<%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:
UF00028362:00088

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:
UF00028362:00088


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SEPTEMBER30-OCOER620VL6


Woman Admitted To Killing Mother,

Fetus And Three Children


Tiffany Hall


BELLEVILLE, Ill.
(AP) Tiffany Hall, 24,
was arrested 'Thursday
after allegedlI confessing
to her boyfriend that she
killed a woman lJunella
Tunstall. 23) in an attempt


to get a baby around
September 15. According to
records, she used scissors to
cut the fetus out of the
mother's womb and on
Saturday, authorities said
that Hall directed them to
the bodies of her'.friend,
Tunstall's three children,
who were found decompos-
ing in the washing machine
and .dryer at the family's
apartment.
It has no\\ been learned
that Hall lost custody of her
own daughters for a time
several years ago, newly
released court records show.
Those documents and
juvenile records were
unsealed Monday by Circuit
Judge Michael O'Nlalley.
\\ho said the public \\as


entitled to know back-
ground about Tiffany Hall
since she is accused of
cutting open Jimella
Tunstall's womb and tak-
ing her 7-month-old fetus,
which also died, earlier
this month.
Records show that in
August 1999, Hall, now
24, lost custody of her
daughters after a judge
found evidence that the
younger one, then an
infant, had been abused;
sustaining "serious
injuries." The documents
do not say who caused the
injuries but did say Hall
was uncooperative..
Hall's mother. Bexerlv

Murders commLed.n .-- -


Jacksonville Trucker Charged


With Death Of Seven '-


It happened on January
25; 2006 in Union County
SFlorida so Alin WVilkerson,
32, has been waiting to hear
if he would be charged with
the death of seven children-
and the injuries of ten.
The judge finally made
his decision Wednesday and
is charging the Jacksonville
truck driver with vehicular
homicide and manslaughter
for each of the victims.
which is a second-degree
Felony.
He is also being charged
misdemeanor counts of cul-'
pable negligence for the
nine children and one
school blis driver who were
hurt. but not killed


Since Wilkerson had
been driving for 34 hours
withoutt sleep prior to the
fatal crash, except for a
short nap, authorities feel
the accident was. caused
because he w~as sleep
deprived.
The investigation
included the possibilit- of
him being on his cell phone
or allowing a dog. which
was travelling with him, to,
cause him to be distracted.
Even though Wilkerson
\ as a true lover of children.
according to his. friend, his
sleepiness created a situa-
tion where seven, children
are dead and ten injured.
The grandfather of the chil-


Man Shot On Norfolk;



Real Story Sought

Family and friends are still
puzzled at the time of this writing,
trying to understand what hap-
pened Friday night when Richard
Lester Jefferson, Jr., 37, was shot
and later died. The incident was "
original' reported as an attempt- I
ed home invasion but it has been
learned that such was not the case.
He was shot at his God sister's r ,
house Was he in the house or out-
side the house? That has not been
determined. L AI L
Richard Jefferson and Eugene
Burgess, 53, appeared to arrive at .
the house in the 9200 block of Richard Lester Jefferson, Jr.
Norfolk Boulevard about the same
time, or together. Burgess' injuries were not life threatening but Jefferson later died.
There are several stories. Jefferson had been released from jail earlier that day. Prior to
his release., he talked w%%ith his mother and they joined in prayer. .Maniy plans had been made
for the weekend. Jefferson's father had gotten the boat cleaned for the two of them to go
fishing. His six-year-old daughter was excited about her father coming home and she antic-
,ipated great joy about spending the weekend w ith him and her grandparents. What made
Richard Jefferson deviate from his plan to go directly to his parents' home is still a puzzle
to his family. "Who picked him up?" "Why did he stop at his God sister's house on Norfolk
first?" Who shot Richard and w\ho \\as the intended victim and w\-hy?
One caller to The Florida Star advised that there %was a female hiding in the house with
a young child who o' erheard someone in the house say, "No man. don't do that."
\\Who drove Jefferson to Fire Station 36 on Lippia Road. which was farther a\way from his
parents' home; wliy w\as there a call made from the Fire Department and from the house
about the same time, reporting the shooting? It is believed by family and friends that the
calls were made from both places and not immediately after the shooting because those who
were:aware of the incident apparently wantedd to "get their story together."

Shot continuedon:A-7

Co-Founder Of Jacksonville's Kuumba Fest Dies


Stephanie "Shadidi Amma" Bryant, died on Wednesday,
September 27, 2006 after a long and courageous battle with
cancer. She was the co-founder of the Kuumba African.
African American Cultural Arts and Music fest held annually
in the city. Ms. Bryant (Shadidi Amma. was very involved in
many youth projects such as Operation Streets and the
Kuumbh Youth Link Project where she mentored children in
the Washington Heights community.
Home going celebration for this great lady will be held on
Saturday, October 7 at 1:00 p.m. at the Abyssinia Missionary
Baptist. Church, 10325 Interstate Center Drive. Dr. Tom
Diamond and Rev. Eugene Diamond are pastors.


dren died shortly after the
children were killed. He
suffered a heart attack.

Charged continued on A-7


Alvin Wilkerson


Shadidi Amma


Minister Louis Farrakhan Seriously I1 Oh You're Yellow, You're The Right Fellow


movement "will live long
after I and we have gone."
Farrakhan, 73, has lost
more than 20 pounds and is
suffering pain.
He said, however, that
he would work hard to
recover "because I do not
believe my earthly work is


Louis Farrakhan


Minister Louis
Farrakhan said in a letter to
followers this September
11. 2006 that he is seriously
ill.
He asked the Nation of
Islam's leaders to carry on in
his absence to make sure the


done." He also warned fol-
lowers to be "ever watchful
for any smart, crooked
deceiver and hypocrite who
would create confusion'over
my present condition." .
Experts said Farrakhan's
death could seriously alter
the future of the group.


One Of Ten Straight Men HaveSex With Gay Men:
Almost ten percent of men who said they were straight
were actually having sex with men, according to a new
study on "down-low" behavior.
The study also found that 70 percent of the straight men,
who said they also had sex with men. were married and did
not use condoms. The study "as based on findings of tele-
phone mntervlews done by New York City public relations
personnel and health and mental hygiene researchers. They
also found that the majority of straight men on "the down
low" were born outside of the city or were men of color and
that they \were less likely to be tested for HI\ infection
than gay men.


A recent study done at
the University of Georgia
brought to light what many
blacks have thought for.
years. "Light-skinned
blacks are often more likely
to. be considered for jobs
over dark-skinned blacks.
Matthew Harrison, a
doctoral student at the
University of Georgia pre-.
sented his research at the
66th annual meeting of the
Academy of Management
in Atlanta.
Harrison said that there
"appears to be a skin tone
preference in regards to job
selection."
He felt this was due to
the common belief that fair-
skinned blacks are more
similar to whites than dark-


skinned blacks, which .in
. turn make whites more
comfortable around them.
In addition, said
Harrison, "the media depicts,
dark-skinned black men as
violent and threatening."
An example of that is during
O. J. Simpson's trial, Time
magazine darkened


Simpson's image .to
make him appear more
menacing. The study further
showed that a light-skinned
black man with a bachelor's
degree and'typical work
experience is still preferred
over a dark-skinned black
man with an MBA and past
managerial experience.


SUSPECT ACCUSED OF KILLING OFFICER
FOUND AND KILLED IN LAKELAND
Lakeland's SWAT team fatally
shot the man identified as the
person who killed an officer, his
dog and shot another officer
after he was stopped for speed-
ing Thursday. The incident,
cripped the town after the sus-
The suspect's pect disappeared in the woods
name has not where he was found Friday.
been found yet.


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


1 V


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PA1'7' JA-2 5 1flPI1)A STA P ?00


RON WILLIAMS, SR.
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AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


Remembering Governor Ann Richards

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


"Ginger Rogers did
everything that Fred Astaire
did.She just did it back-
wards and in high
heels."This line was part of
Ann Richards's keynote
address to the 1988
Democratic National
Convention, and it was one
of many pieces of her
speech that had audiences in
the room and in front of
their' televisions roaring in
their seats. Women espe-
cially appreciated this sharp
point, and we cheered the
bright, bold woman who
was onstage saying it. Many
Americans had never seen
the silver-haired politician
with the deep Southern
drawl before this speech,
but the convention made the
Texas state treasurer an
instant political star.
Her lines poking fun at
Republican nominee Vice
President George H. W.
Bush became one of the
most memorable parts of
the entire campaign: "Poor
George. He can't help it. He
was born with a silver foot
in his mouth." Ann
Richards would go on to be.
elected the next go ernor of
Texas. When thistrailblaz-
ing pioneer passed away on
September 13 at age 73
from cancer, Texans and
Americans across the coun-
try mourned a role model


who had been a strong
advocate for including more
women and people of color
in positions of power. And
was never afraid to speak
her mind.
Gov. Richards grew -up
near Waco,Texas, and grad-
uated from Baylor
University. She didn't go
directly into politics. At the
time, few women did.
Instead, she worked as a
schoolteacher, married, and
reared four children. She
later said she was part of a
group who founded the
North Dallas Democratic
Women in the early 1960s
"basically to allow us to
have something substantive
to do; the regular
Democratic Party and its
organization was run by
men who looked on women
as little more than machine
parts." But Richards wasn't
going to be a wheel in
someone else's machine for-
ever.
After xolulnteering and
working for several suc-
cessful campaigns,
Richards finally began run-
ning for office herself. In
1976, she became the first
woman elected to the Travis
County 'Commission. In'
1982, she ran for state treas-
urer, and \hen she won she
became the first \oman


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


elected to statewide office
in Texas in 50 years. By
then she was one of the
leaders at the forefront of
the growing numbers of
powerful women entering
state and national politics.
After the 1988 keynote
speech brought her national
attention, she chose to run
for Texas's highest office,
and in 1990 was elected
governor, making her just
the second woman governor
in Texas' history.
As governor, she prom-
ised that in her "New Texas"
she would make appoint-
ments of women and people
of color in numbers more
proportional to their share
of the population. She made
good on that promise and
appointed more women and
minorities, to state posts
than any governor of Texas
before her. Gov. Richards
remained popular through-
out her term, but as the
political climate in the state
grew more conservative,
she was defeated for reelec-
tion in 1994 in a tough race
with George W. Bush. But
after leaving .office ,she
remained a powerful role
model for women in politics
and continued to play an
active role in encouraging
more women leaders to fol-
low in her footsteps.
As Wanda Brice. CEO of
the Women's Musetunm An.
Institute for the Future in
Dallas, told an interviewer,
"Ann believed 'women did-
n't have access to power


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Jarksonvills


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9YD4-693-Q929Y


Jacksonville
Ronnie's
Repair Shop
5091~ Sunbhoam Rt.
904-838-073 9


Nuptuna Boat
Tucker
Equipment
113 11th Str
Y04-24tiw-m1


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10237 Banch Blvd.
904 -i41-2023

;h Orange Park
Orange Park
it Power House
t 11 Blanding Blvd.
- 904-272-2272 :


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Ann Richards
because they weren't part of
the power network. She
believed she could build her
own network of women."
Richards .co-founded the
Foundation for Women's
Resources, which led to
Leadership Texas and even-
tually Leadership. America,
organizations that identify
women leaders and provide
them with leadership devel-
opment' programs. Next
year, the Ann Richards
School for Young Women
Leaders.will open as a col-
lege pieparatory school
within the Austin
Independent School
District, eventually serving
800 girls in-. grades 6-12.
Her family has requested.,
that memorial contributions
go to the school,
www. austincommunity-
foiundation.org.
Ann Richards once said
"I did not want my tomb-
stone to read, 'She kept a
really clean house.' I think
I'd like them to remember
me by saying, 'She opened
government to everyone."


I


IL nRI)dA STAR


SEPTEMBER 30.2006i


nA A V A I


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PAGE A-3


SEPTEMBER 30, 2006


Faith In Our Community >
-Schedule of Events and Services-
RECOGNITION-Rev. Louis Tutt will be honored Saturday,
October 7, 2006 at the Highlands Branch Library, 1826
Dunn Ave. from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. He will be honored
for his many years of service to Prison Fellowship
Ministries. Rev. Tutt is credited with taking a van load of
volunteers throughout Florida visiting the prisoners conduct-
ing Bible Study, seminars and workshops. They would also
Sfeed, clothe and house the inmates as well as help them get
a GED, job training, and jobs. Rev. Tutt helped several
inmates find release from a 100 year sentence so that they
could become married and gainfully employed. For more
information or to participate call Sam Roberts at (904) 779-
7707 or (904) 778-0316.
PRISON FELLOWSHIP MINISTRIES- The monthly
meeting of Prison Fellowship Ministries will be held
Thursday, September 28, 7:00 p.m., at 2519 Soutel Dr. at
Watch The Lamb Ministries.
GOSPEL CONCERT-The Florida Memorial University
Ambassador and Gospel Choir, under the direction of Dr.
Mel White, will be presented In Concert Sunday, October
15, 3:00 p.m. at Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church, 2036
Silver St. The Steel Pan Band will also be featured. Rev.


R.L. Gundy, Pastor.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY-New Hope Missionary
Baptist, 217 North McCargo St., will host Family And
Friends Day on October 8, at 3:30,p.m. The public is invit-
ed. Sis. Marjorie DuBose, Chairman. Rev. Freddie Jackson,
Jr, Pastor.
ANNIVERSARY-Lil Jessie and the Miracles will observe
their 20th Anniversary Sunday, October 1, 6:00 p.m. at Mt.
Salem Baptist Church, 2335 Moncrief Rd. Rev. C.E. Banks,
Pastor. The concert features the Singing Trumpets,
Annointed Sisters of Praise, Gospel Caravans, Gospel, and
Touch Gospel Singers. Special guests include Boys in Christ
and Bishop Hollis and The Crusade Team from Lumber City,
GA. For ticket information contact Sis. Essie Hollis at (904)
651-3847.
REVIVAl-A Great Old Fashion Revival Meeting will be
held October 3-5, 7:30 p.m. nightly, at Evergreen Baptist
Church, 1100 Logan St., Rev. Elbert Moreland, Pastor. Rev.
H. H. Wright, Jr., Pastor of New Mt. Calvary Baptist Church
is the speaker.


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


NCC Governing Board Rbviews Resolutions

On Iraq, Human Cloning, Global Warming


New York City, September
28, 2006--The Governing
Board of the National Council
of Churches USA met in New
York City September 25 and
26 and reviewed resolutions.
on current events, including
the war in Iraq, human cloning
and global warming. ,
The resolutions will be
referred to the NCC General
Assembly, which meets
November 7-9 in Orlando,
Fla., for action.
The Governing Board,
presided over by the Rev.
Michael' Livingston, NCC
president, also heard from a
Baptist pastor from New:
Orleans who lost his home and
church in the floods of
Hurricane Katnna. The Rev.
Charles W. Duplessis asked
member communions to sup-
port Churches Supporting
Churches, an organization that
enables congregations around
the country to become part-
ners \ith 36 New Orleans area
churches that are rebuilding..
The board heard reports
from the NCC's five program
commissions and the Bible
Translation and Utilization
committee that oversees the
New Revised Standard and'
Revised Standard versions of
the Bible. The NCC owns the
copyright of the NRSV and
RSV.
The NRSV is.now distrib-
uted by Harper San Francisco,
which plans a new launch of
the bible and new products,
said the Rev. Dr. Eileen W.
Lindner, NCC deputy general
secretary for research and
planning.
"The RSV and the NRSV
are among the Council's most
valued assets." Lindner said.
The war in Iraq continues
to be a major concern of the
Governing Board. The resolu-'
tion on the war in Iraq. which
laments a "lapse" in the moral
leadership of the United States
and calls upon the NCC's
member communions to "pro-
mote m6ral choices m foreign
policy, so that the well being
;of our own nation and of all
peoples may be established."
The resolution on the war
in Iraq calls upon the U.S. "to
immediately begin to develop
a plan for the phased with-
drawal of Amencan and coali-
tion forces from Iraq." But the
Rev. John H. Thomas, general
minister and president of the
United Church of Christ," said,
the phrase "doesn't sound
urgent enough. "I'd like to see
us call for an immediate
phased withdrawal," Thomas
*said. The resolution: was
referred back to the drafting
committee, "to improve it"
before it is submitted to the


General Assembly.
Two draft resolutions
came out of the work of the
NCC's Policy Development
Committee on Human
Biotechnologies. One calls for
a worldwide ban on human
reproductive cloning, and the
other calls for the creation of a
national science advisory
board to regulate bio-defense
activities.
The resolution on global
warming calls upon the U.S.
government to respond to the
heating-up of the earth's
atmosphere with greater
urgency, and urges industry to
invest more in conservation
and more efficient and sustain-


able energy technologies.
The subjects of other reso-
lutions reviewed by the
Governing Board include Wal-
Mart, Christian Zionism and
the 400th anniversary next
year of the founding of
Jamestown. Va.
The National Council of
Churches is America's leading
ecumenical voice of 35 mem-
ber Protestant, Orthodox,
Anglican, historic African
American and peace churches,
comprising 45 million faithful
in 100,000 congregations.

ATTEND THE
CHURCH OF
CHOICE.


'America's Safest Churches'

Take Proactive Steps

To Protect Congregations

WEST DES MOINES, Iowa-- The next time you go to
church, you may notice security guards, controlled access. or a
secure drop box for collections. These are just some of the inno-
vative safety and security measures being implemented by
churches across the country to combat growing threats in their
communities. To honor these efforts, eight congregations, from
Florida to Washington, ha'e been named national winners or
finalists 'in the second-annual "America's Safest Churchles"
awards, supported by the National Safety Council and sponsored
by GuideOne Insurance.
The five national award winners and three finalists were
selected by a panel of safety and insurance industry officials for
demonstrating excellence in building security, fire prevention,
transportation, employee and volunteer screening, and/or com-
munication, education and enforcement. Each church w\ill be
honored throughout October during National Church Safety &
Security Month.
"Churches are vital hubs in every community' across the
nation, profoundly impacting and influencing millions of
Americans," said ;Donnia Stein-Harris, executive director of
Home and Community Partnerships at the National Safety
Council.. "National .Church Safety and Security Month and
America's Safest Churches are important programs honoring
churches who make safety a priority, and who integrate safety
into all, aspects of their operations and outreach. We applaud
GuideOne Insurance for sponsoring these innovative programs
and drawing attention to the importance of accident prevention
and risk management."
This year's "America's Safest Churches" honorees imple-
mented a number of proactive measures, including risk manage-
ment policies and procedures; closely monitoring children and
youth ministry programs: limiting building access by using card
Skeys: utilizing foot patrol during senrices; purchasing safer vehi-
cles for transporting members; hosting education programs on
topics, such as FirstAid and preventing child sexual abuse; and
conducting periodic facility inspections and annual audits.
"True concern and commitment must be displayed to earn
distinction as one of America's Safest Churches," said Eric
Spacek, senior church risk manager at GuideOne Insurance, one
of the nation's largest church insurers. "It's not enough for a con-
gregation or spiritual leader to say that they care; they must be.
vigilant in their policies and actions. Churches are increasingly
at risk, and our panel of experts distinguishes those congrega-
tions that truly shepherd their members and communities."

Resources to Help Churches Get Started

All churches are encouraged to follow in the winners' foot-
steps by protecting their own congregation members and min-
istry. In order to help churches get started, a low-cost risk man-
agement starter kit is being offered during the month of October,
which also is Church Safety & Security month. Visit
http://www.guideonecenter.com to order a kit.


DEATH


NOTICES
BELL-Curtis D., died
September 20,2006.
BERGLUND-Harold, died
September 22, 2006. ,
CARTER-Ocilee, 60, died
September 20, 2006.
CHAPPELL-Carnealous, 56,
died September 14, 2006.
CLELAND-Azzie 'L., died
September 23. 2006
CONEY- Ronald, 55, died
September 19, 2006.
CROSS-John. died September
18,2006.
CUMMINGS-Samuel, died
September 25,2006
DUNBAR-Cogdell Mattie, died
September 21,2006.
DOWRIDGE-Oswald, died
September 22,2006
EAGLETON-Verma C., died
September 25. 2006
FLEMING-Baron R., died
September 15. 2006.
FRANKLIN-Elizabeth, died
September 20.2006
GIBSON-Andre\\, J., died
September 16. 2006 '
GRIFFIN-NMaster Deonte D.,
died September 25, 2006.
HALL-Catherine M.,
September 20, 2006. ALPHON-
SO \WEST MORTUARY, INC.
HARRIS- Ronald, 59, died on
September 23, 2006.
HARTLEY-Lucille, died
September 17, 2006.
HILL-Annie, died September
21, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN
MORTUARY, INC.
JACKSON-Willie Jr.: died
September 20, 2006. A.B.
COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
JEFFERSON-Richard L., died
September 22, 2006.'
JENKINS-Mildred. died
September 19. 2006.
JONES-George. Jr.,- died
September 21. 2006.
JONES-Joseph, died September
23, 2006.
LEWIS-Carrie, died September
17, 2006.
MCGILL-Reatha, died
September 18, 2006.
MENNIFEE-Clara Mae, died
September 24, 2006.
PARKER-Thomas E., II, died
September 25, 2006. A.B.
COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
PLATT-Darrell Eugene, 44,
died September 4, 2006.
ROBLES-Ramoni, died
September 21,% 2006.
A.B.CQLEMAN MORTUARY,
INC.
RUISE-Lillian, died September
22, 2006.
SHANNON-Gladys, 72, died
September 20, 2006.
SIMS-Burell, died September
22, 2006.
SMITH-Essie. Mae, 101, died
September 19, 2006.
STAFFORD-Gertrude, died
September 25, 2006.
TENDERO-Mia, died
September 19, 2006.
WALKER-Lenora, died
September 18, 2006.
WELLS-Willie, died September
21, 2006.
WILDY-Gordon Vaughn, 68,
died September 17, 2006.
ALPHONSO WEST MORTU-
ARY, INC.
WILLIAMS-B., died
September 22, 2006.


