<%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:
UF00028362:00089

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:
UF00028362:00089


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Full Text

11 pill 1OWN________


(seeSpot Pg 5)~


In Northeast Florida by 'Jaksonville Business Journal.
Firt Mdiu Hoore-ByJacsonileSeif' Ofc
Wit Te age Aar Fr9T-eMot acualCoerge


'1'HE


SFLORIDA


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


thefloridastar.com


A $25,000 Reward Offer Led To Arrest Of Murder Suspect


At least one person will receive the $25,000 reward
offered for information that led to the arrest of Galante
Phillips, the 27-year-old, who has been charged with the
October 2005 murder of Christopher Aligada.. Additional
charges, armed robbery and carjacking may be added to the
murder charges.
According to reports, Christopher Aligada was leaving


- ........; r I | ',
Christopher Aligada Galante Phillips
Victim Suspect


Execution Via 110


Rounds Of Bullets


By Police Officers

According to
records, when
Angilo Freeland,
27, was stopped for
speeding, he got out
of his car,. shot one
police officer and
killed another offi-
cer and his German
Shepherd police
dog in a gunfire
exchange. -Deputy
Vernon Williamns,
39, was shot. eight
times and Deput
Doug, Spiers %%as
shot in the leg diwr Angilo Freeland
ing the exchange.
Freeland then disappeared in the oods \\here more than
500 police officers from around the state joined in an all-
night manhunt.
Almost 24-hours later, a nine-member SWAT team locat-
ed Freeland hiding behind a log near where the officers and
Sdog were shot.
There is-no one \\ho agrees ,ith \\hat Freeland did and,
e\ er one knows that ou are asking for a "death sentence"
when ou kill a police officer and a'police dog. What is both-
ering man\ people is the number of bullets that were used
when Freeland was located. MIan\ criminals have been
sought for viciouss crimes but how many have been the tar-
get of 110 bullets"
-Freeland's family has asked for an investigation in the
shooting but has not seen his mangled body that was pene-
trated with 68 bullets. Thie family's attorney. Grady Irvin,
said at a press conference that the famlld and an Orlando-'
ibased civil nghts group is not concerned about a lawsuit but
are concerned about the means and manner by which
Freeland died.
It is believed that the nine SWAT team members emptied
their guns, which h was the 110 rounds. They said they were
afraid Freeland \\as going to shoot back. The family's attor-
neN said the bullets shot up his bod\ that included shooting
offhis hand. The bullets \were in his head and ini his face and
his "perfect" teeth were unbelievable.
A request has been made to U. S. Atlornme Alberto
Gonzales and Go\ ernmor Bush to in\ estigate the firing of 110
rounds of bullets a "real execution."
Williams and his dog were led to rest Wednesday.

"Birthplace Of The Florida.
Religious Hall Of Fame"
"Serving Florida For 55 Years
The People's Choice."


Builder's First Source on Roosevelt Boulevard when he
stopped to help a coworker who was being robbed at gun-
point. The robber then shot Aligada who later died. Aligada
had been working at the lumberyard for more than T'\ennr
yeais. The company put up $10,000 towards the $25;000
reward and the murdered victim's family added the addition-
Suspect continued onA-7


Transplant Foundation And Teenage Transplant Hopeful

Present New Specialty License Plate To State Cabinet


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.-
The Transplant Foundation,
Inc. and 14-year-old Imani
Jones today presented the
finished design for a new
Florida specialty license
plate "Donate. Organs. Pass
It On." to State Cabinet
members at the State
Capitol. Imani, a high
school freshman from
Broward County diagnosed
with non-viral hepatitis, is
one of 3,222 Floridians on
the organ transplant waiting
list.
She is currently on six
different medications and is
anxiousl) awaiting a liver
transplant. .
Also attending the cabi-
net meeting were Eli
Compton, Executive


Left-to-Right: Jeff Goldstein, Board member of the Transplant Foundation (double
lung transplant recipient); Florida Attorney General Charlie Crist; Imani Jones,
Freshman at Taravella High School in Coral Springs, FL; Florida Governor Jeb Bush;
Eli Compton, Executive Director of the Transplant Foundation; Florida Chief Financial
Officer Tom Gallagher: Allan Kolsky; President-elect of the Board for the Transplant


Foundation (liver transplant recipient); Charles Bronson, Florida Co msinro
Hopeful continued on A-7, Agriculture and Samantha J ones, mother of Imani Jones.

Mn Fom Miss0ouriMisigLst


Identired nd Senl csnil


check but the checks have been ar
happened to him, he has no money
According to the family, he kr
He needs insulin for his diabetes.
Mrs. Pendelton wants to find I
a gold tooth in the front of his m(
weighted about 230 pounds at the
Mrs. Pendelton just wants to k
(314) 335-4336 and her fax numt


SS Troy Pendelton is from
St. Louis, Missouri and has
Seen missing since August 8,
2006. He is 35-years-old and
was last seen at Baptist
Hospital in Jacksonville on
August 21. His cell phone
with a (314) area code was
found with a man living at
Trinity Shelter. The man
claims he found the phone on

SSeptember 8
|is ing ease Ca Troy's mother said before
the 904 area code started
showing up ,on his, phone,
314-518-5715 aor there were eighteen 911 calls
made. The phone was dis-
10 covered on September 28,
314-599-7222 even though it had been
turned off. The man %N ith the
phone said that he had not
seen Troy.
Troy is paranoid schizo-
phrenic and a diabetic. He
normally receives a monthly
his home in Missouri, which means, unless he has ajob or something drastic has

ae in Jacksonville so they were appalled that he reached and stopped in this city.

His name is Troy Maurice Pendelton. His nick name is "Pooh Bear" and he has
skin graph scars on his neck. His date of birth is May 27, 1971. He is 6'4" and
his disappearance.
er son is all right. She will accept long distant phone calls at: (314) 518-5715 or
4) 335-5106.



M0


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


I,


st Ilrl










L.JAR ~' -S-O----- A- -SI7.


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
RON WILLIAMS, SR. DENNIS WADE DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR MARKETING/SALES SALES DIRECTOR


CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DISTRIBUTION:
AMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYELE WORK, RODNEY TAYLOR
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
RON ADAMS, ESTER DAVIS, DANIEL EVANS, LAURENCE GREENE,
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PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Starwill not be responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this.
newspaper do not necessarily reRresent the
policy ofthispaper
S MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National NewspaperAssociption
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
kmalgamatrd Vublishcr. Ine
lackoarLs di C hamb.r of C,.mm. ri
Firsi Coaol Arl.nc, .mer icl
Chamber u[ Commirc,


FoundedIn April 1951 By EricO. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Flnridra Pr e Hall Of IFame


LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER


Just two months after
overwhelmingly passing the
Voting Rights Act
Reauthorization of 2006, the
U.S. House of
Representatives recently
reversed its commitment to
ensuring the right to vote for
all. Under legislation passed
recently, they want U.S. citi-
zens to show proof of their
citizenship to vote and then
show photo I.D. when they
cast their ballots.
Introduced by Illinois
Republican Rep. Henry
Hyde, the bill, titled the
Federal Election Integrity
Act of 2006 (H.R. 4844),
passed the House by a vote of
228 to 195. It the process,
lawmakers are threatening to
disenfranchise thousands of
elderly, poor and minority
Americans by burdening
them with costly and incon-
venient requirements.
Only a quarter of eligible
voters have passports, which
cost $97 to obtain, and natu-
ralization papers used to
prove citizenship cost $210
to be replaced. An estimated
6 to 12 percent of voters do
not have golernment-issued
photo identification, accord-
ing to the U.S. Department of
Transportation.
People of color, people.
with disabilities, the elderly .
young, and people \\ho live
in poverty are among the


National Voter ID Legislation Poses a Direct
Threat to the Right to Vote
Marc H. Morial
President and CEO, The National Urban League


groups least likely to have
documents proving their citi-
zenship. In certain parts of
the United States, elderly
African Americans and many
Native Americans were born
at home, under the care of
midwives, and do not possess
birth certificates.
According to a University
of Wisconsin study from
June, 2005, 23 percent of
persons aged 65 and older in
that state did not have dri-
ver's licenses or photo identi-
fication. It also found that
less than half of African-
American men in Milwaukee
County had valid driver's
licenses.
H.R. 4844, while appeal-
ing on the surface, poses one
of the greatest threats to fair
and equal voting rights today.
We should be focusing on
encouraging full participa-
tion of our citizenry, not find-
ing new ways to hinder the
precious right to vote. While
it would be great if all citi-
zens had documents such as,
a passport or a birth certifi-
cate readily, available, the
truth is that many do not,
which means that they would
have to pay for them in order
to vote.
Four states Georgia,
Missouri, Indiana and
Arizona ha\ee enacted laws
requiring photo ID to \ote. In
tw\o of those states. federal


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O4-38-0M739


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courts have struck them
down as unconstitutional. In
2005, a federal judge in
Georgia characterized the
requirement as a poll tax. I
can't agree more: It's a 21st
Century poll tax.
The bill's proponents
maintain they're trying to
crack down on voting fraud.
But I would say they are per-
petuating the greatest fraud
of all. They're trying to pre-
vent eligible Americans from
exercising their most sacred
and important civil right.
Falsely claiming citizenship
and voting fraudulently have
long been federal offenses.
According to the Brennan
Center for Justice,
Americans are as likely to
commit election .fraud as
they are getting killed by
lightening. Since October of
2002, a total of 86 U.S. resi-
dents have been convicted of
federal election fraud, while
nearly 197,000,000 ballots
have been cast in general
elections.
In Ohio, a statewide sur-
vey found four instances of
ineligible persons voting or
attempting to vote in 2002
and 2004, out of 9,078,728
votes cast a rate of 0.00004
percent. Cathy Cox, the sec-
retary of state for Georgia,
has admitted that she could
not recall one documented;
case of voter impersonation
at the polls during her nine
years as the siate's top elec-,
tion official. '
It is ob\ ious that our cur-
rent laws against votingg
fraud work \when properIl


enforced.
Even if voters have valid
ID, many eligible voters will
be turned away because H.R.
4844 would place an inordi-
nate amount of discretion in
the hands of overworked and
sometimes poorly trained
poll workers. Deciding
whether a voter matches or
does not match the photo in
an ID card which can be
many years old is a very
subjective process and prone
to mistakes.
What U.S. House mem-
bers want to demand of
Americans is far more than
what is required of them to
run for office. All most con-
gressional candidates have to
do when declaring their can-
didacy is sign a pledge that
they are U.S. citizens much
like what voters sign when
registering to vote.
Shouldn't Congress be a
little more worried about the
state of electronic, voting
machines? It seems to me
that 'the\ 're the cause of
more ,voting irregularities
than individual voting fraud.
i With midterm elections
approaching, I can only sur-
mise that House la\ makers
are trying. to improve their
political prospects with con-
stituents concerned with ille-
gal immigration. Instead of
Producing viable im gra-
tion reform,. the U.S. Hdose
decided to try to crack down
onfthe few illegal aliens \who
might be voting in federal
elections. Now\ that's not
what I consider government
efficiency.


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION



-- .
National Newspaper
Publishers Association


FL.ORIDAA STAR


OCTOBER 7.2006


PDAG A 7


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FLORIDA STAR


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-
HONOREE BANQUET-Mt. Olive Primitive Baptist
Church will celebrate 124 years of outstanding service begin-
ning with the annual Honoree banquet on October 15, 2:00
p.m., at the Crown Plaza Hotel (formerly the Hilton Hotel.
Rev. S.S. Robinson is the guest speaker. "Celebrating The
Power of The Church" is the theme (Acts:1-8) Honorees
include Betty Harris, Annette Rodgers, and Deloris Scott.
Tickets can be purchased by calling the church at (904) 355-
0015. Door prizes will be awarded Services continue 7:00
p.m. nightly October 16-October 20. Speakers include Rev.
SLevi White of Greater New Birth Baptist Church (October
17); Rev. William Lavant of Bethel Baptist Church-
Sweetwater (October 18); Rev. Louis Parker of New First
Corinth Missionary Baptist Church (October 19); and Rev.
Jeremiah Robinson of Tabernacle Baptist Church. The cele-
bration concludes with a full day of services on Sunday,
October 22. Elder Benji McMiller of Nazareth Primitive
Baptist Church, Charlotte, N.C., is the speaker for the 3:00
p.m. service. Two hundred or more men have been invited
to participate during this service. Elder Lee Harris, Pastor.
UNITED EFFORT DAY-Greater Grant Memorial A.M.E.,
5533 Gilchrist Rd., will celebrate during the Annual United
Effort Day on Sunday, October 8 during the 11:00 a.m. serv-
ice. The Right Rev. John Hurst Adams (Retired Senior
Bishop), the 87th Elected and. Consecrated Bishop of the.
African Methodist Episcopal Church, is the speaker. "United
We Stand on.the Promises of God" is the theme. Rev. Tony
*D. Hansberry, Senior Pastor.
ANNIVERSARY-Saint Matthew Baptist Church, 3731
Moncrief Rd., will observe the 105th Anniversary of the
Church and 43rd year of dedicated and faithful service by
Pastor George A. Price on Sunday. October 15.. Sen ices
begin with Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Bishop Walter O.
Granger of Mt. Calvary 'Baptist Church (West Palm Beach,
SFL), is the guest during the 11:00 a.m. service. Other area
churches will participate during the 3:00 p.m. service The
Anniversary concludes with the annual recital featuring the
Adult Choir.
OLD-FASHION MUSICAL-The Senior W\0omen's
SMissionary Ministry 'of Zion Hope Missionary Baptist
Church. invites the public to join in the celebration of the
Annual Old-Fashion Musical. Featured guests include: Rev.
Frank Evans and the Clef-Tones: the. Gospel Caravans;
: ices of Harmony: Sisters of Praise and Sister Synetta
Drayton-Haggary. An old-fashion dinner will served follow-
ing the celebration. Sis. Edith Hicks, President; Sis. Mary
Lee Roper. Program Chair:, and Sis. Mary Howard, Co-
Chair Rev. Clifford J. Johnson, Jr., Pastor.


Ask us about Our
If There had been a death
in your family yesterday.
S: what would you be doing Pr e-Ne
today? .-


*... FORE-

; U THOUGHT


funeral


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 through-
out Florida visiting the prisoners conducting Bible Study,
seminars, workshops. They would also feed, clothe and
house the inmates as well as help them get a GED, job train-
ing, 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 partici-
pate call Sam Roberts at (904) 779-7707 or (904) 778-0316.
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.

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


Mt. Nebo Baptist Church

To Host Women's Conference


Saundra Waldrop

Mt. Nebo Baptist Church's
2006 Christian Women's
Conference 'will be held:
Saturday. October .7.
"Christian Women
Determined To Take it By
Force" is the theme (Mlatihhei,.
11: 12).
Workshops will be' held


planning

program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-Z354


Deborah West


Directors

Jacqueline Y. Bartley


Alphonso West


16


angel


A s e- hi ./ b i God I
CENTRAL CANPUJS
L:me Ac & [1. II,
SundaY,
October 8
8:15 am 10:45 am
6:00 p.m.
Sl:r C Pastrr Gar, ar.~
"*".."" 'Hope thou in God"' K, L.Ia'gins
Part 11
This could be life changing

SOUTHWEST CAMPUS
S'i IH >.u 1. 18 .. aClo l s l-S ll l al n jonl .Il" I-ighi
Sunday. --
September 24th
Exciting 1Worship
Strong Biblical Preaching
Po"'erful Altar Services
Sundtm School 9:45 :i.n..
i Ullillg %XorIship 10u-45 a.m. P,,, se.. a..,,- c.n
Thllrsdna Niight 7:30 p.m
SCome Experience trih Excinnsg ,'en. Sn. id tit Clro C'ouvnr,"
\ ,- -"- *- -
S5755 Ramonu Blvd., Jacksonville. FL 32205
(904) 781-9393
..I oii, 'cb s nle; s .e' nnlle n.plreug.nrg
Jl:4.q5 a.m. &eTi.ic'h In, erpret..dlfor DeaJ nf a4~ntrl C irpuis


'.' V. ^ :-,'-




.Dorrell V: Lowe
December 13, 1948-
October 9. 2005
Dorrell. You're been gone
a year, but it seems like
yesterday.
lou are forever in our
thoughts
and memories
of the love, happy times
and family times
are forever etched in our
hearts. You're loved.
and missed by all.

Husband: Jessie Lowe;
Sisters: Margaret.
Carolyn, Brenda
and Latonya; ,
Aunt: Orrie Sneed '


-"And my God will
meet all your needs
according to his
glorious riches in
Christ Jesus."

Philippians 4:19 (New'
International Version)


for women of various ages.
The conference is free.
Registration begins at 8:30.
a.m. on Saturday, October 7.:
A Continental Breakfast \\ill
be available. Praise sen ice
begins at 9.00 a.m Sis.
Satudra Waldrop is the speak-
er. Lunch %\ill be served at
12.:15 pm,
The church is located at
8778 Lake Placid Rd. Re\.
Will A. Waldrop, Sr.. Pastor.



DEATH


NOTICES
BARKER-Reta. 8S. died
September 27, 2006.
BEAVER-Babs Lakira, died
September 24. 2006.
BERRIAN-Epaso Dean, 43.
died September 23. 2006.
BLAKELY-Nelle. died
September 29. 2006
BOGIER-Norma. died
September 27. 2006.
BROWN-Willie. 85, died
October 1. 2006.
BRYANT-Stephanie "Shadid
Aman", died September 27, 2006
BURKHALTER-Angela Alice.
46. died September 28. 2006.
BURTON-Bernard. died
September 25, 2006
CLARK-Kaelyn. died
September 25. 2006..
CLARK-Ruth Tillman, died
October 2, 2006. ALPHONSO
WEST MORTUARY, FNC.
COLLIER-MlarN Louise. died
September 20, 2006.
COTTON-Eddie. Jr. died
September 26. 2006
DEMNPS-Samuel. 80, died
September 29. 2006. ALPHON-
SO WEST MORTUARY. INC
FRAZIER-Ricardo, died
September 19. 2006.
GIRAHAM-Herman S. died
September 26. 2006. :
GORDON-Lottie. died
September 29. 2006
HARRIS-Daniel, Jr, died
September 22. 2006.
HIA\ES-Effriee New\man, died
September 25. 2006
JACKSON-Reneller. died
September 25. 2006.
JONES-Alexander, 57, died
September 25, 2006.
KIRKSEY-Monroe, died
October 1, 2006.
LONGMIRE-Joanna. died
September 26, 2006.
MCKEEVER-Carlton, 56, died
September 28, 2006. ALPHON-
SO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
MEUSE-Vernon, died
September 26, 2006.
RODRIGUEZ-Christine, died
September 26, 2006.
SANDERS-Theodore P., died
September 22, 2006.
SANDERS-Zandra, died
SSeptember 26, 2006..
SIBLEY-Alexander, died
September 23, 2006.
SMITH-John, died September
28, 2006.
THOMAS-Johnnie Mae, died
September 29, 2006.
WALLACE-Thelma, died
September 29,2006. '


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

Mid-W\eek:
\ednesda. Noonday Pra)er 12 Noon
Inspiration 'ednesdayv worship p Service....................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

MIT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 Jorth Laura St Jacksonville. Florida 32206
George Harvey. Jr.. M A. M Dv Pastor
Telephone. i9041 356-0664 or 768--4453
SulItucher Il)unc[. h Sr r ,-e _' 3. m
Sunday School l .i d
hMomrning orihip .1 ll a m
E-erri g \Viorship 6 3 p m
\\'dinedj:, & Fnrddj, