's first quarterly drop in profits in a entrepreneurialism and
decade. innovation, but the Purpose
The approach, called segmentation, follows months of Prize winners turn that out-
new initiatives from Wal-Mart to make sure each store is bet- notion on its head
dated notion on its head,"
ter tailored to its locale and to lure more affluent shoppers, said harc Freedman,
Swho may come to Wal-Mart for groceries and basics but skip founder and president of
the company's more profitable aisles like apparel and elec- Civic Ventures. "Today's
tronics. boomers and older
Eduardo Castro-Wright. president and chief executive of Americans are an extraordi-
Wal-Nlart U.S., said stores will get a more specific mix of First Online Library
products and layout to appeal to one of the six target groups For African-American
-- based on what market research showed was the best P ical
approach for that location.
"Driving customer relevancy will drive growth." Castro- Is Launched
Wright said in a Webcast of a presentation to financial ana- WASHINGTON--The
lysts. first virtual and most com-
The target groups identified by Wal-MNart's market prehensive library on the
researchers are Hispanics, African Americans, "empty- political history and legisla-
nesters/boomers," affluent, suburban and rural shoppers, tire legacy of African-
according to Castro-Wright's slide presentation. Americans in the shaping of
But he said the approach will not require changing more the nation's democracy was
than a small part -- about 3.000 -- ofthe roughly 200,000 unveiled during the Annual
items sold by a typical Supercenter. the retailer's largest Legislative Conference of
stores that combine merchandise with a full grocery sec- the Congressional Black
; tion.; Caucus Foundation (CBCF).
And each demographic category w ill include hundreds of. Called Avoice,' or
stores, so Wal-Mart will not be sacrificing the economies of African-American Voices in
scale that have allowed it to offer low prices. Castro-Wright Congress, www.avoiceon-
said. line.org, is the product of a
"At the end of the timeline, anywhere from 18 to 24 .collaborative ,partnership
months, we will have all of this implemented across the among CBCF, The
chain." he said. He did not specify a starting point for that University of Texas at
timeline. ; Austin. Howard University
For now, Wal-Mart is testing the approach in 20 to 40 and Dell (NASDAQ:DELL-
stores. News). The online educa-
In Houston, one store is adopting a Hispanic identity, in tional portal provides a cen-
lpart by offering more Hispanic grocery products, a fresh- tral source of information
from-scratch bakery and selling 300 to 500 breakfast tacos a about historical and contem-
day. porary African-American
The results relative to other Houston Supercenters policy issues important to
include sales per square foot that are 7.6 percent higher and many Americans, and of
a higher gross margin, which means more profits per item particular interest to
s sold. researchers, educators and
-' students. -


nary pool of social and
human capital that-- with the
right investment -- could
yield unprecedented returns
for society."
The other winners,
selected by 21 jurors from
business, politics, journal-
ism, the arts and the .non-
profit sector, are:
Conchy Bretos, 61, of
Miami. Born in Cuba and
sent to America when
Fidel Castro came to power,
Bretos lived in a Nebraska
orphanage for three years
before reuniting with her
parents. While serving as.
Florida's secretary for aging,
she was struck by the yearn-
ing of many poor, older
adults to avoid nursing
homes. She became the
force behind the nation's
first public housing project -
- the Helen Sawyer building
in Miami to bring assist-:
ed-livingi services to low-
income adults \0ho need


help to stay in their homes.
She now runs a consulting
company that has helped 40
public housing projects in a
dozen states bring assisted-
living services to residents.
Charles Dey, 75, of
Lyme, Conn. At 64, after a
career in education, Dey cre-
ated Start on Success, a
National Organization on
Disability program provid-
ing paid internships and
workplace mentors to pre-
dominantly minority high
school students with physi-
cal, mental and emotional
disabilities. More than 1,500
students have had intern-
ships at universities, hospi-
tals and businesses in five
cities; 85 percent have gone
on to full-time jobs or fur-
ther education.
Marilyn Gaston, 67 and
Gayle Porter, 60, of
Bethesda, Md. With
African-American women
suffering disproportionately


from serious health prob-
lems, Gaston, a doctor, and
Porter, a psychologist, dedi-
cated themselves to lower-
ing the rate of preventable
deaths. They created Prime
Time Sister Circles, part
support group and part
health course on exercise,
nutrition and stress.
The top 70 prize appli-
cants were invited to partici-
pate in a three-day
Innovation Summit starting
Thursday at Stanford
University, where they will
be able to confer with ven-
ture philanthropists.
The five prize winners
and 10 finalists also can
apply for financial support'
from Civic Ventures' new
million-dollar Fund for
Innovation. Two founda-
tions, The Atlantic
Philanthropies and The John
Templeton Foundation, pro-
vided money for this new
fund and for the prizes


CELEBRATING 140 YEARS OF SERVICE


EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE FOUNDERS' DAY 006


OCTOBER 6'M @ 11 :0 A.M.

FOUNDERS' DAT PROGRAM

MILNE ADITORIM EWC C CAMPUS 16;8 KINGS ROAD

( GE.T SPAKF.A.gR- TORM.NATORS FNATO FW(: rT \irA \ mS. RF' HOUF.NT)OR
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Contest continued from A-1


the need to participate. Here she and her husband were about to bring a life into
the world and continue to live in Jacksonville. Therefore, she felt she had an obli-
gation to lend her opinion and ideas. Below is Shontrell's winning essay.

Jacksonville's Climbing Murder Rate:

The real Problem And Solutions

Jacksonville, as we continue conjuring up more excuses for pulling triggers, we
are allowing our city's murder and homicide rates to skyrocket. The real working
solutions lie within the same community that is the culprit of the problem. Sadly,
we have allowed ourselves to become a poorly educated people who become unfit
parents and create divided homes. We succumb to peer pressure as juveniles and
fail to cultivate leadership skills as adults. Racism still exists even where Equal
Opportunity Employment signs hang, but we lack the proper etiquette and skills to
qualify for job opportunities and turn to illegal activities. The con games we run
and the drugs that we sell are further destroying families, friendships and self. We
then become jealous of those who have made it out of the struggle, use our poor
upbringing as a crutch and are so consumed with self hatred that we quickly find a
way to sabotage the success of others. We blame law enforcement when we are cre-
ating more homicide scenes for them to investigate than they can handle.
We have to take responsibility for raising our children by becoming involved
with their education which includes meeting their teachers and friends, helping with
homework and taking an interest in their activities. We need to communicate with
family and friends, support and encourage one another to prevent further break up
of homes. Stop choosing to associate with those who are helping us carry our cas-
kets to the grave. Congratulate others on their accomplishments to overcome jeal-
ousy and follow their examples. Then we will attain that status of a proud, rich and
hard-working community that we once were known as. The problem, the solution,
is us.

Shontrel Renee Hester

Arrested continued from A-1

,to murder. \
Even though Mitchell did not actually shot Wilson, JSO said he is being charged
with the murder because he was involved in an incident that led to the murder.
The case is still being investigated.
Cookie Jar continued from A-1

show such in writing and on record.
SThe writer was able to place more than one claim that provided ALE because of
the damage he experienced. Each case was handled in the same manner.

Voting continued from A-1

they discovered that only the touch screen was available.
When the leaders met with the Supervisor of Elections, Jerry Holland, he was
very apologetic about ihe error made by the staff person, who herself was African
S American. And because she is African American, many found it difficult to believe
she inverted the number of ballots for precincts.
S Mr. Isaiah Rumlin, president of the NAACP, Senator Tony Hill and other leaders
Smet with Mr. Holland Wednesday afternoon, including representatives from the
S People For The American Way. It has been reported that a lawsuit may be filed
S'because of this error.
Holland did agree that it would be in the best interest of all for state and federal
officials to become involved ini checking and monitoring the voting system'tomake
sure all is in order before the November elections.


Gay-Davis continued from A-1
Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., where she served as treasur-
er and Chairman of Ebony Fashion Fair for over 10 years. She served in many other
capacities in her sorority. She was a member of the Florida A&M University
Alumni Association, J.R. E. Lee Chapter and a chaplain of Les Finesses Bridge
Club.
Mrs. Gay-Davis was a graduate of Matthew w. Gilbert High School, Florida
A&M University, and the University of Buffalo at New York. She worked for the
Duval County Public Schools for over 32 years in many capacities, an educator,
administrator, and Supervisor of External Funding before she retired in 1994.
Her philosophy in life was to put God first, then live each day so that you will
neither'be afraid of tomorrow nor ashamed of yesterday. She was a God fearing
lady and joyously exhibited the love of Jesus through committed service to her
beloved church, Tabernacle Baptist Institutional Church, where she served as Clerk,
Director of Christmas and easter programs and in many other capacities.
This is how her family and friends saw her: Her life was God; she served Him
faithfully and whole heartedly. Her life was church; she loved and supported it. Her
life was family oriented: she loved, encouraged, and willingly sacrificed for them.
Her life was duty and she performed it. Her life afforded her the opportunity to
travel and she die it time and time again, Europe, Asia, Africa, South america, and
all of the 50 states of the United States.
Mrs. Gay-Davis is survived by a son, Dale E. Gay and his fiance, Linda Smith,
Richmond, VA; a special great-grand nephew, Omari Nair; two sisters, Elnora G.
Atkins and Dr. Joyce G. Holzendorf; one step-daughter, Karen Myers; one niece,
Sandre Atkins Howard (Terry), Riverdale,,GA; two nephews, Sidney A. Atkins,
Waldorf, Maryland and Steven E. Atkins (Teressa), Gaithersbury, Maryland; grand-
nieces, Shantrell Pittmon, Jasmine Howard and Simone Howard (Riverdale, GA);
other nieces,.nephews, cousins and many friends.
Her family will receive friends on Tuesday, September 12, from 5:00-6:00 p.m.
and her sorority, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. will perform Rituals from 6:00-
7:00 p.m. at Alphonso West Mortuary, Inc., 4409 Soutel Dr. Funeral services will
be held Wednesday, September 13, 2006, 11:00 a.m. at Tabernacle Baptist
Institutional Church, 903 E. Union St., Rev. Michael C. Edwards, Pastor.


-t

-I


Deadline for Ads:




Tuesday @ 5 p.m.




Call: (904) 766-8834


SSub Bids Requested For .

Jacksonville Port Authority
Dames Point Container Terminal Project 1
S Dames Point Marine Terminal

Bid Date: September 20, 2006
Manson Construction Co. an equal opportunity employer requests
bids from all interested
Subcontractors and suppliers including JACKSONVILLE\SMALL
AND EMERGING BUSINESS ENTERPRISE (JSEB) qualified firms.-


DOWN TO BUSINESS

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'it:view ~IJi1U~ir imng-J"Dm-Infregoiuy and eb,
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FEATiURE STORY: At Home With Gregory and Debr,
Mbrrison.
INSIDE
SrN B4
-FLORIDA-"STAR- ON B4

^" ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -- -- -- 1JII.I.1I--BBIIH~ II~i






Page B-2/September 9, 2006 The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION

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At Home




With Gregory And Debra Morrison By MarshaDeanPhelts
At Home Photographs
By Michael R. Phelts
As the sweltering summer breezes begin tapering into the trade winds of fall The Florida Star is privileged to take our readers on a grand,tour
to the seaside home of Gregory and'Debra Morrison. The Morrison home is the newest addition on American Beach.
Growing upon the East Coast and loving it the Morrisons
I I wanted a home at the beach. Gregory's summer beach ventures
I were on Atlantic Beach (a former Black beach) and Myrtle
-. Beach in South Carolina. Going to the Jersey Shore and
Atlantic City in New Jersey was a summer beach family ritual
1 for Debra.
The Morrisons are dual residents of Duluth, Georgia and
American Beach. Gregory Morrison is Vice President and
Chief Information Officer for Cox Enterprises, one of the lead-
ing media companies in the nation. He is responsible for tech-
nology planning for all corporate operations. Debra Morrison
is a manager for IBM Corporation, Inc. and i a board member
of IBM's Community Council. 'She facilitates global staffing
for commercial accounts in the countries of India, Brazil and
China. One of the perks in heir job is that she works from home
whether from her computer station in Duluth or from her com-
puter station on American Beach where she watches dolphiis
swinmiing at sea or gopher tortoises foraging on the landscape.
She also -works with the Atlanta Symphony and the Alliance
., .. ..- _. .- .. Children Theatre.
Debra Morrison Gregory Morrison Location, Location, Location
\Vhen the Morrisons moved to Jacksonville in the 1990s
their friends Tony and Janice Nelson introduced them to the
,, "".American Beach community. Coming to American Beach
for their first time the Morrisons fell head over heels in love
with the beach. Their hearts were arrested by all that they
would see, hear, touch, taste and feel while hanging out with
the Nelson family on this Historic African American Beach.
Gregory was excited about the possibilities of living at
A.American Beach and aggressively sought property for sale.
Before finding a lot on American Beach the T\Iorrisons had
looked for ocean front properties around Destin in the
Panhandle of the state, Fripp Island in South Carolina and
-. St. Augustine Beach. The deciding factor in building on
American Beach had to be because their friends Cynthia
and Ron Austin, Barbara and Carlton Jones, Janice and
Tony Nelson and Wanda and Floyd Willis were already
enjoying life at this quaint seaside enclave.

Turtle Dream

Finding a parcel for sale was not easy and neither was getting the building permit. Approval from the Environmental Protection Agency was
one of the most challenging aspects of the building process. After clearing construction hurdles. it wasn't long before their magnificent house began
going up, one steel reinforced concrete beam at a time. By the spring of 2004 it was all systems go for the lot had been prepared. No less than 24
reinforced steel beams that would withstand the 500-year storm that washes away 12 feet of soil were drilled 40 feet below the surface. To sup-
port the home' foundation the same technique used for construction of a multistory parking garage was engineered.
Turtle Dreamcontinued on B-5\


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


Page B-4/SEPTEMBER 9, 2006








The Florida Star/SPECIAL AT HOME EDITION


Turtle Dream

Continued From B-4


Portion of a third level bedroom.


