<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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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:
UF00028362:00087

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:
UF00028362:00087


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


More Than 4,000 Black Prisoners Held Unlawfully

More Than 4,000 Black Prisoners Held Unlawfully.


Dublin, TX
(BlackNews.com) More than
4000 black men and other
U.S. citizens and foreign
nationals are being held in
federal prisons unlawfully
after the U.S. Congress orders
their release within the "law"
guideline range.
The United States
Congress, through Public Law
98-473, 98 Stat. 2032. Section
235(b)(3). October 12, 1984,
mandated the release. of all
"old la\\" federal prisoners,
those hose offenses were
committed prior to November
1, 1987, "within" their "appli-
cable parole guideline range,
The ameliorating of the old
law non-determinati e sen-


tences and conversion to deter-
minative sentences was done
by Congress to preserve the
"equal protection" of old law
prisoners compared to the new
law prisoners \ hose sentences
would all be determinative,
i.e., the out-date of every pri's-
oner would be known, both
those occurring before and
after November 1, 1987.
Additionally. Congress
considered this fair because
each individual release date
would be determined by. the
specific facts of that case,
within the.broad guideline
range. Congress abolished the
parole commission's discretion
to go above the guideline
range, because of former arbi-


trary acts, abuse of discretion,
and incompetence (see Senate
Report98-225), making the
release date within the guide-
line range mandatory.
Congress abolished the United
Stated. Parole Commission,
but gave it a 5-\ear "grace
period" to close out its paper-
\work (see the "savings provi-
sion" of Public law 98-473,
Section 235(b)(1)); repealed
and annulled the Federal
Bureau of Prisoners statutory
jurisdictional authority to exe-
cute the former judgment and
commitment offers of all old
law prisoners issued by the
United States District Courts.
Therefore, all old la\% prison-
ers being held in federal


prison have been held without
any lawful jurisdictional
authority whatsoever for at
least the past 16 years, or
since October 12, 1989, when
the sayings provision expired.
How is this possible, you
might ask?
STOLEN IDENTITIES
AND THE 80 MILLION
DOLLAR EMBEZZLE-
MENT
.The parole commission,
having read and understood
the ramifications of the,
abo\ e-discussed laj\, realized,
that they were out of a job.
While maintaining a conflict
of interest with the prisoners.
the) began to \igorously
lobby congress to "extension"


to preserve their paychecks.
They asked congress to rein-
state their discretion" to set
release dates above the. estab-
lished guideline range, but
congress refused.
The commission then
began giving almost every
prisoner a "15 year reconsider-
ation date" at their parolehear-
ings. With a massive self-cre-
ated backlog of prisoners to:
process, the commission again
lobbied congress for an exten-
sion to preserve their jobs.
When congress refused again,
the commission began t6,
thereafter to "expose" con-
gress for granting a so-called

Prison continued on A-7'


EWC And Shaw University



The Willie Gary Classic


Willie Gary presents checks to each athletics department at the Willie E. Gary Athletic Banquet held Friday, Sept.
15 at the Wyndham Hotel. From left, front row: James Harris (Jacksonville Jaguars). Dr. Shaw (former president of
Shaw University), Willie E. Gary, Dr. Oswald P Bronson, Sr. (EWC president), Lamonte Massie (EWC head football
coach), Alvin Brown (director of the Willie E. Gary Classic), and Dr. James McLean (EWC vice president, Institutional
Advancement). Back row from left: Al Carter (Shaw athletic director), Darrell Asberry (Shaw head football coach),
and Johnny Rembert (EWC athletic director). (Special photo by Jay Baker, EWC)


Sle Is 21 And Missing

Since September 8, 2006
"Plukin. e are looking ..
for you!" ou could hear the
pain in the voice of Sheena
Da le Johnson's mother. lrs.
Mattie Johnson, when she
called The Florida Star. She .
said, I need help. I know The
f. lrida.Star will help us. She
made the same appeal to
Senator Tony Hill She had
already reported the incident
to the Jackson\ille Sheriffs "
Office who ha\e guideless in
looking for missing persons
that are considered adults
Sheena has txwo nick
names. "Lil Bit" and Sheena Dayle Johnson
"Punkin." She is 5'4",
weights 95 pounds with bro\\ln eyes and black hair She x\as
born October 5, 1984. Sheena had a cell phone in her posses-
sion the morning she disappeared from the area of Mackinaw
Street but no calls to her phone ha\ e been answered. According
to her mother, this is out-of-character. She has ne er been a\\ay
for a long period and she alha \s ans\%ers her phone or return
calls.
Missing cOl 11111ld ,oi A-7

Man Arrested


For Mortgage Fraud


Willie Gary addresses the crowd at the College Fair during the Willie E. Gary Classic Weekend. (Special photo by Jay Baker,
EWC)


Lookng or customs to.trnizeyou
buins or u tiiz yur erics? Ifyo
anwee YES, hen-yu need to lace ana

in Th Florid.6 Sa! A L 0/76884t
plac you ad ODA9


Antonia Tate
The housing market and
mortgages loans were very
available when the interest..
rate was very low. These past
few years has been a high time.
for lenders and those who
needed to borrow.
In early April 2006 this
lady approached Antonia Tate,


a 'licensed mortgage' broker
and owner of Anon Mortgage
Solutions, Inc. to refinance
Sheer home and consolidate her
debt. Mr. Tate advised her
that he would be able to help
her to refinance her home,
consolidate her debt and help
re-establish her credit. This
was exactly what she wanted
and agreed to accept his serv-
ice.
After providing all of the
requested information, clos-
ing was scheduled. There was
something different on her
HUD-1 form prepared for
closing. There were two
items scheduled for disburse-
ments that she was not famil-
iar with for a total of
$14,461.00. She knew she
owed one company but she
was not familiar with the
other and had never heard of
Fraud continued on A-7


r-- -0-- -- *.-


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


E d t r a l . .. -

C r h .. .. .. .. -
L f s y l . . -


B 51 Dd 9 DO 1551
4





-A(A2J A F ) TR PT tE 320


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


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


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


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

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


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


VERIFCATION


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


Stories from Katrina's Children

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


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


As a dusty haze settles
over her trailer, Judy sits alone
on the wooden steps outside
her door. She's taking a break
while her 11-month-old
granddaughter, Myan, sleeps.
The child has been sick with a
respiratory ailment made
worse by the dust that comes
through the trailer's vents. It's
hard for Myan to sleep as
noisy children with few places
to play run between trailer
rows. Judy has no car and she
has had to struggle to get
Myan to be seen by a pediatri-
cian and to receive her immu-
nization shots for chickenpox
and rubella.
There'are few health care
resources available to Myan
or the more than 600 other
children in the "Renaissance"
Village trailer park outside
Baton Rouge, La., which was
created by FEMA to house
families left homeless by
Hurricane Katrina. A number
of children suffer from asthma
and upper respiratory ailments
aggravated by dust that
sweeps down the gravel-
topped roads. Mobile clinics
staffed by family nurse practi-
tioners visit the park only
three days a week. There is
not a single.ddctor on site to
serve the nearly 1,700 resi-
dents of the trailer park. Judy
has to divide her time between
caring for Myan and looking
after her diabetic 84-yea~-old
mother, as well, as her 14-.
year-old daughter, Kassmere.


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


They all share the same
FEMA trailer. Judy's four
older children are a few trail-
ers away.
Judy's family has been
through a lot. When Katrina
hit, they lived in the rural part
of Plaquemines Parish, a nar-
row peninsula that extends
into the Gulf of Mexico. Their
home was washed away, and
they had to move from shelter
to shelter four times before
they arrived at Renaissance
Village. Ndw Myan, who just
started walking, has little
room to grow. There's no
playground or Tot Lot and you
can't push a stroller on gravel.
"Back home, the children had
parks to go to. I knew they
were safe among our neigh-
bors. We didn't lock our
doors," said Judy. "There are
drug dealers and bad influ-
ences here. I just want to get
Myan and my children away."
Miles away, in Houston,
you have to steal glances at
Raynell's large, luminous,
brown eyes. He won't look at
you, preferring to fix his gaze
Son something in the yonder,
and his brow is so furrowed
you have to wonder what in
the world has a 4-year-old.boy
so worried
"I love J.B.," he abruptly
announces. The last time
Raynell had seen J.B. Jones,
his maternal grandfather, was
in September in the New\
Orleans Superdome '.where
both had sought refuge from


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il IOWFIV pvItv, BUj;;jli y


J..irksonville
Bennett's Ace Hardware
8080 W. Boavor St,


Jacksonville
Ronnie's
Repair Shop
5091 Sunbbam Rd.
904-38-0739 .


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Nichol's Equipment
1(207 Beach Blvd.
9W4-641 -2923


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


you rady fr a S


Hurricane Katrina and the tor-
rential flooding that ensued.
With his mother and older
brother and sister, Raynell
spent several harrowing days
and nights in the Superdome,
saved from Katrina only to
face hunger, heat, poor sanita-
tion, darkness and danger
inside the facility. "They
turned the lights off and it was
dark," recalls Emyne,
Raynell's 9-year-old sister.
"They were shooting people.
It was scary in there."
Meanwhile, J.B. was
being cared for by his ex-wife
in a special section of the
Superdome reserved for the.
disabled. Eventually, he was
transferred to Tulane
University Hospital while
Raynell and his family were
bused to a shelter in Dallas
and later to Houston. The
family lost track of J.B.
Months of desperate searches
on the Intemet, by telephone
and by word of mouth finally
paid off in early February
when, at last, the family
learned that J.B. had settled in,
a Louisiana rehabilitation cen-
ter an hour away. Raynell
rejoiced at the good news. But'
on the same day the boy
learned his grandfather's
whereabouts, J.B., only 51,
died. "I wish I was back
homee" sayNs Raynell, sullenly.
Raynell and My an are just
tno of Katrina's youngest vic-
tims, babies and preschoolers
with no way to understand
why familiar routines or
beloved adults were suddenly
snatched away. How can we
help them-and the adults
\\ho are struggling mightily to


rise above their own troubles
in order.to care for them? The
Children's Defense Fund's
recent report on Katrina's
children calls for an immedi-
ate emergency child mental
health corps and more mobile
vans and school-based health
clinics to meet the mental
health needs of children like
Myan and Raynell. These
families need health and men-
tal health services now. And
children need quality early
childhood experiences.
Immediate steps to serve
all children who need Early
Head Start (less than 3 percent
of eligible infants'and toddlers
are currently served nation-
wide) and Head Start (only 50
percent of eligible preschool
children are served) and
incentives to encourage Head
Start collaboration with high
quality child care and pre-
school providers would also
meet some of the immediate
and longer term needs of
Katrina's children and, fami-
lies. Coupled with other par-
ent education and parent sup-
ports from community, faith
and private and public sector
networks, and jobs and hous-
ing, the fabric of family and
community, can be, rewoven
fdr the thousands of children
like Myan and Raynell who
need adults with the capacity
to meet their needs. CDF is
planning to open up a CDF
Freedom SchoolsTM program
in Renaissance Village this
summer to give some.of the
children a safe and stimulat-
ing haven.


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Noptuna Beach
Tucker
Equipment
113 11th Stre1t
904-246-1330


___ _.


SEMEWMER 23, 2006,


FLORIDA ST4R


PDAGE A-


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SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


k, Funds Awarded To Support Next The Church Directory
Faith In Our Community> Generation Of Pastors, Scholars Ce a Wrhi ith
-Schedule of Events and Services-ome and orsp Us


S ANNIVERSARY/RE-DEDICATION-St. Paul A.M.E.
Church will 'host an Anniversary and re-dedication
Ceremony on Sunday, September 24, at 10:00 a.m. Bishop
McKinley Young, Presiding Bishop of the 11th Episcopal
District, A.M.E. Church will deliver the message.
COMMUNITY.DAY SERVICE-New Bethel A.M.E.
Church invites the community to attend Community Day on
Sunday, September 24 outside on the church grounds.
Activities begin with Sunday School at 9;00 a.m., Morning
Worship at 10:15 a.m., followed by fun, food, and games.
The church is located at 1231 Tyler St. Rev. William H.
Lamar, IV, Pastor.
LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT-The. Florida Baptist
Convention will host its 2006 Church Leadership
Development Conference with guest speaker, Dr. Tony
Evans of Dallas, TX and many others, on Friday, September
22-Saturday, September 23 at First Baptist Church, 124 W.
Ashley St. For registration and other details, call
1-800-226-8584, ext. 3035 or visit www.flbaptist.org.
CONFERENCE-Jehovah Elohim Worldwide Ministries,
will host its Second Conference on Saturday, September 23'
10:00 a.m.- 2:00 p.m., at 2763 Dunn Ave.
OLD TIME CONCERT-St. John Missionary Baptist
S Church, will host an Old Time Religious Gospel concert on
Saturday, September 23, 6:00 p.m. at 1920 Mound. St in
Orange Park, FL. For more details, call 904-264-9880.
SISTER TO SISTER FELLOWSHIP BREAKFAST-
Mother Midway African Methodist Episcopal Church will
1 host. a Sister To Sister Fellowship Breakfast on Saturday,
September 23, 9:00 a.m. at Morris Manor, 9050 Norfolk
Blvd. corerr of Soutel Drive and Norfolk Road). For tick-
et information contact the church at (904) 359-0999. Rev.
Charletta C. Robinson, Pastor.
MINISTRIES IN ACTION- Move of God Ministries, Inc.,
Healings, Miracles, and Deliverance NIinistries in Action,
meets every Sunday, 3:00 p,m., at 1537 Mill Creek Rd. For
prayer and for more information, call 904-358-4097 or visit
n\\\.moveofgodtodav.com.
CLOTHING GIVEAeAY-Bethel Renewal Chirch hosts a
S Free Clothing giveaway. Monday Thursdays, 12 Noon-
2:00 p.m. For more details, call 904-641-9011.
CRISIS CENTER SER\ICES-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 e-mail
tkingibrbmfp.org.

Listings are due the Tuesday before the nest issue. Email


submissions preferred.
infoi' thefloridastar.com


Send


Ask us about Our
If There had been a death
..od ii e on ". Pre-, eed


,.hat m
IodaY?


ir family vesterda: '
would.ou be doing Pre-Ne ed



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THOUGH


*. funeral


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plan ing

program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-235


Deborah West


Directors .

Jacqueline Y. Bartley


Alphonso We


ATLANTA,--To improve
the supply, quality and diversi-
ty of young candidates for
ministry and teaching, The
Fund for Theological
Education (FTE) will award
$1.3 million in. fellowships
and other support to more than
190 college, seminary and
doctoral students nationwide
named as 2006 FTE Fellows.
Recent studies show a sig-
nificant decline across most
Christian denominations in the
number of clergy under age
35, as well as declining inter-
est among seminary students
in answering the call to min-
istry--today, only about half of
seminary students plan to be
ordained, and fewer still plan
to, serve a local congrega-
tion.
Diversity in theological
education is also a concern;
among the 251 member insti-
tutions of the Association of
Theological Schools, one-
third report that they do not
have a person of color on their
faculties.
FTE Fellowships help fill
the pipeline of young talent for
ministry and theological
scholarship-providing finan-
cial assistance and a network
of support to gifted students
from diverse backgrounds.
The Fund is awarding 2006
fellowships in four categories:
SMuustrn Fellow\ships: 40
students entering Master of
Divinity degree programs
across the country will receive
$5,000 for self-designed miin-
istry projects, expenses to '.
attend the FTE Conference on
Excellence in Ministry and
other vocational enrichment
opportunities.
C. r- n c r P a't i nin n l


to: Fellowslups: -10.young people
will receive FTE
C o'n g r eg:a t i o na I
.Fellowships, whichh provide
$2.000 to $5,000.in matching .
funds toward tuition and li\%-
ing expenses for the first year
Sof senunary for students w\ho
are nominated and financially
supported by their churches.
*.Und e r g r rad ua te
Fellowships: 70 college jun-
F iors and seniors will receive'
$1,500 stipends for education-
S al' expenses, funds to obtain
mentoring for their vocational
discernment and expenses to
attend the FTE Conference on
Excellence in Mnusmtry.
Doctoral Fello\wships: 48,
gifted doctoral students 'from
iunderrepresented racial'ethnic
groups \who are pursuing
Ph.D.s in religion, biblical
studies and theology will
544 ; receive stipends of up, to
$15,000 for living expenses.
African-American fellowship.
st recipients also receive expens-
es to attend the FTE Doctoral
Fellow\s Conference, which
I^ offers tips for successfully


completing the doctoral
degree, as well as faculty and
peer support../
"The church and the acad-
emy-face a growing need for
talented and diverse leaders,"
said the Rev. Ann
Svennungsen, president of
The Fund for Theological
Education. "Young people
with gifts for ministry and
teaching need our encourage-
ment and financial support
more than ever to pursue what
has become an uncommon
calling."
FTE is a leading ecumeni-
cal advocate for excellence
and diversity in Christian min-
istry and theological scholar-
ship.
It supports the next gener-
ation of leaders among pastors
and scholars, providing fel-
lowships and a network of
support to gifted young people
from all denominations arnd
racial/ethnic backgrounds.
In fonnationabout FTE fel-
lowships is available on the
Web at www.thefund.org.


DEATH


NOTICES
ADAIR-James, 80, died .
September 14; 2006. :
ADAMS-Arlinda F., died
September 13. 20(06
ANTHONY-Jimmie,' 87,
died, died September: 14,
2006.
ATKINSON-Hostell. Srt,
died September 15, 2006.
BAILEY-Mary,. died
September 15, 2006.
BARLOW-Patrick W., died
September 10. 2006.
BERNADIN-Marjorie, died
September 13, 2006
BURTON-Johnna Burlch,
died September 15, 2006.
COLLINS-Brandon. died
September 13. 2006
COOLEY-Cora L.. died
September 4. 2006.
CULVER-Mattie Lou, 87,
died September 17, 2006.
DUiRGIN-Betty. .52, died
September 12, 2006 .
EDGE-Reggie L., 23, died
September 14, 2006.
FARMER-\ilhemenia. died
September 11, 2006.
FREEMAN-Exie, 'died
September 9, 2006.
GLOVER-Cassandra. died
September 14; 2006. :
GRANT-Irene, died
September 15; 2006
HILLIARD-Angel, died
September 9. 2006.
HOLLIS-\erlie K., died
September 13, 2006
JEFFERSON-Mrs Jimmie,
died September 18. 2006.
JOHNSON-Annie Ruth, died
September 18,2006.
KELP-Claudia, died
September 13, .2006. A.B.
COL E M ANMORTUARY,
INC.
MOORE-Eddie James. Sr.,
died September 9, 2006.
NAT-Ernest. 92, died .on
September 15, 2006.
OLIVER-Amos, 78, died
September 14, 2006.
PENDER-Perry Richardson,
87, died September 12, 2006.
PUGH--Lillie .R, died
September 7, 2006.
REED-Annette Miller, died
September 14, 2006.
SHIPMAN-Patricia, died
September 8, 2006.
SIMON-RADIGAN-Kailey
Reese, died September 11,
2006.
TWIGGS-Sidney, died
September 11, 2006.
WILLIAMS-Hernandez, died
September 15, 2006.
WILSON-Erma J., died
September 9, 2006.
WITHERSPOON-Eugene
James, 73, died September 13,
2006. ALPHONSO WEST
MORTUARY, INC.


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


4.
'C.d


Surn i a School
Mom.iig orship
Tue.dj'.
Ttiufsdj%


...........9-30 sm.
.. ........ ... 1 00 a.m
SPra,er Mleeing & Bible Srud\,7 00 p.m.
S.. loy Night.7-00 p.m.
"Email: Gospel75(i'aol.com
WVebsite: Greaterelbethel.org


Praise God



From Whom




Al Blessings
,*: : / -:, -


-Assisting'another though their
loss and pain is not a responsibility to
be taken lightly. It is a process, one of
which takes more time than one
would expect. You will need to be
patient,'.flexible and optimistic; but
most of all loving and compassion-
ate.
You may find your self wonder-
ing if you can be what that person.
needs. Can you be a good caregiver?
Are you enough?
If you really want to help anoth-
er,.and your heart is in the right place
you can be enough. In most cases the
person struggling through' the grief
process needs someone beside them
who:
Can be empathetic
Can be patient
Can be compassionate
Can be supportive
Can understand the importance
of the loss ''


Can use clear and uncomplicat-
.'ed communication
Who does not try to explain the
death
Who respects the beliefsof the
griever
Who will not try to 'fix" the
griever
Who will be an active listener
with a non-judgmental, attitude
Who accepts the griever as he or
she is.
Who.does not personalize the
,anger the griever is expressing
Who helps create a safe place
for the griever to express their emor
tions
Who never tries to force a per-
son out of denial but gently leads
them to acceptance
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not io Equal, But Excel".
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com-


Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Sunday
Worship Service 10:00 a.m.
Church School 8:45 a.m,
Wednesday
Fulfillment Hour Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Every 2nd & 4th Thursday 10:00 a.m.-12000 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
f, (Sanctuarn) 10:30 a.m.
Y "g outh Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m:.

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1-17 North Laura SI Jacksonville Florida 32206
George Harvey. Jr, M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone. (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
C lirH Ji .j ., :,lir ,Sol n, ; ir.1 ; ,,', J Rs...i C c c i 1l i C,o ,itllll'esl i 1 4)
Suizbacher o'.irr S e e .. .. ..... 310 a m
Sur,dj School 1.. .. a. l ,m
Norrung \ hp . I.:00 .m
E rinig \\orrup .. ...... 6 30 p.m
k\ednda Fnd : & Fndi Nigilr Ser. ice 30 pm.
Sarurda., Prior '.urreaji h I I'lI p m
airudjda, Nur'.ing Home Ourri-ch 3rd and -4h Sarrwdajs
Call o II rrife .til. Chalrin' fcr FREE Sundai' School Ouflines"
% Bible Prtachina. Bible Belieine and Bible Pracdicing Church
-\\ ihour the shedding of Blood. there is no remission or sin" (Hebreri 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Ilhere Eren'body is Somebodry"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address- 723 VW. -4tr St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address PO. Box 3575, Jacksonville Fla. 32206
Church Teleprhonre (9041 59.0i661 Home 190-4 358-8932 Cell 710-1586


Evan1

Te m e


Central CaMmpuF
11, IC C&T..
Smdavd, Ekptember 24 th
8716 a.mm. 10;46 am.
B-l ornm 0~
6;00bnflProphe y
"in the Lant Dac'5.
They Shall Prophorv,
P-ca..W.K. Prep- D Ireat Droau- -I ~W
and See Vdjsons"


Southwet Campuu
4T--, ILE UUY~ ~. r]3,W3PI
"Sorrom Mda~y Laut usr the Night,
Bunr Joy, -C o c in the MI morning"
Simclay S b oo 9;416 a.m.
NVLown iLneWorship -I&16a. m.
Th LL-adayll-Et 7:,W p.m. Yl 1 r Cd

6766 Ramoma Bii.. Jauwuvmife, FL 3M22&
904-781-9393
!tsham. uv enpbi, 6s.


PAGE A-3


FLcO"IDA STAR







.f S


AIICF A d


FLORIDA VTAR


SFPTEMRER 23. 2006


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


Cruisin' Down The St. John's River

Just before the end of Summer, on a balmy Saturday, there
were some very blissfully cheerful FlaJills (spouses and significant
others of FlaJax members) on the First Coast! Dressed in their
most elegant summer white attire, they were elated with the FlaJax
members plans for the 2006 Annual Summer outing. Of course,
when we FlaJax learned -that FlaJax Edgar L. Mathis, Sr. was.
chairman of the event we each knew that the event would be any-
thiig except the usual. And of course with his very able commit-
tee members FlaJax Tommy Chandler, FlaJax Robert Porter,
FlaJax Henry Sellers, FlaJax Warner Singleton and FlaJax
Henry Speights, we were-not the least disappointed.
The Summer event began with cocktails for FlaJax, FlaJills
and their guest at the newly named and renovated Crown Plaza
Hotel on the south point riverfront. Following the cocktail hour
the Flajax members in their usual very 'dapper' manner escorted
their ladies from the hotel suite to the Jacksonville Princess Yacht
for a captivating and very romantic dinner while cruising down the
St. Johns River. Before embarking FlaJax Jerry Iszard was there
to do the honors of taking a photo of each couple, before setting
sail. These FlaJax think of everything!
After settling in on the yacht savoring the beautiful river nd the
clouded sky we sailed off into the night. As we' awaited the prime
rib dinner being served we listened to the beautiful recorded
sounds being played by the FlaJax's 'DJ' for the evening, commit-
tee member FlaJax Warner Singleton.
As we enjoyed our dinner, we were thrilled with the breathtak-
ing view of our riverfront here on the First Coast. Every place we
thought we knew somehow seemed different from the river. At any
rate, it-was awesome!
Of course, no FlaJa. event would be complete without dane-
ing. After dinner we took the dance floor- and we danced and
danced and then danced some more. Before we knew it we were
back at the launching dock.. "
.: It was a beautiful and most enjoyable evening and the FlaJax
members have got to rea llI get busy now if they hope to top this
e ent' .s a FlaJill I personally felt like a queen and I kno\ that my
fellow FlaJill sisteiq shared the same feelings.

SThe first presidential year of the leadership team of FlaJax
president, FlaJax Troy Cannady. with is lo el. wife FlaJil
Minnie Cannady is really something!.
. **, m,**7

Billingslea Clan Celebrates Reunion

"Last Saturday,." Florida Star Office MIanager writes, "A gor-
geous Summer evening,, the off springs of the late John F. and
Evelyn C._ Billingslea gathered poolside at Williamsburg
Conunmmons Apamnent Complex to celebrate their annual Mini-
Reunion, "Billingslea 2006, Bridging the Gap Pi-cpariii For The
Next Getua-anoni."
The event was spearheaded by granddaughter Ms. Evete'
Milton and her husband, Chef Pernell: They were assisted by
'other grands, S.dette Brown, Tonya Williams, Melanie Hall,
Tajuana Miller. Curtis Hall and Rod Billingslea, I.

The scrumptious menu consisted of crabs with all of the fix-
ings, shrimp, fried and broiled fish, oysters. hot dogs. hamburgers,
baked beans, potato salad, cold slaw, assorted beverages, and
much. much more.
While the not so young enjoyed reminiscing, the younger ones
occupied the pool when hot dancing'to the latest tunes provided
by."D.J." W inston Williams. Highlights of the evening were sib-
lings dancing the "cilcc-ic slide." Two of the great grands Jordon
Williams. 4 and Rod Billingslea, I, 6-performed for the crowd
Doing the latest dances.

In attendance '\'ere: Sisters- Evelyn, Liz. and Edna, brother
Charles of Tallahassee. FL along \with their families Unable to
make the trip %\as brother James, I of Virginia Beach and sister
Mae of Louisiana They are looking forward to 2008
Long tuie family friends were also in attendance
Everyone expressed having a fantastic time. "llay to gofamily''


Get Readr! Get Set Go!


October21, 2006 9-1 am JAZZ IP \YOUR HEALTH .at the
San Marco YMCA. Come join the Jacksonville Chapter, The
Links, Inc. for a moti\ national 1 hour-groove and move session at 9
am. Also. come by and get a hand.or body massage, check your
body fat and get the latest nutritional tips. All proceeds are given
to a local soup kitchen to feed the hungry.
SFor additional questions and, information, .contact Mrs.
Kenvonn Demps. National Trends and Services Chairperson (904)
887-8156.
..... "': .\ *** *'* *** -

SDon't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at :(904). .766-8834; E-mail:
-.. sociallvyi'aTheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me directly.
at imajoliaol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax (904)
285-7008. : ;


SSee you in the paper!


jt


FlaJills Chris Bryant, Gail Cole Mathis and Leota Martin enjoy the
pre-cruise activities at the Crown Plaza Hotel Suite.


FlaJax George Barnes and his "Speci;l FlaJill."
.g e.


FlaJax and FlaJills dancing on the Jacksonville Princess Yacht after
dinner.


FlaJill Lois Iszard, FlaJax Dr. Ezekiel Bryant and FlaJill Dr. Menia
Speights.


FlaJax Dr. Ezekiel and FlaJill Chri. Branl enjoy the evening.


FlaJax Edgar and FlaJill Edgar
Chairperson for the lonely eient.


Mlathis. FlaJax Nlaihis was


FlaJa. Armin and FlaJill Jackie Gray


The FlaJax/FlaJill
Minniie Cannady.


Leadership Couple-Fla.ax Troy and FlaJill.'


U i:E -i] ,-"-
Ir IMPACT




S^


REAL TO' F S !


PEAL EISUES!


S .z TTU F. D.-Y S
1:00 F-11
tl CCL 1>3". A6


FlaJax Lawrence and FlaJill Hannah Jones were joined b) FlaJill
Priscilla Walker Jones for the dinner cruise.







1AS K FFOBR







Fur more iuirfjriaitiun talout the
im ll:ortanc-e of arts education, please contact
wwwAmericansForTheArt s.org.






I. AMERICANS
*'f ARTS 4


I'




p












7






* 'a






I'


-FAUP-A kyL,z


I:


.-







SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


B-CC Receives $500,000 Mellon Grant


Bethune-Cookman
College will receive a
tremendous boost to its fac-
ulty development program
this year. Officials of the
Andrew W. Mellon
Foundation notified B-CC
President Trudie Kibbe
Reed that the College has
been approved to receive a
$500,000 grant to offer
intensive faculty develop-
ment opportunities.to facul-
ty teaching in its Freshman
College program.
"The freshman experi-
ence," states Reed, "is so
important to the success of a
student during his or her col-
lege career. Many colleges
like Bethune-Cookman
College often lack resources
to provide specialized train-
ing for teachers of freshmen.
And the heavy teaching load
assigned to faculty limits
their opportunities to meet
and discuss teaching strate-


gies, or to engage in work-
shops that allow them to
refurbish their teaching
techniques and acquire new
skills. We are pleased and
honored that the Mellon
Foundation is willing to
make this crucial invest-
ment in our faculty and stu-
dents."
The grant will support a
three-year program designed
to revitalize faculty training
for excellence in teaching
and learning practices, peda-
gogy, and technology. Dr.
William Lindsey, Vice
-President for Academic
Affairs and the author of the
grant proposal, states that
"this project was developed
in response to our faculty's
desire to improve our fresh-
man learning experience.
Through an extensive plan-
ning process, we have rec-
ognized, iith new critical
awareness, the importance


of fashioning first year
learning. experiences that
help freshmen form a cohe-
sive learning cohort and
form strong bonds to the col-
lege community."
The College, which is
experiencing increasing
enrollment rates propelled
by record breaking freshmen
classes over the past two
years, recently reported an


all time high student body
population of over 3,100.
Officials indicate that pro-
viding positive educational
experiences in the freshman
year often determine
whether a student continues
with her or his education to
graduation.
Focusing first on the
Freshman College faculty,
the grant will support


enhancing and strengthening
professional development
that will continue over two
years for all faculty who
teach courses as part of the
required core curriculum.
Freshman Seminar faculty
and administrative staff,
School of General Studies
faculty, and faculty teaching
general education courses
will be engaged in revising


(1) course syllabi, and
objectives (2) teaching
strategies for all faculty
teaching core curriculum (3)
and assessment of outcomes.
College officials state
that this grant funding prom-
ises to move the College one
step closer to its goal of
becoming a top tier liberal
arts institution in the central
Florida.region.


m


Sunny Side Up


per


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Melinda Augustus, a housekeeper at the Florida
Museum of Natural History, dusts off the fossilized eggs
of a giant oviraptor. The millions-of-years-old eggs can
be touched by the public in the museurr's newest kid-
friendly exhibit, 'Hatching the Past: The Great Dinosaur
Egg Hunt'.

Viruses Switch Grip

To Gain Upper Hand

.GA NESVILLE, Fla. -- Carbohydrates can be attractive,
especially when they come packaged in candy bars or never-
ending bowls of pasta.
Even viruses -- those bits of occasional l harmful genet-
Sic material enclosed in shells of protein, and fat crave
carbs. Except \ viruses aren't seeking a taste treat. They want
to latch onto the carbohydrates that protrude from the surface
of our cells and mount an invasion.
By changing which carbohydrates they attach to, viruses
are able to infect cells more efficiently -- a finding that may
prove valuable to scientists seeking ways to fight cancer or
brain diseases, say Universit) of Florida researchers writing
in the current Journal of Biological Chemistry. The discov-
ery also helps explain how flu and other viruses are able to
stay a step ahead of our body's own versatile immune sys-
tem.
"If you think about the flu virus, a few simple amino acid
changes cah be the difference between a virus your body can
defend against and one that will make. you sick," said Mavis
Agbandje-McKenna. Ph.D., an associate professor of bio-
chemistry and molecular biology in the UF College of
Medicine and senior author of the paper. "It seems structur-
al juxtapositions of amino acids play a role in determining
ho\\ viruses recognize cells and whether the viruses are
harmful." J
The idea that proteins on a virus' outer shell mutate to get
a more lethal grip on a cell's sugary coat of carbohydrates,
S or glycans, became apparent when UF scientists studied the
Minute Virus of Mice, or MVM.
k P


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i, '.j~r'n~ -,lin ami a.: 1.,I 1 rl "-i'd g ljrrr. I hr..) na idjl r ,-3 --1 h. ii, ..a :-Tii ,T I rcaf I'iC 'LI d tid- ~ i TI .'i. ari wired and serviceable areas. Offer limited to Enhanced Cable, 6.0 Mbpse lgn-Speeo
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Qca,-, 'r~ FAniA .i -,al I afordl'.ALdhIC rai~li .- p, -:-Ill *:hr~ao.- fj,, [ il proigramirimo .i.,Iarvic~l av. ,ii r iv inalirti Cable Seratara. C ,ru'il 1-c.' a- al el, r 3, fl slely nijr 3 a rj il n 1.a r ,ve-I ,1h-ra,
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ab i e he Ai ,1Iw hi .r~iy j...1 je .- f 'i) Mt-r- im 3.T ram l T a Tllh-I1.j'-a i Ul i -I., 46rtws Ii l 'wa ,,mI ;F6 LP 0 LMan, r jr,- ji-e: ,l n I fai -I -'i Ad e i ,o o ac liI .)ry fin lall f,'lruicl
calls to locations in tilhe U.S. and Canada, from home. No separate long distance carrier carrel.,-aaaa'ihlC It A au- -[i ii r. ( -m laiela I.I:IiI,.li wo ,w II o lr. )i .. T: 1 Oll-ifal Ael W41-:6 lIrllUl 9il I q.'ri'i r' ranaceil m5 y -151
function after-an extended power -.ulvi) 5rlf ir, ,iryr rtmim" l ,IauL~r ajl m rr l i--, iliry-n vll f -sirr, i,-r l [ui-jil VI,:i o:",'i raloiCS Cjliir if itt -- alip-l I. rtcl r May Aal r :iaiiilrnvin eowin cul Orrimfa PP lea eCall V-aar
local Camcast office for restrictions and complete details about service, prices and equipment. Cowcast 02006. All rights reserved.


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


<-.-llTT,-T IIJ ?








1'_ L(1IJ I K_1rId1~.A~hII


Black Enterprise Announces List Of 75



Most Powerful Blacks On Wall Street


New York, NY)
September .18, 2006-
BLACK ENTERPRISE
(BE) today announced its
"75 Most Powerful Blacks
on Wall Street," as featured
in the October'2006 cover
story. The list includes 30
top-tier professionals,
including cover subjects
Raymond McGuire, manag-
ing director & co-head,
global investment banking,
Citigroup; and William M.
SLewis Jr., managing director
& co-chairman, investment
.banking, Lazard Freres &
Co., L.L.C. Another 33 are
entrepreneurs who head the
largest black-owned invest-
ment banks, asset manage-
ment companies, and private-
equity firms.
Whether they are head-
ing major departments, man-
aging core businesses, or,
running their .own firms, the
executives highlighted .have
a significant impact on their
companies' bottom lines. "
BE's editorial team spent


.six months conducting
extensive research to identi-
fy the members of this finan-
cial elite.
This year's.list outnum-
bers the previous three, top-
ping out at 75, including
seven professionals who
have appeared on all three of
the previous lists:
Citigroup's James F.
Haddon and Raymond J.
McGuire, Bear Steams'
William H. Hayden, Lazard
Fr6res' William M. Lewis
Jr., Merrill Lynch's E.
Stanley O'Neal, Utendahl
Capital Partners' John 0.
Utendahl, and Morgan
Stanley's George L. Van
Amson. One reason for the
expanded list is the growth
of the private equity sector,
the area in which 18 of the
executives operate..
In 1992 and 1996, only
two women made the most
powerful on Wall Street.
list-Michelle L. Collins,
principal of \William Blair,
\\as one of them. In 2002.


six women made our roster.
This year's list features 11
women, including Collins,
who resurfaced as co-
founder of private equity
firm Svoboda, Collins
L.L.C., and newcomer Amy
Ellis-Simon, head of multi-
product sales for Merrill
Lynch. Ellis-Simon
appeared on our "Up and'
Coming African Americans
on.Wall Street" list in 2002.
Although the impact of
the '75 Most Powerful
Blacks on Wall Street" is
undeniable, the number of
African American financial.
managers with such a signif-
icant influence remains rela-
tively small. "African
American movement within n
the industry has seen islotw
and steady 'progress, with
incremental increases in
minority recruitment," says
P. Michelle Holtori, manager
of inclusion at Edw\ard Jones
and chairwoman of the
Securities Induistry
Association's Diversity


Non-ProfitAssociation Launches National Labor Exchange


INDINA.POLISI, IN --
A non-profit association of
over 200 leading U. S. cor-
porations announced the
launch- of. JobCentral
National Labor Exchange to
: provide job seekers,
employers and states a cor-
porate-sponsored, cost-
effective transition from fed-
erally-funded America's Job
Bank (AJB) when it is
phased out in June 2007 as
announced earlier this year
S by the U, S. Department of
Labor.
The announcement was
made by DirectEmployers
Association board member
-David H. Williams,
Manager of Professional.
Recruiting Services at'
SXerox Corporation.
S JobCentral -National
Labor Exchange (www l.ob-
S central.con), a service of
1 Dire c t E.m p lo yer.s
Association, allows 'job
seekers to search jobs with
one search across thousands
of corporate web sites,
S Google, networking site
SJobster, and leading Internet
employment search engines
such :as Indeed.com and
SimplyHired.com.
S Oer-: five, million
(5:000,000) jobs are avail-
able to job seekers from cor-
'porate web sites, newspa-
pers, trade associations, and
other Internet sources in all
S50 states plus the District of
- Columbia. 230 major metro-
politan areas, and all U.S.


cities and postal zip code
areas. The service is avail-
able free-of-charge to job
'seekers.
Employer services
including job posting,
resume searching and job
distribution to leading
Internet search engines such
as Google, Indeed.com, and
SimplyHired.com plus
Jobster.com and over 1000
other Internet sites including
diversity. military, alumni,
and state sites are available
'to all employers regardless
of size in all industries for a
nominal fee.'
Working in strict compli-
ance, with U. S. Department
of Labor guidelines and reg-
ulatiors. the new JobCentral
site will play a major role in
helping companies build
their vWrkforce and comply
with state and federal regu-
lations' such as Affirmatie
Action Program objiecti' es.
Office of Federal Contract
Compliance IOFCCP) obli-
gations and Veterans hiring
goals when Amkerica's Job
Bank is discontinued.
According to Williams,
"JobCentral will continue to
fully support America's Job
Bank' by posting all of its
Smember-company job :list-
ings to the site as long as it is
available to employers and
to the public.
When AJB is phased out,
the JobCentral National
Labor Exchange site will
play a leading role in help-


International Day of Peace .
September 21, 2006
S11:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m.
Federal Building
(Post Office)
Gloucester Street
Brunswick, GA


The International Day of Peace
was established by the
United Nations in 1981.


For more information about
this please go to:
http://vww.internationald4iyofpeace.org/un.htm


ing companies meet their
.staffing requirements and
individual affirmative action
goals while, as a group, bet-
ter manage our nation's
workforce."
S JobCentral will also help
companies meet their gener-
Sal staffing needs at the time
,of an impending national
labor shortage which has
heightened the 'rieed for
employers to attract minori-
ties, veterans, seniors, phys-
ically challenged. students
and women to the work-
force.
It will allow companies
to work directly with gov-
ernment officials at all lev els
in responding to national
emergency recruiting needs
Such as those experienced as
: .a result of the IKatrina disas-
:tei.
JobCentral' National
SLabor Exchange will offer
extensive benefits free-of-
charge to state workforce
centers. Career OneStop
'Centers, counselors and
other individuals who hav e
Workforce Development
responsibilities in each state
will have access to jobs in
their respective city, state, or
region.
Jobs will be available
through state or federal gov-
enunent-approved job distn-
bution sites, a link to the
JobCentral site, or by pro-
viding the job search tech-
nology on 'the- state's
employment center web
site.
SJobs will also be avail-
able at no cost to each state
via an Application
Programming Interface
(APr), links from state web
'sites or via File Transfer
Protocol (FTP). JobCentral
automatically places O*Net
,Classification Codes on all
member-company jobs as is
.currently required by state
workforce classification sys-
tems.
JobCentral has also part-
nered with; The National
Association of Colleges and
Employers (NACE) and
Symplicity Corporation to
develop 'NACElink Netwvork


ihtrp: \w-\ w 2.nacelink.conm universities
) for college recruiting. including
Through the JobCentral site, institutions,
jobs can be posted to the um private
NACElink Network for stu- as a range
dents and allumni at a grow- colleges.
ing list of 575 colleges and


nationwide
large research
small and medi-
schools as well
of community


Committee. And movement
within the pipeline into sen-
ior management has
remained inert. According to
the U.S. Equal Employment
Opportunity Commission,
representation of African
American officials and man-
agers is highest in the areas
of banking/credit (7.0%) and
lowest in the securities
industry (4.4%).
Wall Street is still viewed
as an exclusive club-a bas-
tion of white male privilege.
But John W. Rogers Jr.,
chairman and CEO of Ariel
Capital Management L.L.C.
says it's not that African
Americans are intentionally
being kept out of the indus-
try, but that "when deals are
being cut, we just aren't
even thought about."
Still, be continues to rec-
ognize those- African
Americans who have
excelled in the ultra compet-
itive financial industry,
showing ho\ they have
achieved success in the epi-
Scenter of the global econo-
my. :
The selection criteria for
the "75 Most Powerful
Blacks on Wall Street,"
along with comprehensive
profiles, is available in the
October 2006 issue of
BLACK ENTERPRISE.
available on newsstands
September 26. 2006.


CELEBRATING 140 YEARS OF SERVICE

EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE FOUNDERS' DAYt20061


OCTOBER 6TH@ 11:00 A.M.

"FOUNDERS' DAYPROGRAM

MILNE AUDITORIUM E\VC CAMPUS* 1658 KINGS ROAD
GUEST SPEAKER: FORMER SENATOR AND EWC .LUMNA MRS. BETIT HOLZENDORF
.-LL. FORMER EWC PRESIDENTS AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES CHAIRPERSONS
%WILL BE HONORED!!
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4000 Prisoners continued from A-I
"windfall" of relief to America's criminals.
Congress, acquiescing to the pressure but not wanting to violate the constitutional prohibitions
against ex post facto laws and due process protections, passed Public Law 100-182, 101 Statue
1266, Section 2 (b) (2) and 26, effective December 7, 1987. This law is known as the "Sentencing
S Act of 1987". Section 2 is clearly titled "PROSPECTIVE APPLICATIONS OF SENTENCING
REFORM ACT." Section 26 clearly stated: "The amendments made by this Act shall apply with
respect to offenses committed after the enactment of this Act. Approved December 7, 1987" This
amendment reinstated the parole commission's discretion to go above the guideline range on pris-
oners still under its jurisdiction whose "offenses [were] committed after the enactment of this Act,
"i.e., military, District of Columbia, territorial and contract prisoners, whose offenses occurred
after December 7, 1987.
The five-year-grace period, and the saving provision of Public Law 98-473, Section 235
expired and ceased to exist as a matter of law on October 12, 1989, and with it the commission
ceased its lawful existence! However, they continued coming to work and acted as if nothing had
occurred. They continued to pass out 15-year reconsideration dates to U.S. citizens and foreign
nationals who were not under their jurisdiction! They continued to lobby congress for an "exten-
sion" of the life of the parole commission! They continued threading congress with exposure con-
cerning "high profile" and, so-called, "national security" prisoners, i.e., spies, etc.
Congress relented and passed Public Law 101-650, 104 Statute 5115, Section 316, December
1, 1990, titled "EXTENSION OF LIFE OF PAROLE COMMISSION." Under American law it's
S not possible to "extend" something that does not exist, first it must be recreated and then it may be
extended. Likewise, one cannot extend a loan that does not exist, or lend a car that does not exist.
Interestingly, Section 316 only purports to extend the life of the parole commission citing "section
235(b) of Public Law 98-473 as it relates to chapter 311 of title 18..."
The life or extension of the parole commission has nothing to do with the vested constitution-
al rights of citizens-to be released, i.e., even if the extension would have been lawful it would have
had no effect on any person whose offense was committed prior to December 7, 1987 or their right
to release. Member of the former parole commission simply high-jacked the name United Stated
4 Parole Commission, Started acting as if they were "federal agents" repeatedly submitted false
invoices and embezzled money to pay themselves in excess of 80 million dollars! In order to facil-
itate the scam they indulged in Racketeering Influenced and Corrupt Organization acts: mail fraud,
wire fraud, obstruction of justice, and devised a scheme to defraud of honest government services.
They stole the identities of their former prisoners and used the information in their scheme.
During legal research it was discovered that approximately 4000 or more U.S. citizens and hun-
dreds of foreign nationals have been unlawfully held in federal prison; most for over 10 years, and
include:
Manual Noriega, President of Panama
John Walker, Spy for Russia
Jerry Whitworth, Spy for Russia
Leonard Peltier, American Indian Movement Leader
Yorie Von Kahl, Tax Protester and right wing American Patriot
Bruce Pierce, The Order (sedition to overthrow the government)
Rena Verdugo, Mexican National (kidnapped by the DEA in Mexico)
Boris Busic, Croation National Patriot
And dozens of other "high profile" foreign citizens who have received international news cov-
erage.
The United States Congress ordered all these pre-November 1, 1987, offense date prisoners, or
"old law" prisoners, released within their guideline ranges (Public Law 98473, Title II, 98 Statute
2032, Section 235i.b (3)), abolished the United States Parole commission (18 U.S.C. 4201 to *
S 4215; see PL 98473, 98 Stat. 2027, Section 218(a) (5), and saved it for five years, until October
12, 1989, to carry out its duties. See Lyons V. Mendez, 303 F.3d 285, 293 (3rd Cir. 2002). The
United States Congress also repealed the Federal Bureau of Prison's statutory jurisdictional author-
ity to execute the former judgement and commitment orders issued by the federal district court.
See Public Law 98-473, Title IT, 98 Stat. 2027, Section 218(a) (3) repealing Title 18 U.S.C. *
4082(a) and 4084. It is explicitly clear that it does not matter whether Public Law 98-473, Title
S II, the Sentencing Reform Act. became effective October 12, 1984, or November 1, 1987, as some
courts have held, the fact remains that in either case Title 18 U.S.C. 40 28(a), the Attorney
SGeneral's statutory jurisdictional authority to hold "old law" prisoners, was repealed, annulled,
abolished, abrogated, and made completely void by the United States Congress through its lawful
constitutional and statutory authority.
SFor more information or to review the Congress Records, statutes, and case law visit the web-
S sites: http://www.freemyson.net/ and http:', "\ww,.parolecommussionscamscongressfor80million-
dollars.net/
Fraud continued from A-
S TTIVentures or Compu\ision. When she questioned Tate on the companies, he advised her that
S the companies were the ones who agreed to consolidate her debt.
After a few days she \ as still getting calls from creditors that she thought her refinancing loan.
had covered. She later learned that her creditors were never paid and the extra monies went to com-
panies owned by Tate and that he had used the funds for his personal use.