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School .......................... ...... 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ....... ...........11:00 a.m.
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. i .- ljs
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus. '..,
(904) 764-5727 Church .

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

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

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div.,. Pastor
Telephone (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see I Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outresch Servie ....... 30 a m.
Sunday S school. I1 00 a m
_Moming \W'orh.p .. ... .. 11.111i m
Evening \Vorship 6.. 6.310 pm.
Wednesday & Fridal Night Se !ee ..... .. ... 7:30 p.m
Saturday Prison Outreach .. ... ..... 1 00p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd'and4th Saturdays
"Call or Write Mt. Charityfor FREE Sunday School Outlines"
A Bible Preaching. Bible Bell etng and Bible Praclicing Church
'\\l ilhourl hethddng or Blood. Ib-re is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4thSt. Jacksonille. Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904)'359-0661 Home: (904).358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday. School. . 9-30 a m.
Morrung \\orship ... .... 1I ". a m
Tueda,. ... Prayer Meeting & Biblg Srud.-:00 p m
Thar.dal ... -... Jo Night.7 00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@'aol.com
SWebsite: Greaterelbethel.org



God


Is good


All Of



The Time!
..M 11, / 1 ^^


When including Funeral
Poems or Readings in your Funeral
or Memorial Service, consider the
following: A poem or reading can
often convey your feelings more
accurately and with greater ease
than you can speak of them your-
self.
The combination of sound and
imagery that makes up a poem can
create an emotional response from
the audience that touches them in a
very different way than a speech.
Between 2 to 4 Funeral Poems
or Readings throughout, the cere-
mony is an appropriate number.
Creating your own verse or
poem is the ultimate way to person-
alize a Memorial Service. Children
are often very good at this.
A short Verse on a Memorial
Card gives it a more personal touch.
Special sayings, quotes,


Find the perfect words and
Poems to say at a Funeral in the
following types of literature:

Scripture
Poetry


Inspirational
Sayings


Quotes and


Proverbs
Prayers
Ethnic Sayings
Toasts
Famous Speeches

A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not 'to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


F;LORIDA STAR


1




PAULE A-4 r'uiu"l% LIzin 31.;I I.lnPYAA Xv UU


Socially Speaking


Betty Asque
Davis

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


Cruisin' Down The St. Johns River
EDITOR"S NOTE: The following is a reprint of the
Socially Speaking column appearing in the. September 23,
2006, edition.
Just before the end of summer on a balmy Saturday
there were some very, 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 chair-
man of the event we each knew that the event would be
anything except the usual. And of course with his very
able committee 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 and 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, committee member FlaJax
Warner Singleton.
As we enjoyed our dinner, we were thrilled with the
breathtaking view of our riverfront here on the First Coast.
Every place we thought we knew somehow seemed differ-
ent from the river. At any rate, it was awesome!
Of course, no Flajax event wouldbe complete without
dancing. After dinner we took the dance and we danced
and danced and then danced some more. Before we knew
it we \\ ere back at launching dock.
It was a beautiful and most enjoyable evening and the
Flajax members have got to really get busy now if they
hope to top this event! As a Flajill I personally felt like a
queen and I know that my fellow Flajill sisters shared the
same feelings.
The first presidential year of the leadership team of
Flajax president, FlaJax Troy Cannady with his lovely
wife FlaJill Minnie Cannady is really something!
***,***** *
Billingslea Clan Celebrates Reunion
"Last Saturday," Florida Star Office Manager writes, "A
gorgeous summer evening, the off springs of the late John
F. and Evelyn C. Billingslea gathered poolside at
Williamsburg Commons Apartment Complex to celebrate
their annual Mini-Reunion, "Billingslea 2006, Bridging the
Gap Preparing For The Next Generation."
The event was spearheaded -by granddaughter Ms.
Evette Milton and her husband, Chef Pernell. They were
assisted by other grands, Sydette Brown, Tonya
Williams, Melanie Hall, Tajuana Miller, Curtis Hall and
Rod Billingslea, I. The scrumptious menu consisted of
crab's with all of the fixings, 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 not dancing to the
latest tunes provided by."D.J." Winston Williams.
Highlights of the evening were siblings dancing the
Electric Slide. Two of the great grands Jordon Williams,
4 and Rod Billingslea, II, 6 performed for the crowd doing
the latest dances.
SIn attendance were: Sisters- Evelyn. Liz, and Edna;
brother Charles of Tallahassee, FL along with their fami-
lies. Unable to make the trip was brother James, I of
Virginia Beach and sister Mae of Louisiana. They are
looking forward to 2008. Long time family friends were
also in attendance. E\ern one expressed having a fantastic
time. Way to go family!"
!tl***!l
Get Ready! Get Set Go!
October 21, 2006 9-11am JAZZ UP YOUR HEALTH
at the San Marco YMCA. Come join the Jacksonville
Chapter, The Links, Inc.for a motivational 1 hour groove
and move session at 9am. Also, come by. and get a hand or
body massage, check your body fat and get the latest nutri-
tional tips. All proceeds are given to a local soup kitchen to
feed the hungry. For additional questions and information,
contact Mrs. Kenyonn Demps, National Trends and
Services Chairperson (904) 887-8156:
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or
fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper!


FlaJills Chris Bryant, Gail Cole Mathis and Leota Martin
enjoy the pre-cruise activities at the Crown Plaza Hotel
Suite. (PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)

-_sB_ -M__


FlaJax George Barnes and his "Special FlaJill'. PHOTOS BY
J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


Mrs. Inez Asque with her daughter FlaJill Betty Asque
Davis. PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJax Dr. Ezekiel and FlaJill Ch
evening. PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJax Lawrence and FlaJill Hannah Jones were joined
by FlaJill Priscilla Walker Jones for the dinner cruise.
PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJax Armin and FlaJill Jackie Gray PHOTOS BY J. CARL
DAVIS, SR.)


,. ;- ~


FlaJax Edgar and FlaJill Edgar Mathis.
was chairperson for the lovely event.


FlaJax and FlaJills dancing on the Jacksonville
Princess Yacht after dinner. (PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJill Lois Iszard, FlaJax Dr. Ezekiel Bryant
Dr. Menia Speights. PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


and FlaJill
and FlaJill


FlaJax Col. Robert Porter and
Fiveash. PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJill Josephine


The FlaJax/FlaJill Leadership Couple-FlaJax Troy and
FlaJill Minnie Cannady. PHOTOS BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


FlaJax Mathis Te
The Robinsons


:* 40


7T .OJTA STAR


.CVEPTEMBER 30.2006;


rl. f 7 d .





Lr L1- ----- PA----GE A-


Born


ToBe


Wild



Oluwasein Falade, a
building construction
major at the University of
Florida in Gainesville,
backs his scooter out of
a long line of colorful
two-wheeled vehicles on
Inner Road. Scooters and
motorcycles are showing
up on campus in greater
numbers than ever
before.


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


VictoNy.E'AM ,13601 OL
JACKSONVILLE'S -LONG-TIME FRIEND 0


Cri t Drops Broward County


Pastor From Advisory Panel


Over Comment About Islam








"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
SAvailable from Commercial News Providers"


Bethune-Cookman College Announces

2006 Founder's Day Celebration Activities


Dr. Mary McLeod Bethune

DAYYTONA BEACH,
FL Bethune-Cookman
College \ill launch Its 2006
Founder's Day Celebration
with the Dedication and
Naming of The John W.
Miller Center, the College"s
Spuds Branch Campus.
Conunemoratuig the legacy
of the College's Founder,
Dr. Mary McLeod Bethune,
the celebration honors the
memory of Mr. John W.
N il ler who was instrumental
in having.the land for this
campus transferred to the
College.
The festivities will also
recognize Congressman
John Mica for a $100,000
appropriation for technology
enhancement he recently
secured for the Center.
The College's traditional
Founder's Day Celebration
at the Daytona Beach
Campus will be held
October 16 at 10:20 a.m. in
the Mary McLeod Bethune
Performing Arts Center and
will culminate Homecoming
2006. Dr. James Brooks,


Dean of the School of Arts
and Humanities will be the
featured speaker.
"Founder's Day is a special
time of reflection and
thanksgiving for our College
Community," states
President Reed. "The
Celebration is always faith-
fully attended by a large del-
egation of the local commu-
nity, including alumni, gov-
ernment officials, school
students, and friends in addi-
tion to our students, faculty
and staff of the College.
Everyone is invited and we
are hopeful that the entire
community will join us for
this celebration," Reed
added.
Immediately follow ingl
the Eounder's Day program,
guests are invited to join the
College Community in pro-
cessing to the Founder's
final resting place adjacent
to The Foundation, Dr.
Bethune's campus home, for
the traditional laying of a
wreath in honor of the
Founder.
Dr. Bethune was an early
advocate of continuing edu-
cation programs and life
long learning well before
those terms became popu-
lar," stated College
President, Dr. Trudie Kibbe
Reed. "She constantly
searched for ways to provide
arid improve educational
opportunities for nontradi-
tional students in and
beyond the Academy.
Initiatives related to
strengthening our continu-
ing and professional educa-
tion services are deeply
rooted in the College's
Strategic Plan, so this
expanded celebration is a
part of our. commitment to
follow in our Founder's
footsteps and sustain her
legacy," the President
added.
The College's Spud
Campus offers non-tradi-
tional students opportunities
to pursue degrees in
Elementary Education,
Sociology and Criminal
Justice and cooperates with


various agencies to provide
non-credit programs for
high school youth, farmers,
agricultural research, col-
lege preparatory programs,
job placement services and
economic development
workshops. The Miller
brothers donated the original
building and the land where
the Spuds Campus is locat-
ed. Mr. George C. Miller,
Sr., a former trustee of the
College, requested that the
Center be named in honor of
his brother, John. Mr. John
Miller was instrumental in
getting the land transferred
to Bethune-Cookinan
College. When the donation
was made, the Millers
requested that the building
be accessible for community
use.
National Alumni
Association President,
Jacqueline Mongal stated: "I
believe Dr. Bethune would
be overjoyed about our
President's move to expand
the celebration to include
our Campus Centers, and we
fully support her! While we
recognize our historic
Daytona Beach Campus as
the heart of our institution,
our Centers facilitate a vital
outreach to students who
have difficulty getting to the
main campus or meeting tra-
ditional class scheduling,
but want the benefit of our
educational programs.
The alumni embrace the
philosophy of the Village
raising our children, realiz-
ing that the boundaries of
the Village are today global
in reach.
Moreover, the founding
legacy of Bethune-Cookman
College is so rich that it is
deserving: of a celebration
that extends throughout our
founding month every year
and not just one day,"
Mongal added.
The Miller Center
Service will be followed by
a reception in the campus
. library at the center which is
located at 7645 State Road
#207 in Spuds, Florida.


Faith is the first factor in a life
devoted to service. Without it,
nothing is possible. With it,
nothing is impossible.
Mary McLeod Bethune-


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR,


SEPTEMBER 302006








t'IUKIUA krl(3A,- -


Reshaping The Party Obama Campaigns For White Candidate

Facing Black Republican In Senate Race


Vernon Watkins, left, executive assistant to the secretary
treasurer of the American Federation of State, County
and Municipal Employees Council greets former
Vermont Gov. Howard Dean, chairman of the Democratic
National Committee, Friday, September 22, in Detroit.
Dean says this weekend's African-American Leadership
Summit in Detroit is not just about mobilizing the black
vote, but also about reshaping the Democratic Party
agenda to get more minorities to run for state offices. (AP
Photo/Carlos Osorio)


Tubbs Jones Tackles

Declining Enrollment

Of African Americans

In Law Schools


mIVlyiiallaru u. l o uazleua i\.;w um .n wii .nI, n- n I v.,
center, shakes hands with his former Democratic pri-
mary campaign opponent Kweisi Mfume, right, as Sen.
Barack Obama, D-lll., left, claps Wednesday,
COLLEGE PARK, Md. Race matters in Maryland's
open Senate seat contest,'which is why Rep. Ben Cardin, the
white Democrat facing a black Republican, basked in the
support of two leading African-Americans on Wednesday.
Democratic Sen. Barack Obama, the lone black in the
Senate and a potential 2008 presidential candidate, and
Kweisi Mfume, the former NAACP chairman, praised the
10-term congressman at a morning rally.
"You gotta put this guy in the Senate," Obama told a
crowd of several hundred at the University of Maryland in
thl home county of the Republican candidate, Lt. Go%,
Michael Steele, who is black.
With the crowd chanting "U-ni-ty," Cardin appeared with


several black officials from Maryland, including Mfume, the
former congressman who lost to Cardin in a crowded pri-
mary on Sept. 12. At stake is the seat vacated by retiring
Democratic Sen. Paul Sarbanes (news, bio, voting record).
Cardin urged Democrats to band together to defeat
Steele.
"We are united as Democrats," he said. Later, he clasped
hands with Obama.
The event was an early shot'at securing the black support
critical in a Maryland race; African-Americans comprise 29
percent of the state's population. After Mfume's defeat, some
black Democratic voters said they'd switch their support to
Steele, the only black candidate ever elected statewide in
Maryland.
The event was Mfume's first, appearance with Cardin
since the primary. He got a warm reception from the crowd
and said Democrats need to do a better job running candi-
dates of color. He was unequivocal in his support for Cardin.
"He is my friend, and I'm absolutely honored to be here
and tell you he's going to be a damn fine senator," Mfume
said.
Along with Obama and MNfume, Maryland's black con-
gressmen, Democrats Albert Wynn and Elijah Cummings.
also backed Cardin.
Republicans aren't ceding the black vote to the Democrat
in a state where the GOP trails in voter registration 2-to-L. At
a GOP dinner Tuesday night in Baltimore. Gov. Robert'
Ehrlich told donors that the GOP slate is more diverse than
the Democratic slate. He pointed to Republicans on stage
running state~i'ide. including Steele and a blind woman run-
ning for lieutenant governor, and said of the ticket, "It is
diverse, just look at it."


Stephanie Tubbs Jones
WA SH INGTON--,-
Congresswoman Stephanie
Tubbs Jones (D-OH) joined
the leadership of the
Committee on Education
and the Workforce in asking
Sthe Government
Accountability Office
(GAO) to investigate con-
tributing factors to the
decline of African American
enrollment and graduation at
America's la\a schools.
"In law schools through-
'out the country, the number
of African American appli-
cants, students, and gradu-
ates are all declining," said
Rep. Tubbs Jones. "At the
same time, overall law'
school enrollment is on the
rise. I am pleased with the
bipartisan commitment to
examining this important
issue."
Earlier this year, Rep.
Tubbs Jones led twenty
members of the
Congressional Black Caucus
(CBC) in writing a letter to
Education and ,the
Workforce Committee
Chairman Buck McKeon
(R-CA) and Ranking
Member George Miller (D-
CA) requesting that the
Committee task the GAO,
with examining the impact
That LSAT scores and the
American Bar Association's
(ABA) accreditation prac-
tices are having on minority
enrollment and graduation.
The ABA is the
Department of Education's
official designee for the.
accreditation of law schools.
Sand schools must be accred-
ited by the ABA for students
to be eligible for federal, stu-
dent loans. The ABA has
rejected or delayed the
accreditation applications of
law schools based on their
. LSAT scores and has threat-


ended sanctions, against
accredited law schools
unless they raise their mini-
mum LSAT scores. Many of
these schools serve the
African ,American commu-
nity.
"One test should not be
the primary factor in consid-
ering an applicant's admis-
sion to law school and in
accrediting law schools,"
stated Rep. Tubbs Jones.
"There needs to be greater
transparency as to ho%% the
ABA is making these deci-
sions. It is my expectation
that the GAO report will-
address these issues and oth-
ers."

Black College
Presidents Get
Orientation
To Hispanic Culture
NASHVILLE. Tenn. -
The burgeoning Hispanic
population has become a tar-
get for recruitment efforts by
historically-black colleges
across the United States.
Leaders of black colleges
related to the United
Methodist Church are dis-
cussing whether they should:
jump on that bandwagon..
The presidents of the
denomination's historically
black colleges focused their
September 18-20 meeting
here on
Hispanic/Latino/!Mexican
American culture. The
group discussed how their
schools can recruit large
numbers of Hispanic stu-
dents and still maintain their
foundational mission to
African Americans.
The Council 'on
Presidents is an organization
of the presidents and presi-
'dent emeriti of the denomi-
nation's 11 historically black
colleges and universities.
Larry Earvin, president of
Huston-Tillotson University,
Austin, Texas, is council
president.
Eanin told United
Methodist News Service
that the council began dis-
cussions last year about
ways to secure the future of
the 11 schools. As a part of
those discussions, the presi-
dents considered reaching
out to the growing Hispanic
population.


Racism Reason For Abortion Says


National Black Pro-Life Union


WASHINGTON -- A
Maine couple that kid-
napped their pregnant 19-
year-old daughter and
attempted to take her to New
York to have an abortion did
so because they were appar-
ently i upset that her
boyfriend is black. A Maine
sheriff said Tuesday that the
kidnapping. was 'racially
motivated.
"Though we have made
great strides in reducing the
color gap in America. it is
necessary that we acknowl-
edge racism still exists in
our country," said Day
Gardner, president of the
National Black Pro-Life
Union and director of public
relations and media on
Capitol Hill. "The thought of
parents tying their 19-year-
old daughter up to try to
force her to abort, to kill her
unborn child because he or
she wasn't white enough is
nothing short of crazy." .
Cumberland County
Sheriff Mark Dion told the
Associated Press that
Katelyn Kampf, the daugh-
ter, indicated her mother
"was pretty irate at the fact
that the child's father was
black and she had made a,
number of disparaging
remarks about that."
"Abortion is already the
number one killer of black
Americans". said Gardner.'
"Abortion facilities are pur-
posefully and even strategi-

SUPPORT
THE
FLORIDA
STAR.
TO
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AND
TO
SUBSCRIBE
CALL
9041
766-8834


call placed in our neighbor-
hoods and inner city areas. I
pray that this great nation of
ours will come to under-
stand that all children are a


blessing and deserving of time when Congress has
life no matter how small passed legislation to prohib-
their bodies are; no matter it non-parents from taking a
what the color of their skin." minor teenager across state
The incident comes at a lines for an abortion.


CELEBRATING 140 YEARS OF SERVICE

EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE FOUNDEkit
.- i '. : ,*. : ,'*.. -/- ..'.-; '"^ "-"3- k '. 7

OCTOBER 6' @ 11:00 A.M.
FOUNDERS' DAYPROGRAM

MILNE AUDITORIUM EWC CAMPUS 1658 KINGS ROAD
GUEST SPEAKER: FORMER SENATOR AND EWC ALUMNA MRS. BETTY HOLZENDORF
ALL FORJMIER EWC PRESIDENTS AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES CHAIRPERSONS
WILL BE HONORED!
THE CEREMONIAL TREE PLANTING IMMEDLITELY FOLLOWS THE PROGRAM ON THE
EWC CENTENNIAL IAWN. A RECEPTION TAKES PLACE IN THE GEORGE N. COLLINS
STUDENT UNION BUILDING .WHERE PERSONS CAN BID IN THE SILENT AUCTION.
ITEMS INCI.UDE SPORTS MEMORABILIA, HOUSEHOLD GOODS, GOURMET FOOD,
PAINTINGS, SERVICES, AND OTHER ITEMS.
TH
OCTOBER 3 M

BLACK TIE GALA
.CLASSIC FARE RIVERPLIACE TOWER '
1301 RIVERPLACE BOULEVARD
(WACHOVIA BANK BUILDING, FIRST 'FL0OOR'k'.' .