King size mahogany sleigh bed and matching night stands bring out the ele-
gance of bedroom.;


:-stinging nettle leaves, black berry leaves, bracken ferns,
prickly pear cactus, and golden rod plants that surround
Turtle Dream. Seaward of their home an active nest of
protected sea turtle eggs are incubating outside the front
door.
It is evident that a turtle theme is carried out in
grand style from each room of the tri level home. In the
entrance corridor brass turtle serves as the base for the
lamp on the console table. A life size sea turtle occu-
pies a space on the platform between the first and sec-
ond level of the open riser staircase. The red oak wood
for the staircase came from upstate New York; the spin-
dles along the staircase are clear acrylic. With the
exception of the staircase and one bedroom all of the
floors are of porcelain tiles. The legs of tables and
dressers are intricate carvings of turtles. Polished stone
turtles adorn tops of tables and walls. Each bedroom
has California style closets that allow more freestand-
ing space in the room. In addition to appliances the
laundry room has a large rack for folding cloths.

Home.Sweet Home


Once development of their beach home was under-
way gopher tortoises were discovered nesting on the
property. The Environmental Protection Agency halted
construction for four months while the turtles and their
tunnels were relocated nearby.
The Morrisons appropriately named their home built
in a gopher tortoise patch "Turtle Dream". All size turtles
are seen throughout the day nibbling on tasty morsels of
domestic plants and other natural vegetation such as

.-- -


As Gregory designed the American Beach home, a
few traditional features of their Atlanta home are apparent. Decorative crown molding sets off the framed trim for the recessed tray ceilings. The
classical char-rail wainscoting design of the lower white walls further enhances the deep roseate colored walls in the formal dining room. The beach
home \hile filled with natural light that filters through silhouette blinds and French doors has elements of Georgian architecture. Amazingly arch-
es and columns painted white adapt quite well with the seashells, sea.oats and sand on the shore. An uninterrupted magnificent view of the ocean
is seen from every room. This splendid home has a relaxing, tropical atmosphere. The universal welcoming symbol of the pineapple is subtly fea-
tured throughout the interior.


Home Sweet Home continued on B-6


Page 13-5/September 9, 2006




- a a a a -


Page B-6/Spetember 9, 2006


The Florida Star/ AT HOME EDITION


s Home Sweet Home


Continued From B-5
,-, -f^- :^..


Arches leading to gourmet kitchen provide easy access to comfort station..


Partial view from gourmet kitchen/sunroom. Pineapple chandelier represents
universal sign of welcome.


Wood furnishings in formal dining room show intricate carvings of tropical
foliage.


Three storied opened Riser Red Oak stained cases
with acrylic spindles are an aesthetic feature of the
home. -
The beauty of the gourmet kitchen with polished
granite counters; pull out shelves, an enormous walk in
pantry and top of the line institution appliances makes
cooking more of a joy rather than a chore. For conven-
ience a veggie sink has been installed in the island. The
kick space under the island provides even more cabinet
room. Cookie and baking sheets are stored vertically in a
specially designed cabinet.
Debra's favorite location in their beach house is the
sunroom off from the kitchen. A wrap around built in
bench under the windows that seat eight runs along the
east and south walls. The spaces underneath serve as
storage cabinets. On the west side of the sunroom indi-
vidual stools can be used at the breakfast counter or the
table. This is the spot where the family savors morning
coffee while watching a school of dolphins put on their
routine romp off shore.

Family, Friends and Fun

The Morrisons are parents of three. Their daughter
recently graduated from Florida State University and
their twin sons attend Georgia Southwestern. Though
their children enjoy time spent here, the quietness of
American Beach and Amelia Island leave a lot to be
desired as far as entertainment and places to go are con-
cerned.
Family, Friends and Fun continued on B-7






The Florida Star/AT HOME EDITION Page B-7/September 9, 2006



Family, Friends and Fun

(Continued from B-6)









Scholarship is an avid golfer. -


















u enta blinds of Debra's IBM At Home Office.A
S Coast. Healso enjoys gardening. A..ine collector, Gregoryis able to procure his fine wines
S from a black owned wiery in the Anderson Valley area of California. The Sterlings fa




l y g who own the winery, prefer the "Small quantity, high quality" style ofgwineraking. Their
---- Ii- r,





















Gregory is active wvith the Jacksonville Boule Chapter. He also works with'a number of
S. non-profit organizations in Atlanta which include Clark Atlanta University, the United Way
of Metro Atlanta, and Techbridge. Techbridge is an Atlanta-based organization that puts
technology know-how in the hands of nonprofits in order that they may better serve the
community.
SunroomThe Morrison family loves traveling and is planning their next vacation to Alaska for an
Grexploration where they will see pods of giant humpback whales and the beautiful crystal gla-
South Carolina State on a golf
!" ;!' d' : scholarship is an avid golfer.
"Hanhe hastmoeg courses and annu A south western view of NaNa through plantation












ciers close-up.

Gourmet Gourmet
Debra is proficient in the kitchen as she is inds the comforts of Debra'sher At Home IBM Office.
,i_., The yoa ugest girl of six siblings, (four) girls and (two) boys, Debra learned to cook byines
from a blwatching her mother and grndmothe Ander It was not her task to do the cooking while growing f
"lyup, but onc e wie began her family she readily put into practicty te virtual cooking lessons
Sw that she learned through observation.
SNo matter where they call home the Morricudsons both enjoy ent Univertaining family and
D s ofice s f o s m s of apirti offends Debra is an accomplished culinary artist. She anta-based Gregorare members of at puts
Progressive Dinner Club thehandets ofquart erly the courses rotat throughout the evening from
"community.,
SW.. -The Morrison family loves traveling and is planning their next-vacation to Alaska for an
exploration where they will see pods of giant humpback whales and the beautiful crystal gla-







one home to another. Of the group Debra says, "It's a great way to fiientertain at home kitcand en a great meal with friends. One of the rules we've
implemented is that 95% of your course must be home-made"siblings (four) girlsand (two) boys, Debra learned tocook by
Watching her mother and grandmother It was not her task to do the cooking while growing
up, but once she began her family she readily put into practice the virtual cooking lessons
that she learned through observation.on
No matter where they call home. the Morrisons both .enjoy. entertaining family and
Debra's office shelf offers moments of aspiration., friends. Debra is an accomplished culinary artist. She and Gregory-are members of a
Progressive Dinner Club that meets quarterly the courses rotate throughout the evening from
one home to ainther. Of the group Debra says, "It's a great way to entertain at home and enjoy a great meal with friends. One Of the rules we've
, implemented is that 95%.of your course must-be home-made"
Mother continued on B-8








Gourmet Gourmet

(Continued From B-7)
Imagine sharing an evening with eight dear friends in the comfort of each
couple's home and serving.one course. The wine list like the dinner menu is
impressive and manageable when you are responsible for one course. This
menu is posted to serve as a guide to The Florida Star Readers desiring to try
an Epicurean dining -adventure with friends.
Progressive Dinner Menu
Saturday, January 14, 2006 .
Duluth, Georgia

First Course
Southwestern Chicken Ring
Shrimp, and Artichoke Bruschetta

Beverage/Wine selections
Cabernet Sauvignon ,

Second & Third Courses
Tomato Bisque w/lump crab
Mixed Greens with Strawberries,
Candied Walnut and Raspberry Vinaigrette

Beverage/Wine selections
2002 Gaylord Chardonnay Reserve
Shiraz


Fourth Course
Chicken Cacciatore over Angel Hair Pasta
Roasted Cornish Hens served with Rice Pilaf
Medley of Vegetables
(green beans, corn, collard greens)
Grilled Asparagus, Zucchini and Onions

Beverage/Wine selections
Conundrum Sauvignon Blanc
2000 Silver Oak Cabernet


Fifth Course
Lemon Curd Fruit Tart
S. Chocolate Tart
Cheese Course
(Leerdanmmer.NMirabot Walnuts.Maple Smoked Cheddar.Grert Hill Blue

Wine & Cordial Selections
2003 Esterlina Zinfandel
S 1985 Renaissance \\wite Riesling
Churchill's Tawny Porto
2000 Domaine La Soumade Dessert WiAe
Coffee and Tea


The Morrisons comfortably host eight to twelve guests at a sit down din-
ner and have entertained at least 100 for their annual Christmas Party in
4-Duiluth. Debra delights in her culinary capabilities and with pride prepares a
range of delicious horsd'oeuvres herself. For this extravaganza Debra person-
ally makes 350 crab balls using her special recipe and only lump crabmeat.
Outdoors, Gregory fries the turkeys and grills flanks of marinade ginger
salmon.
For the Christmas party they hire a chef who arranges and displays the del-
icacies and man the pasta station where individual'orders are placed. All of
the sauces for the pasta are homemade. Debra is a gourmet cook. She has
served exotic foods such as ostrich steaks and buffalo but abhors the thought
of cooking sea turtle steaks or a pot of gopher tortoise stew though both land
and sea turtles crawl to her door steps.
Of course in today's environmental conscious society eating these protected


species is against the law, but native
and long time American Beach peo-
ple think nothing of "looking a gift
horse in the mouth" and will cook
turtle from land or sea when the
opportunity is available.
) Debra and Gregoiy Morrison
have developed a passion for the
rich American Beach history. The
Morrisons are very interested in
preserving the legacy of the com-
munity. It is important for them to
not just own property for invest-
ment purposes but to develop the


property to help build the communi-
ty and contribute to its improve-


ment. The Morrison's welcoming
Both are experts in technology monogram
and enjoy sharing their talents with others. A major contribution
to the community is the web site that Debra created. Current infor-
mation, history and pictures can be instantly located by visiting the
American Beach web site -at: historicamericanbeach.com.
The Morrisons and other African American. families who invest
in American Beach are significant in preserving the cultural lega-
cy founded by A. L. Lewis and the visionaries of the Afro-
American Life Insurance Company in 1935. Taking readers of The
Florida Star on a virtual tour of "Turtle Dream" with the Morrison
family has been a privilege.


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


---zZz
b:;J
-----~





j '


-Page B-8/September 9, 2006






aEFIL.EmffC- L Y, zluuo


Sheriff John H. Rutherford Presents Meritorious Awards


During Ceremony; The Florida Star Receives Two Awards


The Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office held an
:award ceremony recently to
recognize JSO staff mem-
bers, citizens, and public
servants for meritorioius
service.
The ceremony was held
on August 31 in the Patrol
Assembly Hall at JSO head-
quarters.
Duval County Sheriff
John Rutherford presented
the awards.
The Florida Star
Publisher/Editor Clara
Frances McLaughlin and
News Editor Ron Williams,
Sr. received JSO's Eagle
Award for excellent cov-
ereage of la\i enforcement.
(ALL PHOTOS
BY FM POWELL)


From left are The Florida Star's Clara Frances McLaughlin, Sheriff Rutherford, and
Florida Star Account Executive Dan Evans accepting the award for Ron Williams, Sr.


Terica Fullwood (right) receives an award from Sheriff
Rutherford for outstanding services as a Clerical
Support Aide Three.


A.M. Ahmed-Jefferson (right) is recognized for 20 years
of dedicated loyalty to the Office of The Sheriff.


An Eagle Award was presented to Bryon Kelly for appre-
ciation of his contribution and outstanding support of the
Police Athletic League of Jacksonville.

THE FLORIDA STAR
IS YOUR SOURCE
OF LOCAL NEWS
AND
INFORMATION


SUBSCRIBE
TODAY!
CALL 9041766-8834


A City of Jacksonville employee (right) accepts an
award on behalf of Richard McKissick for meritorius
service rendered to the Ofice of Sheriff and to citizens of
Jacksonville.


HAPPY
BIR THDA Y
"BRO"


Samuel Isaiah Walker
September 3, 1944-June 30, 2006
Love and Miss You,
Your Sister, Norma


(7o C;f~ly i,3~2;s~. eu. S ta3v' lere:~.


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PAGE C-1


FnRIDnA STA R


c'unvII 7fRD n 0n M


. .. ..
-~=iIN









PAGE C-2 ISEvPTEBE 9,20


ICRIE S CORNER


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

Dear Deanna
Over the years I have built a reputation as a strong, inde-
pendent woman. Now that I'm older I want to date, settle
down and get married. However the men I meet are weak,
have financial problems and don't want to commit to me. I
go on dates but when these men see that I'm on their level,
they become intimidated and can't deal with me. Do I need
to lower myself to their level because I don't know what
else to do.


Teresa


Columbia, SC


Dear Teresa:
You need to get over yourself because seriously, you're not all that. You seem to
have a complex that comes across as rude and arrogant instead of strong and confi-
dent. There's a possibility the men you meet are fine but your superior attitude caus-
es you to miss the essence of a man's character. Stop being so high and mighty and
learn to focus on the man's qualities and get to know him before passing judgment
which causes your many lonely nights.

Dear Deanna!
My sister buys clothing that is too adult for her high school daughter. My niece is
developed and can pass for an older woman. Her wardrobe of mini-skirts, reveal-
ing tops and high heels is too much for me to handle. Her mother and I argue
because she wants her daughter to be feminine and up-to-date with fashion but I feel
she looks like a hoochie half of the time and men may disrespect her. Am I wrong
to have a talk with my niece or do I leave things alone?


Concerned Aunt


Indianapolis, IN


The Community Oriented Police Services (COPS) pro-
gram is one of the most important in our nation's fight
against crime. Simply put, it makes sense to have more
police on the streets of dangerous neighborhoods, which is
what COPS grants provide. Across the state of Florida this
year. we have witnessed a sharp spike in crime, especially
in violent crimes, such as homicide. This year Jacksonville
has endured the highest homicide rate in the state, with
more murders than Miami, Orlando and Tampa combined.


Moreover, the year 2006 for Orlando has not been much
Sbener, and has proven to be one of the city's deadliest, with
S 37 homicides committed to date. South Florida is not far
wy behind, as Miami-Dade has seen 25 kids under 18 killed by
migulfire within the last 15 months. So in a year when we
i ha e seen crime rates spiking nationwide, it is quite ironic
that the administration would be attempting to wipe out an effective crime fighting tool such
as the COPS program.

In reality, the administration has been trying to zero out COPS funding for the last few
years. In the House passed FY 07 Commerce Justice State appropriations bill, Republicans
slashed funding for local law enforcement assistance grants by nearly 50%. Of the 44 largest
cities, 27 have had to reduce the number of police they put on the 'streets because of funding
cuts. Republicans have also under funded critical law enforcement needs for hiring, training.
and technical assistance, protective equipment and communication equipment.