Missing continued from A-1 .
If you have information regarding this, young lady, please call the Missing Persons Unit at
630-2627 or 630-2372. Help Sheena to get home before her 22nd birthday.
,sy^~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ~ -' f ''*^ A,.. ^ ~ ; *". ". 'r"-


PAGE A-7


Study Assesses Impact Of Economic Status

For Racial And Ethnic Minorities In. U.S.

WASHINGTON -- A new study with direct implications for the politics of immigration and
minority groups in this election year finds that improved socioeconomic status among racial and
ethnic minorities generally diminishes racial and ethnic group consciousness across a variety of
public policies. However, African Americans are more likely than Latinos and Asian Americans
to retain their racial group consciousness regardless of improvements in their economic circum-
stances because they are more likely to face discrimination in their everyday lives.
The study, authored by Dennis Chong and Dukhong Kim (both of Northwestern University in
Evanston, Ill.), is titled "The Experiences and Effects of Economic -Status Among Racial and
Ethnic Minorities" and appears in the August 2006 issue of the American Political Science
Review, a journal of the American Political Science Association (APSA). It is available online at
http://www.apsanet.org/imgtest/APSRAug06ChongKim.pdf.
Using data from a national survey conducted by the Washington Post, Kaiser Family
Foundation and Harvard University in 2001, the authors explored how changes in the standard of
living of racial and ethnic minorities affected their support for group interests in public policy.
They also assessed whether the impact of improvements in economic status on policy preferences
depends on the extent to which higher status individuals perceive equal opportunity and experi-
ence discrimination.
They found that "vital differences between African Americans and other minority groups in
their experiences of economic status affect their tendency to embrace a racial or ethnic identity
and pursue group interests in public policy...African Americans place more emphasis on racial
considerations than Latinos or Asian Americans," primarily because they face greater socioeco-
nomic barriers than other minorities. Even when African Americans "achieve higher economic sta-
tus, they continue to experience discrimination and to evaluate their life prospects in racial terms."
Higher status Asian Americans and Latinos, by contrast, reduce their emphasis on race and eth-
nicity because are less likely to experience discrimination as their economic status improves.
The research findings also "suggest the general proposition that the effect of economic status
on the group consciousness of all minorities depends on the experiences accompanying that sta-
tus." Chong and Kim present evidence that "African Americans who have more positive experi-
ences of middle class status give less attention to race and show less support for race-based pub-
lic policies."' The authors also show that, "in general, for all minority individuals who perceive.
equal opportunity and experience social acceptance, an improved standard of living tends to lead
,to a weaker focus on race and ethnicity." This pattern is reflected in minority attitudes toward pub-
lic policies such as affirmative action in employment and education, as well as government pro-
grams to ensure equality in jobs, health care, schools and the administration of the law. "On the
other hand," the authors caution, "higher economic status fails to'diminish the salience of race and
ethnicity among those who encounter frequent discrimination."
The authors conclude by observing "An important lesson from this analysis is that support for
racial or ethnic group interests is strengthened by the failure of society to provide equality of
opportunity and weakened by favorable experiences of economic status... Structural barriers to
individual advancement in the United States have reinforced the tendency of each generation of
immigrants to build social and economic networks on the basis of their race and ethnicityin order
to amass the collective resources needed to succeed economically and politically."
Although Chong and Kim found similar tendencies among all minorities, there remain hints in
the data that support for group interests is more robust among African Americans. Compared to
higher status Latinos and Asian Americans, economically secure African Americans were more
likely to maintain support for government action to obtain radial equality in employment, educa-
tion, health care and law even when they evaluated socioeconomic conditions favorably. Racial
consciousness among African Americans may be sustained, according to Chong and Kim, despite
improvements in living standards because African American communities-more so than Latino
and Asian American communities- assign greater utihty to collecti- e action and contain institu-
tions such as churches and mass media that promote perceptions of a racial group interest.
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PRESENTS

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New National Screening Campaign Offers


Student A Chance To Win One For The Team


6- .
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BURBANK NBC
plans a rousing kickoff for
its new drama "Friday
Night Lights" (Tuesdays,
8-9 p.m. ET) with "Toyota
Presents 'Friday Night
Lights' Hometown1
Sweepstakes" -- a grass-
roots campaign that \ ill
target high school students
in 50 communities and
their football teams. The
contest will ultimately
provide a $50,000 dona-
tion contribution tofor the
Grand Prize \ inner's high
school football athletic
program while allowing
four other $25,000 second
prize contributions for the
runner-up schools In
addition, the Grand prize
wiring student and five
friends will be flown to
Austin, Texas (\where the
series films) to appear in
an episode of "Friday
Night Lights."
The announcement
was made b\ John Miller,


Chief Marketing Officer.
NBC Universal Tele\ vision
Group and Kim
McCullough. corporate
manager. Toyota
Marketing marketing
Coinuminicationscommuni
cations.
"This community-
based campaign is e\ery
bit as inspiring as 'Friday
Night Lights," said Miller.
"We expect it to create
tremendous awareness and
excitement on campus for
our new\ drama and in the
end. the schools and stu-
dents \\ill benefit the most
thanks to our generous
partnership \\ith Toyota.
which h \will donate funds to
support the schools' foot-
ball athletic facilities."
"Presenting this ituo-
\ative grassroots caim-
paign is important for
Toyota because it lets us
foige a deep connection
with local communities."
said Kim nMcCullough.


corporate manager. Toyota
NI a r k e t i n g
Communications. "High
school football is the heart
and soul of America. and
\\e're proud to give back to
the passionate local fans
and players in conjunction
with this exciting ne\w
show."
The sweepstakes will
be limited to current high
school students from 14-
1S years in age.' The grass-
roots advertising cam-
paigns in each selected
market will consist of spe-
cial screening notices and
promotional kits to high
schools that will include
special sweepstakes
posters, flyers, a football.
and limited quantities of
screening passes Students
will be directed to
NBC.conl'FridayNightL ig
hts \\here they \\ill regis-
ter for the sweepstakes and
download a pass to the
screening Cast members


from the series "Friday
Night Lights" may
appear in certain mar-
kets, perhaps even in
their own hometown n.
In addition, NBC
will produce customiz-
able promos and web
assets for the NBC
affiliate in each market
to tie-in and localize
the campaign. Stations
will run these spots to
announce the sweep-
stakes, screening loca-
tion, and how to attend
lor download a pass).
-Winners \ ill be select-
ed from a random
drawing of sw\eep-
stakes registrants on
NBC.coin FridayNight
Lights. The winners
\\ill be announced in
an, October episode of
the show.
The campaign
began September 6 and
conclude September 30
with screenings taking
place in 50)-targeted
markets. T
The screenings \ill
be scheduled from
September 19-30 lead-
ing up to the premiere
of 'Friday "Friday
Night Lights'."
Tuesday October 3. S-
9 p in. ET. Screenings
\will be conducted in
local movie theaters,
which will function as
a central location for
students from compet-
ing schools in the mar-
ket. There \\ill be one
screening per market.
Expanding on the

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Page B-2/September 23, 2006

Campaign UrgOs Students To Stay In School


- -w


"Copyrighted Material

reTn C Syndicated Content.' S


Available from Commercial News Providers"-


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Team
(Continued From Cover)
hit feature film "Friday Niglt Lights," NBC's poignant series centers on the. small
rural town of Dillon, Texas, where the coveted state football championship rings are,
held in the highest regard. Dillon's promising high school team, its star quarterback,
and newly appointed head coach Eric Taylor (Kyle Chandler, "King Kong," "Grey's
Anatomy") feel the mounting pressure of the town's pride and honor ndng on their
shoulders as a new football season kicks off.
The fresh cast also includes: Scott Porter ("The Bedford Diaries") as team captain
and first-string quarterback Jason Street; Gaius Charles ("Book of Daniel") as feared
running back Brian "Simash" Williams; Taylor Kitsch ("Kyle XY") as running back Tim
Riggins; Connie Britton ("The Brothers McMullen," "24") as Taylor's supportive wife,
Tami; Zach Gilford ("The Last Winter") as third-string quarterback Matt Saracen, and
Minka Kelly ("What I Like About You") as Lyla Garrity, Panther cheerleader and
Street's girlfriend.
Also starring are: Aimee Teegarden ("Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide")
as Coach Taylor's daughter; Julie; Adrianne Palicki ("South Beach") as Tyra Collette,
and Jesse Plemons ("Grey's Anatomy") as Landry Clarke.
The series is.executive-produced by Peter Berg (the film '!riday Night Lights,"
'The Rundown"), who also wrote and directed the pilot, as well as Jason Katims
("Roswell"), Brian Grazer ("The Da Vinci Code," "Cinderella Man," "A Beautiful
Mind"), David Nevins ("Arrested Development") and Sarah Aubrey ("Bad Santa,"
"The Kingdom"). "Friday Night Lights" is a.production of Imagine Entertainment,
NBC Universal Television Studio and Film 44.


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Page B-3/September 23, 2006


. -I- --- -117% .4. XAftjr4m


Weightlifting Teens Lower Diabetes Risk


Research has shown that
strength training can help
overweight adults lower
their risk of diabetes. But
what about teenagers?
A small but promising
study found that pudgy boys
who lifted weights twice a
week for four months, low-
ered their risk for Type 2
diabetes without losing
weight, a good sign that has
inspired more research.
"We found this exercise
to be very appealing because.
it's easy and kids can suc-
ceed at it very quickly. They
can see .and feel results,"
said obesity researcher
Michael Goran of the
University of Southern
California, who *led the
study.
.Secifically, the study.
found that the weightlifting
boys lowered their insulin
resistance, a condition in
which the .body -fails to
process blood sugar and
which can lead to-Type 2
diabetes. That's the most
common' form of diabetes.
It's linked-to obesity and is
showing up more often in
young people.
Buoyed by the study of
22 Latino boys, Goran is
undertaking a larger, gov-
ernment-funded trial of 120
minority adolescents of both
sexes. Minorities are at par-
ticularly high risk for Type 2,
diabetes.
When it develops early


in life, experts say it has
many more years to dodam-
age and can lead to prema-
ture complications, includ-
ing heart disease, blindness,
kidney failure, or even
. death.
Previous studies have
shown adults can stave off
diabetes through a combina-
tion of strength training and
aerobic exercise.
Strength training has
been known to build bone
and muscle, which help the
body burn more calories.
But little research has been.
done on the effect of weight
training on at-risk teens.
The USC study recruited-
22 overweight Latino males,
age 14 to 17, who either
worked with a personal'
trainer or were assigned to a
non-exercising group.
The teens in the exercise
group performed resistance
training twice a week that
included weights, leg press-
es, bench presses and bicep
curls.'
After four months,
researchers found the exer-
cise group significantly
reduced their insulin resist-
ance. Ten out of 11 boys
improved their insulin
resistance while 6 out of 10
in. the control group showed
a decline. An 11th person
failed to show up for post-


study testing.
Although the boys'
weight didn't change, they
did have less body fat and
more lean' muscle,
researchers found.
The study was published
in the July issue of Medicine
and Science of Sports
SExercise, the journal of the
American College of Sports
Medicine. It was partly
funded by the Thrasher
Research Fund, a private
organization that contributes
to pediatric research.
Dr. Larry Deeb, presi-
dent of medicine and science
at the American Diabetic
Association. said he was
impressed by how the teens
showed improved insulin
sensitivity. in a short period
of time. While more
research is needed, he said,
the study indicates it doesn't
take a lot of effort to reduce
one's diabetes risk.
"One of the things that
we have to convince parents
is that it's doable," said
Deeb, who had no role in the
research. "Sqme change
makes all the difference in
the world."
Goran, who has a grant
from the National Institutes
of Health, is recruiting 120
overweight Latino and black
teens for a larger shtdy that
will examine how weight.


I THANKS FOR READING PREP RAP!


training and nutrition affects
diabetes risk. Results are


expected by the middle of
next year


Test My Teen


.. .-- .-'*: .' a "- ..









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'









Home drug testing kits from Test My Teen, LLC, are
displayed on a table in -th offices ^of Mason
Duchatschek, Monday, Sept. 18,2006, in Maplewood'
Mo. Duchatschek's. products can test fordrug or
alcohol contents in a body within minutes. Through
his. website, testmyteen.com, Duchatschek also
offers free vouchers to help schools inform parents
of these tools and other resources. (AP Photo/Kyle


Frnujntiv Drive Distracted When Not With Parent
More than one in four teens \\ho drine say therl'e dri\ n uiunu o-l r1r agr.l ell .011. -
resentative survey of 903 teens with drivers' licenses at 26 high schools. Promised' confidentiality, the teens filled out the
160-question surveys during homeroom or study hall.
Boys were more likely than girls to report driving under the influence. But teens whose parents set consequences for
breaking the law while driving were less likely to report DUI and other unsafe driving behaviors.
Not surprisingly, teens say they drive less safely when they're with friends than when they have a parent or guardian in
the car.
The survey found that:The biggest driving distraction for teens is text messaging via cell phone. Half of teens say they
speed more than 5 miles per hour over the speed limit when driving alone. Forty two. percent of teens say they talk on the
cell phone when driving alone. Eighty four percent of teens say they toy with the radio when driving alone.
Teens see their parents as the safest drivers. Yet they say their friends influence their driving more than their parents do.
Teens aren't interested in attending advanced driving school although a third of teens say they'd attend if it saved
them money on car insurance.
Guideline Inc. performed the study on behalf of Liberty Mutual and Students Against Destructive Decisions. Guideline
says the survey has an error margin of 3.3 percent.






Page B-4/September 23, 2006


Atlanta's 17.20 Records

Local Hip-Hop Tro C-SIDE
ATLANTA--Atlanta's newest and most diverse
record label, 17.20 Records, has entered into a joint ven-
ture deal with Atlanta-based Peachtree NMusic Group to
release local Hip-Hop trio C-SIDE's skyrocketing single
MySpace Freak. featuring hit-malkng producer, Jazze
Pha. 17.20 Records President CEO Terrn K. Johnson
announced the deal.
"We are excited to be in business \\ ith Antonio Top
Cat' Randolph (President CEO Peachtree Music Group)
and C-SIDE." states Mr. Johnson. "Peachtree NMusic's
team brings a wealth of knowledge to the table and C-
SIDE is a \ery creative group of guys who have big
dreams and are making a conscious effort to have a pos-
itive impact. They've inspired me to help make their
dream of success become a reality."
C-SIDE, which stands for Creative Superb -
Individuals- Doing- Entertainment, has already generat-
ed a huge buzz on the internet with MySpace Freak. The
group's MySpace page, www.myspace.com/csideonline,
has garnered an influx of over 240,000 hits with fans
clamoring to hear their latest single.
The group is comprised of South Carolina native Bo-
Q; Chicagoan Gator; and Atlanta resident, a hit-making
producer in his own right, Kenny Kold. Kenny previous-
ly produced hit records for the leaders of the "snap
music" movement, platinum-selling Southern rap group,
Dem Franchize Boyz; Pimp C (UGK); and 12 Gauge.
C-SIDE teamed up with Atlanta's hit producer, Jazze
Pha, for the new mix of MySpace Freak, which will be
hitting the streets of Atlanta and beyond this fall.
"C-SIDE is a group of guys who have a crazy knack
for catchy phrases and choruses; on top of that they can
really rap. They are a breath of fresh air from the South."
"Ladies and Gentleman....C-SIDE emerges!!!"



About 17.20 Records

17.20 Records was established in 2004, inspired by
the ideal of President/CEO, Terry K. Johnson to empow-
er the dreams of Artists who possess not only undeniable
talent, but integrity and heart. With music as the main
focus, we are selective in both our business partners and
the Artists we represent. Embracing diversity, we cover a
broad spectrum of musical styles. The company is pas-
sionately creative in the development of their
artists...their music, performances, and their careers.
In its endeavor to create great music, 17.20 Records
strives to impress a positive influence on both their
artists andthe world in which theylive.
17.20 Records is firmly pointed toward the future
dynamic evolution of the music industry. 17.20 Records
artist roster includes Hip-Hop trio C-SIDE; Country
music artist Rissi Palmer; Pop music artist Rod Michael;
and the hottest new band to emerge from the Caribbean,
ELVIS WHITE.


C-SIDE's Bo Q, Kenny Kold, and Gator (PHOTO BY BUSINESS WIRE)


Nexxt Mobile Features Over

30 Up And Coming Hip Hop

NEW YORK, NY -- Mobile Streams Inc. (www.mobilestreams.com), the mobile
production service provider, announces today the signing of over 30 hip hop artists to
its exclusive 'Nexxt Mobile' music brand. These artists from throughout the US have.
sold over 750,000 mixtapes and will use Nexxt Mobile as a launching pad for their hip
hop careers with access to over 350M mobile users worldwide.
The Nexxt Mobile artists include: Ms. B'Havin, currently featured on one of the
most popular songs in the country entitled "I Know You See It" by artist Young Joc;
The All Stars, one of the hottest groups in the Mid-West; Conrizzle, the young energetic
hip hop star heating up the air waves in the south; Smitty, a Miami based artist with one
of the hottest singles of 2006 titled "Like Me" and Miky Bad Boy, a Latin rap phenom-
enon.
Nexxt Mobile features over 90 exclusive tracks, over 100 exclusive wallpapers as
well as 52 exclusive mobile episodes from the mobile reality programme, "NEXXT:
The Hip Hop Mobile Series", an exclusive entr6eeinto the world of Houston rappers
The G.R.i.T Boys. Following the success of this series, the GR.i.T Boys are on the
verge of being signed to a major recording label.Simon Buckingham, CEO of Mobile
Streams commented: "Thanks to our US subsidiary, The Nickels Group, we are pleased
to have such a strong position in the mobile hip hop market and look forward to giving
mobile users access to these up and coming stars".
"Mixtape distribution helps the artists claim the streets mobile distribution helps
the artists claim the world," said Daryl "Dogman" Young from The Nickels Group.
About Mobile Streams
Mobile Streams is a leading provider of music, comedy, sport and entertainment
content to handsets and other wireless devices, whose mobile expertise and distribution
platform, "Vuesia," is used globally by some of the world's largest media groups and
mobile phone networks including Vodafone, and 3 in the UK, America Movil, Movistar
& TIM in Latin America, Fido & Rogers in Canada and Dobson in the US.
"Vuesia" is Mobile Streams' full service enterprise mobile media management solu-
tion. "Vuesia" facilitates content ingestion, management, delivery, billing and report-





The Florida Star/Prep Rap.- Page B-5/September 23, 2006




cn o o afety Tips

(ARA) As children head back to school,
Z -. pedestrian and passenger safety become increasing-
ly important. The start of classes means children
S "i'i will be riding the bus and walking to school regu-
--- ,,-r r larly.
& ...... .-. The Emergency Nurses Association (ENA)
offers the following safety tips for parents and chlj-
.. C dren to ensure safe passage to and from school.

Pedestrian-safety tips

Parents should identify a safe walking route to
and from school. Children should be accompanied
4' on this route until it becomes familiar.

-. .* Drivers may not always follow the rules of the
".i. road. Children are responsible for keeping them-
selves safe and should always be- aware of traffic.
; '' Children should stay on sidewalks whenever
possible, being watchful for cars backing out of
-.- .... : ":::. driveways.

Children should cross streets at the corner,
within the crosswalk and heeding signals whenever possible. Streets should never be crossed when a siren is sounding.

Train tracks should only be crossed where they are marked for pedestrians and never when crossing gates are down or crossing traffic lights
are red.

Children should not wear headphones when they are walking to school as music can inhibit awareness of their surroundings.

Bus safety tips

Parents should identify a safe spot where children can wait for the bus and should accompany children to this spot until the trip becomes famil-
iar.

Children should stay away from the bus until it has come to a complete stop and the driver has signaled that it is safe to approach.

Once on the bus, children should stay in their seats, refrain from making noise and be especially quiet when the bus is crossing train tracks.

For additional information and safety tips, visit the ENA Injury Prevention Institute Web site at www.ena.org/ipinstitute. Information about the
ENA is available at www.ena.org.
Courtesy of ARA Content




Traveling with the Team? Some Helpful Hints

(ARA) Middle school and high school sports teams are already in full swing for the fall season. For many teams, that means traveling to
tournaments in other parts of the state, sometimes even other parts of the country. Any parent who has every chaperoned one of these team trips
knows that trying to keep 20 or so teenagers under control at all times is a lot like herding cats. Because while the reason for the trip may be sports
"business," for the kids, it's also a chance to be away from home and semi-independent.
There's bound to be some good-natured hi-jinks and just plain old boisterousness. Making sure everyone. involved knows the rules helps keep
things under control. Here are a few tips for team travel:
Team continued on B-7






Page B-6/September 23, 2006


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Kids Want It Customized

(ARA) Gen Y is quickly becoming known as the Customization Generation. Their cell phones are programmed with customized ringtones,
their MP3 players are stocked with customized playlists and their blogs are custom-designed for self-expression.
Meet Bob and Mary Jo. Bob is a student athlete. Simple, fast and easy is his mantra, because he's always on.the go between school and prac-
tice. Mary Jo is an overachiever: she's an honors stu-
dent, president of the student council and editor of the '
school newspaper. Her multiple commitments keep her ;
busy, so she has to use her time efficiently. ,
When it comes to school and classroom tools, cus- "
tomization is the key to productivity. Finding an orga-
nizational system that fits a student's style improves the
likelihood of use and often results in better perform- .. .
ance. '-...=. : .-! '
So how do Bob and Mary Jo choose their school, 1A
supplies? Like all of today's teens and tweens, they're
looking for products- they can customize to meet their.
needs with enough style and fashion to express them-
selves. t
"We've seen customization as a growing trend in
our classroom research," explains Brian Effer,
MeadWestvaco marketing communications manager. i ;
"Students each have their own unique way they use 1 '-
products. And increasingly, we've seen that there is a
demand for school supplies that allow students to cus- #
tomize them to meet their organizational needs." :' r
This research has resulted in the development of ,
products that are ideal for teens who want to express" '
their individual style and their organizational savvy.
Mary Jo's best bet would be a tool like the Five Star
Flex Hybrid NoteBinder. Featuring the storage capacity of a binder and the ability to flip the front cover over and lay flat like a notebook, Five Star
Flex gives students the freedom to add what they need and take out what they don't. Paper, handouts, pockets and dividers can be arranged to their
preference, making note taking and filing a cinch.
On-the-go students like Bob customize their supplies by drawing doodles and jotting to-do lists on the covers of their notebooks, folders and
binders. For those looking for customization without commitment, rewriteable supplies such as Mead Zwipes-are ideal. Featuring a unique plastic
surface, Zwipes products allow students to jot down "permanent" notes using a special Zwipes marker. Once they wiant to remove their work, they
simply use the unique marker system to unlock the ink and wipe it away.
Choosing the perfect school supplies can get kids more than a polished image and superior organization. Now, the more supplies they purchase
the more students can get the things they 'really want music, games and clothes. The national launch of Mead Money Madness.- the first-ever
loyalty program in its category lets students earn points for every purchase of Mead and Five Star school supplies. Points can be banked in an
online account by registering at www.MeadMoneyMadness.com. Shoppers can then spend points in weekly online auctions for MP3 players, video
game consoles, gift cards and much more.
Now, curing the end-of-summer blues is easy with the promise of prizes and the chance to start off the year organized, in control and in style.