*: VIP RECEPTION @ 6 P.M.' + BACK TIE GALA W1:15 P.A

0 .ATTORNEY WILLIE E. GARY, A EMBER OF THE EC BOARD OF 7RU5TEES, MAS OF CDEMW
+ LIVE ENTERTAINMENT .:
SsflI4T AUCTLOJ cONT hrluES


SPONSORSHIP LEVELS FOR FOUNDERS'DAY
(DONATIONSARE TAX DEDtjCTfBLE}
,: ..r ; ": .. ." _. i
525.000 lfigr' Law Sponsor This sponsor will receive an engraved stone for athejda Iturst Adams/Jimmy R. '
Jenki di CommrunL1ity' Sporl. -ad Music Cenir (Adams/Ji.kinsi, one full page ad in dui ofliial Fouiders' Day
pro.-grm, slpugry on all adverirmenL a plaque, recgniin. .ndmissin oBtau k Tie Gain VIP Rrceprion, and two
cables j. the Black Tie Gala
$10.000 T7Wer Sponsor This sponsor will receive an engraved bnck for the Adami/lenkins Center, one 1/2 page
ad in lie ollial Founders' Da;' progri-ni book, a plaque, rccognution, .adnission to Black Tic Gala VIP reception and
rni LIIable a IhIe BlaTk ei Gcla
S S5.000 Cub Sponsor. Tlu IpuIsoI nill rccei\ c addission j Bldck Ti GaVla. \'IP ritcption, one tabe at the Black
Tic Gala and 1/1 page ad in the ofical Founders' Day program book
: $1.400 Patron Sponsor This sponsor will Icccive adnassion to the Black Tic Gala VIP Rccption. one table at the
Black Tie Gala and one line name listed in the oficial Founders' Day program book

D Full Page: $1,000 0 1/2 page: $550 0 1/4 page $300






C .'. ., 11287 "


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.. ...1 -1











Murders continued fromA-i Mental health And Welfare Division's


Cruise, has told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch that she remembered seeing the baby looking
"like a rag doll," completely limp, before Hall lost custody. She also said the girl, now 7,
still speaks mostly in unintelligible sounds and wears a diaper.
Hall's older daughter, now 8, was returned to her in August 2001 and the younger one the
following April, with a judge writing that the girl was "not at risk -- mother fit."
Both girls were taken into state custody and placed in foster homes after Hall's arrest last
week. Hall is being held on a $5 million bond.

Charged continued from A-1
Studies show that people who drive while sleepy have similar diminished focus, reflexes
and cognitive skills as a person who has consumed alcohol. Therefore, driving while sleepy
is the same as driving while drunk.


Shot On Norfolk continued from A-I
It was reported that Jefferson prayed really hard on his way to Shands, first asking for forgive-
ness for any wrong he might have done, and then asking God to save him. His friend, long-time
.4 Jacksonville journalist Ben Frazier said, Jefferson was a "caring, trusting individual," and so did
his sister. "He was always very playful and believed that everyone would keep their commit-
ments" said Frazier. "He made some poor choices but he had a loving heart." His constant phi-
losophy was, "Never kick a man when he is down. You should always attempt to help him up."
He was educated at Bethune Cookman and University of Louisiana, Lafayette.
His sister Beverly, who arrived in Jacksonville about an hour after she, learned of his death,
stated that her biggest fear while on the plane was seeing her "little" brother with pain on his face.
Her biggest comfort, upon seeing him was that he actually had a smile on his face and so, she said,
she then realized that he felt God had answered his final request, and he died in peace.
Even though someone has approached Jefferson's parents, asking for forgiveness, advising that
the shooting was an accident, no one is in custody and no one has been identified. The
Jacksonville Sheriffs office is asking for help in locating the shooter.
Richard Jefferson's funeral will be Saturday, September 30 at .11:00 a.m. at Will for Jesus
Church located at 5000 Main. He was the 108th homicide in Jacksonville this year.


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

The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties respond to the
solicitations) below by 3:00 p.m., Wednesday, October 11, 2006. Further infor-
mation is available through Onvia DemandStar at www.demandstar.com [(800)
711-1712], r the District's website at www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages may be
obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Alan Weaver, CPPO,
Procurement Coordinator, at (386) 329-4271.

Bid Number SK10114
The Preparation of Minutes, Records and Reports of the Harris Chain of Lakes:
Restoration Council

Provide an environmental scientist to attend, on an annual basis, approximately
fourteen (14) meetings of the Harris Chain of Lakes Restoration Council. For each
S of these meetings, the Contractor shall provide meeting minutes or summaries.
S Contractor shall also prepare the Council's annual report for presentation to the
Florida Legislature in November of each year.

The estimated budget for the first 12-month tenn of this project is $28,000.

1i Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Alan Weaver,
CPPO, Procurement Coordinator or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD). at least
five (5) business days before the date needed.


Emergency Assistance Program

Moves To New Location


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
Sept. 27, 2006 The City of
Jacksonville's Mental Health
& Welfare Division
Emergency Assistance
Program has moved from its
Gateway location at 5258-7
Norwood Avenue to 3986
Boulevard Center Drive, Suite
101.
The new location is cen-
trally located, with direct
access to and from downtown


via the Hart Bridge and park-
ing is free. In addition, sever-
al bus routes run throughout
the office park.
The new office is in the
Midtown Centre Office Park
(formerly The Kroger Center)
on the first floor of the 1200
Building. Midtown Centre is
located between Beach
Boulevard and Art Museum
Drive.
The new phone number


for appointments is (904) 858-
2994; the new number for
information line is (904) 858-
2916.
The emergency program
provides temporary assistance
to eligible applicants, assisting
with basic needs such as rent
and utility hardships.
According to Mental Health
Division Chief Tom Joyner,
the move will save taxpayers
$138,000 in rental expenses.


Hundreds Of Seniors To Convene For Quarterly Meeting

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Sept. 27, 2006 Mayor John Peyton will host the quarterly meeting of
the Mayor's Older Buddies (MOB) program on Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2006, at 10 a.m. in
Metropolitan Park.
This quarterly meeting includes a presentation by special guest, Sheriff John Rutherford. He
will speak about senior safety and the important role that grandparents play. Lunch will be served.
Reservations for lunch are required.
Mayor Peyton holds quarterly MOB meetings featuring topics pertinent toseniors. Topics cov-,
ered include the new Medicare Prescription Drug Plan, volunteerism, literacy, and scams and fraud
affecting seniors. Each quarter, more than 600 seniors gather to participate in this program.
For more information or to make lunch reservations, please contact the City of Jacksonville
Adult Services Division at (904) 630-7392.


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PAGE A-7


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September 30th 11AM 7PM


CALLING ALL VENDORS! LIMITED VENDOR SPACE AVAILABLE!
Come and showcase your products and/or services to the fastest
growing consumer market.
BOOTH INFO:
10 x 8 booth space 8 x 2 table 2 chairs 7" x 44" identification sign
One Black Expo T-shirt Five FREE Passes


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Tourism Development Council


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PRESENTS

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September 29th 8PM 11PM


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& Girls Clubs of Northeast Florida


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& Girls Clubs Day For Kids


The Boys & Girls Club of Northeast Florida IBGCNF) held their animal Boys & Girls Clubs Day for Kids on
Saturday. September 16 at the A. Phillip Randolph Park The e\ent is held each year for Boys & Girls Club mem-
bers and their families in their efforts to foster relationships between adults and children.
BGC Day for Kids is celebrated nationally on the third Saturday of September each year b\ the Boys & Girls
Clubs of America to celebrate and honor America's children by spending meaningful time with them. Boys &


Day For Kids coinlutIId On B--4


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(L-R) Shan'pelle Williams, Khrystal Whitiock, Wileshia Bryant, Chartell Deloney and Davaughn Bratcher,
all members of the Laurence F. Lee Boys & Girls Club, poses with Jacksonville JAM's mascot Ziggy at the
recent Boys & Girls Clubs of Northeast Florida's "Boys & Girls Clubs Day for Kids." This is an annual cel-
ebration held by the Boys & Girls Clubs of America to foster the relationship between children and adults.
This year's local celebration took place on Saturday, September 16th at A. Phillip Randolph Park and fea-
tured members from the local clubs in Northeast Florida. On hand were several Jacksonville mascots and
agencies.


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Page B-2/September 30, 2006


9 Black Duval Co. Students Named


Semifinalists In Scholarship Program


Nine -Duval County
students--two from Paxon
School For advanced
Studies and seven from
Stanton College
Preparatory School--are
joining more than 1,600
Black -American high
school seniors who have
been designated
Semifinalists in the 43rd
annual Achievement
Scholarship competition.
These :scholastically
talented students have an
opportunity to continue in
the competition for
approximately 800
Achievement Scholarship
awards, worth some $2.5
million.
The Duval students
are: Darren K. Harvey and.
BrianA. Shepard of Paxon
School For Advanced
Studies; and Andreas E.
bell, Gabrielle A. Hall,
Jaleesa Jackson, Sean
Johnson, Bridgette A.
McMillan, Terrica D.
Wallace, and Velencia J.
witherspoon of Stanton
College Preparatory
-School.
The- National
Achievement Program,
conducted by National
Merit Scholarship
(NMSC), is a privately
'financed activity that oper-
ates- without government
assistance.
SIt was initiated in 1964
Sto honor academiically
promising black youth
throughout the nation and
to provide scholarships to
a substantial number of the
most outstanding partici-
pants.
To date. more than
27,000 young men and
women have received
Achievement Scholarship
awards worth about $86
million.
Semifinalists must ful-


fill several additional
requirements to advance to
the Finalist level of com-
petition.
All Achievement
Scholarship winners are
selected from the Finalist
group on the basis of their
abilities, accomplish-
ments, and potential for
success in college.
,Approximately 1,300
Semifinalists are expected
to attain Finalist standing
in the 2007 National
Achievement Program,


and some 800 will become
Achievement Scholar
awardees.
More than 130,000
high school juniors from
all parts of the U.S.
requested consideration in
the 2007 National
Achievement Program
when they took the 2005
Preliminary SAT/National
Merit -Scholarship
Qualifying Test
(PSATINMSQT).
Semifinalists were des-
ignated within geographic


regions and are the high-
est-scoring program
entrants in the states that
make up each region.
To. advance to the
Finalist level of competi-
tion Semifinalists -must.
present a record of high
academic 'performance
throughout high school, be
endorsed and recom-
mended by the school
principal, and earn SAT
scores that confirm the
PSAT/NMSQT perform-
ance.


Also, the Semifinalist
and a school official 'must
complete a scholarship,
application in which they
provide information about
the student's participation
in school and community
activities. demonstrated
leadership abilities, and
educational goals.
The considerable
amount of information
collected about each
Finalist will be used in the
selection of scholarship
winners.


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IN PREP RAP'

CALL 904/ 766-8834


.








The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-3/September 30, 2006


Fighting Obesity, Arm Kids With An Appetite To Change


p~.A*~ V;~'Y


, -


(ARA) Study after
study confirms that children
who are obese at a young
age are more likely to
remain obese into adoles-
cence and adulthood, putting-
them at risk 7for numerous
preventable diseases. Yet,:
when it comes to finding a
solution to this mounting
problem, we seem to be
spinning our wheels.
For more than a half cen-


tury, national initiatives
geared to youth physical fit-
ness have received consider-
able federal and corporate
support. More recently, con-
cerned groups have stepped
up efforts to encourage good
childhood eating habits.
Ironically, though, programs
combiniiig both sound nutri-
tion AND physical activity--
fundamental elements of.
good health -- have general-


ly been lacking.
"A whole lifestyle
approach is needed if we're
going to conquer childhood
obesity," said Veronica
Atkins, chair of the Dr.
Robert C. and Veronica
Atkins Foundation, which
funds independent, scientific
research in nutrition and
metabolism. "Just as a race
car cannot perform well if it
uses crude oil for fuel, the
best physical fitness pro-
grams in the world are not.
going to prevent childhood
obesity as long as young
people are eating junk."
What's more, even some
of the more comprehensive
children's health programs-
have produced little if any
qualitative or quantitative
data. Case in point- A recent
report from an expert panel
on childhood obesity, com-
missioned by the Institute of
Medicine, noted that "there
is a proliferation of activity
taking place across. the:
country in schools, in the
community and states, but
precious little of it has been
subject to evaluation."-
This disconnect between
integration and evaluation is
beginning .to change, how-
ever, thanks to a growing
number of clinical
researchers who are making
their way into the classroom.
Collaborating with educa-


tors to design and conduct
studies that apply scientific
methods .to school-based
programs, these researchers
are becoming better
equipped to assess which
approaches work best.
One example of this col-
laboration is a lifestyle inter-
vention lab at the University
of Southern California
(USC), combining exercise
facilities, cooking instruc-
tion and counseling in its
work to understand the link
between lifestyle -changes
and adolescents' risk of obe-
sity and diabetes.
Measurable results, ranging
from weight loss to lower
blood sugar levels, encour-
age the young participants'
continued commitment to
the program, which many
credit with changing their
lives.
"Research is -vitally
important in finding effec-
tive methods for the pre\ven-
tion of obesity and other dis-
eases. What we're finding is
that. if given, the resources
and options to make healthy
nutritional -choices, kids
respond positively," said
Abby Bloch, Ph.D., execu-.
tive director qf programs-
and-research for the Atkins
Foundation, which helps
foster cooperation among
diverse organizations seek-
iig solutions to childhood


obesity.
Indeed, getting young
people to "buy-in" to health
programs is a key element to
success. "Life in Action," an
educational program of the
Canada-based Free the
Children organization,
which provides nutritional
and physical activity educa-
tion curriculum to help teach
young people how to make
healthy choices, is one
example. This dynamic pro-
gram empowers students: to
positively influence each
other through daily food and
activity choices, incorporat-
ing workshops, speeches
and training for them to
become Leadership
Ambassadors. They then ini-
tiate their own school-based
actions with fellow students
to promote healthy living.
No\% being implemented at
select schools in the United
States, "'Life in Action" has
already resulted in several
Nyouth-initiated' peer pro-
grams.
While research a contin-
ue to in estigate yhat prac-
-tices are most effective in
reversing the childhood obe-
sity epidemic, how\ do par-
ents complement these
efforts by fostering lifelong.
sustained healthy eating
habits in their children? Mrs.
Atkins and Dr. Bloch offer.
guidelines.


Binge Drinking Teenagers At Greater Risk OfViolence
A team from the School of Dentistr's Violence Research Group studied drinking habits in children aged 11-16 in England. They found not only a link
between drink and aggression but also that children who drank were more likely to be hit, even if they weren't violent themselves.
The researchers are now calling for measures to prevent alcohol misuse to reduce injury risk. Current policy focuses on reducing aggression but this
research shows that there should be equal effort to reduce victimisation.
NMore than 4,000 children were surveyed at 13 schools at four local authorities in the North, the Midlands, London and the South. The study found that
250% of 11-year-olds were drinking monthly and 3.6% daily, with 12.8% admitting to getting drunk three to five times a year. By the age of 16, 40% were
drinking weekly and 6.2% were drinking every day. The research also sho\ ed 22.6% of 16-year-olds getting drunk more than 21 times a year.
The study,.which has just been published in the Journal of Adolescence. found a strong link between frequency of drinking and frequency of hitting other
,people.
However, children who reported drinking monthly were also three times more likely to be hit. Adolescents who drank but didn't get into fights were more
likely to be hit than those who did fight.
Professor Jonathan Shepherd, who led the research, said a lot of previous alcohol-related violence work had focused on the offenders rather than the vul-
nerable. His team is calling for more prevention work by parents and teachers in the first two years of secondary school by capitalising on the "teachable
moment" represented by period immediately after missing school of injury because of drunkenness.
Previous work by Professor Shepherd has shown drinkers may be more at.risk of violence because of reduced physical co-ordination, poor decision-mak-
ing in threatening siuanons and isolation While out late at night. .
He said: "This new study seems to be the first to show a direct link between alcohol misuse and vulnerability to injury, independent of any link between
drinking and fighting. There now needs to be much more effort put into reducing alcohol misuse in order to reduce injury."


--


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Page B-4/September 30, 2006

Day For Kids
Continued From Cover

Girls Club members enjoyed fun filled carnival games, arts and crafts activities, hamburgers, ice cream and water slides at the event. Each child
was given a giveaway bags which included a; spiral notebook, hat, coupon, t-shirt and other goodies.
"This was a great event for our members," stated Debbie Verges, BGCNF president. "We are always working to provide our members with a
positive place and it is great that each year we can provide them with an event that works to foster their relationship with the adults that make an
impact in their lives."
Present at the event were several Jacksonville agencies such as the United Way of Northeast Florida and Faces of Jacksonville. Volunteering at
the event were employees of Washington Mutual, The Allstate Workplace Division, HSBC Bank and local residents. BGC Members also got the
enjoyment of seeing some of Jacksonville's local mascots, such as; The Jacksonville Jaguar's ROAR and Jaxson-de-Ville; Southpaw from-the
Jacksonville Suns; and The JAM Squad from the Jacksonville JAM, an American Basketball Assodiation (ABA) expansion team;
"We are always complaining about the crime in our neighborhoods," stated Washington Mutual volunteer Lisa Thomas. "It is very important
that we give our children a safe place to go and give them hope and direction."
During the event BGCNF presented HSBC Bank with a "Helping Hands" award for their help in funding the Day for Kids event; HSBC pro-
vided BGCNF with $5,000 for the event.
The Boys .& Girls Clubs of Northeast Florida would like to thank all the families, volunteers and companies who participated in the event.
Additional pictures from the event are available at BGCNF .web site, www.bgcnf.org.
BGCNF is a member of the Boys & Girls Clubs of America, and has played an integral role in Jacksonville since 1962. BGCNF provides daily
after-school programs to nearly 8,000 young people annually at 11 facilities in Duval, Nassau, and St. Johns County. Boys & Girls Clubs of America
celebrates its 100th anniversary in 2006. Centennial celebrations will take place throughout the year at several Clubs around the United States.


....... :;_ *. t.. i: .,. .. .. .. ,= ^ iK S .a -.- -*wsssa k -. ;* 'v t ises waa =--
LEFT.FRAME: L-R) Desire Zapata and Hannah Trembley pose for a picture after getting their face painted at the recent Boys & Girls Clubs
of Northeast Florida's "Boys & Girls Clubs Day for Kids." This is an annual celebration held by the Boys & Girls Clubs of America to fos-
ter the relationship between children, and adults. This year's local celebration took place on Saturday, September 16th at A. Phillip
Randolph Park and featured members from the local clubs in Northeast Florida. On hand were several Jacksonville mascots and agen-
cies. RIGHT FRAME: Jacksonville Jaguar mascot Jaxson-de-Ville passes out goodies to kids at the at the recent Boys & Girls Clubs of
Northeast Florida's "Boys & Girls Clubs Day for Kids." Jaxson-de-Ville was at the event along with other mascots such as, Southpaw
from the Jacksonville Suns and the JAM Squad from the Jacksonville JAM.


SEND US YOUR STORIES AND PHOTOS
OF OUTSTANDING YOUTHS!

CONTACT THE FLORIDA STAR AT (904) 766-8834
OR EMAIL TO: INFO@THEFLORIDASTAR.COM





The Florida Star/Prep Rap Page B-5/September 30, 2006

Young Leaders Learn Lessons Of Leading Second

Annual Nissan Student Governmental Leadership Program







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Fifty-two Student Government Presidents and Vice Presidents participated in the 2006 Nissan Student Government Leadership Program
sponsored by Nissan and hosted on the campus of Tougaloo College in Tougaloo, MS.
NASHVILLE, TN Fifty-five student government presidents from Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) from across the
country participated in an innovative leadership program July 30-Aug. 3 on the historic campus of Tougaloo College in Tougaloo, Mississippi. The
second Annual Nissan Student Government Leadership Program featured four days of leadership training sessions rendered by a cadre of nation-
ally recognized speakers.
Jim Morton, Vice Chairman for Nissan North America states, "'We hope that the learning and networking the students participated in will pos-
itively affect.the rest of their lives. Each student left the program poised to lead their schools toward new heights and prepared to assume future
leadership roles in whatever endeavors they choose."
The Nissan Student Government Leadership Program provided student participants intensive leadership development and training at a level
generally reserved for Fortune 500 company executives. The leadership sessions, conducted by three of the nation's premier leadership training spe-
cialists, enhanced the students' self-awareness, self-management, socio-political awareness and interpersonal relationships. Nissan executives and
managers, including Morton, were on-hand as "mentors" throughout the program.
Students began the day with leadership sessions and ended it with nationally-recognized speakers. Session topics included: "The Call
Leadership," "Practice in Team Development" and "Taking Charge: Understanding Your Leadership. Challenges." Participants also received a
"Leadership Toolkit" which
included books and resources to aid in their success during their upcoming tenure as SGA presidents. _
According to Tougaloo College SGA President Chase L. Gayden, a Special Education major, the lessons learned during.the program will not
only affect his term as president, but the entire campus as a whole. "I now know that it is very important that student leaders learn how to think
critically, and be able to analyze beyond the norm," he said
According to Morton, Nissan developed the program to provide valuable tools to upcoming student government leaders. "When we created and
launched the inaugural program last year, we intended to equip these leaders with the training and tools to effectively lead their respective campus-,
es," added Morton. "As we continue to hold the leadership program annually; we will continue to influence positive change in these leaders, not
only on their college campuses, but in the business world as well."
A number of internationally acclaimed leaders visited the program to offer the participants advice on building a strong foundation for success
on their respective campuses, in their communities, in government and in global corporations. The guests included Hill Harper, Actor of CBS's
"CSI: NY" and Author of Letters To A Young Brother: MANifest Your Destiny; Dr. Beverly Hogan, President Tougaloo College; Farrah Gray -
Entrepreneur and Philanthropist who became a millionaire at the age of 14; Kevin Powell Writer, Commentator and Conunuiity Activist from the
first cast of MTV's "The Real World;"
- La Shawn Samuel, Diversity Plans and Programs Central Intelligence Agency; John B. Smith, Chairman National Newspaper Publishers
Association: Dr. Johnnetta B. Cole President, Bennett College for Women and Chairman of the United Way of America and Rickey L. Jasper,
Diversity Plans and Programs Central Intelligence Agency. ;





Page B-6/September 30, 2006


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The lorda Sarlrep ap age -7lepteber30, 006


On With The Show


MTV announced Wednesday, September 20, that the rap groupThree 6 Mafia ,
(shown here) will star in a new reality comedy series called 'Adventures in
Hollywood.'