For every $1 invested in COPS grants, we see a decline of 10 violent crimes and 27 prop-
erty crimes per 100,000 residents, according to the Department of Justice. Fortunately, this
year in the Heuse bill, even though the President was bent-on not funding COPS, COPS fund-
ing ended up increasing by 17% over last year's level. My colleagues and I will certainly be
doing everything within our power to encourage the Senate to maintain this level of finding
for this program, and putting in the necessary money to ensure this program continues-to aid
in the battle to keep our neighborhoods safe.


Dear Concerned Aunt:
It's okay to be a nosy aunt but you may have to remove your nose from your sis-
ters business. This wardrobe issue is a twoway street because your sister is buying
the clothes and obviously your niece is wearing them. They only complaint is from
you which is a true safety concern but is being received as player hating and nag-
ging. The only thing you can do is talk with your niece to ensure she behaves prop-
erly regardless of her attire, hope for the best and keep it moving.

Dear Deanna!
I'm gay and my family has a hard time accepting this. I played by all the rules by
wearing dresses, acting feminine and going along with a role. Now thaiI'm out on
my own and have revealed my sexual preference, my family is going off on me left
and right. They are threatening to kick me out of the family, cursing out my partner
and making my life miserable. I'm out of high school and on my way to college and
could use their support. How do I choose?


Miranda


Dallas, TX


Dear Miranda:
You're fresh out of high school and don't know much about life, family values or
anything else. As a matter of fact. you don't know yourself and if you, read the
Bible, you'll learn about love, life. sex and relationships. Clear your mind and'eval-
uate your goals and life plans and determine if you want peace and success or drama
and negativity. Your choice will be clear as you gain experience and begin.to active-
ly participate in this thing called "Life."

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


SUBMIT YOUR GEORGIA COMMUNITY NEWS ITEMS
FOR AROUND THE AREA
SECTION IN
THE FLORIDA STAR
EMAIL NEWS AND PHOTOGRAPHS TO:
Info@TheFloridaStar.com
Call us:
(904) 766-8834
THE FLORIDA STAR THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE
ft *t


-k, aDeadline for Ads:

Tuesday @ 5 p.m.

SCall: (904) 766-8834


F' :" .


JAS DEANNA: RealnPepleRealAdvic


PROTECT YOURSELF

FREE
SAFE STREETS SEMINAR
DEFENSIVE TACTICS
REFRESHMENTS
TAUGHT BY: GARY BELSON
FRATERNAL ORDER OF POLICE LODGE 65
NASSAU COUNTY, FLORIDA '
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2006
10:00 A.M.
1225 W. BEAVER STREET BEAVER STREET ENTERPRISE CENTER
JACKSONVILLE (corner of Beaver and Blanche)
THE

SFLORIDA STARo

FRONT PORCH SHERWOOD
(904) 766-8834 OR (904) 248-8188


i .


II I

~I I
BIadCredit, SlowIa II






for Pre-Approval!r


SEPTEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


"Ale, 71 Irl Is


p:-i









i: "t






, 2--6---... -L STA PG


Weight Watchers Helps Jax



Woman Restore Self Worth

By Petika Tave

Physical pain and agon\ can onl.
descnbe the \wa I felt after witnessing
mi self wobble across the stage at gradu-
anon. I heard the name. but could not
accept that \was me 23 scars old and 427
pounds
1 That night I cried to myself and I
S-. .n cried out for help lN choices live for
; .v ; m son or die for food.
,' a Joining W\eight watcherss has restored


.k T.v.. N.o I'm completmg the 9.3 nmule Gator
... "River Run It %\as so exciting seeing mi
doctor after a 2 year hiatus. %hen the
nurse weighed me and thought she had
s f ll hthe s wrong file. The pnde I felt tellg her
Shav that I had lost all that weight. w without
,i bypass surgery. \\as immeasurable!
essi Te Through all the joys and pamn. my life
has finally gained a purpose, and Weight
Reaching goal will not be the end of m battle but only the beginning of a neaga to use my story to help inspire
off her new look after enrolling in Weight Watchers. watchers s has gen me hope again.
Weight WVatchers has helped me accom-
plish so much physically, emotionally, and personally. Thanks are hardl. enough' \Withour the strong leaders that I ha\e had. I may
not hale been as successful. Their leadership and support of me through dlifficull tunes has also helped get me back m focus when
times get tough. Weight Watchers has given me a new life and a ne'w perspective and definition of I~img.
Reaching my goal \\-ill not be the end of m battle, but only the beginning ofa ne\v journey. I try to use my story to help insptre
others and show them that despite the odds and the obstacles you may face, you can achieve. Wlule I began my journey for my son,
and my health. I continue my journey so that he and others can be inspired and have faith in themselves. That \whether it is 20, 50.
or 200 pounds they need to lose. they have a real life person to turn to for help when times get tough. I don't want to let them down.
or myself. I enjoy my weight and my new life.


Jacksonville Sheriff's Office



Provides Justice



Coalition With $25,000


Money Taken From The Streets Going


Toward The Victims' Advocate Newspaper

Jackson ille. Fla. September 5. 2006 The Justice Coalition is proud to announce that the Jacksonville Sheriffs Office has pro-
\ided the organization \with S25.000. which will be used to support their Victins' Advocate newspaper. The money provided by the
Jacksonville Sheriffs Office is money that has been confiscated from illegal drug dealing on Jackson% ille's streets.
The money being provided by the Jacksonville Shernffs Office will go to help in the operations of the Justice Coalition's month-
ly paper called The Victims' Ad\ocate. This newspaper is distributed to 35.000 people annually at several locations throughout
Jacksonville. Filled with information regarding victuns, this newspaper posts the pictures of those \\anted by the Jacksonville Shenffs
Office and those who have gone missing from the Jackson\ ille area. Thanks to the help of this paper the Justice Coalition has helped
in the capture of 1.350 individuals and helped in the return of 130 missing people.
"We are proud to be taking this ill-gotten money and putting it to such a useful purpose, such as the Justice Coalition's Victtim
Advocate newspaper," stated Sheriff John Rutherford. "The Justice Coalition assists innocent victims of violent crimes every day,
and they reach out to the commurumt through their newspaper to raise awareness of crime issues and criminals. This helps generate
nps and information, which is very important to us." he said. "We are honored that the Jacksonville Shenfts Office is providing us
with these funds." stated Ann Dugger, the Executive Director for the Justice Coalition. "Our paper is filled with pertinent mforma-
non that is helping in the fight against crnme. We work continuously hand and hand with the JSO and are proud of our working rela-
tionship with then."

JIA Announces New Daily Flights To Pensacola


JACKSONVILLE. Fla.--
Five-plus hours in a gas-guz-
zling car on a hot day or a one-
hour flight in an air-condi-
tioned jet with a cold beverage
and a good book tor maybe
even a nap)? Now you have a
choice. Beginning September
11. Delta Airlines will be


offering the only non-stop
service (every day except
Sunday) from Jacksonville
International Airport to
Pensacola Regional Airport.
"This new flight fills a
niche we've needed for some
time," said Michael Stewart.
Jacksonville Aviation


Authority Director of External
Affairs. "Part of our business
development strategy of better
serving the flying public at
JIA is to continue adding intra-
state flights throughout
Florida."The new service to
Pensacola is the latest addition
of routes connecting JlA and
I


other Flonda cities announced
this year.
Earlier this month
Continental Connection, oper-
ated b) Fort Lauderdale-based
Gulfstream International
Airlines, announced daily air
service from JIA to West Palm
Beach Airport.


COMMUNITY

CAPTIONS
.~lnuiieno iiL cn1 1 iis. Ietlc'lll igs. happennl gs. and cI ininn rin
el'Cris iscidiluled in Ja koni~Ille and the surrI'undting area
FLORIDA BLACK EXPO-Thomas-McCants Media
Inc publisher of the Black Pages LISA. State Farm and
Winn-Dixie will host the 5th annual Florida Black Expo
on September 30. from 11:00 a.m. to 7.00 p.m. at the
Prime Osborn Con\ention Center Florida Black Expo
2006 is an \early event held in Jackson% ille. FL featuring
over 200 exhibitors and attracting more than 20,000 \isi-
tors. The theme this 'ear is "Empowering Women." This
is a family-oriented presentation that exposes the conmmu-
nity to business opportunities and cultural resources This
sear's Florida Black Expo 2006 will include
seminars workshops. a health fair., endorse. national guest
speaker. national recording artists, local entertainment.
youth activities and food vendors For tickets to the
Florida Black Expo call- 1904) 727-7451 or (800) 419-
2417. Ages 5 to 17 and children 5 and under get in free.
Parking is also available at no cost
CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT FOR CHIL-
DREN- The Jacksonville Chapter of the Florida
Association of Mortgage Brokers (FAMB) will hosts its
31st Annual Fundraiser and Charity Golf Outing on
Wednesday, September 20. at Eagle Harbor Golf Club in
Orange Park. Florida. Proceeds of this year's annual
event %\ill be used to assist "daniel." the State of Florida's
oldest organization providing quality services for area
youths and families. Registration for this event will begin
at S:00 a.m. and a shotgun start will begin promptly at 9
a m. Golf and lunch are available. For more information
on registering for the FAM-B Jackson\ ille Chapter's 31st
Annual Fundraiser and Charity Golf Outing, please con-
tact Valerie Saunders at 904-992-0785.
HEART ,WALK- The American Heart Association's
2006 Heart Walk will be held Saturda.y September 9.
Activities 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 I-mile survivor mile. African-Americans are at greater
risk 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-American males
and females have higher death rates from heart disease
and stroke than white males and females. The American
Heart Association's Heart Walk helps fight heart disease
and stroke by raising fmuds to support lifesaving research,
programs and education. It also helps people take the first
steps toward a heart-healthy lifestyle by becoming more
phNysically active. Physical inactivity is a malor modifi-
able risk factor for heart disease and stroke.
LIVING THROUGH GIVING-Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida will present the inaugural Living
Through Gi% ing celebration on Saturday, September 9, at
6:30 p.m. at the Ritz Theatre and LaVilla Museum in
downtown Jacksonville. Keynote speaker \\ill be Connie
Payton. widow of football great Walter Pa-ton. Living
Through Giving is a community-based event supporting
the African American community and recognizing those
members who. through their actions and accomplish-
ments. have enhanced the quality of life throughout the
community.
ANNUAL REUNION CELEBRATION-Plans are
being made for the January 6, 2007 Matthew W. Gilbert
High School 9th Annual Reunion Celebration. Two rep-
resentatives from each class 1952-1970 are asked to
become involved. A meeting will be held every other
Tuesday at 7:00 p.m. at Matnhew W. Gilbert Middle
School. For additional information contact Almeyta J.
Lodi (904) 355-7583 or Vivian W. Williams at (904) 766-
2885.
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 reserva-
tions (ASAP) contact Aundrea McDaniel (McClinton) at
(904) 765-6041, Carolyn Sutton at (904) 764-4291. Janet
Simon at (9040 696-2034, or Carl Porter at (904) 673-
5066.


You Need To Know About Predatory Lending Practices.

If you financed the purchase of your home or Call for a free consultation regarding your

refinanced with NationsCredit Financial Services legal rights.
b GRUNERISTRAHL
Corporation, you may be entitled to compensationATTEYS

from the lender.
AT LAW
Predatory Lending Practices Can Involve:
i Credit insurance on the loan JACKSONVILLE
i Overcharging for credit insurance
i Charging very high interest rates, fees or costs (904) 279-7122


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based

solely upon advertisement. Before you decide, ask us to send you free

written information about our qualifications and experience.
S'A-


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PAGE C-3


FLORIDIA STAR


SEPTEMBER 9,2006r


x





IL J ^'~t .--


The 53rd Annual Gateway Classic!

The 53rd Annual Gateway Classic! Bethume Cookman College Wildcats and
Southern University Jaguar football game in Jacksonville Florida, September 2, 2006

The Davis Luncheon Honoring Dr. Trudie Kibbe Reed, President, Bethune Cookman College with Dr. Oswald P Bronson, President, Edward
Waters College and Former President of Bethune Cookman Retired, Dr. Ralph Slaughter, President of Southern University, Dr. E. A. Jackson,
Chancellor of Southern University, Dr. Robert L. Mitchell, Former President of Edward Waters College and Presiding Elder of the A.M.E.
Church, Dr. Ezekiel Bryant, Former President of North Campus, FCCJ Retired. Host, Dr. Nathaniel L. Davis and Mrs. Vera Davis at the Omni
Hotel, Jacksonville.


& Mrs. Bronson, Dr. Nathaniel Davis, President Trudie Reed and Willie Reed, Mrs. Vera Davis and Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Mitchell.


LISTEN TO IMPACT WITH THE FLORIDA STAR
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 10:00-11:00 P.M.
www.WCGL1360.com on the web or on the air- WCGL-AM-1360
Striving to Make a Difference!


The Carl Youngs.


Dr. & Mrs. Nathaniel Davis.


Mesdames J. Mongal & L. McBride.


Dr. & Mrs. Johnson Akinleye.


IBelow, celebrating Southern's 30-29 win are Rev. and Mrs. Charley Handy, their daugh-
ter Shajuan and husband, Rev. Darryl Edwards with daughters Dashaun and Desre'. Photl.
hu FM Po ll I


SEPTEMBER 9, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PA/GE. F -






C1rPT1~'PvPI7D 0t 9-Y F.1TA


Jag's Top Defenders May Not Play Against Cowboys


The Jacksonville
Jaguars may have to play
Sunday's season opener
against Dallas without
two of their top defend-
ers.
Pro Bowl tackle
Marcus Stroud sprained
his right ankle yesterday
and missed today's prac-
tice. He was hobbling
around the locker room on
crutches and in a protec-
tive boot. Linebacker
Mike Peterson returned to
practice today but says he
won't know how his
injured right knee reacted
to drills until tomorrow.
Stroud and Peterson
are listed as questionable
on the team's injury
report.
Akin Ayodele is look-
ing forward to hitting
Byron Leftwich. Finally..
Ayodele has been chas-
ing Leftwich since the.
quarterback entered the
league in 2003. Problem
was, as teammates on the
Jacksonville Jaguars, the
linebacker wasn't allowed
to pop him.
But now Ayodele plays
for the Dallas Cowboys.
And, in a scheduling
fluke, his first game for
his new' team will be
against his old one, in his
old stadium'.
So.if Ayodele can find
his way into the back-
field, "it's green light!"
Ayodele said, smiling
wide and laughing."Trust
me," Ayodele said, "I'm
going to be getting after
him."