Courtesy of ARA Content

: T eam of two or more when visit- their assigned rooms. foam and heavy sheetrock trouble. A pool gives the
Se n ing malls, restaurants, and Choosing the right between rooms and floors. kids an outlet for their
(Continued From B-5). other. public places, hotel for team trips is. Buildings are also con- energy.
Middle school athletes important.- In order for structed to minimize noise A few. simple rules of
Stay put -- students should always be accom- everyone to get a good intrusion from outside as conduct and the right hotel
should stay on hotel prop- panied by a chaperone or night's sleep, you'll want a well as from public spaces are a surefire combination
erty unless they are with a coach. hotel that is designed to be within the hotel, -including for pleasant team travel.
coach or chaperone, or quiet, like AmericInn. The separating the pool and For more information on
have received permission Set and adhere to a company makes a quiet recreation areas from the AmericInn, visit
to go somewhere else. curfew after all, the team hotel its priority its pro- residential portion of the http://www.americinn.com
members need to be well- prietary construction sys- hotel. Speaking of pools, /ara.
Use the buddy sys- rested and at their best for tem, called AmericInn make sure your team hotel
tem if students have per- the big game. SoundGuard, reduces has one. A team of teens
mission to leave the hotel, No switching rooms sound by using masonry sitting around with noth- Courtesy of ARA
they should stay in groups student must sleep in block, sound-deadening ing to do is just asking for ,Content


Page B-7/September 23, 2066


The Florida Star/Prep Rap










Art Program Help Inner-City Kids Improve Grades


SCHATTANO GA,
Tenn. (UMNS) To i


casual passerby, the scene sports exhibition: an enor
might look like an extreme 'mous slingshot sstretche


*:ON. AIR PESoNA4TIES








.~~a' J. i I~1 piJnig
z .
Ty i; St


A 13~:-:~~ "~_~~nO' g


- between field stakes, par-
d ticipants cloaked in pro-
.tective plastic garb, and
the cheers and shrieks
of the crowd.
iTwelve kids take,
turns firing projectiles
of paint at oversized
canvases, creating a
colorful masterpiece
worthy of a gallery,
and noise reminiscent
of a football gamer.
But what is taking
place in a field behind
Christ United
Methodist Church is
far more significant
than a casual competi-.
tion Children from
Chattanooga's winnerr
city are experiencing
the thrill of seeing
their own artistic tal-
ent make an impact.
"It makes me feel
special, and that I can
do a good job and
make things happen in
my life," says rsmng
seventh-grader' Sierra
Daniels.
The enormous
slingshot. paint-
soaked tennis balls.
and happy faces are
the kids' payoff for
voluntarily spending
sununer mornings hit-
ting the books, as part
of a program aimed at
raising the academic
performance of chil-
dren in the inuner city.
"These kids will
remember how\ much
fun it is creating the
art." says Becky Hall,
Christ Church director
of missions. "They
remember how
rewarding it is to cre-
ate something beauti-
ful, and that is an
insurance policy that
they will return to our
literacy program next
.' '- year."A child launches
S a paint-covered tennis
1B ball at a canvas across


the field as Jenny Smith
supervises.
Two dozen women
prep canvases, soak paint-
balls and instruct pottery
embellishment. The
women, who. call them-,
selves Moms ,on. a
Mission, use the extreme
art in tandem with the aca-
demic instruction offered
at the Bethlehem Center, a
United Methodist neigh-
borhood center in the inner
city..The -art and other
enrichment activities are a
lureto keep middle-school
students involved in the
academic tutoring. pro-
gram during the lazy days
of summer.-'
"Our students have
scored below grade level
during their academic
year," explains the Rev.
Lurone Jennings,
Bethlehem Center execu-
tive director. "They must
have intensive work in
both language arts and
mathematics if they are to
reach their full potential in -
high school. We must
reach them now. The prob-
lem is that there are a lot of
distractions and reasons.
not to come to get the help
they need."
Enter Moms on a
Mission and extreme art
-classes. Several profes-
sional artists cdunt them-
selves among the group of
moms. They lend their tal-
ents to a number of diverse
artistic expressions that
draw the students' atten-
tion. and fire their ;cdllec-
tive imagination.
"Today. I had a group
of boys who were very
apprehensive about com-
ing out .here to paint
because.they think that's ..
girl thing," says profes-
sional painter Jane
Newimaii. "Once they got
started; they siriply got
lost in the beauty and free-
dom of the art process."


Page B-8/.Sept~ember 23, 2006


The Florida Star/Prep. Rap






Sammie! He's Back and His
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www. bernagency.photoreflect. com


Fans Are Loving It!


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By Rych McCain
Teen heartthrob and
smooth ." vocalist
Sammie is back on track
after a five year hiatus
from the music busi-
ness. At age twelve, he
exploded on the scene
with the number one hit
"' Like It. Howxever.
he took. time off to
enjoy a normal adoles-
cence and complete
high school without the
distraction and the
demands of the profes-
sional music lifestyle.
His fans missed him but
now, lie's back with a
kicking' new video and
single, "You Should Be
My Girl, from his long
awaited self-titled soph-
omore CD set to be
released October 3 on
Dallas Austin's Rowdy
Records label. The cut
is receiving major spins
at radio, MTV and BET.
Sammie recently com-
pleted the "Pantene Pro
V Total You Tour" and
the Russ Parr "Back To
School Bus Toir '"
The new album
sounds great and will
easily place Sammie
back at the top of the
R&B male vocal game.
What \\as it like this


By R'ch Ak/Caini

Correction:
In my feature with
foxy NHRA race driver
Nicole.Lyons, I mistaken-
ly said' that Shirley
Muldowney was the first
black female NHRA drag
race driver in 1965. In
actuality; Miuldo\ ncle is
White and was- the first
female NHRA drag racer.
Lyons is the "first" Black


time around making the
new CD?.
"It was a lot of fun to
work on. I got to co-\\ rite
'a majority of the proj-
ect," he says. "I had a lot
of creative control so it
was a lot of fun."
How are the fans
receiXvin his nex\ single?
"So far so good. the fans
are receiving it pretty
well," Samnnie says.
How is our teen idol
holding up with all of the
traveling and one-
nighters? The answer to
that is a' io-brainer for
Sanmie. He quips, "I'm
young, so I'm like the
energizer battery, I keep
going and going." He
then turns serious and
continues, "I'm tired, but
I get my rest to make
sure that I'm able to do
what I got to do the next
day".
'What kind of stage
show are the fans seeing
this time around?
Sammie's answer dis-
plays total confidence.
"Great singing, a lot of
energy. I feed off of the
fan's energy. My whole
thing is to be a vocalist,
that's my attribute." On
stage, it is basically-
Sammmie and his two
dancers. He takes pride


ernale drag racer. Hope
you enjoyed reading about
this history making sista
because she is fine, bad and
the real deal. Superstardom
for her is imminent!
TV: .
TV talk show queen,
Ellen DeGeneres will host
the 79th Annual Academy
Awards which will be
broadcast live on ABC-TV,
SSunday, February 25, 2007
from the famed Kodak.


Theatre in the Highhlad &
Hollywood Complex in
Holl wood. This columnist
is on a personal crusade to
see that .young actress
KeKe Palmer is in the
house that night as a final
nominee for Best Lead
Actress for Akeelah and
the Bee. I will also include
actor Forest Whitaker as
Best Lead Actor for his
brilliant portrayal of former
Ugandan dictator, the late


CO




a)
(D

C)

0
0D


in being a true, lone solo
performer, withoutt a
stage fill of gimmicks
and useless iiscella-
neous folks to fill in the
void that some aitisti eed
due to their owvn lack of
excitement.
Now for you young
ladies who will be flock-
ing to Sammie's show


Idi Amini in the po\\ erfil.
upcoming Fox
Searchlight movie, Last
King of Scotland. The
Kids' WB] on the CW
2006-2007 Saturday
morning progranuning
schedule will launch
September 23rd \N ith four
new shows i.e.,
Whassup continued on D-8


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MIL

CL






(D
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-trying to get noticed by
him, he says there are
three main things a girl
has to ha e. "First of all
be God fearing. Second.
must have ambition. I
love girls who are inde-
pendent and have their
own thing going on.
Third. just likes to have
Sammie cont'd on D-4


Whassup In Hollyo So


!**


Ir






Pa e D-2/Se member 6


The Florida Star


Saturday Morning hlp. '.pa2:t .ucmorn September 23, 2006

17_ he I's-Raven gla 1r -6, 1 ave Montana* &iCodfl
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CBS 6 9 Words o Light Town Hall l lMadinline '' SaLrina Series ilida', Eaily iho'-' : TIGll: iI: Horseland iJi Cake iul:i Dance Revolut
I FOX .u! 10 13'PaidPlogram Paid Program Aichies Mysl flavor Peylin Win. Clui. :':, i3a; j n,: iKirby. Right Vvna PFnata ,l i u-GInOh! Cap V'va Pinala 1 Teenage Mul G.I. Joe Sigma
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PAX ,12 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A Paid Program Paid Pirgr.im P.aiu Prc.!rair PaiPd Prorr;am IPao Progian Paid Program iPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 5 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect GED Conneci Clifford-Red Dragr. Tales Bria :ig Worrld iJo-, ol Painrtin Victroy Garden Woodwrighl Yankee Shop Homelime Homelime Iri
TBN i, 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square Flying House Cherub Wings The Reppvies GJs T.dd. Ser iFar~nhille fE. Colby's Club Doolev-Pals McGee and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
WB 9 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypo-Super Kypo-Super M__Kryonser Alleigy Tim and Jerry iSthiggyScooby Johnny TFest ti Super Heroes The Barman .I Kiaolin Show. Loonalics
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FAM 43 23 Paid Progiram Paid Program I[ukes ol Hasrard ".: li Duaes or Haarird ';- F..:. Full Hous.e I': IFull House i LI Boy fMs. World IBoy Ms. World Grounded-Life |Grounded-Life
HBO 2 1201 Anaconoas The Hunt for the Blood Orchid 'i. i'" !** Days of Tnunder 1'; Tr.i I ,i I'. I ri .li. 1ill I : -. Real Sports i1 .CC Inside the NFL i iCCi
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Prograin Paid Program Paid Program iPaid Piogramn [Pad Progran Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Her Final Fury: Bety Broderick
NICK .42141 Dora Explorer Go, Diegr, Go! All Grown LIp OddParenis i Jimmy Ne.iiron Jimmy Neulion SpongeBob SpongeBrob OddParents iOddParenls A\alar-Last Air IAvatar-Lasi Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Piogiam Paid Program Three Slooges Three Sooges MXC n IMXC i' Trucks! i' (CC ITrucks! n (CC,
TBS 17i 18 Bosom Buddies Bosom Buddies Sieve Harvey Steve Harvey *- Baby Boom *' 1. C'-.i C'l I '..'r H J Pd i': 'i ** Forces of Nature '1 '9 k.rndra Bullk.:: Ben.ille.'k (CCI
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USA 64 25 Fast Times at Ridgemont High Paid Program IParo Pr.ogram F'Paid Program IPald Program |Coach' i:'.: I Housesitter r 1 i C -:me. ',1i iele tFrn Goldl Hatn ICCI) Bird on a Wire

Saturday Afternoon ntp`.1i/vl.zap2it corn September 23, 2006

ABC I25 5 10 Power Rangers [Power Rangers iPad Progiam n Paid Prograr I Coach ol ihe Ifear Spoilighi [Coliqge Fool College Football F:Ri-~,.nl ': ?"nr e I.-- '.i 3 1 i3 T.r-i s r -. nn Si al hijGr Si
CBS 71 6 9 Paid Program !Paid Progranm IFaid Program Paid Prigram ilJllimate Blackplk Tour .Tr -i; IFoolball Today jCollege Football AIia-n r31a 4ri T.as rLi.e, I CC
FOX Ml 10 13 Paid Program IWEek-Baseball If`ILB Baseball i. t r.1,rlr'is ,i Ii l r.h i P. Phr!-il Fi. ir,"-,P : Ci r, L-n i I i lal i l..3 i MLB Poslgame iJacksonville One on One I One on One ip
IND TI 3 4 SEC Football [College Foolball i:'i.;iri. i l.-.:r.al ISteel Oreams Steel Dreams INASCAR Angel Wilhout a Trace 'Flo.' o ICC,
NBC 12:1 11 12 Golf R J'-r Cu' a Tr'. .. F.'i, .:ri .- Fr..ro lio i. i .. 1,. 0 1. ": ir- I j :-I 'i'.i' ..I JL .- C. Golf P., Cup DJ T ,'pi :, i F:ui: rl i u i: i ll Sari 5 er ;. Ta ie
PAX 211 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPad Programi Paid Progrim Paid Piogram Core Rhythins Paid Program Paid Program Paid Prograim Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ;i 8 5 This Old House This Old House Anlrqu-.s Roadcnlo ''.'i IFinri' Ii, l 0j! .V C.ook.' _RitlI Simple i [Amnericqs Tfst Everyday Food Barbecue Uni.. Jacques Pepin [Barbecue Amrc
TBN 13 59 Wild & Wacky Miss Charity Bibleman iEli Da'v-.Goliaih |..Ceales! Heroes of the Bibl; i K 1K Ii C!,i IRelro Nevs Jacob s Ladder jChristian World Praise Ihe Lord :CCi
WB 171 9 7 Big Daddy i1' .i'? lorn-,'., ari .inl.-er ., ,j-. Liur-.n : an |+* C irmi. Cu r,'i 1 ', i .' i... .[.- F,, L'.ra ** Vengeance 1i':,. F.OCL,-drs.M i h3,aJ: D v'" F.,tair', HarH
COM 65 43 Scrubs o 'CIL' Scrubs a i,,' Scrubs i'C l Si scrubs i.,: F S'bs r Scrubs S-. c Srubs Ir Scrubs i CI Scrubs 1 C' Scrubs in iCC Scrubs imn CC Scrubs I' ICC'
DISN .22 16 Lilo & Stilch i.s Emperor e I *** Spy Kids 2 The island ol Losi O9eams ,,', r American Drgn American Drgn Kim Possible JKim Possible Proud Family Proud Family
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FAM 43 231 The Sandlot I C.-n-d.'L.'rsi.i T.r .'.ir;' i.l .'iar The I5 ndlot i l.) i. i h E .rin' : E n i.'-i s 'i C ** Good Boy! ilii ', C:'mer l ',': l\liv Shsnnon Liam iA ker,. (CCl
HBO 2 2011Nine Innings From Ground Zero T** Cry Wolf i'l1i LI.r t ..j F.,i- I .:,i Wallace & Gromit. The Curse of the Were-Rabbit ** Spanglish I -20i4 Adamr Saridi Tea LeO.:ni, Paz VeGQa ~ I(C.CI
LIFE 18 28 Her Final Fury: Betty Broderick His Bodyguard i Ri .'-; I':i'.': ., IF-'i;i 3.iiu rlrn Ci I." When Justice Fails I 19'I. Jel FeRhe,, ri.3rlt Mallin. ICCi iDVSI Love and Treason 12011i CCi
NICK .42 41 Mr. Mealy ,, Danny Phanlom Calscraich Calscratch i [The X sis C'' The X's 'I i I NickloonsTV Illicktoons TV NicktoonsTV Nickloons TV NicktoonsTV INiclroonsTV
SPIKE :61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar im Xtreme 41, n, Tiucks! li i':. *. Her,'i '"'; *,i Ji Li T.:nIn._ 'iCu-,u 'i: *** Hoosiers 'I186 Drama GeCne Haclman, Barbala Herafey 'n
TBS 17 18 She's All That l.5991 Fr.:'djl Priarin .a. r ,Fl.: : iLa'h C:: I I' ** 40 Days and 4)0 Nighls i..3::* i J n Harne: Ci- ** A Knight's Tale (?OOlt IPA) Heath Ledger (CC)
TNT 46 17 Assassins Tombstone ,' 3, W'eiil KPi l HRuI.'li. V1 I ... n,.r i. Fer.:,. C,"i INASCAR Racing P 'u:..:!i S. l -. i r :'0 Li.-el ICCi I*** The Matrix (1999) (CC)
USA 64 25 ** Bird on a Wire l .ilr 'i el C. ,--ri ,i:I- H-i.n iCi i ** The First Wives Club 0',., G..id- H:.lin B~e te1 Miler CC. j** Nutty Professor II. The Klumps i200l1 Eddie Murphy ICCi

Saturday Evening http://wwwzap2itcom September 23, 2006

... *.....
ABC 0 5 10 Football JPost Game News iCCi Ebert College Football: RRri-i.ni 1Co'.vraqle ::-l'oirE irn at Mi:.h SI or USC ai Ar Post Game News (CC)
CBS ) 6 9 College Football News Jaguars Jericho P1i-lr' <4 iCC. ISmith Filof' 4"o iCC' 48 Hours Mystery (N! News Jaguars
FOX93 10 13 Scrubs (CC) '70s Show '70s Show Sernfeld a, Cops ill ICops iCCi America's Most Wanted News CC) News (CCI Mad TV (IN) (CC)
IND T) 3 '4 News (CC) Paid Prog. Griffith Grilliln In the Heat ol the Night CSIl Miami s iC(I' News (CCM News (CC) Da Vinci's inquest (CC)
NBC i.2i 11 12 News (CCi NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC NI) 6i rCC, ILaw & Order: SVU Kidnapped 'Pilot' (CC) News iCC) Sat. Night
PAX i.' 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline MLB Baseball Njew ,r 'rw.-k a'M- tr- at Tarii.-Pa B Dev.I RA'e (LiveLi Charlie s Angels ie Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS .i 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iCCi Keeping Up IKeeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served IServed MontyPyth MontyPyth
TBN i5 9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CCI The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch iCCi Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
WB '17; 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace My Wife IJim Hates Chris Hates Chris Hales Chris Hales Chris The Shield 'Pilol' ICCI Smallville 0s (CC)
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CCi ** The Royal Tenenbaums (20011 Gc-no i-ckr.man iCC Ron White: Fix Stupid ** Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again (2004)
DISN 122 16 Emperor Suite Life Montana So Raven Replace IDragon Lile Is Ruff i('005. Comedy) Kyle Massey. o, (CC) iSuite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 148 34 SporlsCenter iLiLr CCCI Scoreboard College Football KRentujl-.,,, at Florijda (Lirvei CC) ISportsCenter iLiveu) CC)
FAM 43 23 Scooby-Doo (20021 Freddie Prnze Jr. (CC The Sandlot (1993) Torn Guiry. Mike Viiar. The Sandlot 2 (20051 JarnesEarl Jones: (CCI
HBO 2 201 ** Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid i Wedding Crashers 120C5 O.w-en Wilson i's Boxing Jorge Arce -'s. Masibuelel Makepula. (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Love and Treason (2001) Fatal Reunion (2005, Suspense; Enika Eleniak (CC) Night of Terror r2005, Sulspen'el Milzi Kaplure. (CCl Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon INickloon OddParents ISpongeBob Nicktoon INicktoon Nickloon INicktoon Full House IFresh Pr. Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE" 61 37 UFC 63 Countdown Most Amazing Videos jMost Amazing Videos Disorderly Con. The Ultimate Fighter da ITNA iMPACT! a. (CC)
TBS 17 18 A Knight's Tale 12001) College Football UCLA at WV-shilrl:on. ILie.i ** Jerry Maguire (1996) Tom Cruise.
TNT i46 17 ***T The Matrix (1999) Keanu Reeves ICC) *** The Matrix Reloaded (20031) canru Reeves ICCI ** Reign of Fire (2002) Christian Bale.
USA 64 25 ** 50 First Dates i20041 Adam Sandler. (CCi Law & Order- SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order- SVU jLaw Order: CI









Sunday Morning hp.w.pil September 24,2006

ABC .'51 1 5 10 Pid Proram Enltrprise Rpt. IGooj I orlniga Jacksonville .'.. : Goo:d Moorninq America I.. I The Coral Ridge Hour .,:' i CIelebrallon This Week With George IPaid Program
CBS J1i 6 9 |ConneciJon Paid Program Paid Program lReruge Tirple lirilo B-apr-i Celebrairon CBS Ile'vs Sunda\y MIorningr i!''' FaC&e the Nalion Jack Del Rio iJaguars Pre.
FOX 10 13 Churchu ChnrisI AME Church nTim- tor Hope Awak.enTng Cornerstone : I le Lihre l Evanyl Tempi'e Sirj Bapihsi Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
IND 3 4 in Touchl i The Morning Show i': N DIn nenon Fain Chrislian ISalir Tracks Wild Aboul IPad Program iPaid Program
N BC 121 11 12 Paid Program B elhel Baplist G oll F., -i ,. .. F, .j .- ,. ..i -. .i 11_hil 1 .. .1' .* 1 1, ', I I t.. I iL. 11 .:l i.j- 1. '11-i 1 .'d
PAX (aO 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch 0 (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS (71 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur f (El) Saddle Club School Matters Capitol Update Wild Florida Week-Review
TBN .5i 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley i Central Messg James Me'rirt ilNe LifE David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr The Coral Ridge Hour IC.Ci
WB .~j1 9 7 Midnighl Cry Paid Program North Jacklsonvjlle Eapiist BSliever ':,icre Jefse Oupanlsi;iFisl Bapnilt Faid Program rnCmpus Conn in TuneiJack Ullinale Choice Ullimate Choice
COM .65 43 Paid Progam Paid Program MMad TV 'P M ad TV L- u ,: .,- a TV MadTV iC *** Lethal Weapon ( i Mel 'bsr.n I CC
DOlSN 22' 16 Bees in House .eoJo's Cirej- iThe Wiggles ,i Higg 'iown Ltilie EiniSerns Lile Emseir.ri s F.1,ck, I,:io..u. lil.s!.ilik Mouse Handy Mannry Handy Manny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenler SporlsCenler lC) College Foolball Fmsia .:'; NFL Matchup SporlsCentrr (Oulside Lines Sports Rportrs SportsCenter Sunday NIFL Counidown (CC')
FAM 43 23 Pard Program Paid Program IDulrl s ci Hazeard IIr Doues of Huar C: ia Full House .'.' Full House ii I': Bov Mts. World Boy Mls World Grounded-Lie !Grounded-Lile
HBO : 2 201 ** The Associale li'i?6l v :.lic: 'l.t.e Cl',! 'nr :l' i-i i :'i" i Inside the NFL t, iCCi Pandamic-AIDS I* Twisler i" A. .'I..n;hr I H ulen i, ll P..:.-.rn I .' Cl IConservative
LIFE 18, ?8 Paid Program Paid program Paid Program Palid Program RobeIr SchLller Hour of Power iPaid Piograin Healml Cornei Saving Emily i.i, Lbran'.: iliar..- Paul. Bru.c 5'.leirnier (CCI
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go, Diego. Go! All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neulron Jimmy Neulron SpongeSob SpongeBob OddParenit OddParents Kappa Mikey Shuriken Schi
SPIKE !61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Three Siooges Three Slooge'_ IHorsepowei TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV (MuscleCar a'
TBS i 17! 18 Funniesi Wedding Outtakes Bloopers' r:' '. ** Forces ol NJatuie i1 ''. .-ra c LI..:l. L rn ftl.:t i:: I* ** Jerry Maguire i'.i3. Fci-.:,an-rle:: -rrmd,, Tom Cruie Cuba iGooi3,n.C Jr ICC)


TNT .46 17 The X-Files ,i:rr.e ",'.'i :' l ** The Malrix 1i t i --. ,.:'' Ai i j 'l 1':. r .ii i j C .' ii' tl n .I !.- i The Matrix Reloaded ,iir.i ".inu Reever: C.l
USA 64 25 Coach n l.;:"'[. coach iC, Paid Program ]Pald Program iPad Pro"gram Pard P BI aing Saddles ,i '"l ..ic.j,'i, CIlj.-:n LllY Pr-rni rr: ] ** Kindergarten Cop 1'l90 (CC)"

Sunday Afternoon http//www.zap2it.com September 24, 2006

ABC 2s1 5 0 Mark ARchl INBA Access WGC Preietw [Paid Progam_ _[_Core Rhythms Pa d Prouram Paid Proam Al Paid Programr Pai o Pogrn Paid Program M ade in Hollynood i ,:.CI
SCBS 1' 6 9 NFL Today ILi.r NFL Football I -:. ..'ii le Ja i a.t .'ijni~p ...r.': F. r.r ithn FiCa F '- r. i r ii ;'. I NFL Poslgame n Jr ICi Mountain Biking: Jeep kinr;
FOX i 'l 10Q 13 Fox NFL Sunday L I i FL Football : i i :! -, .lr ii .e Tirrap H-'. Eu:.':. r.n L .e .'. i NFL Footbatll -. ',.rn 'r ', ..1 '3 :.ri', S ir. : '. L -.. Ci
IND '4i 3 4 Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Progamni Paid Progiam Pad Program IPaid Program iPaid Program Alias C':r ;..i.:.u.L ,'CCi (Without a Trace eili;a,. Bi:.y
NBC T'I i 11 12 Golt: h'.,l.- Cur' VeggieTales ol i Dragon .i iC'. 3 2 1 Penguins' Babar IEli iCC; Jane-Dragon .Jacob Two Two iPaid Program Paid Program Equestrian r,..n i F I.' .-:1C Fil:.T, i.-t rir G-iTr rl,.
PAX 211 j12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Pogram Paid Progiam Paid Program Paid Program Core Rhythms Wayman Chap. 'Paid Program
PBS : 8 5 WealthTrack Mexican Americans r iCCi Mariachi. The Spird of Mexico iCCi MI Colombria i' C.C They Came for Good They Came for Good
TBN i541 13 59 Love Worth Finding iC' jaSishop Evans II Is Writte-r Babless Conley Paula While MKing I Coming Bishop P. ICornerstone :L;i Bayless Conley iGregory Dickow
W B 1i7 9 7 **- Than A.E..: '', i. o rI ,. f in ) rr.:- i-r. P r ',..:.' *[ Anhitrusti ,. in .ur..y'- P... Rii :hi I L'.' :h ,: ]. Random Hearts 1, '' H i':,n Fo:d. -rn in S:, Thor'T in s
COM 65 43 Lettial Weapon i' Malibu s Mos Wanted i.,l:. 'mi:.i. tr' i'iiJ.. T. ,i, LDI y iCi.. The Ruyal Tenenataums ._'0, Gin,,, Hl.i.'i m', AnI.| I|' HtIt'r. B r.' .[ll..r CC ** Keeping the Faith .2,iW1J
01SN 22 16 Lilo & Strich ii Emperor New ** The Princess Diaries 'y I'liCrt, li. ii,- rdJ e '-. A H- n e., i CCiL 1 I hal s Raven (rjaturally. Sadie IPh l of Future Sister, Sister Lile With Derek
ESPN '48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown r -i The Contender Biliards. Ui F:- F r', PGA Golf al,:r: T..;: .:-:.n I-* F.n.Ial HuR:.,. Fni:r.T :hi-. L, rliere G.f Clut, rin Srn Anon, iLivei .CCi
FAM ,43 23 Full House iCC IFull House, C'l ** Scooby-Doo ,2'. C'Tmr, i r-i F i~i. F'I-ir i. C' The New Swiss Family Robinson i~!?. J~anru ,.rriciur i'C' ,* Mrs. Doubtfire 19' )iCC
HB0 2 1201 Mit. Conservative Goldwater (Habla Mas ** Fant Four .',sll.l-:1 l.a' GL. J: Je'1 .i' :, I iCCi Serenity ,",,i l. r hri i-. n _na Trorrs CCi Twister ii
LIFE 118128 ** In the Name oa Love: A Texas Tragedy ,;.. L-ura L o.rii;'.n For My Daughler s Honor i'- 'nK r le r.!;lr Ii'., Iv -i .- i..iL Pertect Prey i' 8 Si u i nseu .ns y i. fMc llrs. Bru'* Dem (CC)
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Thornbhrrys IHey A!nold! ,~ Nickloons T' NicFtoonsons TV ll cktoons TV lickio'~ns TV Nicktoons TV |Nickloons TV Nicktoons TV ITold by Ginger
SPIKE '61 37 Xlreme 4x4 I Trucks! I.L, Disorderly Conduct: Video Star Trek. The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek The Next Generalon When Stunts Go Bad a (CCi
TBS .17 18 Jerry Maguire A Knight's Tale ti -\-..,-ni .- F' H:.th i.,;l'.irtr I' C P'L. f tILB Baseball l'i .o bra.ij ,i'l.,'i :-'' '.'cklis Fr.;,rr, ":.ors Fieli in DEcii, t i.' tiujecl [o Blackouli
TNT .46 17 Matrix Reload IJASCAR Pre. NASCAR Racing fJ,..-1 Cup .:., r :' Fiortm :.1,, i l: rn.,ht .-i sp[-e'l.-:' i .,r I'. iL el 'CIC' ** Kill Bill: Vol. 1 (2003) (CC)
USA _64 25 ** Kindergarten Cop Il ir C ** Nutty Profe rsor II. The Ki umps i .'ii;., tbil.. l'tpri'ri 50 Firsl Dates 'I lAcari j a ler .. r H rr e *_*_ Happy Gilmore (19t )

Sunday Evening http://vjww.zap2it.com September 24, 2006

ABC 25: 5 10 ABC News News iCCi Makeover- Home Makeover: Home IDesperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters i,) News ICC) Sports Final'
CBS 4' 6 9 CBS News News 60 Minutes iN:j iCCi The Amazing Race 10 as Cold Case F..rnpiraue Without a Trace 'Stoln" News Stargate
FOX 30 10 13 NFL Football: Giants at .ear: .'"aS IThe OT Simpsons Amer Dad Family Guy IWar News ICC) News iCCI) Seinfeld 6i News Sun.
IND T 3 4 News iCCI 'Edition Enteilain-nent Tonight 4' King King CSI: Miami is C News lC.i News iCC) Alias CounsciJus' CC;
NBC i91I 11 12 News (CCI News Football Night in America NFL Football Denvc-r Brr-.r;n: at I'e:1 EnI1laln Patrrols ,S Lrel I CC) INews (CC
PAX fi 12 2 Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye a's The Suner i,19:911 .jo Pe--c. Vin.ir-ri Gardeni; (o I* ** Mean Streets 17'1:i7:.' r.:nrl RoL.erte r- iu. PBS 8 5 Globe Trekker as Cousteau: Ocean Adv. Nature as CCLi DVS) Mysteiy! rlJ CC. Encore Catherine the Great (CC)
TBN 59' 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen Auithority Beliesers Changing Praise the Lord i.CCi
WB .17i 9 7 Random Will-Grace Hates Chris Hates Chris America's Next Top Model ias iGCC The Shield 'Our Gang Friends is Friends i,
COM '65 43 *** Keeping the Faith i?000l ICC. Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again i-'0i .CCi South Park South Park Soulh Park Chappelle's
DISN ,22 16 Emperor ISuite Life Montana So Raven ** The Princess Diaries ]01., Coin ey) Julut-- nJre'..s. iC.l ISadie Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Tonight ILive- ISportsCenter (Li,'e) iCC', MLB Baseball St. Li.,S'. Caidlrinal- r Hcu-r'lon ,'-lros ILr,,ei 'C.CI SportsCenter ;L'e', CC 1
FAM 43 23 *** Mrs. Doubtfire (1993) Robin Williams. JiCC) Moons-Milford r** The Rookie .200-L Dranma Dennis Ouaid. Rachel Griffiths. (CC)
HBO 8 2 201 *** Twister (1996, Helen Huni. as I* North Country 20(05'1 Crlarlize Tlhe!,r. ICC0 IDeparted The Wire 'Home oomn' Comedy IFantastic
LIFE '18 28 Amber's Story [2006 Dramal Elisabelh Rohm. iCCi Her Fatal Flaw (200C'i VI'lcita PFrart. Prermnere ,CC) Angela's Eyes (i.! ICC Medium "Still Life" (CC)
NICK 42 41 Romeo! s, iMr. Meaty Drake School Zoey 101 Unfabulous !Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. (Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 When Slunis Go Bad 2! Dudesons Dudesons Dudesons (Dudesons iDudesons Dudesons Dudesons Dudesons CSI: Crime Scn
TBS 17 18 w** Cool Runnings (19931 Leon lMalik Yoba rCCI ** Forrest Gump i1994 Dramar (PA' Tjrn Hankr R.obi Wright (CCi ** Forrest Gump (1994)
TNT 46 17 Kill Bill: Vol. I ,2003I'. Kill Bill: Vol. 2 i(20l, Artiorn UIrna TiourrnisO Da., ai Carradine riC I (* From Dusk Till Dawn (1996) Harvey Kerel ICC)
USA 64 25L** Happy Gilmore I 9 6*199 *6 Meet the Parents (20i -'R ctt-Eri Ir -Himro iCCi I Liar Liar j', JiCm Carry,,. Madur Tiernv. ICCI [Law & Order: SVU


The Florida Star


Page D-3/Septerrber 23, 2006









African Heritage Cinema Crowns the I '*

Toronto International Film Festival


In the pantheon of film festivals,
Sundance and Cannes often steal
newspaper headlines, but everyone
in the film industry knows that the
Toronto International Film Festival
is the highest-quality film festival
in the world. Excellent films. The
most revered collection of direc-
tors. A dazzling array of cross-cul-
tural movies.
TIFF's devotion to diversity is
manifested in its long-held respect
and appreciation for African her-
itage cinema. In 2006, 10 African
diaspora films from 12 countries in
Africa, the Caribbean and South
America are an integral part of the
festival.
Feature Films: Catch A Fire
stars Derek Luke as South African
freedom fighter Patrick Chamusso
who, during apartheid, was one of
the African National Congress'
most heroic militants. Luke's stal-
wart performance and Phillip


Noyce's astute direction make this
socially conscious film an inspira-
tion. The legendary Chamusso
attended the film's premiere and
received a standing ovation; he and
the audience wept openly. Through
his ordeal as a hunted freedom fight-
er and tortured political prisoner
Chamusso focused on one principle:
"Forgiveness." And for Derek Luke
filming in South Africa was a revela-
tion, "Black people speaking French,
English, Portuguese and Zulu in one
city (Johannesburg)! I'd never been
to Africa before it was an amazing
experience!"
Forest Whitaker also rtade a film
in the motherland; he portrays the
infamous Ugandan president Idi.
Amin in the emotionally charged The
Last King of Scotland. In this screen
adaptation of an award-winning
novel a young Scottish doctor (James
McAvoy) becomes the confidant of
Amin and romances one ofhis wives


If you are an

,frican American,
u are at

high risk

Dpr heart
disease.

This year alone, over
100,000 blacks will die
from cardiovascular disease.
The good news is, it's largely
preventable. Be physically
active, eat healthy foods and
develop a prevention plan
with your doctor.
Start a conversation to stop
S heart disease.
S To learn more. take tne
Learn and Live Quiz by calling
1-888-AHA-2222 or visit
www.americanheart.org.

American Heart t
;- Association. B
Learn and Live.
^m


(Kerry Washington). Whitaker's
Oscar-worthy performance is as
indelible as Don Cheadle's in Hotel
Rwanda. The uncompromising
film holds Amin and European
interlopers responsible for
Uganda's tragedies. '
Informative Documentaries:
Spike Lee's HBO documentary
When The Levees .Broke: A
Requiem In Four Acts was present-
ed as a 4-hour film and warmly


received. The sexually flirtatious
Jamaican dance craze Bogle, and its
inventor who met an untimely death,
are explored in the racy, culturally
compelling Made In Jamaica. Two
brothers, gang leaders whose foot
soldiers (chim6res) where used by
Haitian President Jean-Bertrand
Aristide to intimidate opponents,
come into view in Ghosts Citd Soleil.
Wyclef Jean wrote the musical score
Films continued on D-5


Lisa Knight and Round Table: Frank, honest discussion of teen
life issues and events.
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,
teen oriented news magazine.
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.


Page D-4/September-23, 2006


The Florida Star









TheR A N M N FIaS ra


Sammie continued from D-1
fun. Life is short and I'm
always joking and having
fun." Will we see
Sammie on the big screen
anytime soon? He says,
"Most definitely. I did
my first little role in a
movie called Steppin,
with Neyo, Chris Brown
and lMeagan Good, that
will be out next year, so
I'm trying to touch dif-
ferent genres of the
industry."
What is this ladies
man like in his off time?
That smile flashes again,
"I love to play basketball,
I workout in the gym,
that's -a good. stress
reliever. I mean anything
that will take -my mind
off of music for a little
bit. I write poetry and
read anything that has to
do with the music busi-


hess." His parting words
are uplifting when asked
about young people
going for their dreams.
Sammie says, "Definitely
pursue your dreams if it
is positive. Gang banging
is really not the way to go
in my opinion. It's too
many youth dying and
getting killed ,everyday
on the street over stupidi-
ty and things that are
really irrelevant, so I just
feel like it should stop. It
all evolves around hat-
ing. That's real clich6 to
say, but you shouldn't
hate and shouldn't gang
bang. Just do what you
do. Everybody lias'a gift
of some sort. Just be pos-
itive and go for what you
believe in."


Films continued from D-4
and performed at the film's
premiere party.
Small Independent
Movies: The emerging
South African cinema is best
represented in the eclectic,
low-budget road movie
Bunny Chow, which stars
up-and-coming comedians
Kagiso Lediga, David
Kibuuka and Joey Rasdien.
Three Johannesburg friends
drive to a music concert and
riff along the way on girl-
friends, drugs, race and cul-
ture. The, comedians per-
formed at the festival's
annual Planet Africa party -
to thunderous applause. In
Antonia, three female rap-
pers living on the outskirts
of Sao Paolo reach for the
stars in the refreshing flick
directed by Tata Amarai.
SSistagod by, Yao Ramesar,
from Trinidad and Tobago,
centers on a Black female


messiah.
"This year we've
brought audiences the sto-
ries of Idi Amin, Hurricane
Katrina and South African
freedom fighter Patrick
Chamusso," says Cameron
Bailey, International
Programmer. "The African
experience is vast and
diverse, extending- far
beyond African borders to
include both Chad and
Trinidad, Nigeria and
Brazil, and we have films
from allof these countries."
The African heritage
fihns are in good company
with a near perfect selection
-of 352 international movies.
Movies To Keep In
View: Actor/director/writer-
Emnilio Estevez's Bobby, a
reenactment of the assassi-
nation ofBobby Kennedy, is
.this year's strongest
Academy award contender.
An all-star acting ensemble
(Laurence Fishbitrne.


Martin Sheen, Harry
Belofante, Sharon Stone... a
la Crash), poignant writifig
and superb direction almost
make" awards inevitable..
Jennifer Lopez and Marc
Anthony are both featured
in El Cantate (The Singer) a
biographical tribute to the
renowned salls singer
Hector Lavoe. The love of
family and heritage, provi4
a central focus for Mira
Nair's touching drama
Namesake, which explores
the experiences of East
Indians in America.
The variety, quality and
depth of films at the Toronto
International Film Festival
are unmatched. Another
stellar year. Another celebra-
tion of cinema with an
earnest tribute to black lJ
,and the. African diaspora.
The race for the Oscars
starts here. Expect Whitaker,'
Luke ahd Estevez's project
to be frontnruners.


T A


HIGHLIGHTS
IIEEK OF 09/23/06


TV One
(Jac ksonville Comcast
Channel 160)
II'eekdavs
9 a.m.. "B Smith Style"
10 a.m.. "Boston Public"
12 noon. "Sho\tinme at the
S Apollo"
5 p.m. 7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen" block
7 p.m., "Good Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Mart in"
SWednesdays
8:30 p.m. $ingletary $ays
"$ingletary $ays" shows
everybody how they can
"live rich" in an entertain-
S ing, humorous, and inci-
sive manner. featuring
best-selling author, syndi-
cated columnist, and
National radio contributor
Michelle Singletary..
Saturdaqys
7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with


Donna Richardson Joyner.
\\www.donnarichardson.co
m
11 a.m. "Parti Labelle"
SundtT-s
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour pub-
lic affairs program giving
you the inside scoop from
a black perspective of the
political activity in the
nation's capital.
*Sat. 9/23,-. l:00pm -
"Martin" Marathon -
Watch Martin, Tommy
and Cole cut up during
this special "Martin's
Dawg Days" marathon.
Having a personal life isn't
easy, especially when
you're a small town radio
host in Detroit. Martin
learns the hard way that
while his listeners night
admire him, it's more diffi-
cult to get respect when he
returns home..
Gina's best friend, Pam
James (Tichina Arnold),


doesn't approve of
NMartin's massive, yet frag-
ile, male ego. martin's
best friends. Cole Bro\wn
(Carl Anthony Payne II)
and Tommy\ Stra\-n
(Thomas Nlikal Ford). are
a little jealous of Mlartin's
steady relationship with
Gina and frequently com-
plain that Gina has too
much power over Martin.
Martin's life is a whirl-
wind when he goes to
Hollywood. meets Gina's
parents, gets caught in a
blizzard, fights a champi-
onship boxer, proposes to
Gina, loses his job, and is
evicted from his apart-
ment..
*Sun. 9/24, 9 p.m. -
Natalie Cole on _TV One
On One" Natalie Cole
talks about her legendary
family, her demons and
her latest CD.
*Sun. 9/24, 10 p.n. -
Black Don't Crack: The
Cosmetic Surgery Debate


Documentary
examining the patients.
doctors and issues in the
world of plastic surgery
among African Americans.

Black Family Channel
Daily -
Nlondav Saturday. 5 a.m.
8 a.m. & Sunday 5 a.m. -
3 p.m., "M-Powver
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.
Montdqys
8- p.m.ln Nbeb-Sofii- Caf
Presents...Soul Sessions
every NIonday night from
Dallas with DJ Frances
Jave.
Tuesday's
3 p.m., "The ThouSand
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.
Sal/rd .-ays
6 a.m., "The Tom Joyner
Skye Show"
7:30 a.m., "Health Corer"
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"
TV IN BLACK continued on D-7
-I


Page D-5/September 23, 2006


The Floridaa Star








Weekday Morning http:/www.zap2it.com

ABQ 1 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Marialopez Mar Lopez The Greg Behrendt Show The View
Cs j i 6 9 News .The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
FOX @ 10 13 Believer Voice Joyce Meyer Michael Smith ISher. Holmes Cosby Show ICosby Show Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Still Standing Home Improve. Jerry Springer
IND 24j 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex JudgeAlex Maury Eye for an-Eye Eyefor an Eye
NBC R 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX 2ij 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd s Chapel InspiI Today Life Todiay. Pid Piogfrin l id Pr.gram Paid Program ,P.id Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS W 8 5 Between-Lions P.ostards Arithr C.Iiloid'.-D.',; Curiou., GSr.rge Cilifrjid.FeJ r.-ion T.-ies 61i Biq World Seame Streel CaIllou Barney-Friends
TBN i' 13 59 Biblical Studies This is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var. Programs Joyce Meyer 'Changing World John Hagee Rod Parsey Marilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program PProgrrogram 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- Movie
DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wlrgile- Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny iOctdeLebcps Chailie Lola -Koala Brolhers IThe Wiggles Higglytown
EP'N 48 34 SporisCenler SporlsCenter Var Programs iSporlsCenler Var Piogiams SporltCenler Varied Programs
FAM 43 23 Jovce r-ever fr __Fd Children Family Mahttrs Family Matrltrs iHoqan Family Hogan Frii' The ;il' Cliuhb Living the Lile Step by Step Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varled Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie |Varied Programs
LIFE' 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit& Lite Daily Workout The Ilanny Tre IJasrny Gaollen Girls Gollden Girls Frer Frasisr Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41- Rugrats : Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Doia-E.ploIrei ]Go. Diego. Go' Blue's Clues ;Backyardigans Wonder Pets Wow!Wubbzy!
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progran 7 Days Maximum Exposure World's Most Amazing Videos
TBS 17 18 Saw'd by Bell Saved by Bell Saved byBel paved Bell Trw Megan Muildlly show D.a'cson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA i 64 25 Coach joach JAG JAG Walker, Te as Ra ner Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http:lwww.zap2it.com

MIR moroan, M aIa sh arm j iMISfMEMiftMEM
ABC 1'5. 5 10 Dr keith Abtlo w All rlv, Children One Lile to Live IGeneral Ho.pilal __The Ellen DeGeneres Showv Newrs News
S 6 9 Nev s Th e Voung and Ihe Restless Bold Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Browr Judge Judy News
FOX i 10 13 Jerry Springrc Stee Harve, One on One Fr.nier Scrubs |Thai 0 Shoa (bainleld News iNews Bernie f ac King of the Hill
IND I 3 4 Nev.s Andy Grilffh Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey Neis News
,NBC I11l 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Wiliams Divorce Court -Divorce Court News News
PAX ',. 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible IPaiJ Program iPaid Program Pd Progrm Paid Program Vj Programs Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS B7. 8 5 Curious Geoge Misler Rogers Varied Progr3mns P 'ay & flouel r.Vbercha.;e Arlhur iCurous George Dragon Tale IClitlord-Red
. i .
TBN 1.5 13 59 Varied Programs ILife Today This Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee iRod Parsley Praise the Lord
WB 9 7 The Tyra Banls So Dayme [The 700 Club Whalt Like Ihat I Like Reba Reba The Tyrs Banks Shov
C'OM 65 J3 Var. P grams jCom.-Presents Mad TV Daily Show Cobert Report lad TV Mad TV Mlovie
DISN 22 16 LiloA Stitch Little Mermaid Tim'onPumt.baa Buz Lightyear Mr Whisk-is Proud Famiily American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 Varie..d Programls 'Oulside-Lmes NFL Live IRome-Burning Horn [Inlerruption
FAM 43 23jFull House ]Full House ]Family Malters (Family Malters jBoy Mis. World [Boy MIs. World Full House (Full House Grounded-Life Grounded-Life [Gilmore Girls
HBO 22 201 oov'.e Vaetid Proglams -Mov.ie riVried Programs
LIFE 18 28 Sill Standing Still Standing Reba Reba Monie Golden Girls Golden Girls Slill Standing IStill Standing
NICK 42 41 LazyTor'n Rugrals Rugrats Thornterr-s ISpoongeBob SpongeBob 'Jimmy lleuiron Jivmmy Neuron OddParenis ;OddParents SpongeBob (Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 World s Wildest Police Videos Star Trek Deep Space Nine Slar Trek Deep Space Nine Star Trek The Nexl Generation Star Trek The Ned- Generalton Slar Trek: The Next Generation
TBS _17 18 Becker JBecker Cosby ShoSw ICosby Shov !Sieve Hanivv jsieveHarvey IVes De:ar LYe. Dear Yes. Dear Yes, Dear Home Improve. |Home Improve
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Juuging Amy JLav & Order JLaw & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs jMovie IVar. Programs Movie