Music World Entertainment Launces New
Children's Music Series 'Kid's Rap Radio'

HOUSTON, TX-- Music World Entertainment, the music management and record-
ing label helmed by Mathew Knowles, has announced the launch of a new children's
music series "Kid's Rap Radio,". which features child-friendly lyrics and arrangement
of popular rap and hip hop singles.
"Kid's Rap Radio, Volume 1 & 2" will debut as a double-disc collection on Nov. 21
and includes versions of "Lil Bit," "Go DJ," "Laffy Taffy"' and "Touch It." The intro-
ductory release includes performances by the world's youngest rapper, Lil Max$o, as
well as Steve Wash, formerly of "The Wayne Brady Show" and "The Parkers." As new
volunes of the series are released the range of performers will also continue to expand.
Also arriving in stores on Nov. 21 is "Kid's.Rap Christmas," which includes fun-filled
versions of "Christmas in Hollis" and "The Christmas Rap."
"We are truly excited about the new release of'Kid's Rap Radio,'" says Music World
Entertainment President and CEO, Mathew Knowles. "This is the first-ever hip-hop
-compilation album geared toward youth and it is being released on the Music World
label. With the hip-hop industry constantly being scrutinized for lyrical content, 'Kid's
Rap Radio' allows young hip-hop fans to be positively'influenced by alternate. kid-
friendly lyrics of songs by today's top rap stars; The messages are positive, there's no
profanity, and younger hip-hop fans -will enjoy these Versions of today's hottest rap
songs. It's important to all of us at Music World Entertainment that today's youth be
able to enjoy popular rap songs without the parental advisory warnings and that we are
able to contribute by sending a positive message"

THANKS FOR READING

STHE FLORIDA STAR

.-AND PREP RAPtIII!


Big Lou Wins A Record 3
Underground Music Awards


Big Lou


CAM DEN, NJ--Rapper Big Lou led the way at the
4th annual Underground Music Awards with an tinprece-
dented 4 nominations and by winning a record 3 awards.
Big Lou walked away with the highly sought after "Song
of the Year" award for the underground smash "Taki--
Over." Other categories Big Lou was victorious in
included "Best Male Rapper" and "Most Original Male
Solo Artist." He was also nominated for "Best Live
Performer.". -
When asked about his huge night, Big Lou stated,
"This is not a personal victory by any means. This is a
statement that realHip-Hop and true lyricism in rap will
always outlive-trends and fads. With all due respect to the
shoulder leanings and finger snapping that's-not what true
rap is. Nas, Biggie, Pun, Big L, Rakim, Talib Kweli, Jay-:
Z, Eminem, and all those dudes that can spit with mean-:
ing is what real rap is all about. I respect all artists, but
I'm here to resurrect the great emcees that passed; and aif
God is my witness I will continue to carry that torch with
respect for this game and continue to represent Hip-Hop
the way it was meant to be."
And that he does. Without, a single write up in any
major publication, or appearances in any DVD series,
this Camden veteran has amassed a following that is hard
to fathom. With nearly 26,000 fans and over 177,000
plays of his records on Myspace, it appears that the next
great true emcee could be from what is known around the
country as "The Most Dangerous City in America;
Camden, NJ."


Page B-7/September 30, 2006'


The Florida Star/Prep Rap









Guinness World Record Reading Event


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Jane Feber, a veteran educator at Mandarin Middle School, led the Mandarin Middle students in the reading celebration on September 28
in one of three reading sites throughout the school campus (cafeteria, gym, and auditorium) located at 5100 Hood Road. Students are
-"hown here during the celebration Ms. Feber joined Governor Bush last month in the kick-off announcement of the event in Orlando. Ms.
Feber has served as a Duval County teacher for 34 years.


Kids Keep Safe


At School


(NAPSI)-With kids
back in school, families
with children who have
diabetes and educators
throughout .the country


once again face the chal-
lenge of ensuring that stu-
dents with diabetes receive
proper care during the
school day.
Students with type 1
diabetes require insulin
administration with a
syringe or insulin pump
multiple times each .day,
and students with type 2
diabetes may require oral
medications and/or
insulin.
While many students
can do routine diabetes
care tasks by themselves,
younger, -less experienced


cluldren may need help.
And in a diabetes emer-
gency, when a child's life
is on the line, he or she
cannot wait for a nurse to
arrive from another school
or even for 911 respon-
ders.
While the school nurse
is the preferred provider of
this care, the reality is that
most schools do not have a
full-time school nurse.
Even in those schools that
do, the nurse is generally
not available during field
trips or extracurricular
'activities. Thus, one per-


son providing care is not
enough.
The American
Diabetes Association
(ADA), through its Safe at
School campaign, is work-
ing to ensure that all
school staff members have
a basic understanding of
diabetes, know who to
contact in an emergency,
and that a small number of
school staff members are
'trained to perform diabetes
care tasks, including
insulin and glucagon
administration, when the
school nurse is absent or


unavailable.
The diabetes health
care community strongly
supports this model as the
best-and safest-way to
meet the health care needs
of students. The National
Parents Teacher
Association also supports
ADA's approach.
This model has helped
schools meet the health
care needs of students with
diabetes and meet federal
requirements that these
students be able to fully
participate in all school-
sponsored activities.


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SEPTEMBER i30, 200b ai iIiAnurl


Poinsetta Bridge Club Of Jacksonville




Celebrates 75th Anniversary


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Members of the Poinsetta's Bridge Club: Shirley Kemp, Leola Dudley, Ernestine
Poole, Mary Mitchell, Eva Lamar, Christine Campbell and Thelma Geiger. Not shown
is Johnnie Mitchell.
By Marsha Dean Phelts

The Poinsettla's Bndge Club celebrated their 75th Anniversary Year with a special meet-
ing on American Beach. Milder temperatures. intennittent splashes of ram and gusts of wiid
showing that fall was on the honzon made the day perfect to welcomee the Poinsertia's Bridge
Club's new season. The Poinsettia's Bridge Club established in 1931 is the oldest organized
African American Bridge club in the city of Jackson\ille. They started out meeting in mem-
bers' homes where hostesses sen ed several gourmet courses and awarded grand prizes to 1Ist,


Seated: Members of the Poinsetta's Bridge Club are Thelma Geiger, Eva Lamar,
Christine Campbell, Leola Dudley and Thelma Mitchell. Guests standing are: Pamela
Seay, Leola Moore and Louise Guinyard.
2nd and 3rd place winners. Eten the lowest scoring person in the game came away with a
booby prize.
Charter and pioneer members of the group were Fleet Alexander. Thelma Argrett,
Gertrude Crawford. Lillian Da\is. .Willie Mae Gar in. Frankie Guyton. Hallie Holloway,
Elizabeth Jazmin. Alberta Johnson. Bessie Johnson, Lydia Sweet. Mary Washington and Sula
Wells. In addition to play ing bridge, club members took pride in displaying and developing
sewa ing and gardening skills. They became the Poinsettia's Bridge Club naming the organi-
zation for the bright red flowers known as Flowers of the Holy Night and have met contin-
uously over the next 75 years.
Being a Poinsettia is an honored rite of passage for many in the group. Realtor, Christina
Campbell. daughter of Sula Wells joined the bridge club upon her mother's demise. Leola
Dudley's daughter. Leola Dudley Moore plays with the group when they need a guest and
further serves as hostess \when it's NMrs. Dudley turn to entertain. Mrs. Dudley who is presi-
dent of the Pomusettia's joined the group more than twenty-five years ago at the invitation of
her sister Gertrude Craw ford. My mother, Eva C. Lamar has been a member of this group
since I was a teenager. I loved it when MNama attended meetings and won prizes because if
she didn't use the fancy handbags and the neatest gifts, in due time I surely would easy them
away from her. Though I never joined the Poinsettia's each of them serve as inspiring men-
tors for me and uncounted others whose lives have been influenced by their wisdom.
Cherished and caring friendships ha\e been passed on through several-generations as fami-
ly members also have formed bonds with club members.
For me, serving as co-hostess along with Leola Moore commemorating the Poinsettia's
75th Anni\ersary was quite an honor. The meal that everyone enjoyed came from recipes
that I have gathered from family, friends and neighbors for the publication of An American
Beach Cookbook of Our Heart's Desire. This occasion provided me with an opportunity to
have selected recipes taste tested before the forth-coming release of the cookbook. The first
course, Oyster Stew was made from a recipe my mama has used throughout my lifetime.

Poinsettas continued on C-3


Go h1~hre tV ee


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

Dear Deanna!
My fiancee and I are trying to get married. I have no inter-
est in a big wedding or spending tons of money on a honey-
moon. I prefer saving for a home. My fiancee has a differ-
ent idea. She wants a big wedding, the church and a trip to
the Virgin Islands. We're on the brink of breaking up
because I won't compromise all the way and let her have her
way. I'm willing to make the wedding a good memory, but .
I'm not going broke to do it. What do I do?
Michael Indianapolis, IN

Dear Michael:
In this day and age, your fiancee should feel blessed to have someone wanting to
marry and do the right thing. Most women want big weddings so they can show off
to their family and friends and look silly three years later when they divorce. The
most you should do is set a budget and make her get the most out of those funds. A
peaceful solution is to get married with a simple wedding, buy your home and have
a big celebration when you renew your vows.
******************
Dear Deanna!
I've had it with my girlfriend and her pet obsession. We've been together for two
years and all of a sudden she's become an overnight dog lover. Every time I, turn
around the little dog is in my face. My girlfriend is rude when she has it on her lap
at the table, she brings it in a box to the movies and she lets it in the bed with us.
There are too many women out there for me to be held hostage by a dog. Am I
wrong to say she needs to choose the dog or me?
Brian Orlando, FL

Dear Brian:
You're a grown man and you let an animal control your relationship. You should've
had this discussion the first time the dog came to the dinner table. Just like children,
pets have .a time and place to be seen and involved and a dog is no different.
However, your girlfriend needs to grow up and learn how to be mature and manage
her manand her pooch. :If there's no'commitment and she chooses to keep her habits
with the dog, then suck it up and keep it moving. .
******************
Dear Deanna!
I can't reach my boyfriend on an emotional level. I try to connect and encourage
conversation in hopes he'll tell me how he feels about me. When I ask, he says the
relationship is fine, he's happy and things are okay. I feel like I'm starving for atten-
tiori and I need to hear things verbally. He says I'm making a big deal out ofnoth-
ing. The more I ask, the more he resists and now we're arguing. Should I be con-
tent and not worry until he says something is wrong?
Worried Heart Buffalo, NY

Dear W'orried:
Your insecurity is going to wreck this relationship. You should observe your man's
behavior ver3 close. Some men show affection through action instead of words.
Pay attention to things he does to bond with you and if it makes sense, go with the
flow. On the other hand, if he's a cold fish in his actions and verbal communication.
you have reason to worry. If this is the case, demand some dialogue and decide if
you want to stay in this situation or free yourself and mo\e on.

Ask Deanna is. written by Deanna :M.: Irile ,sk Deannmu! Email:
askdeannaltai ahoo.com or write: Deanna M., 264 S. La Cienega. Suite 1283.
Beverly Hills, CA 90211 Website: w\\-\w.askdeanna.com.















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Commentary:
Are Pharmaceutical Tests on Prison
Population Another Form of Modern-Day
Slavery?

By: Tonyaa Weathersbee
BlackAmericaWeb.com
(Used with permission)
Around Alabama, South Carolina, and even in New York City, you'll find statues of J.
Marion Sims. What you won't find are statues or, for that matter, many mentions of
Anarcha.
Back in the mid-to-late 1800s, Sims, a surgeon, performed at least 30. experiments on
Anarcha, a slave woman, in a quest for a way to treat a 19th century childbirth complication
that caused many women to leak urine from their vaginas after developing connections
between it and their bladder. Eventually, he was successful -- and has been lauded as the
father of modem gynecology ever since.
But even though Sims developed a treatment for an embarrassing and painful ailment
that still afflicts many Third World women today, there's no ignoring the fact that he built
his legacy off of the pain of slaves like Anarcha. Women like her endured the experiments
with no anesthesia. They also endured it amid times in which people like Sims believed that
black peoples pain and anonymity were merely part of the landscape of privilege to which
whites believed they were entitled.
I got to thinking about Anarcha's story after reading about how another captive, dispro-
portionately-black population could wind up being reduced to guinea pig status. Recently, a
federal panel of medical advisers recommended that the government lighten up on regula-
tions that restrict prison inmates from being used as subjects in pharmaceutical tests.
According to The New York Times, such testing all but ended more than three decades
ago, after some prisoners were exposed to dangerous substances such as dioxin. Leodus
Jones, a former inmate at Philadelphia's Holmesburg prison in the 1960s, told the Times that
lotion tests caused him to develop rashes, and his skin to change color.
We don't need to go down that road again
Now, I understand that it's tough to make medical progress without some human exper-
imentation. There's also a possibility that some of the inmates who participate in the phar-
maceutical tests might wind up helping companies find cures for ailments that dispropor-
tionately dog black people,.:
Still, the whole notion doesn't sit right w ith me. Mostly because it makes me think of
how, even though black inmates aren't slaves as Anarcha was, when it comes to such exper-
imentation, being behind prison walls still makes'them vulnerable to becoming slaves not
only to coercion, but to their own desperation.
One of the reasons that drug companies are looking to test more on prisoners now is
because many of them haven't been able to get large enough populations of non-inmates to
test on. That's one of the reasons why Vioxx wvas pulled from the market. Proponents argue
that with greater oversight, the possibility for abuse will be minimal.
But that's naive thinking. Oversight in prisons never works as well as people intend it
to. On top of that, pharmaceutical companies tend to be driven more by profits than by prin-
ciple -- and we all know that when the'dri\e to make money kicks in. those who filel the
engines for that drive are ridden to the core.
There's also another reason why I hate this.
The United States now is the world's bigger jailer, thanks to lopsided numbers of black
men being imprisoned for crimes that could be prevented if this country had the will to revi-
talize their communities economically. Many of the black men in prison are there because
of crimes related to the crack cocaine trade -- a trade that has mo\ed into black communi-
ties as jobs and amenities have moved out.
So. \what I don't like is the fact that once again, this country can't seem to find any use
for black men until they are confined. When they are on the outside, they are pushed out of
jobs and education, and out of all the things that could help them avoid a life of crime, but
once incarcerated, their worth increases.
They become valuable to private prison-building corporations, who capitalize on their
pathology to create prison jobs for rural \white people. They become valuable to prison
industries, where they work for meager \ages in manufacturing jobs that either don't exist
on the outside, or no one will hire them to do.
And now, they're becoming valuable to medical research and to pharmaceutical com-
panies -- companies whose drugs they or their relatives probably wouldn't be able to afford
without planning to eat oatmeal for a week. .. .
Yet, it's not surprising that someone would get around to finding another reason to
exploit this moder-day slavery the slavery of mass incarceration. And while some pris-
oners might wind up helping a company or scientist make history by hiring their bodies out
to test a treatment for a certain sickness, chances are no one will ever care about the socie-
tal and economic ills that led to their imprisonment.
Not. like Anarcha, will people even see their names.

GUEST COMMENTARY
FAITH ALONE -- WON'T GET THE JOB DONE

Faith alone won't get the job done of reeling in Jax.'s infamous title as the tmur-
der-capitol of Florida. The Mayor's religious event appeared a mere window-dress-
ing, PR ploy to convince outsiders/ourselves? that we're actually doing something -
without addressing the root-causes of ruiaway-violence in our community.
Seriously addressing the myriad of problems that affect this community -- from
racism to unemployment; to a living wage; to (real) affirmative-action for those
excluded; to taking personal/ community responsibility for our neighborhoods; to
health care"for all residents, to police inaction/brutality/mistrust: to our society's glo-
rification of violence; to affordable housing; to overcrowding, to improved public
schools equitably-funded, to easy gun access (even for ex-felons) -- will get results!
Prayer alone -- and whose brand of prayer, at that, with the myriad of different
religious beliefs -- without action is meaningless. '., : : .:
The Peylon administration doesn't seem at all willing to address the costly mis-
takes, errors and abject-neglect of the past -- because it'll be expensive and require
a radical change-in political philosophy to address these needs.
White America must realize that justice for black people cannot be achieved
without RAIDICAL changes in the structure of our society. The comfortable, the
entrenched, the privileged cannot continue to tremble at the prospect of change in
the status quo. When millions of people have been cheated for centuries, restitution


is a costly process. Inferior education, poor housing, unemployment, inadequate
health care -- each is a bitter component of the oppression that has been our. heritage.
Each will require billions of dollars to correct .... This fact has not been fully grasped
because most of the gains of the past were obtained at bargain rates. The desegrega-
tion of public facilities cost nothing; neither did the election and appointment of a
few black public officials." Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
I prayed for our leaders to be inspired to act, while they were having their PR-
religious/event at taxpayers expense.

David Thundershield Queen (Writer/Activist)
UNF Alumni -- 1975 Jax., FI 32205
d_thundershield@mailstation.com
(904) 687-5953 -


SEPTEMBER~ 30i 20066


FLORIDaA STARR


PAC-C1 12


A








First Coast Community Unites To Raise Awareness Of Heart Disease

Earlier this month, the First Coast community united to raise awareness for heart disease and stroke at the American Heart Association's 2006 Heart Walk. Cardiovascular dis-
ease is the #1 killer of ALL Americans. It also helps people take the first steps toward a heart-healthy lifestyle by becoming more physically active. Physical inactivity is a major
modifiable risk factor for heart disease and stroke.


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Heart Walk participants.


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Heart Walk crowd.

Jacksonville Gets Nonstop Flight To West Coast


JACKSONVILLE- Delta Air Lines will begin daily
nonstop flights from Jacksonville International and Los
,Angeles International Airport on Dec. 16. Jacksonville
Aviation Authority officials announced today.
To celebrate the new service. Delta is offering customers
special $99 one-way fares for travel between Los Angeles
arid Jacksonville. Customers should act fast, however, as
these discounted fares must be purchased no later than Oct.
16, 2006.
After years of tning to attract nonstop flights from JIAto
'the West Coast. Jacksonville aviation and economic devel-
opment officials hailed today's announcement as a boon for
Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia regions.
"This is a great air service enhancement for our leisure
and business travelers," said John.Clark, J.-A's CEO and,
Executive Director. Area travelers will now have the oppor-
tunity for one-stop access to such destinations as Hawaii.
Japan. and China.
John Haley, vice president of business recruitment at the
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce's Cornerstone division,,
said businesses have been repeatedly requesting. nonstop
flights to the West Coast.
"This is a tremendous deal for us," Haley said. "We can
do a lot more business on the West coast with this nonstop
flight. Our competitive economic development position will

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be significantly enhanced.'."
At the JEDC's Jacksonville Office of Film and
Television. Director Todd Roobin agreed. "The new Delta
flights \\ill help attract more productions to Jacksonville," he
said. "Los Angeles-based production executives have con-
stantly requested nonstop service to Jacksonville. This could
mean the difference in closing a deal."
Delta flight 872 will depart Los Angeles at 10:20 p.m.,
Pacific Standard Times (PST) and arrive in Jacksonville at 6
a.m.. Eastern Standard Time (EST). Delta flight 873 will
depart Jacksonv ille at 7p.m.. EST ,and arrive i Los Angeles
at 9 p.m. (PST).