I.1





Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Charles Sharon (17) holds on for a second-half
touchdown over Atlanta Falcons safety Omare Lowe (26) during NFL preseason foot-
l D Al .. ., T d A 2006 AP Ph th Amis),.I
~I..,I. tJd .llI JU~~ uI l ta.a ~ ~ *


ball play at te ueorgiyla uuome in Atiiam i nurse iuay, ug. I, Auuu. \tr r(uoutuojon n Aris
Atlanta Falcons quarterback D.J. Shockley (1) is tied up
S by Jacksonville Jaguars linebacker Jorge Cordova (58),
Woman Suing Kareem Over Fr g during the second half of a preseason football game,
Thursday, Aug. 31, 2006, at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta.
(AP-PhotolJohn Amis)
--'.^ ^ :| daughter, court papers ately available for com- W o o d s 5t
showed mentAccording to the law- ig er th
Diane Broda also filed According to the law-


Kareem Abdul Jabbar


LOS ANGELES A
California woman is suing
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar
claiming the former
National Basketball
Association great improp-,
erli fired her pregnant


Angel Moultair Records

11 Tackles For EWC

In Road Loss


a lawsuit against the law
firm where she worked
for 17 years, claiming she
was fired because she
threatened to sue Abdul-'
Jabbar a former client of
the firm for sacking her
daughter.
Broda, who filed her
lawsuits on ,Tuesday in
Los Angeles Superior
Court, also claims age and
sex discrimination played
a role in her own dis-
missal.
Broda is asking for
unspecified medical and
general damages from the
ex-basketball player and
the law firm.
Deborah Morales.
manager for Abdul-
Jabbar. was not immedi-
ately available for com-
ment. John Gaims. the
law firm partner who is
the focus of her other law-
suit, also was not immedi-


suits, Broda's pregnant
daughter was fired by
Abdul-Jabbar's company,
Ain Jeem Inc, in
December. When Broda
called the company to
warn she would sue, Ain
Jeem officials called her
bosses at the law firm,
according to the court
papers.
Broda Was then fired,
also in December. the
lawsuits state.
In a, 20-year NBA
career Abdul-Jabbar. 59,
won six titles, one with
Milwaukee and five with
the Los Angeles
Lakers.
He earned regular-sea-
son Most Valuable Player
honors six times and
retired in 1989 as the
league's all-time leader in
20 categories, including
scoring.


Straight Victory

NORTON, Mass. Tiger Woods needed only three
holes to make it a fair fight. Before long, it was no con-
test. Woods made two eagles in his first seven holes to
turn a rally into a rout, matching the best final round of
his career with an 8-under 63 to win the Deutsche Bank
Championship on Monday and stretch his PGA Tour
winning streak to five tournaments.
It was the first time 'Woods has won five straight
times in one season, and his two-shot victory over
Vijay Singh gave him seven titles in only 14 tourna-
ments this year. a staggering victory rate of 50 percent.
About the only thing capable of stopping him right now
is the schedule. Woods is taking next week off.
"It's nice when \ou get on a roll like this where
things are just happening." Woods said..
It all happened so quickly on Labor Day. where
thousands of fans crammed behind the ropes to witness
what was supposed to be a duel between Woods and
Singh. who started the final round with a three-shot
lead. Woods hit a towering 6-iron from 210 yards that
carried a swamp and plopped down 10.feet away from
the hole for eagle on the par-5 second. Then came a tee
shot to 15 feet for birdie on the next hole to give him a
share of the lead.


Maurice Clarett Indicted On New Charges


NEWBERRY, S.C.-
The Newberry defense
held Edward Waters to
just 24 yards rushing on
the day as the Indians
cruised to the 30-0 victory
on Saturday afternoon in
front of a crowd of 3,200.
The Indians (1-0) held
Edward Waters (0-2) to
only 102 yards of total
offense and forced two
turnovers on the day.
SElin Bussey and Jontae
Sibert recovered two fum-
bles while Charlton Grant
and Devin Robinson each
recorded a sack on the
afternoon.
The Indians got out to
a 3-0 lead in the first
quarter on Ryan Lukshis'
first of three field goals:
on the day, a 35-yarder, to
give Newberry the lead.
New berry moved out
to a 10-0 when Deshon
Rodell broke free around.
the right end for a 12-yard
touchdown run with 3:20
left in the first.
Lukshis connected on a
pair of field goals, a 37
and 35-yarder, in the sec-
ond quarter to give the
Indians a 16-0 lead going
into the locker room at.
halftime.
The Indians scored on
a two-play 43 yard drive
Win the third cqlarter 'when
I


Josh Stepp found a diving
Tymere Zimmerman in
the back of' the endzone
for a 33-yard touchdown
pass. to make it a 23-0
game. Newberry finished
off the scoring for the day
when Stepp found a wide-
open Corey Seawell, who,
snuck behind the defen-
sive coverage, for a 27-
yard touchdown to make
the score 30-0.
Stepp finished the day
13-of-19 for 171 yards.
His two touchdowns gives
him 46 for his career, just
two away from becoming i
the school's all-time
leader in touchdown pass-
es.
-Alex Haynes recorded
his third 100-yard rushing
game in his career, carry-
ing the ball 10 times for
123 yards with a long run
of 50-yards coming in the
second quarter.
Zimmerman was the
leading receiver, catching
four passes for 61 yards.
Seawell had three catches
for 43 yards while
Charles Brandon had the
longest pass play of the
day, a 61-yard reception.
Kamali Leitner was
16-of-28 for 78 yards for
Edward Waters while
Angel Moultair recorded
11 tackle for the Tigers.


COLUMBUS, Ohio Former Ohio State tailback
Maurice Clarett was indicted Thursday on new charges
related to a highway chase and violent struggle with
police.
Clarett. found with three semiautomatic handguns
and an automatic rifle all loaded -- in his SUV, was
indicted on.five charges that include carrying a con-
cealed weapon and two counts of failure to comply
with an order from a police officer.
The 22-year-old was arrested Aug. 9 after authori-
ties say he tried to flee a police officer. Police noticed
a vehicle driving erratically, beginning a highway
chase that ended when police spiked the tires of
Clarett's SUV. Officers said their stun guns did not
work on Clarett because he was wearing a bulletproof
vest. Instead. police used pepper spray to gain control
of and handcuff Clarett.


August 31 :
Liberty 27; Saint Paul's 0 F
Samford 37, Miles 7 -
West Alabama 65, Concordia

September 02
Alabama A&M 27, Tennessee State 20 -
Benedict 21, Savannah State 7
Bethel 48, Texas College 0 -
Bowie State 38, West Virginia State 0 -
Central Missouri St 78, Lincoln (MO) 0
Clark Atlanta 23; Cheyney 20 -
Delaware State 34, Florida A&M 14
Elizabeth City State 26, Livingstone 0
Ferris State 31, Kentucky State 13
Fort Valley State 24, Morehouse 14
Hampton 27, Grambling State 26
Jackson State 44, Paul Quinn 20 -
Johnson Smith 23, Glenville State 20
b* .


Clarett, who's being held in the Franklin County
jail, already is set to go to trial on Sept. 18 on charges
accusing him of robbing two people of a cell phone
outside a bar early on New Year's Day.
Last week, Clarett's attorneys asked the court to pay
for a public opinion poll to. determine if an impartial
jury could be seated for that trial in the county where
he once starred on the field. But Common Pleas Judge
David W, Fais denied the request Wednesday.
At the time 'of his Aug. 9 arrest, police say Clarett
was driving a few blocks from the home of a woman
authorities said was to testify against him in the rob-
bery trial.
Thursday's indictment also includes charges of
improper handling of a firearm and one count of.using
a gun while under indictment on the New Year's Day
robbery.


Lane 20, Saint Augustine's 16 -
Louisiana-Monroe 24, Alcorn State 6 -
Midwestern (TX) State 34, Langston 26 -
Miss Valley State 10, Arkansas-Pine Bluff 0 -
Newberry 30, Edward Waters 0 -
Norfolk State 29, Virginia State 14 -
Southern 30, Bethune-Cookman 29 >*
Texas Southern 17, Prairie View A&M 14 -
Towson 30, Morgan State2 -
Troy 38, Alabama State 0 -
Valdosta State 20, Albany State 16 >
Winston-Salem State 41, NC A&T 14 -
Wofford 28, SC State 21

September 03
Fayetteville State 25, Virginia Union 12 -
NC Central 21, Shaw 12
Urbana 37, Central State 26


BLACK COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-5


.VFPTFA4'RFR 9- 2006


t
















Aries (March 21 -
April 19) Communication
is especially
important to you
at this time. You
have a need to
work out details and convey
your thoughts as quickly as
possible. Those who write or
speak for a living may be
overrun with ideas and
words that pour out of your
consciousness. Plans for
your financial picture are
also a focus of attention.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 2, 8, 16, 20, 22.
Taurus (April 20 -
May 21) You have a desire
to, improve your everyday
environment by adding
something beau-
tiful or luxurious
to enjoy as you
work. Good
things are hap-
pening in your primary rela-
tionship. You are more open
to change at this time than is
normal, less stubborn, less
bulllike. New people deco-
rate your life.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: .10, 16, 18, 24, 30,
Gemini (May 21 -
June 21) You
may have at least
a million errands
to run' and phone
calls to make this week. Be
careful with the heavy driv-
ing foot. The law is parked
around every corer. Tools
and machinery may be arbi-
trary. If you notice symp-
toms of trouble, don't hesi-
tate to give them attention.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 2, 8, 12, 18, 26.
Cancer June 21- July
22) Your feelings and your
intellect may be at
S odds over the
weekend. Your
mind is racing,
perhaps about finances, and
it keeps bumping into what
you sense deeply is your
long term direction. These
two factors may have to be
wrestled into. cooperative
agreement. Talk it over with
a trusted person.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 4. 14, 20, 22, 34.
Leo (July 23 August
22) People in
your life had bet-
Ster stand back this
week, lest you
blow then over with an
angry wind. You are ready to
tell the world what you
think. The fiery Lion can.
roar indeed when provoked.
Otherwise he is a pussycat.
Sacrifice 'is all well and
good. but there comes a time
when cubs must take care of
themselves.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 12. 22, 24,30, 52.
S Virgo (August 23 -
i September 22)You've
: ____ been pondering
I I your life direction
and evolving
I 'I; identity for sever-
al weeks now. It is
time to bring those secret
thoughts to consciousness
and verbalize them, either
orally or ini writing, so you
can try them on for comfort.
Be gentle with yourself and
don't mistake the Critic's
opinion for genuine thought.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 8, 12, 36, 38.
Libra (September 23
October 23)You have a


strong need to
express yourself
through the arts or
music at this time.
The outcome is particularly
favorable. Love, romance
S and social. life are all


focused this week. Travel
flows smoothly, whether
near or far. You want to con-
nect with people and your
sparkling personality is at its
best. This week's lucky
numbers are: 20, 40, 44, 46,
56.
Scorpio (October 24
- November 21)
You and your
partner have
much to give each
other by way of communica-
tion. Slow your thoughts and
your speech so it can be
thoroughly understood and
pondered by the "other."
Maybe letters or email
would be helpful here. Give
yourself plenty of time to
absorb what is said to you
before you respond.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 4, 6, 18, 34, 42.
.S a gi t t a r i u s
(November 22 -
December 21) You know
what you need to
do so stop feeling
guilty and get to
it! Your good-luck
comes from giving of your-
self freely and showing the
people you love how much
you really care! The plane-
tary tendency shows that
great gains will be coming
through partners. Expect
sudden insights or events to,
occur that really transform
your life style, and make
travel especially a real pos-
sibility this year. Trust your.
feelings and insights as intu-
ition is at a real high point
right now. Cheery skies and
good news follow you wher-
ever you go. You carry a
strong influence with peo-
ple, so be sure you mean
what you say. Favors are
freely given and received at
this time. Travel and legal
interests are favored. You
especially enjoy the diversi-
ty in people and it shows.
This week's lucky num-
bers are: 14, 20, 30, 32, 36.
C a p r i c o r n
(December 22 January
Walk ,away
from all argu-
ments, but listen
to those who need
your. support. If
you don't feel like helping,
them, then go someplace
where you can be totally
alone so that you can think
clearly for. a little. while.
Keep in mind that you will
be able to make money
through your own creative
efforts. It would be good
idea .to make some notes
regarding the changes that
you should make. It is
important that you follow
through1 with -whatever you'
need educationally (or
through research) in order to
get what you want. Financial
agreements with others
require some tw-,eaking: to
make everyone happy.
Travel may be on the agen-
'da, for the sake of your
health or learning. This
week lucky numbers are: 4,
8, 20, 32, 34,
Aquarius (January
20 -February 19th). You
are a real leader, and it is
your task to set an example
for those around you to fol-
low. Show them
through your
actions what they
should or should-
n't do. You should avoid


being lazy and wait that
everyone will do things for
you. That theory will back-
fire and you could end up
alone. Be energetic and set a
positive example! By the
end f this month it would


be wise to stick only with
the projects you decide to
do. Try not to take on more
than you can handle. Do
everything one-step at a
time.
An issue over bills,
shared financial resources,
investments, or taxes may
prevent forward motion for
a few days. Take good care
of your health. You are more
than normally susceptible to
toxic environmental influ-
ences. Concerns about your
partner occupy your
thoughts. This week's lucky
numbers are: 6, 10, 28, 40,
42.
Pisces (February 19 -
March 20)Let go of the
clutter in your life and create
space for something better
fo come along. Old worn-out
relationships and hurt feel-
ings should be let go of now
too. Cherish ard value what


CHESHIRE, Ore. A
woman shot her husband in
the back after he killed her pet
chicken, the Lane County
sheriffs deputies said.
Deputies said they were sure
that Mary Gray, 58, intended
to shoot her husband, Stephen
Gray, 43. They weren't certain

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is good in your life, includ-
ing the people who love and
support you. By the end of
this month, focus is on
resolving things at work or
in business, and much help
is now available to stabilize
things. Remarkable insights
will be coming to you in
very interesting ways, as
shifts in consciousness open
up you awareness to new
levels.
You have a need to main-
tain distance between your-
self and the herd during this
period. This is mostly
unconscious and may not be
visible to you, although oth-
ers can see it. Good news
and blessings come your
way through your partner,
investments, taxes, or other
shared resources. You have
cause to feel gratitude. This
week's lucky numbers are:
14, 20, 36, 38, 48.