Monday Evening http:/wwwv.zap2 it.coin September 25, 2006

ABC 25I 5 l0Ni e ws CC ABC :r-e w, NeAii s .ICrs i W fl~Swap Ir CC .Los Li -..,:- ur,, ., Di,-' iiCC, News ICCL Nightline
CBS 47 6 9 News iNews Jaguars Raymond The Class [ow I Metl Two Men FChristine CSI: Miami Nr) i CCi News Late Show
FOX !o0! 1 10 13Siinpsons IMalcolm 70s Show Seinfeld 6 Prison Break irlr ('CIl Vanished ;li i ICC' News iCCI News ,CC, Desire Nil 6 ICCi
IND iF' i 3 4 iNews iCCi News (CCI End Zone Inside Entertain (Becker iCCi Dr. Phil iCCI News CC=i News (CC News ICC, The Insider
NBC ;121 11 12 News !CCi News Fortune Jeopardyl Deal or No Deal (N) i IC Heroes FPilot IfiCC Studio 60-Sunsel Strip News ilCCi Tonight
PAX I11 12 2 Bonanza 1i MLB Baseball Ije... York \.iarnk.eis. T.rrnFp. E.a,. DcviI RVs (L. Iel Diagnosis Murder ICCI Time Life Paid Prog.
PsS i 8 5 Cliff Pup !Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow iCCi Marie Antoinette frJ: 6 iC 31 Catherine the Great (CCI
TBN !3 ( 13 59'Praise the Lord ,CCi Cameron jJakes Dino Chironna K ingdom (Duplatlis Praise Ihe Lord (CCi
WB .1 I 9 7 Friends aI s WII-Grace My Wife Jim 7th Heaven I ri iCC1 i Runaway "Pilu..1 i' I '.C) Friends 'n1 My Wife Jim Sex & City
'COM 65 43 Hudson Hawk i i l. Scrubs .CCi Scrubs irCi Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Blue Coll Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven iSuite Life Phil So Raven ** Stuart Little 11999i G-eena La. a CC, Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primelime CC! Monday Nighl Countdown iL".--i ;C i INFL Foolball l rllauila Falcons at Ir ,-.v Olrira SainLs LiL '..e. CC' SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 71h Heaven "First Dale 71h Heaven Red Sc.cks" ** Love Don't Cost a Thing (200Cl' ick Can rnO IWhose? IWhose? IThe 700 Club !CC)
HBO 2 201 Meet the Fockers ,2004)i Robert De rjlr. mi jReal Time i iCC-' ** Troy 12-0101 A:-lvFernlrjr-i Brad Pirr E.,, Ba.-,a ) iCCI Real Sports
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCI Reba (CC) Layover (2?0i D..-vid Hasselhof. Gregg Henrv. ICC. My Silent Partner 12,06 SuJpensri Prreriere (CC,' Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents INeutron SpongeBob (Phantom Full House IFresh Pr. Cosby Diff Wrld. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CS0: Crime Son CS1: Crime Scn CS: Crime Son Disorderly Con. The Ultimate Fighter 4)
TBS. 17 18 Seinfeld ) jSeinfeld 4 Raymond (Raymond Friends 1 jFriends 4) Friends 0- lFriends 4 Family Guy Family Guy Wed Outtakes
TNT 46 17 Lawv & Ordei 'i:.lltionr Wilhour a Trace m !:C)i Law & Order Red Ball- 1Law & Order ii-(.-o I Law & Order ICC iD.JSi Cold Case o' iCCG
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw iS Li'.l .i-l-Ii Law Order: CI


Page D-6/September 23, 2006


The Florida Star








Tuesday Evening http:lwww.zap2;t.coim September 26, 2006.


ABC 5, 5 10 News I.,:, ABC k-ws News .': Exta .11, i Dancing Wrh the Siar .-, "' Help fle Bost n Legal i: :i Newvs ICC I Nightline
CBS L. 6 9 .'s N v .s JudU i Judy Ray .icid iCt- F. -1 rl -, Th eUir-i S rr.ith T ..l. l News Late Show-:j
FOX N 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld t House (N) f (PA) (CC) Standoff (N) ( (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Desire "Ashes to Ashes"
IND D 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King [Becker (CC) Dr. Phil (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC M2 111 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Heroes "Pilot" 0 (CC) Law Order: C Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX. Q) 12 2 Bonanza.'The Savage" MLB Baseball Tampa Bay .,- if Rays at F- -".'n Red Sox, (Live) Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid'Prog.
PBS 0 8 5 Cliff Pup [Business News-Lehrer Nova (N) A (CC) (DVS) Great Performances (N) 4f (CC) P.O.V. (N) 0 (CC)
TBN '9! 13 59 Praise the Lord ICC Dr. Baugh Wheato.n AI .:keningq Meyer John Hagee Joy-Tusic Praise the Lord iCCi
WB 11 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wile Jdinm [OG'rmoe Girls I.. i. Ronavway -'..' i' Friends My Wife Jim ]Sex & City
COM 65 43 House Party IV ,.._.rlr Scrubs ..:: .. Scrubs ,:_ I D..l, Shoa l Ccolbert iiencra South Park South Par DISN 22 16 Phil ISuL e Lie Phil Sc Raven Wend' Wu: homecoming Warrior I a-': iC: I:'. Life Derek Phil Suite Lite So Raven
ESPN 48 31 SportsCenter il..-e .r' I MLB Hometown heroes Series of Poler 'Series of Poker The Contender [_L'. -
FAM 43 23 7t.h Heaven o i,.. I 7tl. lHeJavn o Upiown-Girl : !U ; i C .. Whose. _Whose'' The 700 Club !,.I
HBO 2 201 Fever Pitch i.'fi'r ,-l'i-'. Lr .ir r. .r- I ,: Weddiin C.rasher. -i 10i ,"..-er v';. .Lrn Wail Til Next Year Comedy The Wire
LIFE 18 26 Reba ICL' Reba i.C' ** Love Lessors .i, D '.-i a ; L : i ', Choosing Matthias .'1r J.-f F-ir. Premiri-;, (CCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Aaatsr OddFarents Neutron SpongeBob i'lr. Mealy iFull House IFresh Pr. ]Cosby IDift Wrld Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wieldest Pohce Vrlders CSI' Crirre Scn CSI- Cinme Scn i* Leirn.al Weapon 2; 1 8'.) .- Ir,, M:-I it- :n. Oar.rn, Gluover. Jo~e FPes,; II
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld i ISeinfeld o Raymond IRymond Friends i JtFriends 6 !Sex & CIV ISex & City Seinleld ,t ISeinleld fi Friends I Friends s-
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Sll,-liicJ" Without a Trace o, C:C LaVw & Order I'CC D .'S Law & Order iCC I13 ) Law & Order 'vh'il.r Lii Law & Order iCC) iDVS)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Final Destination 1200 'CO [ c' n Sa ICC) Law Order: Cl

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 27, 2006


ABC ~1 5 10'eie s ,iC' ABC riJ'mis Newve ': Exti ..i Ji i Dan-ing V.i;th he Slars Lost T.-. i.: .rn JMen in Trees 4i .w i News ,i. t Nighlline
CBS J7 6 -9 -4ews News Judge Judy Raymond Jer cho. 'Fal.iur J_ i: Criminal Minds P`_' CSI NY ,r, t IC CI News Late Sho,%.;
FOX .0i 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld em Bones .F;, i .FAi rCCi Jusiice Cru'-ii,.-e3 iI News iCC News iC. Desire Recia.., I! CCi
IND '-i 3 4 rews ,CC News ,CC Enlertain Inside King IBecKer i'1C Dr. Phil I ". News iCC-' News ICC' News IiC i The Insider
NBC '121 11 12 News C ,' News Foiture Jeopardy! The Biggest Loser Wnr-i j ] u'.:n i-, bL- !..' Kidnapped I ii l i:i News :CC Tonight
PAX i1 12 2 Bonanza 4 GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama [Mama Charlie s Angels a ,Diagnosis Murder ICC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS m1i 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Cousteau: Ocean Adv. American Masters (N) (CC) JFrank Lloyd Encore
STBN iS9I 13 59 Praise the Lord :C' Billy Graham Classic Clement Jeffrey Bible IVan Impe Praise the Lord i',
WB 111 9 7 Friends jWill-Giace My Wine Jim Nje Top Modei One Tiee Hill (i1 IC," !Friends 6, My Wiile Jim Sex & City
COM .65 43 Out Cold i,:':,01 iCCi Scrubs ,':.' Scrubs ICC, Daily Show Colberl Mencia ISouth Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert -
DISN 22 16 Montana ISuite Life Phil So Raven I* Model Behavior I.:0)', MiagI,- L.a-.i'n t i(C Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter .1i_' ,'i i MLB Baseball T '? ii:- I.. nn.'-=i.in,- i'i':i-'-i I-. E'.k'.- ut'Lt. i 'C MLB Hometown Heroes SportsCenter LveL CCi
FAM :43 23 7ih Heaven rt .CCi 7th heaven Huni. r, I Ever After: A Cinderella Story ,- 91 DIF Barr'mnrr. (CCI Whose? The 700 Club .CCi
HBO : 2 201 Fantastic Four (2005, i iCCi |j North Country (20'05 L3m3) CMh.:. ric Theron i CCi [Inside the NFL INrh CCG Real Time (i i.CCi
LIFE 18 23 Reba !CC-. Reba :.C, ** Oe True Love '-'.i0'i DE1,-i Has-eil:.iff (CCI r*, Personally Yours i000>Q Valer.e Berlhneli (!CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents [Nelalon SpongeBon IPranlom Full House iFresh Pr. ]Cosby Dilf Wild Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE :61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI. Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Major League i -d39. Comedy- Toin Berenger. f Real TV fo Playbook--


TBS


17 18 Seinfeld e ISein[eld it,


TNT '46 17 Law & Order Flin-rt a
USA 64 25 Law Order- C


Raymond Raymond Raymond IRaymond


Without a Trace i -.'CC Without a Trace 44 IC.C1
Law Order. CI Law & Order- SVU


Raymond Raymond Sex & Cily ISex & City


Without a Trace ft iC.Ci


Without a Trace "Sale'


Raymond Money


Las Vegas ft (CCM
Law Order: CI


~~ m
0*



0 .C
a C) 0.
(D r- -
ii CL (D

0 a~

* (D-



D C


TV IN BLACK cont'd from D-5
BET
SWeekdays
6 a.m., Morning


- -


S.0. 0


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


L


16


- _


Page 0-7/September 23,,~~20 6i


The Florida Star


w


a g


*o


%a =oe aiii~iiiii % mm




&-


Paqe D-8/September 23, 2006


The Florida Star


Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 28, 2006

no 0 1---- Wh--
BB^IIId ^ X 9 lJ M IIIMie^i iiI"l 1
ABC (5 5 10 Newsi CL ABC News News iN'. Extra IJi .r Ugly Belty FPii i. Grey's Analomy Ili 'C r x Six Degrees i'J) iC CC News (CC) Nightline
LBS U(Z 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor. Cook Islands CSI- Crime Scn Shark'LFAPD lue 1,il! News Late Show
FOX (3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 'Til Death Happy Hour. Celebrity Duets (CC) News(CC) News (CC) Desire (N) a (CO)
IND (1 3 4 News(CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC _D 11 12 News rCC1 News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office Deal or No Deal (N) (CC0 ER "Graduation Day" fN) News (CC) Tonight
PAX L1.i 12 2 Bonanza b GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama Mama Charlie's Angels do Diagnosis Murder ICCI Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS 71i 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusinees News-Lehrer Old House Old House Antiques Roadshow ICCI Music Farmer's Nova il''I ia CC; DVSi
TBN '91 13 59 Praise the Lord ICC, Billy Graham Classic Majesty Youseff Jakes ]This Is Day Praise the Lord C-i'
WB 'Ei 9 7 Friends o. IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Snallville 2.u1 ili CC, Supernatural iNi iCCi Friends a' My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Naked Gun Scrubs ICCI Scrubs II: C Daily Show 7Colbet1- Mencia South Park South Park Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Phil So Raven Angels in the Oiufield 11i 'I91 ; D.nry Gr.- -1 to Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
.-SPN 48 34 SporlsCentert Live' ;Ci College Football A.uilurni a; ;:-Iuh -i r:Ina i L I.l rCCI SportsCenter iLi\v;) CCI
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven it ICC 7Ith Heaven (.,1, F.iar,~uln Chasing Liberty J,,20-o Mandv rlooro 'rlatihe:,, CIodJe. (CCi Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Twister i1'196! 1- H ln Huin Bill :-- Ir.:,n o ,CCI Inside the NFL I:C : Wait Til Next Year Real Sports 6' (CC) Shock Vid 1st Look
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC_ Reba iCC I Second Honeymoon iuCI1, Rorma Ocrwney ViI.i Honeymoon With Mom (20061 Shelley Long. (CC; Will-Grace Wiil:Grace
NICK .42 41 School Avatar OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Phantom Full House IFresh Pr. Cosby Diff Wrld Roseanne Roseanne-
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 'i The Ultimate Fighter I(l TNA iMPACT! (NI ( (CCI
TBS .17 18 Seinfeld i ISeinfeld o Raymond I~VLB Baseball Jew~' i'-ri. '~is .l A inrt, Bra Fr.:.m Turner Field in 'arlan[. ** Demolition Man (1993) (PA)
TNT 46 17 Law & Order 'HFrmTi'" i Without a Trace i i iC ** The Mummy i11':99. A~verlnture) Brndan Frcer ICCI (DVS) ** The Mummy (1999) (CC) (DVS)
USA 64 25 Law & Ordei SVU Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl

Friday Evening http:/i/w;vw.zap2it.com September 29, 2006


ABC '5I1 5 10 News tiC-i ABC News News i:.: I Extra ir]li Grey's Anatomy a LiCC'I Men in Trees i, 1 I'CC, 20/20 (CC) News rCCi Nightline
48rS '71 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer 1 CCI Close to Home ifli .CC, NUMB3RS I1r, CC) News Late Show
FOX .301 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld i' Celebrity Duets Th.- rirrer ICC; News ICC) News ICC, Desire "Loui Stcrv (r'i
IND 3 4 News iCC News ICCi Entertain Inside King Becker (CCI Dr. Phil as 1CCI News ,CCI Football News (CCi The Insider
NBC 12. 11 12 News CCi News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal irJi iCCI Dateline NBC iNi as iCCi Law & Order"' va!arl iFi News (CC, Tonight
PAX i21 12 2 Monkees Partridgr- GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama Mama Charlie s Angels io Diagnosis Murder ,CCI Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS I 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW 1i i-i McLaughlin Richard III (1i996 Il;n McKielien. Annette Bening.
TBN 5I 13 59 Praise the Lord i'C1 ACLJ jPrimary Behind Rubin Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord iCCI
WB i,7 9 7 Friends .o Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! ', iH ,sCi C Friends a's My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM '65 43 Sorority Boys 1i021', Scrubs i':. cScrubs C; Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park (South Park *** Dogma ;1?999 Ben Attleck (CC)
SDISN 22 16 Life Derek Suite Life Montana |So Raven Montana Suite Lile The Luck of the Irish '2,:,l.1) Ryan Merimman. so Suite Life ISo Raven
i ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter iLi.l Ii ''C MLB Baseball Te-ams t:r Be Ari:n.:.uni.cd iSubJ~Ecl i, Blick'.,uI iLi'/ ,e iCC MLB Hometown Heroes SportsCenter (Livel ICC
FAM '43 23 7th Heaven Mi, Faimnili Ugly Betty Fi,:.-r.i iCC Whose? jWhose? Whose? IWhose? Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Paparazzi 'i.00-11 i Inside the NFL i (C'C The Wire s -'CCi The Wire 'S,-.l Ev-e' a1 The Wire Home Rorm' Real Time iC ICCI
LIFE :18 28 Reba iCC. Reba iCC. Too Young to Be a Dad 1200.. Dramal K~imv Baker w* Gracie's Choice l'20,.a) Anne Heche (CC. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar SpongeBob jSpongeBob Avatar Mr. Meaty Catscratch ]The X's r! Full House Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn Boston PD Ili Boston PD (Ni 6O
TBS '17 18 Seinleld os jSeinfeld io Raymond Raymond Friends IFriends Ella Enchanted (2'C'-2l Anne Halhaway. iCC Fools Rush In (1997)
TNT .46 17 Law 8 Order 'I..l, [,rj Wilhout a Trace 6s C,.; ** Lara Cioft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life ;'.i20j'3i (CC, ILara Crofl Tomb Raider: Cradle of Life
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI_ Law Order: CI Law & Order. SVIU Monk (CCl Monk ICC') __ House Io (CC')


Whassup continuedrm- .1
"Superman," "Legion. of
Super Heroes," "Shaggy_
& Seooby-Doo .Get a
. Clue," "Tom and Jerrm
Tales" and "Monster
.AlIerg;y based upon the
international best-selling
comic book series of the
same name. Also' kicking
-off the new season with
Sback-to-back episodes is
"Krypto the Superdog."
Last year's regulars to
return are "Batman,"
"Loonatics Unleashed,"
'Xiaolin Showdown" and
"Johnny Test."
S Music:
IGA (Interscope,
Geffen, A&'M Records) Rap-


Department headed by1 our
main man Kevin Black
recently hosted a listening
party for multi-platinunm,
award winning rap icon
Snoop Dogg.t His eighth
solo LP, "The Blue Carpet
Treatment," will drop in
November on .his
Doggystyle/Geffen label.
This project features
Snoop's -return to the
streets. and sounds that
made -him, a household.
name with his 1992 debut
on Dr. Dre's smash hit
"Deep Cover" on the certi-
fied' classic album "The
Chronic. The premier sin-
gle, produced by Pharrell,
titled "Vato." The Vato


video features Cypress
Hill's B Real, Kid Frost
and Oscar nominated actor
Edward James Olnios.
Other producers include
Dr. Dre, Timbaland and
Rick Rock with special
guest performances were
turned in by Stevie Wonder,
Ice Cube, The Game,
Brandy, R. Kelley and MC
Eight. This is rumored to
be Snoop's most anticipate
ed album yet.
Movies:
The Black Dahlia;
.U n i v e r s a /,
Pic tures /Sign nature
Pi c t u re s / Nu
inage/Millennium 'Films.
Starring Josh Hartnett,


'Scarlett Johansson, Hilary
Swank, Aaron Eckhart and
Mia Kirshner. Directed by
Brian DePalmer. Produced
by Debra Grieco Bergman,
Danniy Dimbort and Trevor
Short. This film evolves
around the true gruesome
murder of :actress Betty
Ann Short in Los Angeles
lin 1947. The murder has
Never been solved. The
movie version is not what
actually happened in real
life and can be confusing in
parts.
\ The two cops assigned
to the case i.e., Bucky
Bleichert (Hartnett) and
Lee 'Blanchard (Eckhart)
take the viewers through a


never ending maze of
'\\ hat-else-can-go-wrong."
Bucky gets hung, .up
Between. :his partner s
woman Kay, (Johansson)
and one of the murder sus-
pects Madeleine (Sw\ank):
Of course he bed hops with:
both while trying to fit all
of the odd shaped pieces
together. This film has a
weird feel at a hard to fol-
low pace. Some scenes are
grizzly and the action is
very limited. If this. film
were a TV movie, you
might change the channel
half \\ay through.
Hit me with. an e-mail,
fee ed b a c k r y c h
@sbcglobal.net




.VPPTYA;LFAIF 2FL A RG C


The Sucessful HonoredAs





Stars At Beaver Street Center


Mrs. Ruby Newman and husband TC, owners of Mill
Cove Golf Club.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.--"'Nixing With The Stars" wias a
star-studded event attended by almost 150 people, utilizing
the opportunity to meet and talk \\ith successful entrepre-
neurs. The event recognized successfi l minority\ male anid
female business owners of all ages.
Two brothers, Ronald and Marcus Lew\is, stood out as
successful entrepreneurs since both are still teens. They
made those in attendance more proud when they told the
audience that theI wanted to show other teens that crime.
guns and drugs \\as not the answer and truly not a necessary
step in becoming a success.
Ronald, 19 and Marcus, 17, are the owners of
L2Unlimited. an e-conunerce one-stop shop that consists of
three divisions, athletics, electronics and promotions. They
plan to attend college ne\t fall. .
There \\as another group of teen-age boys that enter-
tained the attendees w\ ith smooth jazz. All of the boys PM
Experience, are high school students but you would only
know that by looking at them, not by listening to their music.
Jackson\ ille can be proud.
Other honorees were Roy Campbell, President. R. L.
Campbell Roofing. Inc.. Karen Green. President, Publisher
and Editor of Women's. Digest for the past 15 years: Dr.
Wendell P. Holmes,. Jr., President of Wendell Holmes
Funeral Directors, Inc. Dr. Carlton D. Jones, one of


Dr. Carlton Jones, Ronald Lewis, Dana Lewis, mother;
and Marcus Lewis. (PHOTO BY FM POWELL).


Arthur J. Lee, Jackie Perry, Dr. Jarik Conrad, and David
Josephson. (PHOTO BY FM POWELL)


Northwest Florida's most
versatile civic, spiritual and ;M
business leaders. He is
Chairman of Colb co
Enterprises, a real estate
de elopment company as a
well as a general.partner of c y :
Gateway Shopping Center. .. -
Ar'thur J. Lee. President
and CEO of Lee. \Veslev &
Associates is also a managing p'
partner for Orlando
Foodser\ ice Partners. Inc. ,,
\\as an honoree at the e\ent.
Ricardo "Dick" Morales, Jr.,
Treasurer of Jaxport's Board i
of Directors was also ,hon- The Stars: Ricardo Morales,Jr., Ronald Lewis, Karen Green, Ruby Newman, Arthur
ored as well as Mrs. Rub) Lee, Noreen Young and Dr. Carlton Jones.
Newman. \% ho along \ ith her husband. TC, owns Mill Cove ties and has been seen on siich shows as Larry King, The
Golf Club. morning Show and the Florida News Network. ?
Mill Coive is the only African American owned golf Those in attendance enjoyed the food, .the music, the
course in the State of Florida. prizes and most of all; mixing with the stars while learning
InternationallN known make-tip artist. Noreen Young was some of their secrets to success.
also honored. She has enhanced the faces of many celebri-


FreshMinistries Partners With Inner-City Schools To Help At-Risk Children


FreshMinistries is ivork-
ing with local inner-city
schools to help them meet
the educational & recre-
ational needs of some of our
city's most underpri\ iledgedi
youth.
By partnering with other
civic, private and non-profit
groups, we are giving these


at-risk children and their
families an environment in
which they feel safe to learn
and play, both during and
after school.
Our partner schools are
located in the core-city east
side community of
Jacksonville.
The schools, in addition


to searing some of our most
at-risk underprivileged stu-
dents, also serve the home-
less 'children being shel-
tered at 1.1. Sulzbacher.
This lower east side
Jacksonville community has
one of the lowest graduation
rates in the state of Florida.
Our goal: Change that statis-.


tic in the immediate future
by providing these at-risk
children with an environ-.
ment that enriches the learn-
ing experience and provides
safe areas to play, study and
earn academic success!
We encourage like-mind-
ed organizations of all
faiths, civic organizations,


private schools and other
groups to "adopt" a'
schools) .in this pIoverty
stricken community.
The schools we are part-
nering with include
Longbranch Elementary
(over 90% of students live
on or below poverty level),
R. L. Bro\vn Elementary


(over 60% live on or below
poverty le\el), Matthew
Gilbert Middle School (83%
live on or below poverty
level), -Andrew Jackson
High School (53% live on or
below poverty), as %well as
approved after-school pro-
grams serving the area.


Howard Johnson Inn and Suites

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


JACKSONVILLE, FL
Planning a family reunion?

Get your family together in style with the Reunion
Package at the Howard Johnson Inn & Suites. When
you have more than 15 family members stay
overnight, they'll get to use our meeting space,
breakfast area or Outdoor Pool area as a gathering
place free of charge.

A lot goes into planning a reunion of any kind.
Attention to detail, organization and good planning
are key to making your family reunion a successful
one.

We specialize in helping you make your family
reunion memorable and enjoyable, no matter how
large or how small your reunion may be.
Call us today at 904-281-0198


Great Family Reunion Package -
Pool Side PARTY, Music & More


'1_ T, f..


-- II ,


PAGE C-1


~FLORIDA STAR


SEP TEMPER 23, 2 0 0









fACll C U t Erin2F 'TA


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

Dear Deanna!
I had a friend that was lonely and unhappy, so I decided to
help her. I asked her to be my roommate and introduced her
to my crowd. She later told our mutual friends about my
personal business and she became best friends with them.
They told lies about me around campus, my grades deterio-
rated, and I lost my friends. I have wanted to get back at her
for backstabbing me. How do I repair a ruined reputation
and deal with these vicious two-faced people?
Totally Ruined On-Line Reader

Dear Ruined:
Consider yourself lucky that your so-called friends have been revealed as wolves.
These weren't your friends to begin with and you shouldn't let them see you stress.
Hold your head high, get a life and find a new set of friends with high values and
morals. The two-faced people are beneath you and you should separate yourself.
Get a tutor to help pull your grades up, and stick with people that have common
interests. Stay positive, smile and keep it moving.
****** ************

Dear Deanna!
In your September 6, 2006 response to Miranda you sidestepped the issue of being
gay and the family mistreatment. All sin is unrighteousness! It makes no difference
as to whether or not the sin is a lie, stealing, or being-a homosexual. God destroyed
Sodom and Gomorrah for the sin of homosexuality. Her family should love her in
spite of her sin, but hate the sin. You gave very blunt responses to the others in that
issue, but you were not as firm with Miranda.
T.L.S. On-Line Reader

Dear T.L.S
Miranda is a confused teen with no life experience and there's nothing firmer than
telling her to read the Bible if she's confused about her sexual preferences. True her
family should support her but she's now grown and leading her own life complete
with mistakes, pitfalls and drama.. Again, there was nothing better than referring
Miranda to the Bible, which is the tool I often refer to as Basic Instructions Before
Leaving Earth.
**** ************* .

Dear Deanna!
My girlfriend is sending mixed signals about our relationship. At times, she makes
me feel as if I'm the only one for her and other times she makes me feel as if she
doesn't want'me. ,As long as I'm spending money and things go her way she's
happy. When things aren't rosy or I have an issue or need attention, she acts funny.
I'm beginning to feel like she's using me but I don't know how to approach her.
How do I ask where I stand in, this relationship? .
Wayne Altus, OK

Dear Wayne:
You're being used and have allow ed yourself to become a financial sponsor. If you
can't pull the money away and still get the girl, you have your answer. She doesn't
give a damn about you and her emotions are tied to your money and what she can
get out of you.' You can make an effort and let her know you're scaling back on the
spending and ask to have your needs met.' If she agrees to work on this, then stick
with it. If not, pack your bags and exit stage left.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna. M. Write Ask Deanna! Email:
askdeannal@yahoo.com or write: Deanna 1M., 264 S. La Cienega. Suite 1283,
Beverly Hills, CA 90211 \Website: www.askdeanna.com.


.,SUBMIT YOUR GEORGIA COMMUNITY NEWS ITEMS
FOR AROUND THE AREA
SECTION IN
THE FLORIDA STAR
EMAIL NEWS AND PHOTOGRAPHS TO:

S lfo@TheFldridaStar.co n
Call us:
S'(904) 766-8834


THE FLORIDA STAR THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE STRIVING TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE.


SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


9D


EARTH IS ONE COUNTRY
By Ester Davis
UPI Religion & Spirituality

How did you remember 9/11?
Are you sharing your faith?
And learning about another faith?


K' :" The Foundation for Pluralism covered two double
^^ headers on their agenda for Unity .Day USA, in
S remembrance of 9/11.Unity Day USA was born to
express that each one of the 297,018,658 of us are part of the mosaic that is America.
Peace and prosperity for every American is their visions. In order to achieve that,
the need is to remain connected to one another, come together as one nation under
God, with liberty and justice for all.

Come together is one of those meaningless buzz words used by every other speak-
er about anything, everything and nothing. It is abused and misused. But the
Foundation for Pluralism uses the statement and carries a 'big stick' of politicians
and faiths to seal and see the vision. The 2006 theme was Co-Existence and
Harmony. Impressively seated on the lengthy dias was the Honorable Mayors of
five(5)Texas cities, one Councilperson from Carrolltofi, a former FBI Chief and one
of the oldest and largest civic organization of our times, a chapter of The Lions
Club.

On the other side of the dias was the clergy of twelve(12)faiths. Each clergy submit-
ted a prayer. Respective members of that faith were requested to stand by the stage
and join the prayer leader upon their turn. Faiths represented were the African
Yoruba, Bahai, Buddhist, Christianity, Hinduism, Islam, Jainism, Judaism, Sikhism,
Wicca, Zoroastrianism and American Native. Wicca was the only one I was unfa-
miliar with.
One by one the politicians joined in with their religion. Now. I have a questioner for
you: How many of the aforementioned faiths are you familiar with? Areherthere any
.that should be added? If so, you can contact lNike rfoundationforpluralism.com.
Mike adds that pluralism includes Atheism, Just remember though that Atheism is
a non-prophet organization. Whatever your belief the point here is respect and tran-
quilitv within and with our neighbors.

What is Pluralism you might ask? Pluralism is an attitude of acceptance and
respecting every beautiful way people have come to worship the Divine, including
but not limited to
the other systems of belief. AsI touch the redial button in my brain everyreligion i
is recorded as 'the first and the chosen one.' Every religion is the 'only way', and
there are snow-top mountains of century old paperwork and documentation
archived to substantiate the credence of these beliefs. But the bare truth is that earth :
is one country and a higher power under any name. made it.

I was fascinated by the strength of The Foundation for Pluralism to connect elected
leaders and leaders of faith under one tent in large numbers. The evening ended with
the ever togetherness of food from the Texas Ranch Buffet, Wok of Fame, Halal
Chinese Restaurant. Fadi's Mediterranean Cuisine, Brick Oven, Kasbah Grille
Moroccan Cuisine and Afrah Restaurant & Pastries.


STAY INFORMED READ THE FLORIDA STAR LISTEN TO IMPACT
I '


PUBLIC:. ; ;



HEARING
JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

,' --.

When
Thursday. September 28, 2006-5 30 to 7 p.m.
Open House Format :.: : ,
Presentation and Formal Hearing begin at 6:30 p.m. ,.
Where
Jacksonville Transportation Authority-Board Room
100 North Myrtle Avenue :- '
Jacksonville, FL 32204
Background
Based on extensive passenger research and detailed analysis of Jacksonville's
continuing growth. JTA is proposing changes to make the bus system more
customer responsive and productive.: :
The JTA invites you to attend a public hearing to discuss our first phase of
proposed changes involving system improvements and modifications including
the reduction andlor elimination of unproductive routes where applicable.
Specific information will be provided on the following routes;

Proposed Bus Service Changes
X-3 Normandy Express: to improve efficiency, reduce or discontinue service.
OI- Rogero: to Improve service to Regency Square Mall.
, 0-1 NAS: to improve efficiency and system performance.
0-I NAS: on Saturdays only to reduce unproductive service.
R-I FCCJ Kent/Regency: for faster trips to FCCJ Kent Campus.
E-2 Phoenix/Blanding-Orange Park: to improve efficiency, discontinue
service on this route to the Phoenix area. Service still available on E-S,
.E5 Phoenix: add Sunday service.
Written public comments accepted before the close of the public hearing will be
placed in the public record. All interested persons or groups are encouraged to
S .attend 3nd participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race,
color, religion, sex, age. national origin disability or familial status. This project
is being developed in compliance with Titles VI and VIII of the Civil Rights Act
Any person requiring special accommodations should contact Fred Haley at
(904) 630-3153 or email fihaley@jtafla.com at least three days before
the hearing.
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COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS
.-inolliulC:lleilln lniet'li lgs. happenings. and co1mmuntvl
events scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area
PUBLIC HEARING-JTA \\ill hold a public hearing
September 28 regarding possible bus senrice changes.
You may check for details on which routes are affect-
ed and the proposed changes.
FUNDING WORKSHOP-The 2006 Jacksonville
Small Business Funding Workshop \will be Tuesday,
October 24. 6:00-9:00 p.m. at the Beaver Street
Enterprise Center located at 1225 W. Beaver St. The
facilitators are National Credit Experts Anthony B.
Miles and Renee D. Crenshaw. The workshop is free
to all Business owners. An RSVP is required due to
limited seating. To RS\T. call (904) 265-4700.
STATE CONFERENCE-Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity,
Inc. \\ill hold its 2007 State Conference in
Jacksonville January 19-21. The conference will be
hosted by Nu Beta Sigma. Gamma PI, and Beta Beta
Kappa. For more information \write sigmas-
tate2007(iF'bbellsouth.net
DOES M1Y VOTE COUNT?- A community forum
with a local panel and an informative presentation by
guest speaker Mary G. Wilson, National President of
the League of Women Voters, will be held on
Wednesday. October 4, 6:30-8:00 p.m. at Florida
Community College Kent Campus. 3939 Roose\elt
Blvd. (F 128 Auditonium). The forum, entitled "Does
My Vote Count?" \ill seek solutions and explore the
challenges of voting in Duval County and Florida.
Free admission and parking is available. For more
information call (904) 633-8311.
ANNUAL CONVENTION-The International
F&A.M. Masons. Inc. and Order of the Eastern Star
Flonda Exalted Degree department will hold their
Annual Convention in Jacksonville September 22-23
at the Marriott Hotel. The hotel is located at 4670
Salisbury Rd. The Annual Program will be held on
Friday. September 22. The Annual Banquet will be
held on Saturday, September 23. Renford P. Brown.
Grand Master. Christine Hayes. Grand Matron.
LADIES NIGHT OUTrGreater New Mt. Moriah
Missionary Baptist Church, 1953 West 9th St., invites
the public to Ladies Night Out on September 24 at
4:00 p.m. Special guest include Minister A. Renita
Allen and The Church Fellowship (Speaker), Minister
Angie Tomnpkins of The Sanctuary at Mt. Calvary, and
Minister Sandra Phillips of The Sanctuary at Mt.
Calvary. Rev. Dr. Percy Jackson. Sr. & Jr.. Pastors.
FLORIDA BLACK EXPO-Thomas-M lcCants Media
Inc., publisher of the Black Pages USA. 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 Convention Center. Florida Black
Expo 2006 is an event that will be held in
Jacksonville. FL featuring over 200 exhibitors and
attracting more than 20,000 visitors. The, theme this
year is "Empowering Women." This is a family-ori-
ented presentation that exposes the community to
business opportunities and cultural resources. This
year's Florida Black Expo 2006 wiill include semi-
nars/workshops, a health fair, vendors, national guest
speaker, national .recording artists,. local enrtertain-
ment, youth-activities and food vendors. For tickets-to
the Florida Black Expo call: (904) 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.
ANNUAL REUNION CELEBRATION-Plans are
being made for the January 6,-2007 Matthew, W.
Gilbert High School 9th Arnual Reunion Celebration.
Two representatives from each class 1952-1970 are
asked to become involved. A meeting will be held
every other Tutesday at 7:00 p.m. at Gilbert. Middle
School. Contact Almeyta J. Lodi (904) 355-7583 or
Ii,. Aml


Reading Is 'Fun-A-Mental'


a II~


.5 ~


r- : 1


..S .5


An adjunct of the Literacy Pros of Jacksonville is encouraging incarcerated ini
to develop the ability to read with their children and, most importantly, for child
realize its fun and interesting. The organization hopes this will motivate child
become avid and lifetime readers. Low-level books are selected in an effort
intimidate the inmates or the children. The inmates receive books donated by
program is presented by Literacy Pros board members Denise Kirkland and
Hollomon (shown here). The program is currently being presented every
months on CCD located on Catherine Street in downtown Jacksonville. Tutor
needed. Contact Holloman at 955-3758.

Coastal


Clean Up Day


On Saturday, Sept. 16, 30 volunteers worked with.The Nature Con'trbi vrcey.i e eq
trash and debris from local beaches for- International r -Coasta~ii -.ua-
Volunteers picked up trash from three coastal sites-The Naturie ,,bi.ic's
Machaba Balu Preserve, City of Jacksonville's Alimacani Preserv n'e -ilrI, a
Park's Little Talbot island State Park. Volunteers picked.Uip 50 fl
removed 10 bagsof non-native invasive plaits. The Nature C6nservar is po red
the event asipart of the 2006 Florida Coastal Cleanup. Volunteers worldwide participat-
ed in the 20th Annual International Coastal Cleanup coor-
dinated by TheiOcean Conservancy. Lavello Life Hi
i i ,- .IAIC Q M%1CI I


Hating no person, fearing
no person, the Black Press strives
to help every person
in the firm belief that all
are hurt as long
as anyone is held back."


Local Academies
Helping Eligible
Persons Earn A
High School Diploma


Duval County Drop Back
In Academies are offering per-
sons 16-21 a chance to com-
plete requirements for a high
S school diploma.
The academies are being
operated by Alternatives
Unlimited.
As an official and accredit-
ed school approved by the
Du\al County Board of
Education, students will be
eligible to receive a high
school diploma, not a GED.
upon completion of the pre-
scribed program of studies.
Individuals 16-21 meet the
criteria if:
*You have dropped out of
school.
mates *You failed to maintain a
ren to 2.0 GPA.
ren to *You need to work but you
not to also want your high school
r this diploma.
Gene *You need a flexible
three school schedule.
rs are *You know that you need a
high school diploma in order
to succeed in life.
Persons enrolling in the
FREE academies will receive
direct instruction. complete
course work requirements and
work towards the completing
-.' of all required credits and
improving their GPA to 2.0 or
4 better


health Ins Agency
t I I AIT I IfIR


WE SERKVE TU ATl IME
1420 Sunnymeade Dr. Jacksonville, FI (904) 721-1099
OVER 35. years experience writing all types
LIFE INSURANCE COVERAGE
From age 0 85. Seniors Life & Burial Ins. Plans, Final
Expense & Guaranteed Issue Life policies, Family Life Ins.
Face Values $2000 $100,000 an4 beyond:.;, ,
- WE WRITE IT at your convince VWE.PlKITp-.lJat'du.
home or business "
Lavello Lic #A150735


I F You NeednowAbou datorending Practi



You Need To Know About Predatory Lending Practices.


If you financed the purchase of your home or

refinanced with NationsCredit Financial Services

Corporation, you may be entitled to compensation

from the lender..

Predatory Lending Practices Can Involve:
i Credit.insurance on the loan
i Overcharging for credit insurance
i Charging very high interest rates, fees or costs


Call for a free consultation regarding your
legal rights.

GRUNERISTRAHL

ATTORNEYS

AT-LAVV W '

JACKSONVILLE

(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 pur qualifications pnd experience.


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PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


IVEPTEMBMER 23. 2006i


0






FAULE C-4 u 'A llZ


New Pastor Installed



At New Bethlehem



Baptist Church


Rev. Eric A. Lee, MTH,
was officially installed as
Pastor of New Bethlehem
Missionary Baptist Church,
Inc. on Sunday, September
17, 2006.
The newly installed pas-
tor's activities began on Friday
night with Moderator Rev.
Harold Legree and the
Emmanuel Progressive
Baptist Association in charge.
On Sunday Rev. Solmon
Lee, Pastor of Greater Spring
Hill Missionary Baptist
Church, Tallahassee, Florida
delivered the morning's mes-
sage. The actual installation
took place at 5:00 p.m. with
Rev. Dr. Craig Riley, Sr.,
Pastor of Greater Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Church, Tallahassee
delivering an inspirational and
encouraging message. The
Voices of Mt. Pleasant provid-
ed songs of praises.
Other monsters participat-
ing throughout all services
included Rex. Charles Banks.
Rev. Dr. E. I. Norman, New
Bethlehem's Pastor Emeritus -
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Elder Lee
Harris. Rev. ,Dr. James


Sampson of Jacksonville.
Also present were Min.
Cornell Thomas, Jr., Min.
Marcus Footman, Dr. Jason T.
Black and Rev. Howard King
of Tallahassee and of course,
the ministers of New
Bethlehem.
Rev. Lee and his wife,
Charlette are the proud par-
ents of five daughters, Maya,
Erica, Lauren, Monica and
Ayonna. He is the son of
Moses Matthews and Cynthia
Lee Page and grandson bf
Perry G. (deceased) and Julia
Mae Rollins Lee.
He attended FAMU High
School, Tallahassee
Community College, Florida
A&M University ,and
University of Manrland.
He also attended Sure
Foundation Theological
Seminary and. earned a
Master of Theology in 2005
from Jacksonville
Theological Seminary.
Pastor Lee accepted
Chist as Lord and Savior in
1992 at the Greater Mt.
Pleasant Baptist Church
under the leadership of Dr.


Craig Riley.
He answered God's call to
preach in February 1994. In
1997, he began service as
Assistant Pastor of Mt. Olive
Church (ODBLT).
In November 1998, he
was installed as pastor of Mt.
Olive and served there until
February 2001. He returned
to Greater Mt. Pleasant and
Remained there until he was
called to New Bethlehem on
June 12, 2006
Since arriving in
Jacksonville, Pastor Lee has
participated '\ th JCAP seek-
ing ways to stop the violence
in Jacksonville,. attended
recognition ceremonies for the
Florida Star and Enunanuel
Progressive Baptist
:Association and provides the
prayer on Tuesday nights after
his Bible Stud\ and Pra\er
Meeting on Impact Radio
Sho\\. WCGL-AM\ 1360..
Pastor Lee is a great addi-
tion to the City of Jackson\ ille
and our community. We wel-
come the Lee family to a long
and blessed relationship.


Mrs. Charlette Lee and Rev. Eric A. Lee


Rev. Eric A. Lee gathers with guest ministers.


Sis. Dee Woods and Pastor Emeritus Rev. Joe Calhoun


The New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church Choir


New Bethlehem's Deaconesses


New Bethlehem's Deacons


SEPTEMBER 23. 2006


Sis. Hooks, Chui~ch Mother


FrT nmrA STA R


D Ae i











Z.3, n4 zVT4 PAGE c-s


Steelers Were Down And Out In J-Ville;



Jaguars To Do The Indy Shuffle

The Jaguars harassed Pittsburgh Steelers quarter-
back Ben Roethlisberger, held Willie Parker to 20 yards
on 11 carries and ended the Steelers' nine-game win-
ning streak with a 9-0 victory the lowest-scoring
game in Monday Night Football history.
.. ". .:- With the win, the Jaguars open a season 2-0 for the
sixth time in 12 seasons 'and the second time in four
seasons under head coach Jack Del Rio. The Jaguars
won their firsf two games in 1997, 1998, 1999, 2001
and 2004. Josh Scobee kicked three field goals for the
Jaguars (2-0), who improved to 4-0, against the Steelers
T: in September and 3-0 against them on Monday night.
The Steelers (1-1) kept it close all game, and got the
ball back with, about five minutes to play, down 6-0.
But Rashean Mathis intercepted Roethlisberger's slant
pass and returned it into field goal range. Scobee.
kicked his third field goal, a 42-yarder with 4:26 left.
He had a13 1-yarder late in the third and a 32-yarder ear-
lier in the fourth, an'd that's all. Jacksonville would
,need.
"We moved the ball'well, but we did a liad job of
scoring points," quarterback Byron Leftwich said. "To
.move to the next level, we've got..to have more than
nine points but, we played a tough team, mian. The'
.. ,- Super Bowl champs. It was a tough, physical game and
we came out on top." Mathis picked off another one
with,' 1:44 remaining, sending Roethlisberger walking
I l L slowly to the bench. Mathis also sealed last year's vic-
tory at Pittsburgh, intercepting a pass in overtime and
--1 i returning it 41 yards for the, decisive score.
E'' li The shutout was Jacksonville's first since December
Jacksonville linebacker Nick Greisen (#55 in teal jersey) puts the finishing touches on a sack of Steelers 2003 against Houston. It also was the fifth time the
Quarterback Ben Roethlisberger (#7 in white jersey). Jaguars defensive tackle John Henderson helped to apply the defending Super Bowvlchampions have been shut out:
pressure to the pressure to Roethlisberger The Steelers were down and out all night in a 9-0 loss to the Jaguars the 1980 Steelers were blanked once, and the 1981
during Monday Night football on September 18 in Jacksonville. (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE) Raiders were shut out three times.


Pittsburgh Steelers safety Ryan Clark (#25 in white jersey) and saftey Tyrone Carter
(#23 in white jersey) can't catch Jaguars wide receiver Reggie Williams (#11 in teal jer-
sey). Williams flashes a high profile smile after catching a pass from Byron Leftwich
and running for positive yards. Williams caught eight passes for 95 yards, including a
48-yarder on a short crossing pass on third down. Wide receiver Matt Jones finished
with six catches for 73 yards and each of his first five receptions resulted in first
downs (PHOTO BY LAURENCE GREENE)


Laila Ali On Garden Undercard


Laila Ali
NEW YORK Another
Ali will box at Madison
Square Garden.
Laila All. the daughter
of boxing great
Muhammad Ali, will
make her debut 35 years
after her father lost to
"Smokin" Joe Frazier at.
the Garden.
She'll be on the Nov.
l1 undercard ,f. the IBF


heavyweight: bout
between -champion
Wladimir Klitschko and
undefeated Call ii Brock.
All three appeared at a.
news conference Tuesday
at Madison Square
Garden.
Ali, the WBC light
heavyweight champion, is
22-0 with 19 knockouts
since her pro debut in
1999.
"I'm excited to be at
Madison Square Garden,
the mecca of boxing." Ali
said. "There's a lot of
pressure being Ali's
daughter, but I always try
to do my best. I've got to
do my thing-- he's already
done his thing."
Ali's opponent will be
determined soon.
"We just signed with
this fight last week," said
her adviser, Damon


Bingham. "We're negoti-
ating. we should know in
a day or two."
Muhammad Ali attend-
ed his daughter's last fight
in Berlin. where Laila
stopped Sweden's Asa
Sandell in the fifth round
on Dec. 17.


The Jaguars defense stop Steelers running back Willie Parker (#39 in white jer-
sey). The Jaguars held Parker to 20 yards on 11 carries. Jacksonville travels
to Indianapolis, Indiana to play the Colts on Sunday, September 24. Though the
Jaguars often play tough against Peyton Manning and the Indianapolis Colts,
the Jaguars will try to hold a Super Bowl contender scoreless for a second
straight week as they visit the RCA Dome on Sunday in a matchup of undefeat-
ed teams. The Colts are 7-point favorites and the total is set at 44. (PHOTO BY LAU-
RENCE GREENE) '

Blazers' Randolph Won't Be Charged
PORTLAND, Ore.-- Portland Trail Blazers forward Zach Randolph was cleared
of a sexual assault allegation-after prosecutors said there is no testimony or evidence
to corroborate the story of the woman who accused him.
Multnomah County District Attorney Mike Schrunk announced Wednesday that
he will not prosecute the case against Randolph. who was never named as a suspect
by police..
The Trail Blazers issued a statement saying they were satisfied that Randolph was
cleared. "We're undertaking appropriate steps to work with Zach and his represen-
tatives to ensure that he understands the expectations for conduct by all of our play-
ers as representative es of this team and' our city," the team said.


BLACK COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES


September 14
Albany State 14, Stillman 7 -
September 16
Alabama State 31, Arkansas-Pine Bluff 13 -
Bethune-Cookman 45, SC State 21 -
California (PA) 43, Cheyney 8 -
Carson Newman 24, Saint Augustine's 14 -
Catawba 31, Virginia State 13 -
Elizabeth City State 43, Fayette ille State 31 -
Florida A&M 31, Howarc 23 /Final
Hampton 48, NC A&T,14 -
Houston 42, Gramblirg State 22 /
Kentucky State 34, Morehouse 31 -
Lane 27, Concordia 20 .
Miles 15, Fdct Valley State 7 -


Miss Valley State 23, Alabama A&M 20 -
Missouri-Rolla 49, Lincoln (MO) 7 -
Morgan State 28, Bowie State 20 -
New Mexico State,.40,.Texas Southern 14 -
Northwestern State 23, Delaware State 3 -
Prairie View A&M 26, Southern 23 Final OT
Shaw 26, Edward Waters 20 -
Tennessee State 31, Jackson State 30 Final OT
Texas College 37, Belhaven 34 -
Tusculum 28, Saint Paul's 0 -
Tuskegee 41, Benedict 14 -
Virginia Union 14, Livingstone 12-
West Va Wesleyan 21, West Virginia State 14 -


PAGE C-5


rn rnDA .TAk


V17PTFA4'RFR ? 33 IM1h









DAI'E' r1l0


Your Weekly Horoscope

(SEPTEMBER 23, 2006-SEPTEMBER 29, 2006)


SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


Man Plummets 50 Feet

To Grab Missing $20


Aries (March 21 -
April 19) An exasperating
week is coming
up for you as old
friends and family
get together and
plan the upcoming
Summertime vacations with
less than congenial agree-
ment! This is not a good
time to go on spending
sprees unless you need to
purchase necessities; bar-
gain hunting just came back
into style. The business
plans you have been work-
ing on show signs of becom-
ing a reality as someone
offers you financial backing.
Be sure to keep a controlling
interest as this is your train
and you know best h6w 'to
blow the whistle. Dreams
will take you to fantastic
places this week but it will
be a flight of fancy.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 4, 6, 12, 16, 22.
Taurus (April 20 -
May 21) The finances are
settled and all the
papers signed,
now all that is
left is the mov-
ig. Moving into your new.
home will take up most of
your week. Everyone is
ecstatic over the new place
so try to keep hold of 'a pos-
S sibly short temper so you -do
not spoil the :fun.
Remember, you only move
into your first home for the
first time, once. Try to be
sure everyone comes
through this with a lot of
happy memories they can
share in later years. Your
dreams are prophetic and
may contain a warning rele-
\'ant to the latter part of the
week. Meditate on them
until you are sr e you get it.
This ,week. lucky numbers
are: 8, 14. 16, 38. 44.
Gemini (May 21-
June 21) Apply
common.. sense to.
your present
home situation
and you .will be
able to remove the stress that
is building up over your new
employment. Being straight
forward with:a person isthe
oly. l'vay to'go as 'the other
person can tell if you are
being completely, honest.
Don't be talked ou't of reach-
ing your goal when you are
so close to making your big
breakthrough. A child may
give you a few problems' but
nothing you can't handle
with love and tact. You will
have some fantastic dreams
so watch for them. Serial
dreams are rarely remem-
bered but you may get that
treat this week. This week
lucky numbers are: 6., 8. 18.
24, 30.
Cancer June 21- July
22) You have to put your
business first and that does
not always sit \vell with youl
as this week your compas-
sion and under-
.., sstanding will pre-
..1 vent others from
Shaving emotional
pami and depression when
you make a decision that
may not have their best
interests at heart. Rest
assured you are a great alter-
native to a power mad boss
who runs roughshod over
everyone in sight. Your
dreams serve to entertain


you this"week and lift your
spirits when you are feeling
low. A little quiet meditation
clears things up for you.
This week luck) numbers
are: 6, 12, 18, 28, 36.
Leo (July 23 August
," 22) Go on and get away this


week, you'll come back in
better shape and you may
even have new clients wait-
ing when you return. Try to
make time for vis-
iting some special
friends since your
work schedule
has prevented your seeing
them for a while they are
anxious to see and talk with
you. And, a short trip will
refresh your mind and your
energies this week. Dreams
will be vivid and have a
message that increases your
faith and belief by leaps and
bounds. A good Technicolor
dream week for you is in
store'so listen carefully to,
the messages. This week
lucky numbers are: 2, 10,
20, 22, 28,.
Virgo (August 23 -
-September 22)You are
somewhat, of a philosopher
and everyone loves to gather
round yout and listen. You
m can and do use
S some of this talent
.to help others as
they lose their
path in life. You would be
surprised ho\" someone with
an uplifting.spirit is so hard
to find. Beware of large ani-,
mals this week as they can
look veir deceptivee and be
more aggressive than they
appear at first. Dreanis this
Seek are for your entertaii-
ment and should be taken as'
such. An angel may btimp.
into yoil on the street and
you treat him well. This
week lucky numbers are: 30,
32. 36. 44. 50.
Libra September 23
th October 23, 2006-A
new position at work will
become \acant
this \\eek and it
looks like you
could have the
clear path to filling it. An old
friend perks your interest
when you realize that this
person is feeling romantic
about you and, unlike the
someone else, truly likes
'ou,..' Don't be taken in by
someone this,. week, who-
does not understand you.
You have only oneattraction
for :this person' and. I'll give.
you' the three guesses, free.
Work is satisfying this week
as yout accomplish more in
less tune. Your dreams this
week may tend to be on the
vague side but a few things
may get through for you to
meditate on. This week
lucky numbers are: -. 18,
28.48, 52.
Scorpio (October 24
-November 21)Diplomacy
is your greatest strength and
you may be called
on to put it to use
,fi this week as you
are appointed
mediator by your
friends and family.
Everything you do. you do
well and this is no excep-
tion. Ho\\ever, do not get
too invol ed in the personal
affairs of other people any
deeper than you have to. you
could end up being the 'bad
guy' in their minds if the
decisions did not go their
way. If you treat all
strangers \well you may be
treating with angels
unawares. Dreams are noth-
ing much this' week so try
meditation for problem solv-
ing. This week lucky ntun-
bers are: 4, 8, 26, 28, 34.


S a g i t t a r i u s
(November 22
December 21)
A new job or y;
position is com-
ing your way and
it 'foks like a good one to


latch onto. A friend needs a
sympathetic ear and yours is
the chosen one. Your advise
is as sound as you always
make it and you save your
friend from making a bad
mistake. An aggressive indi-
vidual is not a happy person
and you find this out this
week as you tread on the
wrong toes and get an amaz-
ing reaction. Children will
need your guidance so plan
to work with your local
youth groups. Dreams this
week will be vivid and will
possibly answer some ques-
tions that have had you puz-
zled. This week lucky num-
bers are:2, 20; 32, 36, 3.,
C a'p r i c o r n
(December 22 January
A friend may
ask a favor from
you ,that you
really don't want
to do so you let this person
down easy as you help him-
find ,help, elsewhere. This
week will find you going on
a refurbishing spree either at
home or at the business
office: don't let those expen-
ditures get too far out of
hand. If you are not the boss
or the owner, use common
sense at work this week as.
you are highly creative but
the boss may not like your
approach to a particular proj-
ect he/she has outlined for
you to do their way. Your
dreams this \week 'will be
helpfuin:al :alareas if you
pay close attention to them.
They can even warn you if.
you are on the brink of trou-
ble. This week lucky num-
bers are: 24. 34. 52. 60, 72.
Aquarius (January
20 -February 19th)Your
performance on the job is is
rocking this week as you get
everything finished way
ahead of schedule.
Be a self starter on
other things that
needs doing but
be careful you are not so
efficient that you work your-
self out of a few hours pay
by getting to go home early.
Slow down, you are not in a
race and the boss doesn't
want things done that fast
anvyay. You pass on a good


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**


Your Weekly Horoscope
(SEPTEMBER 23, 2006-SEPTEMBER 29, 2006)


"He who
does
not prevent
a crime
when he can,
encourages
it. "

Author:
Lucius
Annaeus
Seneca


investment idea to a friend
and you both do well. A new
love is on the horizon. this
week for you. Listen care-
fully to your dreams as they
are more profound this week
than normal and have hid-
den messages. It would pay
you to spend some time in
meditation. This week
lucky numbers are: 4, 10,
'46, 50, 62.
SPisces (February 19
March 20) Your week
ahead could be the best you
have ever had if you take
everything in stride and with
a grain or two of
salt. Try to relax
and just let people
be themselves
and then you won't have to
worry about trying : to
change. them. Some people
can't change and in the long
run tou will be glad they did-
n't. It would be bestto
reward honesty instead. A
Good raise could be yours
this week at \work if you plaN
your cards right. Your
dreams will be murky and
not. too memorable so a lot
of meditation is in order if
you would glean any under-
standing from them.This
\week lucky numbers are: 6.
12, 14. 26.48.

Doctor Accused
Of Stealing
Cadaver Hand

NTEW BR~UNSWICK. N.J.
-- A doctor has pleaded not
guilty to stealing a hand from
a New Jersey medical school
cadaver and giving it to an
exotic dancer, authorities said.
Ahmed Rashed, a "005
graduate of the University of
Medicme and Dentistrv of
New Jersey. was charged
Monday after voluntarily
returning from Los Angeles,
where he is in a residency pro-
gram, said his lawyer. Hassen
Abdellah.
Rashed. 26. is free on
$1.000 bail.
The dancer, Linda Kay,
kept the hand in a jar of
formaldehyde in her bedroom.
Friends have said she called
the hand "Freddy.''
Police discovered the
hand, along with six human
skulls, at Kay's home in July
after being called there on a
report that a roommate \as
swcidal. The roommate \\as
not homne, but Kay was.
Kay, 31, has pleaded not
guilty to unlawful disposal of
human remains. Her mother
has said she believed the
skulls \were bought from a
mail order catalog.
The left hand was taken in
May or June 2002. according
to an investigation by the
school and South Plainfield
police, said Middlesex County
Assistant Prosecutor Judson
Hamlim.
Medical school -spokes-
woman Anna Farneski said in
a statement that the mnvestiga-
tion is ongoing.
The charge against Raushed
carries. up to .10 years in
prison. '


T MONROE, N.Y. School officials apologized after an X-
rated font \as used on a third-grade spelling packet handed out
to parents. The font showed male and female stick figures in
provocative poses to form the letters of the alphabet.
Officials with the Monroe-Woodbury School District in
Orange County apologized last week after parents at. Pine Tree
Elementary School were given the spelling packet at an open
house.
SAdministrators said the teacher did not use the font intention-
ally.
SMonroe is about 45 miles northwest of New York City.



FLORIDA

LOTTO

September 16, 2006-

7-10-15-24-25-29


Crime
doesn't pay

but we do!
CRIME

STOPPERS
1-866-845-TIPS (8477)

No Names...
No Faces...
#No Hassles!


PALMETTO, Fla. Mark Giorgio figured a 50-foot fall was
worth $20. Giorgio, 47, was counting his money Monday while
walking across the U.S. 41 bridge over the Manatee River when
a $20 bill blew out of his hand and flew over the rail.
He followed. And plummeted 50 feet into the river.
Then he swam about 100 yards to fish the bill from the water.
"I got my money back, hell yeah," Giorgio told the Sarasota
Herald-Tribune. "Twenty bucks is a lot of money when you're
broke."
He was fished from the water by a passing Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission officer. Giorgio, who said he.
was already suffering from a broken collarbone, refused treat-
ment for cuts and scrapes he suffered in the fall.


Ohio Man


Sentenced In


Coffee Urine Case

AKRON, Ohio A former postal worker who poured urine,
into .his co-workers' coffee must serve six months in a jail work-
release program. Thomas Shaheen. 50. of suburban Spnngfield
Township. also must pay $1.200 to the people he used to work
with to cover their cost of making a secret video of his role in
tainting the office coffee.
Shaheen stood and apologized to several postal workers in
Akron Mtuicipal Court \here he pleaded guilty on Monday to
two misdemeanor charges of tainting food.
"I don't know what became of me." said Shaheen, a postal
employee for 13 years fired from his job at a post office vehicle
maintenance faciiht in Akron. "I hope you find it in your hearts
someday to forgive me."
The training occurred over several months. When workers
realized what was going on, the) told supervisors and an inves-
tigation began. \hen nothing came of the probe, workers had a
video camera installed in the room \"here staffers made coffee:
Shaheen was videotaped on two occasions in July 2005 pour-
ing urine into a coffee pot in a break roon'.
He didn't offer a motive, but his lawyer, Paul Adamson, said
Shaheen had been frustrated about his work.
"\Ve can't believe Thomas would d even stoop to this level for
his own personal revenge." said Jene Jackson. who worked with
Shaheen. "He would sit in the same room with people and watch
them drink his sick little brew and think nothing of it."


Woman Accused


Of Hammer


Attack Over Gas

SAN ANTONIO Police arrested a woman who allegedly .
attacked a San Antomio convenience store clerk on the head with
a hammer after he turned down her demand for free gasoline on..
Tuesday.
Police said the \\oman told the clerk that she had no money
and was about to run out of gas.
After the clerk said no, police said the woman struck him
with the hammer, grabbed some change from the cash register
and fled.. Officers later found the woman stranded in her car.
The woman faces a charge of aggravated robbery ,with a
deadly weapon.The clerk is expected to recover.


X-rated Font Used On

Third Grade Handout


FL;nRnIA .TAR


TV d17 d- K


.


I

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j ii .,.,i ;.l uI.jila r Mr .l, il. 1 [ilom es 11"i* i \ 'i \' lI i ,
I i,,i '.I I Yb)inl .iI In .nJ' I I II ,- I ., itbr FREEColor


Instruction.

11FII FQIIPi. NT OPIR.ATOR IRAININC. lP' l.l
Pi D'L \ i |I R ],ld'.. ,:I ; in.' thii AIiI.- I u L ,- i,,r,p Inj..I .
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InvesttnentProperty'

NEWilO11F, inO( \l,\,I. Pre-C.r.u, i...i iiiiPm,/. ,.
Down for Investors, Realtor Il l ,k .. In .I'C.. II II li
Homes at (352)622-2460 or i.,i-_lQ'inittlu..ritl. .N. ,.

MedicalSupplies

1RI..I.Il.AH]..]l("'i llUP LI^bl[ llt \ Ih 'M Il SNf 'u, ll
1.1,, t,,l I re. IriS(',A2 4.-I47i ,.i i L.Li. t.1 H., I I METER! Am-
Med Quality ilubDitiI. Sippliti.

Miscellaneous

AIRLIN MIlECIHANI( Rapid irinilc IA..i tiihFa,r,c \v'i..
blin c.rcer FAA predicts severe shortage. Irnuiiii:l aid If
,i .itihr Jt,,h tl.icL.rn'ii J a,, iiJ e. ( Al. \IM h' S 13495387.

DUl\ .CE.'275-351( OVIR % iiitldn kii Onl., o,,rni ig
i.itlurct,:.qli.J! *I.i. luIdL V, i.' .I I. ill ..u.,kdi, s i'iJJi',2.
2UIIII l .l (1ll lIsI.hipnil 'll l l i Ic Il l-. lii, h htld 1"77

ATII FMNICOI) 1.1(1 d L INI, Ir.iNri'i.,i. id.lc i. id.tl.. i-
li -'., 'i irdl.a lI. l ilipu Ct r-I I i iliinlul lu'.IIL. ti pt l.iLM.m e il
lii.l;hir ,.: lrliiip lle i pilt i.l 1d 0',il:k jl ',j t IIIIIIU h eCd. ( oll
I5 I',if .. tI _21 Ii',A tA '.filinI J. i .r.'A l!..[ I_. tkIh ., T

H'Ol.FF T \NNIN(, IIFI)S rn\ Dnirtli anjd la Full n.i.Ji
liu mVl Ir.'im $2 a mnali' FRR C 1f i.'. lji 1' \iI Il it D \'i
I Ii84i-I- .i L .5 su ', np Li l r,iri, n

Mortgages

Sfil 1,H VF AN AD.liSTABI.ERAlF MORI,,1.'I'
\1.1 iI NOWI' F t A IliF[ I lIAN *N\1 1 II Ail
%RI 11 1 i.LOW, il'N\\ \ 1 ri'\\ r' ,i n 1i R\AI F.
HItiNURKII) OF l.OAN PR(i,.i';MS. FREE APPRAISAL.
ALL CREK)T T'I fi" f .EL(OMI.!" TOLL FREE b. .it4s-
1544 LOGAL (770)874-9501


N -rlh Car -plim.,l~ I llain4111 1taii i Air I: :.. ii ill, ~n~
'Ca(btns& A.%.a c I Pu I I l ii II-P I rilljr.. 4 FPalA
01f' 'IirI. 317 Peachtree St. Murphy. N.C. 28906..
'wwwv.realtyofmurphy.xon.

If -Uf II nt I' ~ 1S. I~l~. II1 llr ~1 11 ',I,% oj~~io
pLaned' ocean fliont,.-wiromia- M l.".JIJIIIIJI IlLI n.II I,- I Ind
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\IiII4(.I tI NON III CAllhlI~ll IN IIIIACpi..IIIi Iii.. iii~Ii




LIO NTAi PllIN LOG'WIN TO3ACRELOTSIllom$79,QOO atNd
~i I.i iiL. L'rea~NO IM I A ROi IN% '.nt nd Marhllfn availablei.






PrVIIuir aIIjihl i.m acl C, F ,llInv financing. PRE- CON-
N I P.IL. I I.RIN SiI .t I I P% ll '11 EMI3R3OITHCALL
1i' 11, lI:_ t I NI 'l 506616'4117'i 1796.

N1~.Pirk* onsiruciiin Golf CtMMUnii%* Ckw-Id) GcuivLu
L IgiL' Ii, '.AL lpiv.Ull'I. rl IA. 1,ip 11. fa ll011 i .i1(ot. L-L10I.
~irii L--LroItri, drw-hr l'. vI.. fr~r an.Ltd, $7shiik..t iviuity
IA 77~ll lniliA-. 1,,A i~.lt lr' p ~rlp'Ai A AfinldnPE O




NAIC) Ii( I In.t r 1I1 tIN -(,.itCI ,,,lul N'i\II
spectacularvievws, public water including tire hydrtnts, DSL,
ILLLIh. III ,I, pIaved roads, nearby 'Ljkci, rculliq pi.LAc IV

~35,IliiIA Il ~'tiIi)6l.l'75ioll )lT W.Will.(iC gVl5..l.liholl.0itd0j~ltjlIo1.
Wai tilriai T ilmingiui. INC I lkicii ic Pon ii% S iia~I.iDIcI)

itb NC. (rand `iroiii FPall 2006. fDl1c(l ILL: ill ,t i
'j~~r~ll ~ lllli lII lilll I.- c" jll ill -%v iVII iiL,14Gus soini l
Ii~wiii7 i7 iAIAL eaA llcuji Mlf. Ii1' trot ci

'it L\tt N N c% s N- iai b I) uirO'1 ll11990 I1 ree, i II1 iIcii'.
1Id,11Y. close to BLM. Horseback ridiun. hiking a homIIi1i
I 'ceIdII 10i1 J 11iI'r. n1 1 c1\6 r111011 cl rwcilnen Elecbicity. 11111%


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Manager of Ih Goernor S Famill t lhea ay Inmn'rroe



WARNING:





against tobacco compjnlies. 'Y'cs. \en if tlhe smoker e\enrually
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SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PDAf rC_7


I I


1-io nics ~t~


C1.31,5ifiA : I Metio Dailyrr [)ll







SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


PAGE -S FORID STA


STAMA OADCASTNG, INC
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1EA -R "ECI f IfE UF0 1CO TLL'ED St FPF fT**







PUBLIC



HEARING

JAC KSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY


SWhen
Thursday, September 28, 2006-5:30 to 7p.m.
Open House Format
Presentation and Formal Hearing begin at 6:30 p m.
Where
Jacksonville Transportation Authority-Board Room
JACkSONViLLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY








100 North Myrtle Avenue.:
Jacksonville, FL 32204
background
Based on extensive passenger research and detailed analysis of Jacksonville's
continuing growth, JTA is proposing changes to make the bus system more
customer responsive and productive.
The JTA invites you to attend a public hearing to discussour first phaseof
proposed changes involving system improvements and modifications including
the reduction and/or elimination of unproductive routes where applicable.
Specific information will be provided on the following routes:

X-3 Normandy Express: to improve efficiency, reduce or discontinue service.
,1- Rogero: to improve service to Regency Square Mall.
c-I NAS: to improve efficiency and system performance.
9-1 NAS: on Saturdays only to reduce unproductive service:
SR-,e FCCJ KentlRegency: for faster trips to FCCJ Kent Campus. o
E-2 Phoenix/Blanding-Orange Park: to improve efficiency discontinue
Service on this route to the Phoenix area. Service still available on E-5.
E-5 Phoenix: add Sunday service..
Written public comments accepted before the close of the public hearing will be
placed in the public record. All interested persons or groups are encouragedto
attend and participate. Public participation is solicited without regard to race,
. colpr, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status. This project
. is being developed in compliance with Titles VI and VIII of the Civil Rights Act.
: Any person requiring special accommodations should contact Fred Haley at
(904) 630-3153 or email fihaley@jtafla.com at least three days before
the hearing.
S r JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
Regional Transportation Solutions.


IREAL
- A Aa~sss is~sra~ii~EE


7774 W Congress Dr


M ..- *. E-fL 1
1ti I n.l '.*r,~ ~i l ~- r .- :.


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FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-8


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