Poinsetta's

S(Continued From C-1)


SFrom my friend Deloris Gilyard's recipe, I prepared
Smothered Catfish served over Basmati Rice harvested from
the foothills Of the Himalayas. An abbreviated version of
My Aunt Liza's Chicken Curry was quickly put together with
savory flavors bursting through in every chew. Delores
"Dee" Shaw's recipe for Squash Casserole with chopped
clams made a hit with the ladies (none was left over). For
bread, club members loved Andrew Coleman, III's spicy
Cornbread Fritters recipe.
SLeola Moore, Eva Laniar and Leola Dudley were
declared the highest scorers after three rounds of bridge had
been played. By then everyone had more room to enjoy
Pecah Bourbon Balls, Strawberry Shortcake and Birthday
Cake Ice Cream.
Congratulations Poinsettias: Eva Cobb Lamar, Mary
Bamett Mitchell, Johnnie Mitchell, Leola Dudley, Thelma P.
Geiger, Ernestine Frazier Poole, Christina Hall Campbell,
and Shirley Rivera Kemp as you launch the 76th season year.

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."


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

ART IN THE PARK-The City of Jackson% ille Department
of Parks. Recreation. Entertainment and Conservation
announces its annual Art in the Park event at Riverside Park
to be held 9:00 a.m.-l:00 p.m. on Saturday. October 14, at
Riverside Park. 2801 MIyra St. (in Five Points). Activities
and workshops will include drawing, painting, ceramics,
photography and crafts. Entertainment will mclude perform-
ances by the Tribe Vestah Belly Dancing Troupe,
Jacksonville Drum Circle. JaxParks martial arts instructors
and students, the Jacksonville Jugglers and a special concert
by the River City Jazz Trio. For more information call 630-
CITY or -vsit www.jaxparks.com
GHOST TOURS OF ST. AUGUSTINE-To celebrate the
upcoming season of spookiness, Ghost Tours of St.
Augustine has some frightfully spirited special programs
planned for the weekend before Halloween, on Friday and
Saturday. October 27 and 28. All programs are one-hour
tours: "Murders, Myths and Monsters" begins at the corner
of Cathedral and St. George Streets, promising an in-person
ghostly rendezvous guaranteed to be wickedly entertaining.
The tour concludes inside Porter's Wax Museum where par-
ticipants come face to face with their favorite monsters.
Special tours of "A Ghostly Experience" begin just south of
the City Gates by the water wheel, and include visits to two
cemeteries. The tour is enhanced by up-close, in-your-face
visits from phantoms and pranksters. For more information
about special Halloween programs, including prices and tour
times, call 800-461-1009 or 904-461-1009; or e-mail:
haunts&@bellsouth.net
DEFENSIVE TACTICS/WEAPON LICENSE
COURSE- Certified Basic Pistol and Advanced Defensive
Tactics and How Not to Go To Jail Course" Saturday,
October 7, from 7:45 a.m. 5:00 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of
Police Lodge 65 in Nassau County, FL. CWP Training
Certificate 'Included- Range Use Available. Certified
Concealed Weapon License (Permit) Course satisfies Florida
State Statute 790.06 for Application to Lawfully Carry a
Concealed Weapon. One hour course by appointment.
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 65 in Nassau County, FL.
Call Gary Belson (904) 491-8358.
STATE CONFERENCE-Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.
will 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 sigmastate2007@bellsouth.net
DOES MY VOTE COUNT?- A community forum with a
local panel and an informative presentation by guest speak-
er 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 Roosevelt Blvd. (F 128 Auditorium). The forum, enti-
tled "Does My Vote Count?" will seek solutions and explore
the challenges of voting in Duval County and Flonda. Free
admission and parking is available. For more information
call (904) 633-8311..
FLORIDA BLACK EXPO-Thomas-McCants 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 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-oriented presen-
tation that exposes the community to business opportunities
and cultural resources. This year's Florida Black Expo 2006
will include seminars/workshops, a health fair, vendors,
national guest speaker, national recording artists, local enter-
tainment, 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 CELEBILATION-Plans are being
made for the January 6, 2007 Matthew W. Gilbert High
School 9th Annual Reunion Celebration. Two representa-
tives from each class 1952-1970 are asked to become
involved. A meeting will be held every other Tuesday at
7.00 p.m. at Gilbert. Middle School. Contact Almeyta J.
Lodi (904) 355-7583 or Vivian W. Williams at (904) 766-
2885.
. -


PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


SEPTEMBER 30,2006f


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PA_ GE C- FLORID STRSPEBE 006


Georgia Youth In Jail For Sex and Rape -
Mark Cuban Helps Fight
By: Jackie Jones, BlackAmericaWeb.com


Genarlow Wilson sits in a Georgia prison waiting to hear whether the state
.Supreme Court will grant him a new trial on charges of aggravated child
m molestation, stemming from a legal technicality that could result in 10 years
behind bars.
\ 'ilson's world as an honor student, homecoming king and star athlete at
Genarlow Wilson (above) sits in Douglas County High School in Douglasville, Georgia, quickly unraveled after
a Georgia prison waiting to a wild New Year's Eve party in 2004 at a local hotel involving more than a dozen
hear whether the state Supreme
Court will grant him a new trial teenagers. Wilson and four other young.men admitted to detectives that they had
on charges of aggravated child had sex with one teenage girl and that another had performed oral sex on them.
molestation, stemming from a There was a videotape of the party scene. The five suspects, all 17 years old at
legal technicality that could the time, were arrested and booked on a number of charges, including rape, con-
result in 10 years behind bars. tributing to the delinquency of a minor, aggravated sodomy and aggravated child
molestation. The last charge was the most serious of all.
Under Georgia law at the time, sex, including oral sex, with anyone under the age of 16 could be classified as
aggravated child molestation, even if it occurred between two teenagers fewer than three years apart. In fact, the
penalty was more severe for a person found guilty of engaging in oral sex with a minor than for having intercourse,
which was classified as misdemeanor statutory rape. The girl who performed olail sex at the party was 15.
Wilson's peers signed documents pleading to lesser charges in exchange for shorter sentences; however, all
would be registered sex offenders forever under the plea agreement. Wilson and his family decided to take their
chances on going to trial. Wilson was acquitted of the rape charge, but was convicted in February 2005 of aggra-
vated child molestation, which carried a mandatory sentence of 10 ) ears in prison.
"When the laws were passed, they were for adult sexual, predators," said B.J. Bernstein, who became Wilson's
lawyer after the trial. "They weren't intended for teenage sex."
The code has since been amended, and the new version, which went into effect July 1, makes aggravated child
molestation a misdemeanor if the victim is at least 13 but younger than 16 years old and the person convicted is
less than 18 and no more than four years older than the victim.
"If Genarlow had done this on July 2, it would have been a misdemeanor," Bernstein told
BlackAmericaWeb.com.
Bernstein said the Georgia Supreme Court was expected to rule "any minute now" on a petition she filed on
Wilson's behalf seeking a new trial. Wilson has a new ally in the case, too -- Mark Cuban, owner of the NBA's
Dallas Mavericks and the HDNet network.
"HDNet contacted me about doing a story about Genarlow," Bernstein said. "He had already done 'Prime Time
Live,' and I was trying to be careful about where Genarlow appeared," an attempt to avoid programs that would
take a more salacious view of the story. She said HDNet did a thoughtful documentary about the case.
"(Cuban) saw the documentary and couldn't believe it, and now he's going to speak out on it," Bernstein said.
"He's not a man who worries about 'image. A kid going to prison for 10 years for a consensual sex act? (Cuban)'
is somebody who was willing" to question the wisdom of such a prospect. Several attempts to reach Cuban for
comment were unsuccessful.
Democratic Rep. Tyrone Brooks, a veteran Georgia legislator and civil rights activist who was the cosigner of
the original bill,-said he hoped that Wilson's conviction would be overturned. "Our intention was to protect women
and children from sexual predators," Brooks said of the original legislation. "The way the legislation \\as written n
in 1996, 1 did not see any way prosecutors would use to prosecute children who were engaging in consensual sex."
However, Brooks told BlackAmericaWeb.com, prosecutors found a loophole that allowed them to target
teenagers having sex. "So now the law is clear; it's a misdemeanor now," Brooks said of the changes approved by
the legislature in July. "But the Genarlow Wilsons and Marcus Dixons of the world -- those convicted under the
previous law -- must sit in jail."
Dixon was acquitted of rape, aggravated assault, false imprisonment and sexual battery, but was convicted and
sentenced to 10 years in prison for aggravated child molestation, stemming from a case in Rome, Georgia, in
which Dixon, who was 18 at the time, had what jurors later said they believed was consensual sex with a 15-year-
old white girl. His case, featured on "Real Sports ith Bryant Gumbel" and "The Oprah Winfrey Show," sparked
national media attention. The Georgia Supreme Court overturned the child molestation conviction and charged
Dixon instead with statutory rape, a misdemeanor, and reduced his sentence to 15 months served.
In its ruling, the court did not overturn the state law, but said "Georgia's statutory rape and child molestation
statutes must be considered together to determine legislative intent." That ruling from the Georgia high court and
a similar ruling by the California Supreme Court may strengthen Bernstein's argument that Wilson's conviction is
a violation of the equal protection clause'of the Constitution. In the California ruling, Bernstein said, "what the
law said is you.have to treat similarly situated people the same. The protected group is teens who participate in
sex consensually and that it's arbitrary to make the distinction between intercourse and oral sex."
With the changes approved in July, Brooks said, "We have done what (the Georgia court) has asked us to do
based on the Supreme Court ruling. We agreed to rewrite that particular section of the code."
Brooks did say, however, there were some key differences between Dixon's and Wilson's cases. "I do believe
there are some circumstances in the Genarlow Wilson case ihat happened not necessarily with Genarlow himself
but with some of the others involved that were highly disturbing," Brooks said, referring to the videotape of the
incident. Further, he said, "race played a big role in the (Dixon) case. In Genarlow's case, all the players are black,
so there's no (racial issues) in that case. It was not as cut and dried as with the Marcus Dixon case."
Bernstein doesn't den\ the whole episode was unsavory. "It ain't pretty. There was pot smoking, drinking,
video taping," Bernstein said, adding that the younger teenager and her family were not pressing charges in the
case. She did not testify at Wilson's first trial. "She's now 18 years old herself and wants to move on with her life.
She's just in the same position as Genarlow was; they were getting in something way over their heads."
Brooks said there are other teenagers who find themselves in situations similar to Wilson's, "but they are not
getting the publicity." "I get calls from the parents of other children across Georgia and some who happen to be
white, who have been caught up in this same. statute, and are serving 10 years," Brooks told
BlackAmericaWeb.com. "I've gotten calls from white parents all over the state who say, 'Prosecutors have taken
advantage of the loophole and are using our children as platforms in the circuits where they are running for
office.'"
Bernstein said she was not advocating laws that would attempt to control teenage sex, but "kids need to know
what laws apply to them. Some people get away with it. The law is applied arbitrarily, and it's not just Georgia.
Almost all states criminalize teenage sexual behavior. And getting arrested, that's just not good." She said the law
is especially hard on children of color and the poor, who generally cannot afford the kind of legal representation
that will get them off the hook or lesser charges. It's also incumbent on parents to talk to their children regularly
about the consequences of certain behaviors, Bernstein said.
"I love music. I love videos," Bernstein said. "I went to a rap concert with a friend, and when the rapper came
out on stage, he yells out to the crowd, 'Ladies, go down on your man.' I turned to my friend and said, 'I can't
believe he just told them to commit a felony.' As a parent, you've got to listen to what they listen to and have the
guts to talk to them about it." She said heightened sexuality is a part of American culture -- music, videos, even
net\\ ork television shows such as "the O.C. These kids (in the show) are having sex all the time. I'm not for cen-
sorship, but we've got to know what (our children) are doing."
"I have a lot of youthful clients, on everything from drugs, guns,; everything across the board," said Bernstein,
' who's starting a nonprofit organization that will teach the law to young people. "Teens need to be told, 'Think about
if for a second, you get caught. What does it mean to you?' I've seen kids who think if they're riding in a car with
someone "\ ho is smoking pot, and they're not, and the police stop them, all they have to say is, .'That's not my pot.'


What they don't realize is they and every single person in the car especially my black clients -- is going to get
charged. It's harder on clients of color."
4 .


TEEN FORCED TO DRINK TURPENTINE
By: The Associated Press, APonline

COLUMBUS, Ga. (AP) Police have arrested the
mother and two cousins of a pregnant 16-year-old who
are accused of forcing the teen to drink turpentine in
an attempt to induce an abortion.
Rozelletta B. Blackshire, 44, was charged with
criminal abortion and first-degree cruelty to children,
Columbus Police Sgt. Debra Bohannon said. The
teen's cousins, Shonda Y. Blackshire, 26, of
Columbus, and Monica M. Johnson, 28, of Eufaula,
Ala., also were arrested Friday and charged with crim-
inal abortion.
Investigators have not determined V whether the tur-
pentine has had any harmful effects on the teen, who
is three months pregnant, or the fetus.
"There's no medical evidence that wouldd support
you could induce an abortion by giving her turpen-
tine," Bohannon said. "Still, it's not made to ingest. It's
not good to ingest." Bohannon said the girl's mother
and cousins twice forced her to drink turpentine
between Sept.' 12 and Sept. 20.
The women might have wanted the teen to have an
abortion because her pregnancy could have exacerbat-
ed an unrelated health problem, Bohannon said. The
girl is in protective custody.
GEORGIA TOWN NOW GHfOST TOWN WITH
IMMIGRANTS GONE
Stillmore,Ga had about 1,000 residents but now the
trailer parks are abandoned and the poultry plan lost
about half of its workforce. The
businesses, that were dependant
upon the Mexican laborers are
ready to close down because they
have no more business.
Last month, the government
reported that Georgia has the
.fastest-growing illegal immigrant
population in the U. S. And no\\
Georgia lawmakers passed some of
the toughest measures targeting illegal immigrants in
the nation.
Around September 1, 2006, federal agents began
rounding up illegal immigrants and now this little town.
is feeling \\hatis like to lose these residents.
More than 120 illegal immigrants were taken away
by bus headed for immigration courts in Atlanta which
is 189 miles away from Stillmore.
Hundreds more fled the county and many of the
town's residents fear they may be scattered in the
woods and hiding, without food.
One child, Victor Perez-Lopez is two years old. He
was born in the U.S. and is therefore a citizen.
However, his mother left him with a resident when the
raids began and is no longer in Georgia. His father was
deported to Mexico.
SOne store that normally sees about 100 customers
a day say that since the raid, he sees about six and
another said he has lost 80% of his business.
One resident who took care of the Mexican immi-
grants' children while they worked, now only has one
child to look after and her own son. Her day care facil-
ity is lost.
Go\ ernor Sonny Perdue vowed a state\\ide crack-
down on document fraud for the State of Georgia.

FLY-FROM JACKSONVILLE TO LA FOR $99
Delta Air Lines announced
Tuesday that it would begin non-
stop flights from Jacksonville to
Los Angeles on December 15, ,
2006. The daily 5-hour flight will ", c .'
leave Jacksonville at 7 p.m. If the "''
traveller wants to return, the cost
will also be $99 and the flight will leave LA at 10:20
p.m. and arrive in Jacksonville at 6:00 a.m. If you wish
to take advantage of this introductory offer, you must
purchase your tickets by October 15, 2006. Delta did
not say how long the $99 fares would last.


Advertising Deadline:
TUESDAYS @ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar;com
S4 r '


FLORIDA STAR


.SEPTEMBER 30,,20106..


PAGE C-4





P13n Aju, zuuu kA PAGE c.-s


Venus Williams


Jaguars Favored


Loses In Luxembourg To Beat Washington;

XEMBOURG Venus Williams wa Brunell Expected To Play


upset by Agnieszka Radwanska 6-3, 6-0
Thursday at the Fortis Championships, los-
ing in her second match back after missing
nearly three months with a wrist injury.
The 95th-ranked Radwanska of Poland
will take on top-seeded Elena Dementieva of
Russia in the quarterfinals. The 54th-ranked
Williams beat Ana Ivanovic on Wednesday
,in her first match since Wimbledon.
In other matches, Nathalie Dechy defeat-
ed second-seeded Nadia Petrova 6-4, 6-3 and
will meet Alona Bondarenko, who beat
Katarina Srebotnik 4-6, 6-4, 6-3.
Fifth-seeded Francesca Schiavone
advanced with a 6-2, 6-1 win over Roberta
Vinci and will face Patty Schnyder.


Venus Williams


Police Say Owens Accidentally Overdosed

IRVING, Texas Dallas police have classified Terrell Owens' case as an. "acciden-
tal overdose," not an attempted suicide, closing their investigation Thursday of the
Cowboys receiver's hospitalization.
Authorities also released a recording of the brief 911 call Thursday that brought
rescue workers to Owens' home, in which publicist Kim Etheredge said "I think he
took too many pills" but never mentioned her client's name or said anything about a
suicide attempt.Police Chief David Kunkle said he had "great confidence" in his
officers' initial report, which said rescue workers respondedlate Tuesday night to an
attempted "suicide by prescription pain medication."
"The report, in my opinion, reflects what the officers were told and represents
their best interpretation of what happened," Kunkle said Thursday. "But that doesn't
mean it's the definitive account of the incident. Like all these situations, we're deal-
ing with incomplete information and facts that change."The report, 'obtained by
media outlets Wednesday, said Etheredge described Owens as being depressed and
indicated that he said "Yes" when rescue workers asked whether he had tried to harm
himself.
Owens said Wednesday he mistakenly mixed the painkillers for a broken hand
with supplements he ordinarily takes, causing him to become groggy and incoherent.
Etheredge became concerned and called 911.The 41-second call began politely, with
Etheredge saying in an urgent tone, "Hi, I have an emergency please."
Far from the anger and outrage she showed at a news conference Wednesday,
Etheredge was a bit panicked but composed enough to say "thank you" before being
transferred to a paramedic. She then told the second operator, "Hi. I need an ambu-
lance please, immediately."
"I think he took too many pills." she said. "Please. Now. What do I do if the pills
are down the throat?"
The paramedic instead said they were on the way and asked if he was still breath-
ing. Told that he was; the paramedic reassured Etheredge that rescue workers were
en route."Thank you," she said. "Thank you." Within t\\o hours of his hospital
release Wednesday morning, Owens was catching passes at team headquarters. He
went through a full practice Thursday, .his first since breaking his right hand on
Septemberl7, and might play Sunday in Tennessee


Jacksonville Jaguars running back Maurice Drew runs
against the Indianapolis Colts during football action in
Indianapolis, Sunday, Sept. 24, 2006. The second-round
draft pick from UCLA ran for a career-high 103 yards,
caught four passes for 32 yards and a touchdown, and


gained 109 yards on four
Colts (AP PhotolMichael Conroy)
After the Indianpolis
Colts beat Jacksonville
21-14 on Sunday,Colts
punter Hunter Smith
likened the Jaguars to a
standup comic who uses
vulgarity and lacks class.
Smith said what set
him off were the personal
fouls called against the
Jaguars. Smith apolo-
gized Wednesday
"As football players, I
think it's our responsibili-
ty to be models of sports-
manship and on-field
integrity to everyone,
especially to kids," Smith
said. "I get frustrated
when I don't see that. We
have issues of that on the
Colts and it's on every
team. I apologize for say-
ing that, it was an off-the-
cuff statement."
On, Monday, Jags
coach Jack i Del Rio


kickoff returns against the

reportedly responded by
criticizing the Colts for
illegally vaulting on field
goals and having defen-
sive linemen club offen-
sive linemen in the head.
The Redskins look to
build on their first win of
the season when they host
the Jacksonville Jaguars
on Sunday, October 1.
Oddsmakers have
Washington listed as a 3-
point home underdog. The
total is set at 34.
The Jaguars (2-1), on
the other hand,'rank third
in the AFC with 290.9
yards allowed per game,
and recorded a 9-0 win
over defending Super
Bowl champion
Pittsburgh on Sept. 18.
They are coming off a 21-
14 loss to Indianapolis on
Sunday in which they
maintained possession of


the ball for nearly 20
more minutes than the
Colts while holding them
to 63 rushing yards.
Byron Leftwich threw
two interceptions and has
already thrown four picks
this season after being
intercepted only five
times last year. Josh
Scobee missed field goal
attempts, of 24 and 49
yards, and Jacksonville
also gave up an 82-yard
punt return for a touch-
down.
Redskins quarterback
Mark Brunell tested his
itchy, injured elbow with
a few 20-yard tosses at
the end of practice
Thursday. He remained
probable for Sunday's
game against his old
team, the 'Jacksonville
Jaguars.
"He threw today. He's
going to practise tomor-
row," trainer Bubba Tyer
said. The left-handed
Brunell cut the elbow on
his throwing arm during
last week's 31-15 victory
over the Houston Texans.
He needed three stitches
to close the wound and
has kept the arm tightly
wrapped all week to guard
against infection.
Brunell wore a smaller
bandage Thursday and
kept scratching the elbow
as he stood by his locker.
His movement with the
arm was restricted and he
was careful to avoid sud-
den movements as he
watched- practice, using
his right hand when he
caught a ball or picked
one off the ground.


Edward Waters Falls To 0-5 After Loss To North Greenville University


TIGERVILLE. SC-
North Greenville's
defense sacked Edward
Waters College six times
en route to a 48-19 victo-
ry Saturday night at
Younts Stadium.
Defensive end Andre
Bernardi recorded 4 of
those sacks on a night
where he made seven total
tackles (five solo) and
fi\e tackles for a loss.
North Greenville's
dynamic duo at running
back continued to
impress. Matt Moore and
Rashad Cummings com-
bined for ,2411 yards.
Moore went for 124 yards
and two touchdowns.
while Cummings added
117 yards and one touch-
down. Fullback Tim
Brown was no slouch, as
he chipped in 72 yards on
the ground and two touch-
downs. All total, the
Crusaders amassed 323:
yards rushing.
"We ran hard and with
authority," noted head
coach Mike Taylor. "We
ran better because we fol-
lowed our blockers better.
I am real proud of our
running backs."


The Crusader defense
was tough as well against
a gritty Edward Waters
offensive attack. Patrick
Jarrett recorded 6.5 tack-.
les, including one tackle
for 4 loss and one inter-
ception. Derek White also
made 6.5 tackles, includ-
ing one, tackle for a loss.
Defensive end Ken Floyd
added 3 tackles for a loss
and a half sack.
The Tigers were led by
quarterback Kamali
Leitner who completed 22
of 34 passes for 274 yards
and one touchdown.
Terrance Bethel caught
six passes for 109 yards to
lead all receivers.
The Crusaders took an
early 7-0 lead after Eric
Moeller found Jarvis
Garrett in the end zone
with 3:23 left in the first
quarter. Garrett made an
outstanding one-hand
grab to score the game's
first touchdo\vn. Adrian
Escaloina added the PAT.
North Greenville
struck again at the 9:11
mark in the second quar-
ter as Tim Brown took a
44-yard run to the house.
The PAT attempt failed.


Edward Waters got on
the scoreboard with 3:09
remaining in the first half
as Rondez Dennis pound-
ed in a 1-yard run.,Hyaunt
Couibaly's PAT made the
score 13-7.
The Crusaders would
light up the scoreboard
once more before the half
ended. To cap a 10-play,
70-yard drive, Travis
Talbert took a 16-yard
pass from Moeller with 18
seconds remaining in the
second quarter: Escalona's
PAT gave North
Greenville a 20-7 lead


heading into the locker
room.
Rashad Cummings got
the Crusaders started off
right in the third quarter,
going' 27 yards for the
score at the 9:45 mark to
cap a 13-play, 77-yard
drive. Escalona's PAT
made the score 27-7. Six
minutes later, Moore
scored the first of his two
touchdowns on a 9-yard
run. Another Escalona
PAT gave NGU a 34-7
advantage.
Trenton Stewart cut
into the Crusader lead at


Scores for September 23, 2006
Bowie State University3 Livingstone College 7
Elizabeth City State 33 Newberry College 49
Fayetteville State 21 St. Paul's College 24
Johnson C. Smith 40 Virginia Union 37
North Carolina Central 27 Southern University 20
St. Augustine's College 7 Mars Hill College 14
Virginia State 21 Carson-Newman 27
Shaw University 12 University of Maine 62
Alcorn State 28 Alabama State 33
Jackson State 29 Miss Valley State 24
Prairie View A&M 7 Langston 28
Arkansas-Pine Bluff 16 Southern Illinois 42
Texas Southern 14 Alabama A&M 19
Tennessee State 9 Vanderbelt 38
I /


the 14:30 mark in the
fourth quarter on a 2-yard
run. The PAT attempt
failed.
Tim Brown scored his
second touchdown of the
night on a 7-yard run with
12:46 remaining in the
ballgame as NGU went 50
yards in four plays.
Escalona's PAT made the
score 41-13.
Moore added his sec-
ond touchdown with 8:54
remaining in the game on
a 5-yard run. Escalona
added his last PAT of the
night to give NGU a 48-


13 lead.
The Tigers scored the
last touchdown of the
night; when Leitner found
Dennis for a '21-yard
score. The PAT attempt
failed to make the score
its final of 48-19.
Moeller finished the
game with 132 yards on
11 of 21 passing with one
interception. Talbert
-caught. six passes for 82
yards and one touchdown.
North .Greenville
improves to 3-1, its best
start since 1996. Edward
Waters falls to 0-5.


Benedict 0 Lenoir Rhyne 17
Clark Atlanta 15 Lane 23
Norfolk St 21 Bethune-Cookman 22
Hampton 26 Morgan State 7
Winston-Salem 21 Florida A&M 25
S.C. State 14 Coastal Carolina 33
Howard 7 Rutgers 56
North Carolina A&T 7 Louisiana-Lafayette 48


BLACK COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES


v~u~t..


PAGE -C-5,


FLORIDA S.TARR


.CFPTFAIfRF :?I)- 2t)0







Your Weekly Horoscope

(SEPTEMBER 30, 2006-OCTOBER 6, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th)This is a week
D when you are very
busy with your
own affairs.
Toward the end of
the week you have a nice
surprise for everyone.
Unexpected changes that
occur this week should
improve your surroundings.
Your energy level is much
improved now and you feel
more enthusiastic about
things. This is a good time to
get things done. Personal
magnetism is high so you
can snag a date easily.
Monday may not find you
happy with a languishing
partner or mate, while the
moon is still in Libra. The
Venus promotes your finan-
cial welfare if you are smart
enough to take good advice.
Support comes when you
need it. This week allows for
conversations that tax your
spiritual nature, give into
your higher self when inak-
ing decisions that count.
This week lucky numbers
are: 11, 13, 19, 23.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st )-
Money should be
loosening up for
you now and you
have some choices to make
this week. There may be a
nice opportunity opening up
for you this week but you
may wait too long totake
advantage of it. By the time
you think it over..it is gone.
News about, your finances
comes in quite suddenly
now even though you still
have to wait to spend any of
it. You'll find it difficult to
express yourself and your
needs on Thursday and
Friday. Start a ne\w health
regimen on Saturday. You
have started to feel much
more relaxed and confident
,about your long term situa-
t;ion, old problems seem to
have cleared so that you can
see the way ahead more
clearly, there is much in the
world of nature and in your
own local area and. home
that is a source of inspiration
and comfort to you as you
observe life in all its profiu-
sion. This week lucky num-
bers are: 6, 22, 28, 30, 52..
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st )-A vacation or a
r-- trip over water is:
o' n your mind now.
; You would do'
well dealing with
boats or ships. Your imagi-
nation is \working very well
dow so this is a good time to
get things done. Buying or
selling seems to work well
for you now since your per-
sonal magnetism or charm is
in high gear. Get out and
mingle on Monday or if
involved, go for romantic'
atmosphere to make the dif-
ference. Venus in Scorpio
this week finds you search-
ing out ways to enlarge
financial prospects on a day
to day level. Contact experts
for advice. Partnership
endeavors are possible this
week, allow. others to take
the lead, fellow employees
are key. You have a nice sur-
prise by the end of the week.
This week lucky numbers
are: 5, 17, 27, 29, 39.
(Cancer-June,
21st and July rp:
'22 i d) So me 'I


decisions that
were made in secret meet-
ings are being postponed for
a couple of weeks while
details are: worked out.
However, you will under-
staid your own position by


the end of this week. You
may be getting a promotion
or some other form of recog-
nition this summer. Extra
money should be jingling in
your pocket this month. Try
to save as much as you can.
Don't push yourself too hard
on Saturday. It's time to take
a break. You are likely to
feel valued and appreciated
as partners show the good
feelings they have for you in
splendid ways where the
entertainment and sense of
mutual well being is at a
high, thanks to no expense
being spared, even if you
start incurring a lot of costs
you will still feel it is all
worth it. Some will purchase
little luxuries. This week
lucky numbers are: 10, 34,
40, 46, 56.
(Leo- July 22nd and
August 23rd)-Things you
thought finished are being
done all over
again. However
this is all to your
advantage so be
patient. Some very good
news comes in the mail and
you may have to resubmit
some papers. Mechanical
failures are prevalent this
week' but whatever fails
needs to be replaced any-
way. You have a dream in
mind that should be coming
into reality shortly. Your col-
orful way of expressing
yourself on Thursday and
Friday will attract attention.
Put all your energy into
money-making ventures on
Saturday. Your social
instincts are in top gear as
you search out any gather-
ings of people and magically
get to hear of social' occa-.
sions where the sense of
good cheer is to be found,
although you know there are
serious matters lurking
round the comer they all
fade into insignificance as
you focus on the immediate
future where good luck and
lady fortune are in atten-
dance. This week lucky
numbers are: 3. 15. 19, 27,
*33.. :
(Virgo-August 23rd and
September 22nd)-You are
just as happy to
have some work
put off this week
until someone
else solves a major problem
for you. This is a problem
that has been hanging
around for a 'while so you
are delighted to finally, be
able to make some headway
'with your work as, solutions
are presented to you. People
are anxious and nervous this
week butt you easily find
your way around them. Back
off from making decisions
you can not correct ,later
when you have a clearer
mind. Join in with others
S\vho have the same interests
as you on the 16th and make.
it a party. Friend or a loved
one that has been ill lately it:
is recovering nicely so try to'
comfort them the best you
can. They need you now


more than ever. Finding that
appliance or furniture you
have been looking for might
prove to be a problem this
week, and maybe it be better
put off until next week. Take
time to show your spouse a
little extra love this week as
they have been doing a lot
for you and deserve a little
extra appreciation. This
week lucky numbers are: 8,
'24, 32, 38, 72.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- This
week you have
nine out of the ten
planets all in an
excellent aspect
to your sign. This means that
whatever you choose to do
now. turns out exactly how
you want. It is a very lucky
time for you. Of course if
you choose to do nothing
then nothing can happen.
Get out and do something -
whatever is important to you
needs to be launched now.
Things get a bit more diffi-
cult Wednesday, when
Mercury enters Cancer and
makes your thinking
processes a bit more emo-
tional and subjective. At the,
same time, however, the
Moon has left Aries and
entered calmer perhaps,
.too calm Taurus. While
things won't be quite as
exciting with your mate, you
should benefit from the
earthy balance. On Friday,
the Moon enters Gemini and
your energy is soaringagain,
just in time for the New
Moon that night. This is the
time to make a fresh start.
Enjoy and make the most of
the opportunity. This week
lucky numbers are: 23, 25,
31, 53, 67.
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-
You can be a little moody
Sthe first part of
S this week. Do
something nice
for yourself to lift
your spirits. You are in the
process of finishing tip this
phase of your life and are
about to launch a new phase.
This will take up your time
or thoughts for the next few
weeks. If your have been
sniart: you have learned,
some valuable lessons lately.
-- Your time off this week
will be put to good use. You
will be in just the right mood
Tuesday as you will be tak-
ing a special trip this week
and you use the' time to
renew old acquaintances and
look up all the family that
got scattered oxer the years.
Wednesday a minor prob-
lem, perhaps a spat with the
loved one may threaten to
cut your trip short but you
find an ingenious way to
solve it and all goes as
planned. The return trip on
Friday may see. you having
some car trouble that you
quickly ha\e fixed. This
Saturday you could be a big
help to your family if you
pay close attention to them
and learti what they have to


say. The week is once again
taken over by many activi-
ties on a day to day level, oh
well, at least you are ener-
gised. The moon is in oppo-
sition to your sun, let part-
ners make the decisions in
order to keep the peace.
Comments have to do with
intimate details or financial
standing, or both. This week
lucky numbers are:-12, 40,
.46, 60, 64.
(Sagittarius-Novemeber
22nd and December
21st )-This week
is very lucky for
you so get busy
and straighten out
all your affairs. If you need a
job now is the time for inter-
viewing for one. If you have
just moved, get out and meet
the neighbors. Being dra-
matic comes naturally .to
you and this week it can
work to your benefit. Your
personal magnetism and
charm are adding to your
aura now and make dating
easy.--- Like Capricorn and
Taurus, you. are heavily
influenced by the two-week
long conjunction between
your ruler, Jupiter, lord of
the far horizon and Saturn,
ruler of restrictions. Not sur-
prisingly, your ruler is call-
ing you with his endless
promises of infinite riches, if
you will only throw off your
material burdens and charge
into the great beyond. At the
same time, however. Saturn
reminds you of just,how
heavy and intrinsic those
burdens are. So, what to do?
With the newA Moon rising in
Gemini on Friday, you can
sense this a time of new
beginnings. Ho\e\ er.
before \ou take any irre-
versible action, make sure
you are fully conscious of
the possible consequences
instead of simply reacting to
your discomfort. No matter
where you go or what you
do there will be limitations
of some sort and you must
learn to come to terms with
this. Quite possibly, the
solution to your feeling sti-
fled is there within the con-
fines of your current situa-
tion. Perhaps you should
alter it instead of abandon-
ing it. This week lucky
numbers are: 11, 23. 39, 41,
45.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-This is
Sa time when you
are handling bits
K :. and' pieces of
Everything with
nothing large or important
going on around you. Taking
care of old business and'
cleaning up this and that
keeps you busy. It is a nice
time for planning for or tak-
ing a vacation. You have a
lot of energy now and no
place to put it. There is a lot
,of background action going
on around you which is
causing impatience.----
Work on your self image
with the help of friends on
the 16th and you will get the


results you're looking for.
This will be a good week for
you, a very lucky week.
Don't go overboard, but it
would be a good idea to play
the lottery. A loved one is
feeling somewhat neglected
lately, show them that you
really care, and buy them
flowers, or cologne. This is a
good week to start an exer-
cise routine, try running or
cycling. Here is a word of
caution, beware what you
wish for it just might hap-
pen. This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 22, 32, 34, 38.
(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February 19th)-You
have a flair for the dramatic
now so use it to -
your advantage.
You seem to be on
the right track.
This is a good week to get
things done. Toward the end
of the week you should have
a nice surprise for everyone.
Some unexpected changes
are made now that Sshould
improve your surroundings.
You have some original
ideas that you need to put
into motion. It's time to"
put your efforts into your
own goals for a change.
Monday is good for artistic
pursuits or just taking care
of yourself, be lazy. New,
moon focus is on work proj-
ects that need your intense
focus, you' know how to
make progress. The work
week includes those from.
far away places who are or
become your friends, open
up with others. Thursday
working alone is important.


This week lucky numbers
are: 21, 33, 39,
S 49, 61.
K:- (Pisces
February 19th
and March 20th)-You seem
to be trying to find ways in
which to increase your per-
sonal resources and to build
up a savings account.
Whatever you decide to do
this week turns out well
even though it requires a
great deal of your time. Your
imagination is working very
well now and you could
come up with something
quite original and yet practi-
cal at the same time. 0---
Lack of spare time will have
an affect on your relation-
ship on Sunday and
Monday. The little thought-
ful things you do can make
difference. You will get
recognition on Tuesday and
Wednesday for a job well:
done. Events you attend on
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday 'will cost you more
than you can afford. Offer
your time, not your cash.
Slow. down this week and
take care that you do not
become overly aggressive,
particularly with women if
you are male. There may be
little gains made with a lot
of effort this week at work.
You will also need to exer-
cise some' degree of
patience, particularly if you
have been feeling frustration -
with your job, home or rela-
tionships. This week lucky
numbers are: 26. 30, 48. 50,
.56.


Girl Dies After


Dentist Treatment

CHICAGO A 5-year-old Chicago girl who never awoke
from her sedation during a visit to the dentist died Wednesday at
Children's Memorial Hospital, a hospital official said.
Kindergartner Diamond Brownridge had been m a coma and
on life support since the weekend dentist visit, said Julie Pesch,
a spokeswoman for Children's Memorial Hospital. ,
Family members have said Diamond received a triple dose of
sedatives -- an oral agent, an intravenous drug and nitrous oxide
gas -- during Saturday's exam at Little Angel Dental. The girl
was having two caitines filled and caps placed on her lower front
teeth.
The girl's mother, Ommettress Tra\is, has said she was asked
to leave the room during the half-hour procedure. When she
returned, her daughter was lying in the dental chair, not breath-
ntg, Travis said.
"She passed very peacefully and beautifully." a family state-"
ment released by the hospital said.
S A Chicago law firm. Clifford Law Offices, also filed paper-
Swork to begin exploring if a malpractice case would have merit.
said Thomas K. Prindable. managing partner of the firm.
The girl's dentist. Hicham Riba. was certified to administer
anesthesia to patients and his state license was current, said
Susan Hofer. a spokeswoman for the Illinois Department of
Financial and Professional Regulation.
A written statement from Riba on Wednesday night extended
condolences to the girl's farmly. "(My family and 1) are so sad,"
he said. "May God bless Diamond and her family."
The telephone rang unanswered at Riba's home Wednesday
night. '



FLORIDA

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September 23, 2006

1 3-1 5-29-35-45-49



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F~LORIDA STAR


SEPTEMBER 30, 2006


PAGE C-6








FLORIDA STAR


A~l 2 "I. I


SEPTEMBER 30, 2006


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Change Your Life.
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24-oz bot. (Limit two deals
on selected advertised varieties.)
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Assorted Varieties, 16-oz bot.
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Pub I ixL


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-8











*FLORIDA""7 STAR-,,?
'V11


Misha Harris: Telenovela Star Has A "Role Model" Role
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/www.bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain
My Network TV,
which is part of the
Fox-owned TV
Network system,
debuted a new
series on September
5, 2006 called
"Secret Obsession:
Fashion House." It
is the much antici-
pated telenovela
starring BQ. Derek.
The drama is cen-
tered around the
brutally competi-
tive world of fash-
ion. The show will
introduce Los
Angeles native
Misha Harris to the
TV viewing public
via her first co-star-
ring role :as
OB/GYN Dr. Jenny..
This role is sig-
nificant to Harris
because she was
reared by her
grandparents, who
both were real life
d o ct o r s
Grandfather was an.
M.D., and grand-
mother a podiatrist.
Harris is grateful to
play a professional


black woman which
will serve as a role
model for young-
sters. Harris studied
classical piano
beginning at age five
and was a good stu-
dent at the all-girls,
St. Mary's Academy
High School in
Inglewood, Calif.,
and became involved
in modeling which
validated her five-
feet, ten-inch
stature. She passed
on an offer to go to
Europe to begin a
modeling career to
attend USC where
she graduated with a
degree in Social
Sciences/Economics.
In addition, Harris
finished a two-year
program and earned
the title of Master
Chef from the
Culinary Arts
Institute for Food
and Wine. Her spe-
cialty is pastry and
the lady can "throw
.down" in the
kitchen.
With all of her
special training and


Misha Harris.
a degree, what was
her motive to get
into acting? Harris
says, "I was just
working 9 to 5s like
everybody else. I
was doing creative
things that was my
background, but
wasn't my career i.e.


playing the piano,
modeling and doing
that thing, but it
wasn't the fore-
front. So I said,
'what can I do now
creatively?' So a
good friend of mine
who was an actor at
Misha cont'd on D-4


0 In 060lyhood


By Rych McCain
Theatre:
Producers Je'Caryous
Johnson and Gary Guidry
of I'm Ready Productions
have chosen to go where
few even dare to discuss.
They have written a play
and book on the topic of
"gold diggers," from. a
man's perspective. Their
new stage play, "Men,
Money and Gold
Diggers" kicks off on a


nation wide tour
September 30 and will star
Robin Givens, Carl Payne,
Terri J. Vaughn, Ginuwine
and Chico Benymon.
Awards Shows:
The 2006 Black Movie
Awards will take place on
TNT, Sunday, October 15,
2006 from the Wiltern
Theatre in Los Angeles.
On Sunday, October 22 at
9 p.m., Jamie Kennedy
will host the "Fuse


Fangoria Chainsaw
Awards," which honors the
best in horror-themed
films and music. The
broadcast will take place
from the Orpheum Theatre
in downtown Los Angeles,
on "Fuse," the nation's
only viewer-influenced
music television network
and is co-sponsored by
Fangoria Entertainment,
the- number one brand in
horror for the past twenty-


five years.
Movies:
Jackass Number Two
stars Johnny Knoxville,
Barn Margera, Steve-O,
Chris Pontius, Ryan
Dunn Wee Man, Preston
Lacy, Dave England and
Ehren McGhehey.
The first Jackass
Whassup continued on D-8

-' ; i L-_ "'i [
Bi.: g 1
)z I







Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com September 30, 2006


ABC 2 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program B InTune TV (N) Kids News Good Morning America (CC) JEmperor New" Replacements That sF.aven Thats-Raven Han Montana Zack & Cody
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FOX 0 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton WinxClub (N) Bratz"Paris I" Kirby: Right Viva Pinata (N) Yu-Gi-Oh! Cap Chaotic (N) (CC) Teenage Mut G.l.JoeSigma
IND C. 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC Q 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today Girlfriend getaways; Pamela Serure; bra fitting. A (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales (N) Dragon (N) (CC) 3-2-1 Penguins! Babar (El) (CC)
PAX i1- 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Conneclt Clifford-Red Dragon Tales BiBigig 'orid Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime (N) Garden Home
TBN 5i 5 13 59 Kids Like You Circler Square Flying Hc us. Cherub Wirlgs.; The RppICes BJ Teduy LiF.-ir ailliville El Colby's Club D.-.olh PalN. McGee and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
WB 1 9 7 PaidProgran Paid Program IKypto-Supri KrVypo Supcr 'lonisl r Allery To. -jnd Jnyi Snaggy Scooby Jonnny Hes t p,, haer Hoes The Barman iri Xiaolin Show. Loonalics
COM '65 43 Paid Program Paid Program. Mad TV (CC) Mad TV 6 (CC) Mad TV Cedric the Entertainer. Mad TV (CC) Scrubs A (CC) Scrubs 6 (CC)
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJo s Circus The Wigriles | Iigg3iylown LIlle Esieirn [Lnl ELin ins i in ficrey JMuse MIickey Mouse Handy Manny Handy Manny Doodlebops Ia Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCerner iCCi SportCenlsi iC'i SporlsCenltr ':Li SporlsCenter'L1.,e i.Ci rCollegeGameday Iier: CC
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Dukes of Ha;zard .i: Dukes of Haziard I:: Full House iCC iFull House .-:C jBoi Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Lile jGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 ** Cadence 11'4'1, Cirnoii Charie, I t. l n I .. ** Fantastic Four in. '. ,i ,.-il o e i.1 ie 1 i A i '. iWait Til Next Year Inside the NFL i iCic
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program 'Paid Pogram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program A Piece of My Hean t Ju041
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go. Diego, Go! All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy fNeulron Jimmy Nieutron SprongeBob SpongeBob jOddParenls OddParents Avatar: The Last Airbender i CC
SPIKE 61 37 Paid P.ogiam Pad Program Paid Frogram Paid PIogram Paid Program Paid Pirogam ** Mlissing in Action i15' 4 ChrtOi lrri,. '. ErIrnEm Wlsrh 11 Trucksl is ICC, Trucks! E iCCi
TBS 17 18 Bosom Buddies Bosom BuddiesSteve Har Seve Har Steve Harvey Angel Eyes 'ili ,,i .rcIIr t..:,!, Im .i;:. ,C'l I* Fools Rush In i1,'19'i Msattne Perr. Salma Have iCCi:
TNT 46 17 LAPD Most Dramatic Police Chases **Erser i o ti..;r.i a .l'J i..-r:r, :.; .i,.r.n ,j, *CC, Pioof oL Life ;_rOi :.uSpn:.tr MPeI Ryin Ru ;,ill Crowe (CCi
USA 64 25 Coa.:h i 'CCi Coach I:,i, i Pald Prog ra1dpm Pal;dProgram ]PadP m Pa Piggam [ i n -I;loink. Mr r.':r,. in.. E',i; Fiding the Bullet JM1 ra'dri Jina'in Ja. O:r, Di, ArquenPe CC)

Saturday Afternoon .iir.apt. com September 30, 2006

ABC 5 10JPower Rangers 1Power Rangers IPGA Goli: -lll'l A,,.-,-, E. il.:, CEliiiili|- :l.i'i Tr;, ; F.. j i :..,i.. ,yj'; i".,! College Football: ;, nlr C.,.; W i
CBS I4' 6 9 ** r5 9 i Di.-'Tmi ii F.,an Priilprp. Ha; .F'- ; C pi;i Ultimaie Blackjack Tour Ti,: j IFooiball Today College Footbali -.l:.~L Ti ii Fii:.dl-i ILi'.El ,CCi
FOX oi :10 13 Paid Program WVeek-Baseball MLB Baseball T2mw, I A, i- nnr, -in. ; Ir i L *! Ir .:C FLB Postgame One on One i One on One mi Scrubs Ia CCI
IND i' 3 4 SEC Foolball College Football t.i sir sii S-t: 11 LSU Sleel Dreams Sltel Dreams NASCAR Angel Without a Trace iC Ci
NBC I :11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program College Football Puidu, aii ile i, e ,',, Lc Ii ,:
PAX i i' 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Selecl Comfort Paid Program IPaid Program Core Rhylhms Paid Program ]Paid Program
PBS i'1 8 5 The This Old House Hour iCCi Antiques Roadshoiv iCCi Find! I iCC. Daisy Coos! Real Simple 0 America's Til Evelyday Food Barbecue Univ. Jacques Pepin Cooking Class
STBN 15 13 59 Wild & Wacky IMiss Charity Bibleman IEl [Davey-Golialth Grealest Heroes of the Bible icl: IK 10 C 'Eli Retro News jJacoo s Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord C,'.
SWB 117 9 7 ** Boondock Saints i19'' ) Wellejim DCaiu S' Pr. !''. FlOriri, A Lover's Revenge i'-''. '.ir:- 3i F,.ij '/'illlia:;, r- Double Whammy i C'1 .om dy 1 L r:- L- EEl!:abeh Huiley
COM ,65 43 Scrubs 1 ,;CC I Scrubsi, ICCI Sorority Boys i-i. 2'i E irr; aVi',.ri HMich'. -r[- .r .L hI i -Do l** Dogma ,ii C Ti.d1la Lrer, tli ,h- L i.r Ficrien lin.-I lrl: t DamrT.n. iCCr ** Bandits iCC)
i DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stllch rn Emperor New *** Homen.ard Bound: The Incredible Journey 1i'ii DI ., American Drgn JAmerican Drg Kim Possible Kim Possible IProud Family Proud Family
ESPN .48 34 College Football Teine~se,jl31 a'.lnrChuIL,.-, College Foolball Scoreboard IHorse Racing: s'eVo BC Hardicap'Ojla Tir 3Sla,-
FAM '43 23 ** Girls Just Want lo Have Fun 1 Ii darardh !'.: Prl.kr Raomy and Michele. In the Beginning r?'0i.:1 Ilherne HeHigI CCr *** 1i Could Happen to You (19941 Nilcolas rage. Posle Perez. (CC
HBO 2 201 War of the Worlds I ;00 S:er'..e Fr! iii T:r Cnrui ,. i iC i ** Batman 11 ;i:i, J. I :ncioir i. M:Ii ael Pear.r r:im Ba'iy I' ICC; Fantastic Four i(205) loan aGritudd. i (CCI
LIFE :18 28 A Piece of My Heart (2.i04: ** Due East iCr/2. Onri. RP.bertn Fri;r KaP:let C3ap;li1, (C! Our Son. the Matchmaker 15i) Ann ,i!an, Ellen Burtyn ICCI ** The Cutting Edge (9 92)CC)
NICK 42 41 World Wide Day of Play 6a SpongeBob ISpongeBob SpongeBob. SpongeBob SpongeBob JSpongeBob
SPIKE .61 37 Horsepower TV IMuscleCar ii JXtreme 4<4 (, Trucks' i~i ICCi Disorderly Conduct. Video Disorderly Conduct: Video I** Lethal Weapon (19E7 Alioni Mel Gibson. Danny Glover. is
TBS 17 18 Erin Brockovich 12000 Drjars l ulia FR ote .a ;it.ri Fi:inne- Aai,;, n E.:,-l rt ,r i Something to Talk Aboul 11 i u l Juild R:t:.bei iCC' J Ella Enchanted (20;04) (CC)
TNT 6 17 Proof of Life* Outbreak I;l'94r5 Du-ri l-'irll'ur Fr... r,T,' L.:.ii 1i:3 11 i,.ra. l i ra'l.A *.i r.j' .i NASCAR Racing Bui-h SeriJe r:'.j Trraiipo.niration "00 iLi',iel ICC
USA .64 25 ** The Relic !1''i7 Peril.:p' 4n Mller. Tcrini t :tn I Oueen of the Oarrined i'', Tijirl T.-.ritnr' Aalia'; ICC' Jeepers Creepers o' :ii H r(oran Gina Phillip-. JuAiin Long (CC)

Saturday Evening http:/iwww.zap2it.com September 30, 2006


ABC '5 5 10 Football Post Game News iCCi Ebert College Foolbajl Chc Sie .,l iowa. IL..v l I'CC Post Game News (CC)
CBS :7 6 9 College Football News Jaguars The Class The Class CSI: Crime Scn 48 Hours Mystery IN) s News Jaguars
FOX ,3 10 13 '70s Show Seinfeld ia American Idol Rewind Sa Cops ir, Cops (CCi IAmerica's Most Wanted News iCC) News iCCI Mad TV ( i t (CC)
IND 4 3 4 News iCCi The Insider Griltith Griflith In the Heal of the Night CSI: Miami ma iCCI News ICC) News tCC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CCI
NBC '.12 11 12 News CC 1 NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC ti-ll) I (CCI Kidnapped Pil.t iCCI Kidnapped i"a iCCI News ICCi Sat..Night
PAX 1 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither 6i Kung Fu Alellheia 4 Kung Fu a Kung Fu 'i Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS T 8 5 Lawrence WelK Show Antiques Roadshow CC I Keeping Up I Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served MontyPyth MontyPyth
TBN ,9 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCi The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch iCC! Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
WB 17 9 7 Fresh Pr. [Will-Grace My Wife [Jim Girlf iends _Girlfriends Hates Chris Hales Chris The Shield "Our Gang' Smallville Calling" (CC)
COM 65 43 -* Bandits i20.'01, ConreJvi Bruce iVillls ,'CC ** National Lampoon's Van Wilder t('0,2i (CC- South Park I** Bandits (2001) Bruce Willis. ICC)
DISN 22 16 Emperor JSuite Life Montana ISo Raven Replace (Dragon [** Homeward Bound: The Incredible Journey ua, Suite Life [So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLuvel (CC) Scoreboard College Football Miictriian at Minnesola iLiivel CC) SportsCenter (Live) ICC)
FAM 43 23 *** Dirty Dancing (1987) Jennifer Grey ICCi *** Dirty Dancing (I 9r7) Jennifer Grey (CC) *-i Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights 120041 Diego Luna.
HBO 2 201 Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy 'm War of the Worlds (2005 Tom Cruise. 'a iCC) George Carlin The Wire Home Room"
LIFE 18 28 ** The Cutting Edge Absolution (2006. Drama) Samanlha Mathis iCC) Beauty (1998, Dramat) Janine Turner. !CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 SpongeBob [SpongeBob SpongeBob JPlay |Drake & Josh da, CCI (Drake Full House [Fresh Pr. Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Prisoners Out of Control *** GoodFellas (1990) Robert De Niro Ray Liotta. Joe Pesci Premiere. "S The Ultimate Fighter (a TNA iMPACT! ('a (CC)
TBS 17 18 Ella Enchanted 12004) College Football USC at Wa-hington Stalte (Lve! I* Exit Wounds 120011 Steven Seagal
TNT 46 17 ** Out of Time (_20031 Denzrel Washmringion ICC) ** John 0 i,2002. Drama) Denzel Washington. (CCI *** The Fugitive (1993) Harrson Ford (CC)
USA 64 25 ** Jeepers Creepers 2 (2,7X1,: I R.iy Wise. CC) Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Law Order: CI


Page D-2/September 30, 2006


The Florida Star












Sunday Morning http://www.zap2itcom October 1, 2006


ABC i 5 10 Paid Program ur World With Good Morning Jacksonville (CC) Good Morning America (CC) Dr, D. James Kennedy (CC) Celebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS A 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist ICelebration CBS News Sunday Morning 0) (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX @0 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND 1C 3 4 In Touch T.-iln.: ,i.'-..(CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC D I11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy New-Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX AI i12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch ( (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS I7! 8 5 Read Rainbow Big Comfy Bob The Builder Jakers'-Winks Curiou. George Clilfford Red Arthur is !E! Sddle Club Real School Capilol Update Wild Florida Week-Review
TBN 5i9 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley ICo" iCentral Messg Jamesrlerrill flew Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagmn Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour iCC
WB 1; 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist |Believer Voice .Jesse Duplantis Firsr Baptist Paid Program F'aid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Piogram Mad TV i I i' iad TV i ** Feiri; Bueller's Day Off, ::r ..m he.... Pr.-i. r, la u.:n ,CCi Committed
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJos Circus The Wiggles i Higglylown Little Einsleins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse HHandy Manny Handy Manny Doodlebops 'l Charle & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenmer SportsCenter ;C, College Foolball Final i:'C INFL Maichup SporlsCenlr Outside Lines iSports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown i;CCi
FAM 43 23 P.id Program Paid Program Dukes of Hazzard i,: :1 Dukes of HHazzard Ti I: -.:.':. Full House IC IFull House ':. iBoy Mis World Boy Mits. World Grounded-Lile Grounded-Lile
HBO 2 201 Til Next Year Son of the Mask i-,_i:5) J '~~ r n rirn Ii I-CC inside the NFL i i : *** Baimsin Begins i'*:j' A.:i,.rn -rirsilrii, lrb All :3 l Cai ne l (~i G i Chernobyl Hrt.
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Robert Schuller Hour of Power Paid Program Health Corner Stranger in My Home 9i1 i)'; err.:i.: Hamnel Joe Penny rCCi
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go, Diego. Go! All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neuiron SpongeBob SpongeBob iOddParenls OddParents Kappa Mikey Shuriken Schl
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Piogram Paid Program jThree Stooges Three Sooges Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar ,
TBS 17 18 Grumpier Old Men 1 59'.i J;. L:. LTTn .:.n ',P;;,: j r Mkanh.j iCC ** Captain Ron i1 '?' i.,:irjy Kurn r :u'. i f.'iarin S'ln I4 CC I Turner & Hooch i l 'I4- Tom H.ank..s Mare 'rinningharn I C)
TNT 46 17 ** Reindeer Games li Ir'n.. f. i G;r i' ( i;'- : ** h o Shoot 10 Kill, 1.i *' i::Tn! .J, Prit-r T.., 1 : .rC ** Out o Time .I2'' r el W n il:n, E.i Mendis CCI
USA 64 25 Coach is i ,l Coach I .C:' JPald Program IPaid Program Ed Young TV jPaid Program J .* Exiled A Law & Order Movie i1': i';in, otrn CC., JPGA Tour Sunday IL,'-i fICCi

Sunday Afternoon http d-www.ap2i com October 1, 2006
-- -- - -- --
iIil&I^^iiBlnII i !,.,.ilI IIlIlglI
ABC I'1 5 10 Mark Richi NBA Access apid Frogram P A olf : iit.i n E% n'ri .....h:i F.o..r- F. H, Ep
CBS Z.'i 6 9 NFL Today (Lre l I C iC HFL Football ',,.i I,:,li !i; Io l HI :I.:l-, T.-~ i. FI rir, i -.:l~li- 1 d:-,l:. rr, Hr-,U:. r, :. e. Ci Ci IIFL Football J, l 1:.r,'..ii J auajr a t Va/,, ir l n R:edi k nrr .
FOX i0 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (a Li.- C I: NFL Football Ai:oni ari r, r-,I ii llri ii F.i.:':,:r Fr i n F r- r : :r, r ; D:rnLT, n i ln :, i if L'-. L I r. I FL Postgame [Bull Riding: PRE: u lI F.rd, Tu ri ,n ri;:
IND IJT 3 4 PaidProgram PaProgram Paid Program Pid aidoProgram Paid Programm aid Progr am PaaidProgrPaidProgrm IPaid Program Alias R.. rinr;,i ao : i, Without a Trace i, .Cr;
NBC 'f1 11 12 Total Health Paid Program Paid Program Ctdwn-Green NASCAR Racing lI.el i-on .- Ef iul Fr..r, kn h .r.i S :..-,; in ,r lr: rt .'_. Li.'- I iCCI
PAX -21 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Core Rhylhms lJourney IWayman Chap IPaid Program
PBS '1' 8 5 WealthTrack Great Drives i Cantors. A Faith in Song i, i CC Kingdom ol David: The Saga ol the Israelites ib I CCi) iKingdom of David. The Saga of the Israelites 's ICCi
TBN 591 13 59 Love Worth Finding ifCI Bishop Evans lt Is Written IBayless Conley |Paula White King Is Coming Bishop P Cornerstone ,CCi Bayless Conley IGregoiy Dickow
WB 117 9 7 Dragonheart 11 :', i Fjnias yi Dfrnii: Ou;i l Ci.j.~ai The'ivl, IWilder (-':.: r te'.' Pirn Cirar, R.jl,.r Hau-r R:.rianr:' l;Zlj. The Big Brass Ring (1999, William Hun, rNigel HawTrhrrne
COM 65 43 t Commitled ;i'i. i! Hiff n, r ,HGr-r. i, r 'C,. I* Not Another Teen Movie ,. 1 Cr. 'h:lr '_ iir i :i',a Eni ri C Ferns Bueller's Day Ofi! ,1'* C,..ridyv) Manriewv Br.eriri Alan Rur.i. !CC
DISN 22 16 Lilo& Slitch I Emperor New ** Gotta Kick It Up ?i,.; rni l [.in.-ii EJri .rll I i.A r I; [Zack &Cody jThat's-Raven JNaturally, Sadie Phil of Future Sister. Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown .CC i The Contender Billiards: ~.'PA r .i !ie : IBilliards: 'I.PBA I.ld.,v. Classic Billiards- WPBA MW C 11.3
FAM 43 23 ** Chasing Liberty IlCX'- R.rimanri1C.:.mr~, 1 i.i A d! .1.- .!atitr'.. G.r K :CC, L Uplot n Girls .' i B Prin'., !iuiTr,,' D' a rn ;riCC, i ** Grease i19 r7 Musicai .John Travoltc ICCG
HBO 2 201 Chernobyl Hrt Clear and Present Danger (i?94! Hrnsonr F.:.a ',iiii Dr.aT l. iiCC ] In Good Company .? i..,1, e'iJ s u'.d. To:-.hi r Grd. n iCC) I Barman Begins I-200~, 0i
LIFE 18 28 A Killer Within 1i:004) C Trno.rr H;.; .I Seya '-i 'jrl iCCi ** Nighl Sins : 19 Dr !irn!r' 'le ie,-ineli F'.rr., .Tr;.,l :arEr-n cl-I A icys Oinapping shin ers ar uietl Vasrhngton lown (CCI
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Pnanlom Tnornberrys Hey Arnold! 4i Nicktlons TV INickloons TV rNickloons TV INickoons TV ir-cktoons TV NickloonsTV Nickloons TV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 s Trucks! II 'CC jTrucks! n ~i The Playbook Post Mortem ir' i.:.i jStopping the Stalkers it i:.i Video Justice: Crime on Tape! Video Justice: Crime-Tape 2
TBS 17 18 ** The Whole Nine Yards L200iO;; 1 1 E~Bnj:.' Vill ICC.~ i *I The Whole Ten Yards :Kil .i i Er ..:- ~i'. iM.'h t uhs P r, C::; I I Spy 12 ?.'J C erneil) PA) E ie Murphy, O.%en Wil n. (CC)
TNT 46 17 *** Runaway Jury i.;r-''i' .John Cudj:.: A mrn ; nr-.; I',' m i-li anljl l':.:' '-r.i l **- The Pelican Brier il"'r,: Illh Fr'-,=r.- An intriiulrI, Isa. l1.l'nl e'':orn-e. Ihe large ol i sassins I** John Q ICCI
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order. SVU jLaw Order: 5VU Law & Order SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 1, 2006
MammRmmma M4gRMO 2 T R E =01 ---
ABC i25 5 10 ABC News [News CC'i Funniest Home Videos Makeover Home Desperale Housewives Brothers & Sisters (N) News iCC) Sports Final
CBS :47 6 9 NFL Football 60 Minutes tS iCCi The Amazing Race 10 as Cold Case iflI i s CC', Without a Trace "Candy" News Stargate
FOX 0' 10 13 Frasier iCC) Frasier (CC Simpsons I'Til Death Simpsons 'Til Death Family Guy [War News (CC) News (CCi Seinfeld #I News Sun.
IND !4i 3 4 News CCi Edition Entertainment Tonight 6I King King CSI: Miami rc. n' 11 News ICC) News 1CC) Alias'Full Dsclcsure"
NBC !1l2 11 12 News CCI News Football Night in America NFL Foorball Se-.ti. St;rii .ks at C-,hcag E. ars From Mr.amrncal Stadium in Champaign. Ill.. News (CC)
PAX 1i! 12 2 'Kung Fu is *** Supertly 11972) Rcn O'-Jeal, Carl Lee a. *** Shaft 119711 Richard Roundtree. a Live From Liberty 6b
PBS 1l7 8 5 Globe Trekker 65 ICCi Cousteau: Ocean Adv. Nature Hippo bP-eaci Mystery! rN) IC1 Oueen Voces Is iCC'
TBN L9, 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Haytord Joel Osleen Authority Believers IChanging Praise the Lord iCC)
WB 117_1 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Hates Chris All of Us tiii Girlfriends The Game Next Top Model The Shield "Dawg Days Friends a Friends 6
COM 65 43 ** National Lampoon's'Van Wilder i2002) ICC) Not Another Teen Movie 200 1) Chyler Leifh. ICCi South Park Jim Gaffigan South Park
DISN 22 16 Emperor [Suite Life Montana (So Raven ** Halloweentown (119Yd DEbb;e Reynolds. iCC Phil Naturally Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Scrabble Championship SportsCenter (Live) (CCi Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 *** Grease (1978) I(CC)i *** Grease (1978) John Tra:rolla. Olivia JrlwtiorJohn iCC) I Grease 2 t19B2) Maxwell Caulfield. Michelle Pfeiffer. (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Batman Begins (2005) 1 a (CC I *** Walk the Line l20051 Joaqu~ n Phoenix. Premiere. ai (CC) The Wire Refugees" (N) Comedy IWedding
LIFE 18 28 Deadly Encounter (2004) Laura Leighton. iCC) Thrill of the Kill (20061 Shin Appleby Premiere. (CC) Angela's Eyes N) l(CC) Medium ns (CC)
NICK 42 41 Romeo! O IMr. Meaty Drake ISchool Zoey 101 INews Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY i (CC)
TBS 17 18 Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond fRaymond
TNT 46 17 ** John 0 (2002, Dramaj Denzel Washington. (CCI *** Gladiator !2000. Historical Drama) Russell Crowe. Joaqumn Phoenix. (CC). "- ** Gladiator (2000)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU


---~. I ~ -I~-


Page D-3/September 30, 2006


The Florida Star









Beyonce Set To Headline Nigerian

MIusic Festival In October :


Pop culture icon Belonce wi
make her first-ever trip to We
Africa to headline the first night
the first annual THISDAY NMtus
Festival in Lagos. Nigeria. c
October 7.
Held in celebration of Nigeria
46th year of independence, the twx
day THISDAY NMusic Festival \\i
feature, on its first night: Beyonc
Jav-Z. Ciara. En \bgue and. on i
second night: Snoop Dogg. NManr
Blige. Nlissy Elliott. and Busi
Rhymes.
"It's a great thrill to come t
West Africa for the first time to ce
ebrate Nigeria's independence
said BeNonce. "I feel blessed f(
this opportunity for my all-fema
band and me to appear on stag
with some of the \ world's most ta
ented artists and share the tuuvers
message of peace. hope and beaut
that music brings to all of us."
Beyonce's second solo album
.. J 3"t
m1 i


II B'Day. recently entered the Billboard
st Top 200_best-selling albtuns chart at
of ntunber one \while her "Check On It"
ic video took home the MITV Video
n NMusic A\\ard for the year's Best
R&B Video.
js Bevonce became one of the most
o- widely-recognized and highlv-
respected women in pop culture as a
e' fotuding member of Destuin's Child.
the top-selling female group of all
time.
ta
Be\once's latest film project, dhe
moxie versionn of the hit musical
S "Dreamgirls." is slated for release in
December 2006
or THISDAY. one of the largest
le Africa-o\\ned media groups in
,e Africa. publishes new papers, maga-
I- zines and online (\--\.thisdayon-
al line.coIm) and hosts the biggest
y awards events in Africa including
this \ear's inaugural first annual
1. THISDAY Music Festival.


If you are an

rican American,
u are at

igh risk

r 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
heart disease.
To learn more, take the
Learn and Live Quiz by calling
1-888-AHA-2222 or visit
www.americanheart.org

S American Heart 0
Association,
Learn and Live..


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 destinatiofis around the world and shows us

what "fun" really is!

Aqua Kids: The Aqua kids team tours the world's waterways and

wildlife for fun and learning.

GumboTV: The teen scoop on teenagers and the news the affects
them.


The Florida Star


Pn~F? DdlSAntember 30. 2006




* -


The Florida Star


Page D-5/September 30, 2006


ENTERTAI


Misha conllnuf d from D-1
the time said. "you
know. why don't you
check out acting'. I
said, "I'm from LA.,
I'm not trying to be
an actress \whate\-
er'! I started taking
acting classes
because I knew I
would really have to
love it. I started and
it went quickly, I
loved it and here I
am."
What does Harris
like about being in
front of the camera?
She answers with
that warm smile, "I
love it because I can
be different charac-:
ters. 'I consider
myself more of a
character actor. In


"Fashion House.' I'm
a doctor. In the new\
series after that,
Watch Over e'.
I'm like this Pain
Grier FBI agent, so
I'm like totally
something different
and its just really
fun. You can explore
the different types of'
things that you have
in your personality,
in different charac-
ters. So it's you, but
it's not you."
Harris continues.
"It's a lot of work.
People think that
acting is like you
just get up there, say
your lines or whatev-
er. It's a lot of
rehearsal, a lot of
thought process


before you e\en step
out on set. It's really
a lot of hard work,
but it's challenging
and it's fun. I don't
know if there is any-
thing about it that I
don't like so far."
Harris works out
everyday and loves
the beach. The com-
bination of her good
books.: highly educat-
ed. mind, talent and
determination will
carry her far. in the
acting profession.
The beginning of her
destiny as a major
star has arrived.


I BA


HIGHLIGHTS
IF EEK OF 09/30/06


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


Donna Richardson Joyner.
\w\ \\.donnarichardson.co
m
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sundaes
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 30, 3 p.m. -Bustin'.
Loose What is Richard
Pryor doing in a cowboy
hat on a school bus? He's
mad.. he's bad and he's
"Bustin' Loose" in this
1981 comedy about an ex-
con who has been given a
:second chance at freedom
. after violating his proba-
tion.
*Sat. 9/30, 7 p.m. "All
Of Us"- From producers
Will and Jada, this sitcom
takes a comedic look at
single parenting.
*Sun. 10/1, 7:00pm "Get


Your G On" Marathon -
Watch the "'Get Your G
On" marathon featuring
six back-to-back episodes
from the first two seasons
of TV One's hit cooking
show. As usual, there \will
be slamming' food and a
host of celebrity guests,
including Tracee Ellis
Ross, LisaRaye and
Bishop T.D. Jakes.

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


9:00 p.m.. "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m.. "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging
generation of the most
prolific poets, spoken
word artists and lyricists.
10:00 p.m.. nContrast A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday
8 p,m., Neo Soul Cafe
Presents...Soul Sessions
every Moniday night from
Dallas with DJ Frances
Jaye. ,
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The ThouSand
Dollar Bee" Fourth and
fifth grade students com-
pete for their chance to
win cash andprizes as they
put, their spelling and
grammar skills-to the test.
Saturday
6 a.m., "The Tom Joyner
Skye Show"
7:30 a.m., "Health Corner"
8 a.m., "JeffMajors"


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"
BET
Weekdays
6 a.m., Morning
Inspiration with
Brother Gerard-
4 4p.m., "The Road
Show" -. BET hits the
.road to various cities
and: college campuses
across- the country. for
a -high-energy "'BaEi
of the Sexes" between
15 young men and
women another for
bragging rights and
prizes!,.
5 p.m.,"Rap City'!
11- p.in, n ':n- lg
Color".' --
,Mp -Friay 6 :p.m
-TVIN BLACK continued on D-7


- .. .. .r -- -









Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com


ABC 11 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Maria Lopez IMaria Lopez The Greg Behrendt Show The View
"'CBS 47l 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price is Right
FOX i 10 13 Believer Voice Joyce Meyer Michael Smith jVar. Programs CosbyShow Cosby Show Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Still Standing Home Improve. Jerry Springer
IND ci 3 4 News The Morning Show IThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye Eye for an Eye
NBC 1j 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX El 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ( 8 5 Between-Lions Postcards Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-.ed Dragon Tales Big Big World Sesame Street .. Caillou Barney-Friends
TBN 59 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula While Var. Programs Joyce fileer Changing-World John Hagee Rod Parsley i Marilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB 1171 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Crislina's Courl Cristina's Court The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 413 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daily Show Corlben Rpoil ?ilad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown LillIe Einsleins _Mckey l.ouie Handy frlarnny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Broihers The Wiggles IHigglytown
-ESPN 48 34 SporisCenter SportsCenler Var. Programs iSportsCenrer Spo:tsCenlri. SponsCenler iVar Programs SpoitsCenter
FAM 43,23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Family Matters Family Malers Hogran Family IHog.n F.'.mil The 700 Club Living tha Lile IStep by Step Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Gol Blue's Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets Wow! Wubbzyl
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The A-Team The Equalizer The Shield
TBS 17 18 Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell The Megan Mullally Show Dawson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 .17 Angel Angel Charmed ..Charmed ER ER
USA .64 25 Coach ICoach. JAG JAG Walker, Texas-Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger : Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http./iww..ap2rt.com


ABC 151 5 10 Dr. Keith Ablow jll My Children One Lile to Live e_ Gneral Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show Nes News
CBS 1471 6 9 News [The Young and the Restless Bold Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
FOX 130l 10 13 Jerry Springer Steve Harvey One on One Fra.s'ei Scrub rIhat s Show jSeindld aNews lNews Bernie Mac King of the Hill
IND II 3 4 Nen s Andy Grirtitn Maury Dr. Phil |Rachael Ray Oprah Winirey News [News
NBC .21 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions rMonel Williams Divorce Court iDivorce Court Newis lNews
PAX i1ir 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible Paid Prograrog PaiPaid gProgram Paid Proqiamn Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS '7I B 5 Curious George Mrster Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel Cybeichase Arthur ICurious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN i.1 13 59 Varied Programs Lite Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
WB i Ii 9 7 The Tyra Banks Show Daytime The 700 Club What i Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Varied Programs- Mad TV Var. Programs Daily Show Coibert Repor Mad TV Var. Programs Mad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch iLittle Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lightyear Mr Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Varied Programs Outside-Lines NFL Live Baseball MLB Baseball Varied Programs
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House IBoy Mls. World Boy Mis World IGrounded-Life Grournded-Lile Full House Full House Sabrna-Wilch jSabrina-Wich 71h Heaven
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE -18 28 Still Standing Still Standing Reba Reba Movie GoldenGirls Golden Girls Stilt Standing "Still Standing
NICK 42 41 LazyTown Rugrals Rugrats Thornberrys SpongeBob ISpongeBob !Jimmy Neulron IJimmy Neutron OddParenis IOddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SSPIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek Deep Space Nine Star Trek Deep Spice Nine Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Nedl Generation Slar Trek: The Next Generation
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. (Home Improve. NewsRadio Cosby Sho,' Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Home Improve IHome Improve. Yes. Dear IYes, Dear King of Oueens [King of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order ILaw & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http.l//vw.zap2iI.com October 2, 2006


ABC 1.25 5 10 News (CC, ABC News News ICCi Extra iIlI a Wife Swap IN, iCC1- The Bachelor. Rome iSi~on F'rnierm (it ,n .C1 News (CC Nighlline
CBS 14i7 6 9 News .News Jaguars Raymond The Class How I Mel Two Men [Christine CSI: Miami iNj (CCi News Late Show
FOX L1 10 13 Simpsons |Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld t's Prison Break 'liri,-r Vanished Rr.-.3irr~c:i.-r. News iCC) News CC' Desire i r, !lCCi
IND J 3 4 News iCC: INews (CC1 End Zone Inside Entertain IBecker ICC Dr. Phil am ICC, News CC ,,News CC) News iCC The Insider
NBC ili 11 12 News (CCi iNews Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal ,ri '.,i Heroes (i'll is (CCi Studio 60-Sunset Strip News (CCI Tonight
PAX .1 12 2 Bonanza "T e Ape' i GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama IM'ama Charlie's Angels a Diagnosis Murder ;CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
-PBS Ii~ 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow ICC: American Experience Ill) iCC, Briars Cotton
TBN s91 13 59 Praise the Lord iCC) Cameron Jakes Dino IChironna Kingdom IDuplantis Praise the Lord (CC.
WB I 1 9 7 Friends ai Will-Grace My Wife Jim 7th Heaven IN'J; iCCI Runaway "lrlntiiy Crisis' Friends ir My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 *** Rolling Kansas (CC) Scrubs ICC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show [Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil So Raven Halloweentown II: Kalabar's Revenge Dragon Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime (CC) Monday Night Countdown (Livei (CCi [NFL Football Green Bay Packers ai PhiladJelpriil Eagles iLive) (CC; SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Eyerwood "Pilot" (CC) Gilmore Girls 0i (CC) ** The Beverly Hillbillies 11993) Jim Varney. [Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Fantastic *** Red Eye (2005) Rachel McAdams. Real Time ( i (CC ** North Country (2005) Charlize Theron. 4S (CC) Wait Til Next Year
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Rush of Fear (2003) Rosanna Arquerte (CC) End Game (2006) Cuba Gooding Jr. Premiere (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents INeutron SpongeBob IPhantom Full House IFresh Pr. Designing IDesigning Designing JDesigning
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CS!: Crime Scn CSI Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn' UFC Octagon Girl Search The Ultimate Fighter A
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld JSeinfetd Raymond |Raymond Friends IFriends t. Friends l: Friends t1 Family Guy IFamily Guy Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Law & Order:"Hitman" Without a Trace A (CC) Law & Order (C) (DVS) Law & Order "Shrunk" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case .t (CC)
USA 64_25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) H eroes "Pilot" t (CC)


Page D-6/September 30, 2006


The Florida Star










Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 3, 2006


ABC (2- 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) t Dancing With the Stars (S Live) (CC) jHelp Me Boston Legal (N) (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CBS A 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS "Singled Out" (N) jThe Unit "The Kill Zone" ISmith Three" (N) (CC) News Late Show
FOX 3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 MLB Baseball Division Series -- Teams TBA, (S Live) (CC) News (CC) Desire (N)
IND G4 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain inside King JBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC). News (CC) News (CC) The insider
NBC (i 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights (N) Law Order: C. Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX (~i 12 2 Bonanza a GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama ]Mama Charlie's Angels ct Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS D 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nov- .1 i' 6 (CC) (DVS) Guns, Germs and Steel Frontline (N) (CC) (DVS) P.O. (N) 0 (CC)
TBN 9) 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wnraton Avwakning IMeyer John Hagee Joy-.Music Praise the Lord (CC)
WB 17 9 7 Friends A jWill-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls (N) 0 (CC) "Veronica Mars (N) (CC) Friends ft My Wife ,Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Good Advice Ili.. i Reel Cdy Scrubs ,CC, Daily Show Coiberi IViencia Soulh Park South Park Chappelle's Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil [Suite Lite Pnl So R.',en iialioweventcwn High i,:':;'4 Suiie Life Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 MLB Baseball |SportsCenteri ti- *, Tournamnent ISeries of Poker Series of Poker SportsCenler (Li.vei (CCI
FAM 43 23 Everwood ii i.CCi Gilmore Girls ir I:'CC The Cutling Edge 2. Going for the Gold .-'.':6 l-:Ci Whose? [Whose? The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 ** Ocean's Twelve 2'I. i,-1,o '.l-, ''ne';. g Real Sports -<, -'C *** Walk the Line '-005. iE..,ra -r.,yr .lJarjuin PhOc.ni. f0 ICC. Comedy
LIFE 18 28 Reba CLi Reba iCCi i ** Road Rage .i'* i-:,,r,. l i a-Ci. Pavement .n"', Po.r:,'rl l iir PPremir re (CCr Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddPaients [Nleulron SpongeBob jPhantom Full House Fresh Pr. [Designing IDesigning Designing Designing
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Criue Scn ,* The Texas Chainsaw Massacre 12'003! Jessica BIEl it Real TV
TBS 17 18 Seinleld ii jSeinleld i1 Raymond _jRaymond Rayinond {Raymond Sex & Ciy Sex & Cily Friends t- IFriends t Raymond Raymond
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Prt-ll.i.J: Wiiout a Trace ti .'-.i Law & Order A.i,- L Law & Order ,CC :E,'.3, Law & Order' Bouint', Law & Order (CC) 'DVSI
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ILa% Order: CI Law & Ordei: SVU Meet the Parents ,20.j Ro-b.en De lirn (CC) Studio 60-Sunset Strip

Wednesday Evening http:/,www.zap2it.com October 4, 2006


ABC i251 5 10 News iCCi ABC News 'News CC. Era r._ fi Dancing With the Stars Lost__ JI .:CC_ The Nine Pilot' J! N CCi News IOCC Nightline
CBS i471 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Jericho (i- (- iC i Criminal Minds il'! rCC CSI: NY 'Lr:i. Run Co:d News Late Show
FOX '301 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinield (i Bones i' i I i CCI House di .CC- News iCC, News iCC: Desire Th, Fiorune?
IND il i 3 4 News CCj News (CC Entertain Inside King Becker ICCi Dr. Phil 6s ..C i News 'CC; News (CC- News i.C The Insider
NBC '-21 11 12 News *CC' News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights ,CC, The Biggest Loser riJl 1i Kidnapped i(N I iCCi News ICC Tonight
PAX 1 12 2 Bonanza The Spirtre' GreenAcre JGreenAcre Mama IMarna Charlie s Angels ii Diagnosis Murder (CCI Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS III* 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Secrets of Ihe Dead ItI i Moyers on America Capitol 'rn'mr-s' I1I) is CC) Letters From
TBN 1~1 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement IJeffrey Bible Ivan Impe Praise the Lord iCC
WB ,Ij_ 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim JNext Top Model One Tree Hill iNJ, f ICC, Friends 6t My Wile Jim Sex & City
COM .65 43 *** Bull Durham (I I'i Scrubs I. LScrubs '.CC Daily Show Colbert IMencia [South Park South Park Freak Show Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana ISuite Life Phil So Raven j* Hocus Pocus 1;9.. C~..rn.i Ee. be MIrl!er tCCi Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 MLB Baseball IMLB Baseball 'in.i.-.n .rni-. T:-iari-: TBA. 'I.iel iCC) MLB Baseball Division SFries -- Teams TBA. ICC)
FAM 43 23 Everwood 'Fnndl'y Fire Gilmore Girls ( ,CC) F4 The Breakfast Club ii'9ri Endloi,: Estevez iCCi Whose? (Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants (20CE Monster-in-Law u2005j i iCC'I Flags Inside the NFL (Hi (CC) Real Time si (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC) Reba (CCi ** The Unsaid ,;i'Lui Su-s penrie) Aiidy 3aiLra :CC Hush tiOu5~ Tor Spelling, Viroria FPraI. !CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents 1Neutron 'SpongeBob Phantom Full House ]Fresh Pr. ]Designing ]Designing Designing Designing
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI' Crime Scn *** The Shining i 980. Horror Jack Nicholson. Shelley Duvall. Premiere. (,
TBS 17 18 Seinleld ISeinfeld Raymond iRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Sex & City ISex & City Seinfeld aIs Seinfeld ft
TNT :46 17 Law & Order 'WVhipi.sh' Without a Trace s iCC. Without a Trace os iCC: Without a Trace is iCCI Without a Trace ii iCC) Las Vegas ft .CC) -


USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl


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[Kidnapped as (CC)
TV IN BLACK cont'd from D-5
& Saturday 3 p.m. 4
p.m., "106 & Park"
Tuesday & Fridays,.
10 p.m., "Comic View'
- BET's primetime
comedy: hit flips the
script with side-split-
ting blasts from the"8
past mixed in with
some of today's funni-
est jokesters.
Thursday, 9 p.m.,
'College Hill"
Friday, 12:30 p.m.,
"BET.com"
Countdown. the videos
that YOU voted for!


Page D-7/September 30, 2006--


The Florida Star









Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 5,2006

LABC 5 5- 105 News CC: I ABC News News iCCi Extra ( Ugly Bety ; I s I Grey s Anatomy l i CCL -Six Degrees ii 'CCi News Nightline
CBS 47 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor Cook Islands ICSI: Crime Scn IShark Dr Felbaai Ili News Late Show
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Whassup continuedfrom D-1
movie that was released in
2002, outraged many critics
who said it was "a new low,"
S "a plunge into depravity," "a
sad corm entarV on our
degenerating culture," and "a
disgusting, repulsive,
grotesque spectacle." Now
Vtnmes Jackass Niuber Two
and I will add my opinion that
this film is "mentally sicker,"
than the last Stunts like eating
and drinking animal feces and
ejaculate, wrestling with dan-
gerous reptiles, doing stupid
death defying acts and every-
thing else in between proves
nothing except that some non-
Screative, bone head, rich stu-
dio executives with big budg-


et greeli light pouver and too
much useless time on their
hands OKed this sick garbage.
If you enjoy stupid, mind-
less, nasty. filthy, disrespect-
ful, obnoxious, unsanitary
pranks and stunts that will
gross you out and you enjoy
w\asring your hard earned
money and your valuable
time, see this movie. If you are
sane and ha\e better things to
do that pay to see some sick
fool inhaling another person's
anal gas, skip this exhibition
of human repulsionand go see
a decent movie.
Hit me up at
f e edb a c k ry c h @
sbcglobal:net


TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast Channel 160)


~__~__


-Fsge D-8/September 30, 2006


The Florida Star