Woman, 79 Charged

Toy Gun Robbery


CHICAGO A 79-year-
old South Side woman bearing
a toy gun and.a visor that read
"Princess" has been charged
with trying to rob a downtown
bank. I"
Melvena Cooke was
charged Wednesday with
attempted bank robbery. She is
free on $4,500 bond and was
released into her daughter's
custody.
Cooke walked into the.
Bank of America branch
Tuesday morning and told a
teller that she'd just come from
the dentist and could only
speak quietly, according to an
FBI affidavit.
As the teller leaned in,


Cooke whispered a demand
for $30,000 and brandished a
gun that turned out to be a toy,
the affidavit says. Instead of
handing over any money,
however, the teller triggered a
silent alarm and walked
away.
Cooke left empty-handed
after several minutes and then
ducked into a nearby store,
where she was arrested.
Officials said Cooke was
dressed for the attempted heist
in a black trench coat, sun-
glasses and a white "Princess"
visor.
She faces up to 20 years in
prison if con\ icted. according
to the U.S. attorney's office.


if the husband meant to fire 'at
the chicken.
"We don't know if it was
an accident or if it was on pur-
pose," Sgt. Clint Rileysaid, "It
depends who you ask."
Riley said the couple had
been drinking for much of
Monday while .they did yard
work at their rented home in
thetown northwest of Eugene,
and they began arguing after
Stephen Gray shot the chicken
with a .44-caliber handgun.
Deputies said he' was then
hit with a shot'from a .22-cal-
iber rifle, and is recovering.
Mary Gray was arraigned
Tuesday on an assault.charge.


FLORIDA STAR


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., Monday, September 18, 2006. Further
information 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 Rose Dugger,
Contracts Administrator at (386) 329-4332.

BID NUMBER SK416RA

SUBMERGED AQUATIC VEGETATION COUPLED INVERTEBRATE SAMPLE
ANALYSIS IN THE LOWER ST. JOHNS RIVER BASIN

The objective of this work is the sorting and enumeration of macro-invertebrate
samples for water bodies within the Lower St. Johns River Basin in order to
evaluate the quality and distribution of estuarine and freshwater submerged
habitats.

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

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


A Ad


Your Weekly Horoscope

(SEPTEMBER 9, 2006-SEPTEMBER 15, 2006)


PDAGF r-_6


Cops: Chicken Dies,

Wife Shoots Husband


SEPTEMBER 9, 2006

Woman Bitten By


Snake In Lowes

OCALA, Fla. A 42-year-old woman was rushed to a hospi-
tal after being bitten by a rattlesnake while shopping for plants at
a Lowe's Home Improvement store.
The customer was moving garden items around Tuesday
when she noticed a stinging feeling in her leg, officials said.
Medics discovered she had been bitten twice on the right shin,
the Ocala Star-Banner reported Wednesday.
Employees killed the 1-foot-long dusky pygmy rattlesnake
with a yard tool. The snake is one of six poisonous varieties
native to Florida.
Lowe's spokeswoman Karen Cobb said it wasn't clear where
the snake came from. She said store employees.scoured the area
but found no other snakes, and the company wasn't aware of any-
thing similar happening in Lowe's before.
"This is certainly an isolated situation," she said. "Garden
-centers are located outdoors, and they do contain live plants that
are watered frequently. We certainly monitor them for any
unwanted guests like the snake."


Alabama


Police Use


Macadamia

MOBILE, Ala. Mobile police have found a new use for
macadamia nuts that's not too tasty. Officers used chopped
macadamia nuts to resemble rocks of crack cocaine during a
drug sting Friday and Saturday on a street comer near downtown
that has been the subject of repeated complaints about illegal.
drug activity.
"Our operation was two-sided to attack both the supply side
and the demand side." Chief Phillip Garrett said.
As part of the sting, police searched. two houses on State
Street and arrested six people on charges of distribution of a con-
trol led substance. Police seized crack cocaine, Lortabs, and more
than S4.000 in cash at one location. Johnson said.
Then undercover officers posed as drug dealers at the comer
of State and Kennedy streets. As they made deals, marked cars
would swarm the person who made the buy. Once the street was
quiet again, another person would approach the undercover offi-
cer without being aware of what had happened earlier.
"These are people from mainly outside the neighborhood,"
Lt. DeWayne Hill said. "You'd be surprised how many people
come into the neighborhood like this to do their dirty work."
Police said the two-day crackdown resulted in a total of 21
arrests.The people caught buying fake crack were charged with a
misdemeanor, attempting to possess a controlled substance. Hill
said word of the arrests would ripple through the neighborhood
and have an impact 6n drug dealing.
"We want to make it as uncomfortable as possible for the
buyers to buy and the sellers to sell," he said.


FLORIDA LOTTO

August 26, 2006

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PAG E C(-7 / lluualu"Al.f


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hvmf!~ I~n il, Im Il.o
'e'rerr3isiug pai lor Florida I teinnaldrie.n! I I1-1ii1

incoc, &.MOIL',.' i I k.,riliindl ISpru- 1. 4IIlt414 i .49
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CA'R I11'.LLLING. Soaiihic.oi Ra.K'ti'i i l.iilii I- I Ii.
rcm1 I0111laI 1. 111C! ( un-pall'. 1 11'ljud ijula PAID I I
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rlI darulau I 'ua I.%. L & N iuu ntin I ) F R po 1iuin I-au id gral d

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INTERFqTr.I)NI %POST \L .%I-JO I rrolto"i'K
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III "Y aa A.1 11iiuat ,,lia.


Ias leI m'iicwe- Nni ri'. I ake 5.6 acre wooded
I ,\Ki'i INi1,16 :1,-"a.10 1XL RE WOODEI~view
:s~aiu i at aa,,,~i~Ra..ii,.ai1i2311616-ikO(Or


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ANF
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ac s;!hpc i clispay Nlejrel 1_Uaiiy




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Farm & Recreational Tracts Timberland Pines, Homesites
Beautiful Timber & Great Hunting Hempstead Church Road, ColquiftCo., A
4409 GA Hwy. 133, Colquitt Co, GA I I.FL 14


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FREE 2-NIGHT VACATION!

Donate Car Boat RV(* Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643

L www.boatangel.com j


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800-2574161
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SEPTEMBER 9, 2006





Home and Lots on the Santa Fe River
O, Home & 10.8 Ac in Crystal River
Lakefront Home Sites in Hernando County
Commercial Buildings in Citrus & Sumter Counties
Acreage and Commercial Land Tracts


I,,.
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CASH

MERCHANT INVENTORY FINANCING
Big Al Lovely
(813) 758-9896

CASH


Florida Office
(727) 641-9521
MIFWEB.com


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FLORIDA STAR


SEPTEMBER 9, 2006


STAvA BROADCASTINj, INC


105.7 FM
"THE PEOPLE'S STA.TIO"'
www.whjx.biz


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Ni'ls. te


wwwfiista925.com









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vnp*maWE *IPPRE LioTE -YLA (AL li) .it PPoRT**?


51 RgII SiJreL F kl ll32,2250 IT Iq,4u ) 1(1511 Fix (9014)M -1051
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% 7774 Congress Dr

Features Include:
*3,Bedroomu
* Hill1 li~rhs
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* I. Park EMts Suhdih
4 Tri- nl Sfd e
* (rncrtroB BIck0 Conrt
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F licrir Source Iluea MINT CONDITION "TRI-LEVEL
$165,000







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The city ofJacksonviale
,andc

JEDC Sports &r entertainment
Present


vs.


Edward Waters College Tigers Shaw University Bears
Earl Kitchings Stadium/Raines High School
Saturday, September 16,2006
5:00 p.m. Kickoff
Tickets: $5 students w/ID and $5 Senior Citizens,* $10 General Admission
Tickets on sale @ EWC Office of the Cashier, or call 904.553.0016 or 470.8045
Tickets also available game day at Earl Kitchings Stadium beginning at 8 a.m.


:College Day: 10 a.m. 2 p.m. @ Prime Osborn Center
Recruiters from 40 colleges will be available

Guests include: Mr. Willie E. Gary Dr. Oswald P. Bronson, SrJPresident, EWC *
Dr. Clarence Newsome/President, Shaw University

The first 500 students receive tickets to the Willie E. Gary Classic

2 p.m. Tailgate Party begins at the Stadium
Sponsored by Hardee's and the U. S. Army
Win up to $200 in food contest and enjoy playing free video games located in the U. S. Army Trailer


SPORTS AND
ENTERTAINMENT


Don't
miss
the


5' .


EWC Triple Threat Marching Band Half Time Show!


PAGE C-8


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Saturday, Sepember 16, 200


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IFLORUD IDA--~STA~hgs
September 9 -~r-rr~rr


"That's So Raven" Co-Star Kyle Massey's 15th Birthday
Photos 2006 by Andre'B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain

It was his fifteenth
birthday and Kyle
Massey had a fun
filled bash with a
slew of his show-biz,
actor friends in
Burbank, California.
Massey is known to
millions of Disney
Channel viewers as
Cory Baxter, the
pesky younger
brother to Raven
Baxter (played by
real life Raven
Samone), on the
Disney Channel hit
TV Series, "That's So
Raven." Coming this
fall, Massey will
debut on his' on
show, a spin-off,"
called "Cory In The
House."
Massey is a veter-
an actor, having
started when he was
nine, in his native
Atlanta, Georgia. His
older brother
Christopher is also a
long time actor as
well. We featured the
\Iassev brothers last
year in this column.
when they made TV
history. They were


the first siblings and
first.black siblings to
be cast members of
two separate TV
Shows where both
were up for an Emmy
award in the same,
*category. Even
though neither broth-
er was up for an indi-
vidual Emmy, it still
was a rare feat.
Massey is an origi-
nal member of Rych
McCain's Personally
Hand-Picked Family
Of Spiritually Chosen
thild/Teen Actors.
He gives all the credit
of his success to God
and the guidance of
his supportive par-
ents; Mike and Angel
Massey and his
extended family back
home. The children
and teens stars who
attended the party
were too many to
name without taking
the chance of leaving
one of your favorite
actors out. The teen
star power in the
house w\as astronomi-
cal and a star gazers
dream! Happy birth-
day Kvle!


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Whassu p InSyoS


By Rych McCain


Belated Birthday
congrats are in order for
another one of Rych
McCain s Personally,
Handpicked Family of
Spiritually Chosen
Child/Teen Actors mem-
ber, KeKe Palmer, star
ofAkeelah and the Bee.
She rounded the bases
for the 13th. time on
August 26.


The city of Houston is
kickin' up noise again.
Rapper Chamillionaire
\\on a. VMA for "Best
Rap Video" for his song
"Ridin." The video was-
directed by Life Garland.
The tune was produced
by Play-N-Skillz. Staying
in Houston mode, local
Latin rapper Rob G has
signed with Universal
Music Group via his per-
sonal manager Charles


Chavez's Latium
Ent er r t-a i n m e n t
Company. Look for "The
Rob G Campaign; Pt. 2"
mix tape and his new CD
that should drop soon.
Ras' new mix tape "Eat
or Die" drops this week
and our boy is hitting the
road with friends Kid
Capri and Rakim to do a
little promo.
Old-timer Pat Boone
has gotten off of his rock-


ing-chair to release a
new CD album titled
"Pat Boone R&B
Classics," which is set
to drop September 19th.
Boone has.loaded this
project with a slue of
heavyweight guest
including Smokey
Whassup continued on D-8


TV Listings
Inside!


Bash


sonl anaerChale









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


ABC )1 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Ebert & Roper KidsNews Good Morning America (CC) /Emperor New IReplacements Thats-Raven That's-Raven Han Montana Zack & Cody
CBS E 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Little Bill (CC) Blue's Clues Saturday Early Show A (CC) LazyTown Go, Diego, Go! Backyardigans Dora-Explorer
FOX 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie'sMyst. Mayor Peyton Winx Club (CC) IBratz 0 (CC) Kirby: Right Viva Pinata (N) Yu-Gi-Oh! Cap Viva.Pinata f TeenageMut G.I. JoeSigma
IND ) 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Pet Keeping Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration .Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Rebecca Gdn Today 0 (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales (N) Dragon (N) (CC) 3-2-1 Penguinsl Babar (N) (CC)
PAX .21l 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 171 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect GED Conneci Best iof PIEdgc-
TBN 101 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square Flying House Cherub Wings The Reppies BJIs Teddy Bear Fathville iEli Colby s Club DooleyPals McGee and Me Pahappahooey IKnock Knock
WB i .1 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Coconut Fred Coconu Fred Johnny Tesl it Xiaoin Show. Xiaolin Show. Loonarics Pokemon C.C Spider Riders The Batman i Viewtiful Joe
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV I CiiC. Ma ad TV ii TV TV C Mad TV Ap .r C. Back by Midnight !IL3)2) CCr
DISN 22 16 Bear in House The Wiggles io JoJo's Circus Higglylown Little Einsteins Litile Einsrens Mickey Mouse IMickey Mouse Doodlebops i Doodlebops I Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCenter CCi ISportsCenler i ': SportsCenter SporlsCenter .l.i iCl College Gameday I .iei CC,
FAM 43 23 Paid Program IPad Program jDukes o Hazzard iCCi Dukes of Hazzard IiC'. Full House C.I Full House. I Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Lile IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 ** Mighty Morphin Power Rangers' The Movie ft ** In Her Shoes l'r.I't: C 'rTiin,, i' i i-T,, C -irnr,,in ifr. T,:.n Cl;;- l I,;a f .'" Manlle P'rii I i J.i, : ', linilF Costas NOW i i C1 I
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Balancing Act Paid Prog:am Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program An Unfinished Affair 11'996i CC
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go. Diego, Go! All Grown Up OddParens Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avatar-Lasl Air Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Metal of Honor The ronworkers of 9111 Trucks!i 'ICCI Trucksl it l0Ci Trucks! ip CCI
TBS 17 18 Bosom Buddies Bosom Buddies Steve Harvey Sieve Harvey The Wood II'"1". I:r,jnii O'n, r Er : Ta,` e L0',,.];, ;I II A Thin Line Between Love and Hale 119 i6 Maliiii Lawrrnc:e
TNT 46 17 Police Chases Get Carter I. 000.'.'Q S~ p.rier r P .i .jllIrne ICCi I',E: *** In Ihe Line of Fire i '~-. Su;iJ,,e-I Clirt; E 'P'o J..in Mjlku. : Ch SCC IDVS *** True Crime i1'3991 (CCl
USA 64 25 Coach a iCC: Coach in .iC. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program i. You Got Served r;' i4J ['rj i. MUarrii-u H.:.ij'ti CCi, Fast Times at Ridgemont High

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2itcom :September 9, 2006


ABC i, 5 5 10 College Football DLj 112';i t Wl i Fr .r .L'I.' College Football- i. ,,-,r .n it -C. I. '. .-i -''.. :u:, :.'i W .iniri,,.-.r' ij O lnir.im
CBS :A i 6 9 U.S Open Tennis thl n 5~ .-i mi.iinl: Fr Im Ihr LI.CT4 nl,-ii. -,rI Terrin,.: Cl.r.n r rin F!Lhu-irlin l oA ii.1i.'j N I 1 3 Li : '.
FOX ,30' 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program .** Weekend at Bernie's II iU'~3. C. '"-1, ', l' ,:t .i-ih, Steve Harvey Cheers IC',' Frasier a iCCi Frasiern ,
IND i4. 3 4 SEC Football College Football Lu.i r'i j i, :.,r..i .ir e IL,.C Steel Dreams Steel Dreams IM'A'SH 'CC. i ER .tirn Cartne 1 f -,CC
NBC 112 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Pard Program Paid Program Aclon Sports Fr:r iji .i.:. C iil f L"' "-' I College Football PF-'l ` lat .II I ':' i,,'irr e Li,.-i IC':
PAX IH. ;12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program !Paid Program IPad Program IPaid Program Paid Program IBosley..Hair Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progiam
PBS ?" 8 5 Best of Pledge Best ol Pledge Andre Rieu Live From Dublin i
TBN '! 13 59 Wild & Wacky jMiss Charity [Bibleman il' jDavey-Golialh !Grealest Heroes ol the Bible iEi IK 10 C iF Reiro News Christian World Greg Laurie _Praise the Lord iCC
WB i, 9 7 *** Bob Roberts 19?-i2, C Ti-..m y, TIr, Fict in G n rlo Esp:si .,. ** The 'Neighbor iiti a ui penr. e. d i51 i.lr Linr id. ., z:,ll.i L ** The Greatest Show on Earth !195 rl' .'i. iEture i H runon
COM 65 43 Back by Midnight ll'.ll i ** Good Advice *',ddi Crileaitle I r,-'n CE,.ii- R:Fihar.im CC' ** The Original Kings of Comedy I2C';'r' Cdreln:. EnTeriarrir ** Back to School 11986) ICCi
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch Er Emperor *** The Rescuers, 97;i ,' ocee 'l B.Lt t,'iar, IEmperor New American Dign Amercan Drgn Kim Possible Kim Possible Proud Family Proud Family
ESPN 48 34 College Fooltall Virgirn Tei:h d l iJorl i i:jr.: lir ILic, College Football Scoreboard PGA Golf -Cara'ii Cp;e., -Third rv:urid Fr:rri 4nc ri lr Oi iC
FAM 43 23 ** Big Girls Don't Cry.. They Get Even ;rIji Hillar JWll i** Summer Catch C i.:h Flt:d"b nri.r; r JI.:-.. E'Il 'CCi The Perfect Scoie C-.l)4Erik. Chnslennri, Chns Evans iCi
HBO 2 201** Meet the Fockers 12u04i RoLbin De ;Jru -n rllr ir l (CC, i* TheAvengers 1ii99 Raipn FiInnr a. ICC. I, In Her Shoes l:.,Y.,:5 Cjornedvc-Di-3ma; Caierron Dr, Toni Crjlle[te. a (CC)
LIFE .18 28 An Unfinished Affair '996)ii:Ci ** Change of Heart i118, Drarrma! .ln -i n.i. J.-rn "Trr, iCC' N No Higher Love it3. Dirrnm Kale Saal Annaletr Gish CCI Open House 120031 iCCI (D'S)
NICK 142 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom CatscrachCatscratch TeCatscrach Xs TTh X's I C The X's '. Nickloons TV NickoonsTV NicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV CickloonsTV INickloonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar ti Xlreme 4x4 T Trucks' IN irCC Blade. The Series P lt *l:' Blade- The Series PI It CC Blade: The Series m ICC Blade: The Series 'Descent' 'r
TBS 17 18 ** Jersey Girl I2 04 Ber Atrtl k A t'ru,. n', cr,,n w tr.e lIte .. i a inlire 1'lhr. Wild Wild West I'19 A:t.:i. Wii Srr.iii,, K K .. ine, lin CC ** Remember the Titans 1i2000), Will Paton ICC)
TNT 46 17 ** True Crime i19991 Clint E -v.twod Ih) ** What Lies Beneath iC'0ij.' SupirTs.?. Hairi on Furd Michelit Pfelifer iCC I The Fugitive (19931 Harrison Ford, Tnimmy Lee Jones. (CCI
USA 64 25 Fast Times at Ridgemont High |* The Order '.k01 Actioni JeanrClaud'e Vn; Diamin. CI Cv ,., Ir The Quest 1199-: Janr, Claule 'jann Darnme, Rc..er Moord (CC)I The Hurricane (1999) (CCI

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


ABC 5 10 Football Post Game News Anatomy College Foolball Ohio Sart- al T -as (: Lij) (CCi Post Game News (CC)
CBS i47 6 9 News CBS News Jaguars Season Preview U.S. Open Tennis W'Lrrn s Final iS Li.e; ICC 48 Hours Mystery CCI News |Jaguars
FOX 30 10 13 '70s Show '70s Show Seinleld at Broadway Cops lll ]Cops irj America's Most Wanted News I CC News iCC) Mad TV i =CCI
IND 3 4 News iCCi Paid Prog. Griltith Griftith Da Vinci's Inquest iCC) CSI Crime Scn News iCCi News (CCI Alias Preluce" (- iCC)
NBC '2 11 12 College Football Fortune Jeopardy' Tom Brokaw Reports Dateline NBC iNl a. iCC) Law Order: Cl News ICCi Sat. Night
PAX 21 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither 4- Bonanza ia Bonanza nu Bonanza The Leaacv' Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS iT 8 5 Andre Rieu Andre Rieu: Live In Tuscany ie (CCi Andre Rieu in Concert: The North America I Love Best of Pledge
TBN 1 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCI The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch iCCI Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HislorylTravel Road
WB !7 9 7 Greatest Show My Wife Premiere Pepper Dennis a. CCI What I Like Twins (CCI Smallville 'Kinetic iCCI Star Trek: Enterprise E1
COM 65 43 ** Back to School (19861 Caddyshack (1980. Comedy) Chevy Chase. i CC) Bad Santa i2002i Billy Bub Tnnrrton (CC) Chappelle's Mencia
DISN 22 16 Emperor [Suite Lile Montana So Raven IReplace ]Dragon The Parent Trap I19981 Lindsay Lohan Dennis Ouald. (CCI So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CCI Scoreboard College Football G-oraia at Souln Carolina. ILivel ?CCI ISportsCenler iLive. CC)
FAM 43 23 Relative Chaos (2006) Chrsltopher Gorham (CC) ** She's All That (1999) Freddie Pnnze Jr.. (CCI ** She's All That 11999) Fredde Prinze Jr.. (CCi
HBO 2 201 ** Serenity (20051 Nahan Fillion Premiere. ( ** Unleashed (2005) Jet Li. Premiere (a iCCi Dane Cook Vicious Circle The co-mic penrorms. ICCI
LIFE 18 28 Open House !20031 A Girl Like Me: The Gwen Araujo Story (2006) (CC) The Mermaid Chair 120061 Kmin Basinger Premiere. Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon INickloon OddParents ISpongeBob Nicktoon INicktoon Nickloon INicktoon Fresh Pr. iCosby Roseanne IRosearme
SPIKE 61 37 Blade: The Series iCCL Blade: The Series iCCI Most Amazing Videos Disorderly Con. The Ultimate Fighter ii TNA IMPACT! to (CCi
TBS 17 18 Remember the Titans College Football Minnesola at California ILive, Men in Black (1997) (PA) (CC)
TNT 46 17 ,** The Fugitive (19931 NASCAR INASCAR Racing Nexlel Cup Chevy Rock & Roll 400 (Livel (C1C NASCAR Chase Special
USA 64 25 *** The Hurricane 11999. Denzel Washington. (CC)! Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


U


Paae D91Se~tember 9. 2006


The Florida Star









Sunday Morning http;//www:zap2ittcom September 10, 2006
"~~~~- -- --- --- -- ............... ...
ABC '5. 5 10 Paid Program Enleiprise Rpl Good Morning Jacksonville (:') jGood Morning America 'L The Coral Ridge Hour ,C,_ jCelebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS i 6 9 Connection Paid Program Wayman Chap. Refuge Temple Shiloh aptCeebration CBS News Sunday Morning 6 (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre,
FOX (30 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening jCornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND GD 3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Pet Keeping Safari Tracks Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 8 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 I21 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch A (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Paid Program Church-Christ Paid Program Bosley...Hair
PBS i. 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur Al (El) Saddle Club Downtown Now Capitol Update New Florida A Week-Review
TBN 21 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC)
WB !i 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jassc Duplantis First Baptist Animal Atlas Paid Program Paid Prograr Ultimate Choice |Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program IHollow Men Hollow M-j len ;M d TV T V :.:.., _t i, |. Rt pace: 0 i C, .,.,,.', rA .,. Jhn ; iCC: *c Bac h 10 Scnool r1%6. (,CC)
DISN 22 16 BePr in Hou-e The wiggles l1 JoJo's Clcu--. Higglytown iLile Einslelns Lillie Einsleins Mlickey Mouse Mtlickey Mouse IDoodlebops 1 Doodlpebops Io JoJos Circus Higglytown
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Foolball Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Coundown (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program DDukes of Hazzard .' I Supernannv 'i'.l' F r.i.l, Supernann'y i ';. Supernanny H!..R I- Ti;, 11.I Supernanny Girl'- Firril ,1
HBO 2 201 City Slickers II The Legend of Curly's Gold, r 'l.. 1 .'. I 'allace & Gromi' The Curse of the Were-Rabbit In Memoriam N.Y 9S11ii11 Roll Bounce il'.'I b ... V.'Ir.'i I I,CI
LIFE 18 28 Paid Pogra Co hms PaProgram C Rhyhms Paid Program Robert Schuller Hour ol Power [Paid Program Paid Program Sweel Temptation 1 '.'A.-.ely Dn.ea,' ;li.: R b E.les; CC)
NICK 42 41 Dora-Exploret Go. Dieg:. Go' All Grown Up OddParens Jimmy Jeutron Jimmy rNeulron jSpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents FOddParents Kappa Mikey Shuriken Schl
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Prograim Paid Program Paid Program Pard Program jPaid Program Paid Program Three Etooges Three Stooges IHorsepoier TV Horsepovwer TV' Horsepower TV MuscleCar ,
TBS 17 18 Starship Troopers i'':7ir '' ji.;e '..r! L[.I Mars Attacks' 1 i' i .,' ii n r. 'In il-rnn i !.I:r. i' Eight Legged Freaks 31i.121 rFiPA lDiju Arq.ij l. i CL( Back-Future II
TNT 46 17 *' Angel Eyes ; .r- i ri- lenn1r- r Lp--: Jmirn 'r.,:-i '.','I L*' The Hand That Rocks the Cradle ii ri-Aritili :'rirr.- I What Lies Beneath 2~'i i, HH rnson F.-rI Mlhiitri Pfeilh r CCI
USA 64 25,Coach ii ". [Coach I, ,'" 1 Paid Progrm PaidProgram Paid Proyram [Pid Program Ji The luesl :'i' i .in Ci .:.' .'.-'r,n Il.rii'. I:'.- r l.l:.r:l *,. JPGA Tour Sunday iLt.-] 'CC,

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com September 10, 2006

ABC 15 5 10 Pad Program NBA Access Paid Program indyCar Racing If ri' -;. ir r -r- I 1 l `.::' ii Paid Program Paid Program Life on the Bg iLost n ICCi
CBS ', 6 NJFL Today L i FL Foolball i.,-. R r LU.S. COpE Tennl s r.l- r;- ij LT..Ip i -,
FOX 0 10 13 Fo.< NFL Sunday 1; Li. i'.' i N'FL Football iiii i.. .. C ; P i: : F n..T H .. ., .r Cl; NFL Footall L .; .-:. ;.. i J'..i.... .-ii F Jiu.i :. '. L .i. C
IND IT 3 4 Pad Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPad Program Paid Program Paid Program MA'S.H-'.C M-A'S'HiCC ER iri i ,, F' '1 :CCH
NBC lil 11 12 Pnmetime Pre. Paid Program Paid Program Gymnastics j '.. i 'hdrin... 1,:) Aclion Sports r '; .ri :.ir i .-. Li.- i'i Actio Sports F i:,in : i ':- L'I(5 iM' r ?CC
PAX 2 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program aigr d Program d Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program
PBS T 8 5 WeallhTrack Best of Pledge
TBN 5 13 59 Love Worth Finding :'B iBshop Eans llt ~i Wvritten Payless Conley [Paula While King Is Coming .Bishop P Cornerstone I"' IBayless Conley Gregory Dickow
W B 1i7 9 7 Exclusive 1'' ii r, m. a, ", i ,n ar'-, ;r ,i, T r- ri.i h l i-,ji jT Quicksand i 0I.I1 Su:.rriei i:ri l P.ci .r ri,. rT l ,:inarI Cd aii -* The Peacemaker i 1' 7 Al .:.i. r n: Geri,; Cjloor; l rj:cle h idman
COM 65 43 ** Back to School I )li. r-'C ** Caddysnack 11 .t r. .r ..= R.:d.-;'i riiell1 I.i"i ** Ra Race : ', C_ ,n I-dyi ...:r, Al.in r,-:, J-. i-ri- Cf:e iCC The Sweetes i Thing .'21 ;
DISN 22 16 Liio a Stich ip, Emperor INew Up. Up and Away i A ...ii ;.;: J .!. :r; r, i ,: ", Kim Possible Zack & Cody Thal s-Raven INalurally Sadie Phil ol Fulure Sisier. Sister Lile With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown ,'.Ci The Contender rBilliards. Uiin..oe P.... fIr PGA Goll i.; n ,-,u Oc-r i .-i 'u r h ... n.. e- r 'n-' iL'I.- i.'
FAM 43 23 Supernanny "!,r..llliin F: ni',y Supernanny ia liCi Supernanny Fa..:c.r- Fsnrii, i Superann'y r.1,.;.,.r, Firivl ISupernanny Ci.c. F.riiil, CC. jSupernanny ~r~ Fam n, ICCI
HBO 2 201 *- Roll Bounce I King's Ransom ,'i/' i ;. .r, ljr i-,A er,.n i Hollywoodland I*t Anacondas The Hunt for the Blood Orchid n iWallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit The Interpreter
LIFE 18 28 The Soul Collector ii 9 Cr 9 f.ri Met I ; Gi1 -.rt CC Say Nothing i 1.i : .'illiT' B 'a" n (.-: C ) Desolation Sound ,ili;5 Drja ~.i Hi rer.e )':, JEnniler be-al iCCI
NICK 42 41 Barbie in the 12 Dancing Thornberrys Hey Arnold' i Nickloons TV Nickloons TV jNickioons TV Nickloons TV NickloonsTV Nickloons TV Nicktoons TV [Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme .l4 1 JTrucks' C';.: Trucks! ,. : Trucks' r, i I Blade' The Series D'ir;-r:. l, Blade' The Series .:.,',ii'to- n Blade: The Series u ,CCl Blade: The Series I I; C
TBS 17 18 *** Back to the Future Part II P'Ai P M4r.nri i J F,.,. iCCi [* Wild Wild West ile .ii, "li1: triilli. ie'. ,,,'. n*** Rush Hour I i)'6 AcIior IPas Jacli.e Cran, Chris Tucker (CC)
TNT 46 17 What Lies Beneath i D;i)01 ** Trapped 1 ,'021 0Chrl,'.: Triieri C .'.irtre, L.:.,e ICC ** Along Came a Spider .20?1 S JpFn" or:i rgan Frneman iCCi *** The Negotiator (1998i
USA 64 25 MonkiC U S. Open Tennis i/','l.. r: ,[i.~ -i Fi.ii c.r Coach ir ,n i Congo 115 WDramn.j Liri lin ur L L Lnny iC. iDVi Exiled. A Law & Order Movie

Sunday Evening http-//wwwzap2it.com September 10, 2006

13 Furins msl~ =10M EMaews MNIC1




PAX I211 12 2 Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye i ** Crossing Oelancey '1881 Amy Irving. ia ** Bat 21 11988 Drama, Gene Hackman,. tr Live From Liberty i'i
PBS IT' 8 5 Best of Pledge Pledge Mystery! N;i ICCI IBest of Pledge
TBN 159 1 13 59 Jakes [Meyer By Force [Hayford Joel Osleen Authority Believers IChanging Praise tRe Lord (CC)
WB l17 9 7 Peacemakr Will-Grace Just Legal "The Bar"' 1 ) Charmed o CCC) Charmed os iCCJ Smallville 'Zero' as I CC Star Trek: Enterprise a's
COM 65 43 The Sweetest Thing Bad Santa i2003) Bilyl BtBob Thornton (CCi Legends: Dangerfield Legends: Dangerfield South Park Superstar
DISN 22 16 Emperor [Suite Life Montana So Raven Wendy Wu: Homecoming Warrior 12006. Ad,.entiurei Phil ISadie Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Tonight ILive) SportsCenter ILl.el I(CCI MLB Baseball Sarn Di er:, Pl adrri S at ri Francico. Gi irs (Livel SportsCenter iLive) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Au Pair 119991 Gregory Harrisoi. (CCI Moons-Milford [* The Count of Monte Crlsto (20021 Jim Cainezel. Guy Pearce. (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** The Interpreter 12i005 1 Nicrol Kidman ti (CC) Fantastic Four 12015. Action l G3ruffudj. iCCi) The Wire iJ CC, Comedy IReal Time
LIFE 18 28 The Stranger I Married (20051 Wendy Crewson. (CC! The Mermaid Chair (2006I Kim Ba ringer iCC) Angela's Eyes Ir CC) Medium t (CC,
NICK 42 41 Romeo! s i Amanda Drake [School Zoey 101 [Unfabulous IDiff Wrld [Fresh Pr Fresh Pr. [Cosby Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Blade: The Series iCCI Blade. The Series ICC) ILethal Weapon (1987, Acilomi Mel GiCL.'-oni Lethal Weapon 2 119'89, Actionl Mel Gibson
TBS 17 18 ** Men in Black (1997) (PAi T.mmy Lee Jones. Scary Movie 2 (2001) (PA) Pretnmere Scary Movie 3 12003. (PAi Anna Fans. (CC, IScary 2
TNT 46 17 ** The Negotiator 1998) Sanijel L. Jackson ** Enough 12002. Suspense) Jennifer Lopez Billy Campbell iCC I*jw Enough (2002) Jennifer Lopez. (CCi
USA 64 25 Exiled: A Law Law & Order: SVUL_ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Order: SVULaw & Order: SVU


Page D-3/September 9, 2006


The Florida Star





P- D9.26TeFrdSa


-.E NTERAINM


"Copyrighted Material
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Available from Commercial News Providers"


FREE CELLPHONES FOR SENIORS


Phones for Life provides free 9-1-1 cell
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Lisa Knight and Round Table: Frank,.honest discussion of teen
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The Thousand Dollar Bee: The competition is fierce but the kids
are cool in this spelling contest!
The 411: 60 Minutes meets the Real World in this live audience,
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fun!: Join Jon at fun destinations around the world and shows us
what "fun" really is!
Aqua Kids: The Aqua kids team tours the world's waterways and
wildlife for fun and learning.
GumboTV: The teen scoop on teenagers and the news the affects
them.


The Florida Star


Pa-e D-4/Senntember 9. 2006


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HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 08/26/06

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"
Wednesdajys
8:30 p.m. Singletary $ays
- "$ingletary $ays" shows
everybody how they can
"live rich" in an entertain-
ing, humorous, and inci-
sive manner. featuring
best-selling author, syndi-
cated columnist, and
national radio contributor
lichelle Singletary.
Saturdays
7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with


Donna Richardson Joyner,
www.donnarichardson.co
m
11a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour pub-
lic affairs program giving
you the inside scoop from
a black perspective of the
political activity in the-
Ination's capital.

Black Family Channel
Daily
Monday Saturday, 5 a.m.
- 8 a.m. & Sunday 5 a.m. -
3 p.m., "M-Power
Ministry" Your daily,
dose of power and praise.
Some of the world's most
dynamic ministers bring
forth the word with bold-
ness including Heritage
Christian Center Pastors
James & Teressa White of
Jacksonville.
Weekdays
8:00 p.m., "Inside


Hollywood"
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging
generation of the most
prolific poets, spoken
word artists and lyricists.
10:00 p.m., nContrast A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday
8 p.m., Neo Soul Cafe
Presents...Soul Sessions
every Monday night from
Dallas with DJ Frances
Jaye.
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The Thou$and
Dollar Bee" Fourth and
fifth grade students com-
pete for their chance to
win cash and' prizes as
they put their spelling and
grammar skills to the test.
Saturday
6 a.m., "The Tom Joyner
Skye Show"


8 a.m., "Jeff Majors"
9:30 a.m., "Singletary
Says"
Noon, "TV One Access"
1 p.m., 1:30 p.m., 4 p.m.
4:30 p.m., "Good Times"
5 p.m., 5:30 p.m., "227"

*Sat. 9/9, 5:00pm BFC
Movie Classic New
Faces of 1952 A filmed
performance of the highly
popular Broadway hit that
was basically a collection
of skits, sketches, songs
and dances built around a
flimsy plot to meld them
all together which, for the
most part, worked, The
plot involves a per-
former/producer (Ronny
Graham) who finds him-
self in financial difficulties
on the eve of opening
night because a big check
is needed before the cur-
tain can go up. But a
wealthy Texan says he will
put up the money, if his


7:30 a.m., "Health Corer" ,,daughter is in the show


and he can see it first. End
of plot, but the beginning
of the careers of some
young and talented people
who have had career-Z
across many' decades.
Eartha Kitt sings four
songs, including "C'est Si
Bon" and "Santa Baby" in
and around some funny
skits.
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!
TV IN BLACK continued on D-7


- w


--


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -


- da


"'4 1.N


Page: D-5/September 9, 2006


The Florida Star


- 0


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Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com


JBC (25 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America aria Lopez Maria Lopez Greg Behrendt Var, Programs The View
CBS 4 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
FOX (' 10 13 Believer Voice IJoyce Meyer Michael Smith TBA Cosby Show ICosby Show Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Still Standing Home Improve. Jerry Springer
IND (0 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye IEyeforanEye
NBC i2 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX l1 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS C 8 5 Between-Lions Postcards Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Sesame Street. Caillou Bamey-Friends
TBN 2 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
WB (7j 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Carmen Sdiego Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Cristina's Court Cristina's Court The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Var. Programs Movie
DJSN 22 16 Breakfast With Bear The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteirts Doodlebops JoJo's Circus Charlie & Lola. Stanley Koala Brothers Doodlebops Higglytown
E PN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter. Var. Programs
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Movie I Tre 700 Club Living the Life Step by Slep Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Dally Worhout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Fraer r WIll & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go Diego. Go! Blues Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets Wowl Wubbzy!
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 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dar"son s Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmn-ed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach Coa.ch JAG JAG walker Texas Ranger Walker. Texas Ranger Walker. Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http: 1'mww.zap2t.co m


'*ABC 5i 5 10 Dr. Keith Ablow All My Children Cine Life to Live lGeneral Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS ;ii. B 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beauliful [As the World Turns Guiding Lighl Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
FOX '30 10 13 Jerry Springer Seve Harvey ne oOneo ne Frasier ICheers !Thai 70s Show jSeinfeld News News Berme Mac King of the Hill
IND -A 3 4 News King ol Queens Paid Program Judge Alex iMaury Dr. Phil Opran Winlrey News News
NBC i~Il 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Divorce Court [Divorce Court News News
PAX .21 12 2 Paid Progra, Paid Program Through Bible PPaid Progra idPrram Paid Program Paid Program I'Jr. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS I? i 8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Mayd & Miguel JCyberchase Arlhur Curious George Dragon Tales, Clifford-Red
TBN '5 13 59 Varied Programs iLile Today IThis Is Day The ;Or Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
WB 117; 9 7 The Tyra Banks Show Fear Factor The 700 Club What I Like What I Like B Simple Rules 8 Simple Rules The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Var. Programs Com.-Presents Mad TV Daily Show Colbeit Report Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Com.-Presents Com.-Presents
DISN 22 16 Lio & Slitch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lighiyear 'Mr. Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim n Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 Baseball NFL Live Varied Programs
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Family Matters [Family Matters Boy Mts World Boy MIs World [Full House JFull House [Grounded-Life IGrounded-Lile IGilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs IMovie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Still Standing Still Slanding Reba Reba iMovie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
'49CK 42 41 LazyTown Rugrals Rugrals Thornberrys !SpongeBob [SpongeBob JiJmmy Neulron [Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Sltar Trek. Deep Space Nine Star Trek The Neil Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation
TBS 17 18 Becker [BecKer Cosby Show [Cosby Show Steve Harvey Sleve Harvey Yes. Dear [Yes Dear Yes. Dear Yes, Dear Home Improve. |Home Improve.
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs jMoie ]Var. Programs Movie

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 11, 2006


ABC (251 5 10 News CCI ABC News News (CCl Extra (N i 0 The Path to 9/11 IN) 6 ( Fart 3 2 1CC' Primelime (N) (CC) News (CCI Nightline
CBS (4 6 9 News News Jaguars Raymond Two Men How I Met Two Men Christine CSI: Miami ,TVI 'l (ICCl News Late Show
FOX I31 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld au Prison Break iPJ (CCi Vanished (NPI iCC) News ICCi News (CC) Desire INP am ICC)
IND (4i 3 4 News CC) News (CCi End Zone Inside Entertain IBecker ICCi Dr. Phil 1a \CC, News iCC) News ICC) News (CC; The Insider
NBC (112 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC 'Fight 93' Medium ai iCCI Medium u0 (CC) News ICC! Tonight
PAX ( 21 12 2 Bonanza Dark Star' i. Bible GreenAcre Mama IMama Doc Angels in Walting Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS (71 8 5 Cliff Pup (Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow iGCC America Rebuilds II Frontline 'Faith .ard Doubt at Ground Zero' io (PAj
TBN 15t9 13 59. Praise the Lord (CCI Cameron Jakes Dino IChironna Kingdom [Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
WB 117l 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends (s, My Wife 7th Heaven 'e 4reis (o 7th Heaven (, iCCi Friends 4) My Wife Fresh Pr. Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** The Blues Brothers Superstar !1999i Molly Shannro Will Ferrcll (CC) Mencia South Park Blue Coll Blue Coll Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ]Suite Life Phil ISo Raven [Read It and Weep (2006. Comedy Kay Panabaker Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Countdown NFL Football Minnesota Vikings at Washinqton Redzkirs. (.Livm. IiCC) NFL Football: Chargers al Raiders
FAM 43 23 71h Heaven 6, (CC) 7th Heaven i'i (CCI ) ** Dirty Dancing (1987) lennifer Grey iCC) Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Star Wars. Episode III -- Revenge of the Sith Real Time 's ICC! ** In Her Shoes (2,j05) Cameronr DIlaz (CCI When the Levees Broke
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCI Reba ICC) The Mermaid Chair 1200C6) Kim singerr iCC) Absolution (20IW5) Smnanlha Mathis. Premiere. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents [Neutron SpongeBob [Danny Diff Wrld IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. [Cosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI. Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Blade: The Series ICiCi Blade: The Series iCC) The Ultimate Fighter 0
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0i ISeinfeld ii Raymond [Raymond Friends as [Friends i, Friends [Friends Family Guy IFamily Guy Raymond IHome Imp.
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Phobia" Without a Trace "-1 0r' a Law & Order iCCi i'DVSi Law & Order'Gallinr U' Law & Order ICCi (DVS) Cold Case "The Plan' i'
USA 64 25. Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Livel ICC) Law Order: Cl


.The Florida Star







MM _%


The Florida Star


Page D-7/September 9, 2006/


j


.46 17 Law & Order "'Maralhon
164 25 Law Order. Cl


Without a Trace ot iCC;
Law Order: CI


Wilhout a Trace o ICC


Without a Trace ias IC


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Law & Order: SVU


Las Vegas 6t (CC,
Law Order: Cl


TV IN BLACK continued from D-5
5 p.m., "Rap City"

11 p.m, "In Living Color"

Monday-Friday 6 p.m & Saturdays 3

p.m. 4 p.m., "106 & Park"

Tuesday & Fridays, 10 p.m., "Comic

View" BET's primetime comedy ht

flips the script with side-splitting blasts

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!


TNT
UsA


Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 12, 2006


ABC ( 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) t Dancing With the Stars (CC) .. Men in Trees F-ili IN, News (CC) Nightline-
CBS 47] 6 9 News News Judge Judy. Raymond Big Brother: All-Stars Rock Star: Supernova (N) NCIS "Hiatus" (CC) News Late Show
FOX (3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 House "Cane & Able" (N) Standoff "Circling" (N) News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) 4 (CC)
IND 14 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside Entertain Becker (CC) Dr. Phil f6 (CC) News(CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC 2 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Fear Factor (N) 0t (CC) Law Order: CLaOrder a order : SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX (i 12 2 Bonanza 6 MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Devil Rays at New York Yankees. (Live) Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS C, 8. 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Nova (N) f (CC) (DVS) The Road to 9/11 (CC) Wide Angle "Back to School" (N) (CC) Wide Angle
TBN (i9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening ]Meyer John Hagee IJoy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
WB l7 i 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace ,Friends 0 My Wife Gilmore Girls 0 (CC) Gilmore Girls ft (CC) Friends 6 iMy Wife Fresh Pr. Sex & City
COM 65 43 Cheech & Chong's Nice Dreams 119511 i C1 Dally Show IColbert Mencia South Park Legends. Dangerfield Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Replace ISuite Life Phil iSo Raven Air Bud: World Pup ,20.', i CC, Phil Life Derek IPhil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SporrsCenter iL i .Ci Hey Rookie Welcome Series of Poker ISeries of Poker The Contender ili! iCCi SportsCenter (Li.'eli CCI
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Urnil II:C 7th Heaven a1 iC- Scooby-Doo 2i'0uC_'2 Fr-edde~ Prne.: Jr iCCi Whose? Whose? The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 Spangllsh ** Cry Wolf i2C''j5 LI:'1.lV E.:t.ith i Costas NOW a iiCC' Unleashed l20Ju~ Jei Li fl: 1 Idlewild Comedy The Wire
LIFE 18 28 Reba IC.,- Reba (.:, Crimmal Intent I :'0e .up.i-, :- Linj:, Pur. Cr;C Tempted i2001 1 Burt ReHnl..n:.d Prenrrre. (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents lNeulron SpongeBob IPhanlom Dill Wild ]Hi-Jnks t I}Fresh Pr. ICosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Fight Club 1;9~P, S.isp;=nse) Brad Pill Ed'ward Norlon.
TBS 17 18 Seinleld t ISeinfeld as Raymond iRaymond Friends to ]Friends tl Sex 8 Cily ISex & Cily Seinfeld is ISeinfeldn t Friends Il jFriends is
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Bl .-.lI Without a Trace it ICCi Law & Order ICC I,."/i Law & Order :-'ldiuhe Law & Order Gunpl.a'; Law & Order ICCI IDVSi
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU ** 50 First Dales i200r).1) Adan-i rer iCCi Law Order: CI

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com -September 13, 2006


ABC (j1 510 News (C). ABC News J'ews .', Extra il j 'Dancing With the Stars Peek |Peek All-Star Salute to Jimmy News ,. I Nightline
CBS ) 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Rock Star: Supernova (N) Criminal Minds t (CC) CSI: NY 6 (CC) News Late Showia.W
FOX i 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeid f Bones (N) 0 PF! (CC) Justice (N) 4 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) 0 (CC)
IND ED 3 4 News(CC) News(CC) Entertain inside Entertain IBecker(CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The insider
NBC 2 11- 12 News(CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC 6 (CC) Dateline NBC (N) 0 (CC) Law & Order 6 (CC) News (CC) Tonight
PAX ( 12 2 Bonanza "T-i 1:!;,n'C I MLB Baseball Tampa Bay D-. Il Ra D i rlR i ,,f i' ') '2:ri ~rk':- I L.E I Diagnosis Murder iCC: Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Adventure Lodges Live From Lincoln Center (N) Amer. Masters
TBN 9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement Jeffrey Bible (Van Impe Praise the Lord (CC)
WB 17 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends ft My Wife Blue Coll Blue Coll One Tree Hill 6 (iC) Friends My Wife Fresh Pr. Sex & City
COM '65 43 ** Cheech & Chong's The Corsican Brothers iCC Daily Show Colbert IMencia South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN *22 16 Montana |Suite Lile Phil ISo Raven ** A Goofy Movie i1995) i(CC; Sadie Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SpornsCenter iLr.c rCCI MLB Baseball Te-n- t;, B.- Arin.-unc~i d Subjei : tl Belacri1 kou Li- L,'i I-CC Baseball Tonight iLie s SportsCenter (Li.e) ICC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven 1 I CC 7th Heaven 6s ICCI The Cutting Edge 2: Going for the Gold 12006 1i CCI Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 The Shadow t19941 Ale..; B ,id-J.vtr i t CCi |* Fantastic Four '2005 lo, iro Grurfuru. ii CCj Inside the NFL RN. :GCC, Real Time aF iCC.
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCi Reba ICC ** 28 Days ,21-'00', S.andra BullocI-.. CC.1 The Fantasia Barrnno Story: Life Is Not a Fairy Tale Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents INeutron |SpongeBob |Phantom Diff Wrld !Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. ICosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn ** GoodFellas i1 9il Rloert DCe irn Ray Liori.. ioe Pe.ci. F'remiere. is Blade: The Series (Ii fe Blade: The Series ICC) '
TBS i17 18 Seinfeld fi ISeinfeld as Raymond (Raymond JRaymond JRaymond IRaymond [Raymond Sex & City jSex & City Seinfeld i, IMoney








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

ABC -5 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Grey's Anatomy ( (CC) Grey's Anatomy 0 (CC) Primetime (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CBS 0 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Cook Islands CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son News Late Show
7I6FOX 30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld ) 'Til Death Happy Hour Celebrity Duets (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) (CC)
IND D 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside Dishing Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC N 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl My Name Is Earl t (CC) [The Office ER "Twenty-One Guns" News (CC) Tonight
PAX (~i 12 2 Bonanza "The Mill" A GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama Mama Doc "Welcome to NY" Diagnosis Murder (CC) Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS :171 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Old House Old House Anliques Roadshow iCCi Kids & Divorce- For Nova (NI at (CC) (DVSI
TBN 1591 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCL' Billy Graham Classic Majesty Yousetf Jakes [This Is Day Praise the Lord iCC I
WB i I 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends ,m My Wife Sinallville Ors -le' CC, Supernatural Sal5ai..nv 1 Friends My Wife Fresh Pr. Premiere
COM 65 43 ** Real Genius (19 5 Legends. Dangerfield Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Mencia Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN '22 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Phil Replace Bob the Butler 21005, Comedyi Tom Green ICCI Life Derek Phil Suite Lite So Raven
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter (Li.ei ICCi College Football 1Mar!,larnl i W si.--t .'irginiJ fLiL.) 'CCi SportsCenter (Live) ICCI
l&FAM 43 23 7th Heaven iCCi 17th Heaven ICCI ** The Rookie 12002. Drama) Dennis Quaid. Rachel Gritiths. (CC) The 700 Club iCC)
HBO 2 201 ** Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy Is Inside the NFL mm iCCI Dane Cook Vicious Circle o i1CC 1lst Look Shock Video 2002 ICC)
LIFE '18 28 Reba ICC. Reba iCC ** Trapped in a Purple Haze (2000. Drama) ICC) ** Our Mother's Murder (1997) Roxanne Han. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents INeutron SpongeBob IPhantom Diff Wrld IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. |Cosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE ;61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI Crime Scn UFC Unleashed The Ultimate Fighter IN) TNA iMPACT! rii et (CC)
TBS '17 18 Seinfeld S ISeinfeld ma Raymond IMLB Baseball Philaijiprii, Philiies a Ar anta Bra.'el aSublect i PIacl.k:ul) ICCI ** The Last Boy Scout (1991) (PA)
TNT '46 17 Law & Order (CCI iL'lV) Without a Trace 0t iCC; Rush Hour 2 12001. Acltonr Jaclk.e Charn CC) Bad Boys 11995, Actionl Martin Lawrence. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU ILaw Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl

Friday Evening http:Iwww.zap2it.com September 15, 2006

ABC 12-51 5 10 News CC) ABC News News CCi Extra (IJi ~, Men in Trees 'Pilr.r a' Men in Trees I1N 11, CC- 20/20 (CC) News ICC) Nightline
CBS i7I 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer iCC) Close to Home is ICC. NUMB3RS Hol Srot News Late Show
fOX O131 10 t3 Simpsons Malcolm *70s Show Seinfeld 6m Nanny 911 ,(NI (t CCi Celebrity Duets ICC, News ICCI News (CC Desire INi ft iCC.)
IND T1 3 4 NewsCCi News ,C, Entertain Inside Entertain [Becker CC1 Dr. Phil a1 ICCi News (I:) Football News (CC The Insider
SNBC 121 11 12 News CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC is ICCI Franklin Graham 1m iCCi Law & Order 'Hin sigrl' News (CCI Tonight
PAX :211 12 2 Monkees Partridge GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama Mama Doc it riCC Diagnosis Murder ICC i Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS IT I 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW INr' 4 McLaughlin Henry V (1989) Kenneth Branagh, DereK Jacobi.
TBN 159 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCI ACLJ Primary Behind Rubin Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord IC.C
WB JI i 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends @ My Wife Whal I Like Twins iCC) Reba CC, Living-Fran Friends My Wife Fresh Pr. Premiere
COM 65 43 ** Kingpin 11996, Comedy; Woody Harrelson. (CC Daily Show Colbert Mencia Chappelle's Mencia Presents Presents Presents
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Suite Life Montana ISo Raven The Cheetah Girls 2 1,U006) Ravern The Cheetah Girls 2 (l-'UE,) Raven iCCI So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Livei ,CC MLB Baseball Bo:lon Red .,, al Nrew ,ork. r'ankees ISublecl 1o Blac:koitl Baseball Tonight iLi.'el SportsCenter (Liiel (CC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven a, C-C) 7th Heaven ', iCCI Whose' [Whose? ]Whose? [Whose? Whose? ]Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO i 2 201 ** Meet the Fockers a, Inside the NFL mm iCCI ** Serenity 12005) Nathan Fillion. ia (CCi The Wire 11 iCCI Real Time Ed Gillespie
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC Reba (CCi Student Seduction I2003) Elizaberh Berkle-; CC) Gospel of Deceit (2006) Alexandra Paul (CC! Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 SpongeBob [SpongeBob Avatar-Last Air Nicktoon INicktoon Fresh Pr. Cosby Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Gridiron Disorderly Con. Real TV
1;BS .17 18 Seinfeld o ISeinfeld it Raymond [Raymond ** Cheaper by the Dozen d'W:03.) _Ee Martin iCCI Friends f0 Friends P I* Sister Act (1992) (PAl
TNT 46 17 Law & Order !CCI ID a )' Without a Trace i i LCCi Kill Bill: Vol. 1 (2003) Lima Thurrnan. Premiere. *** Kill Bill: Vol. 1 (2003) Uma Thurman. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU [Monk iCCi Law & Order: SVU [_ _._ _House 'Meaning ICC)


Whassup connnued from D-
Robinson, Ray Parker,
Jr., Earth Wind & Fire,
Joni Sledge, Sam IMoore,
KC & The Sunshine
Band, The Four Tops,
Kool & The Gang,
Gerald Albright, Kool
Moe Dee and the
6od father of Soul; James
Brown.
Luenell. dubbed
"L'Murder" because
"she be killed' em,"
strikes again, hitting the
road one more time with
master comic Katt
"Money Mike" Williams.
Their re-\vamped show is
titled "The Pimp


Chronicles." The tour
runs September _14th
through December 31 st
Film maker Edmund
Darris, who shoots and
produces all of his films
out of St. Louis.
Missouri, has a new hor-
ror offering called Going
Off It is a 30 minute.
short but has received
great praise for its cre-
ativity, quality and pro-
fessionalism from major
reviewers such as The
Hollywood Reporter and
Los Angles Times.. He
will be making the rounds
for next season's film fes-


tivals including Cannes.
Like wise. fellow film.
maker James E. Hurd,
Jr. completes two proj-
ects based on the turpen-
tine industry. The short
film is titled "Poet Of
The Swingin Blade."
And a revealing stage
play "Turpentine Jake, "
that sheds light on debt
peonage servitude in the
turpentine camps of
southern FloridI suffered
by blacks in ithe early
1900s throughthe 1960s.
Hurd sheds light on
the plight of workers who
got caught up in a system
that produced ultimately.


zero income for hard
laborers in the camps. So-
called ."hired" workers
agreed to work inithe for-.
est cutting down and
chipping away at trees to
extract the sap, which
would be taken to distill-.
eries to make turpentine
for various medicinal and
industrial purposes. Their
quotas of cutting 2500
trees per day per man was
literally back breaking
work. If you did not make
your quota, you would be
flogged or penalized
,monetarily. In exchange
for their work, laborers
would receive housing


and necessary items such
as food and toiletries with
huge mark-ups that they
would buy in a general
store. They were also
encouraged to buy alco-
hol to keep them drunk
and manageable. The cost
of these items would then
be deducted from their
salaries, leaving them vir-
tually penniless.
Has this type of mad-
ness really stopped
today? I don't think so.
Hit me up with an e-mail
at feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net.
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


The Florida Star


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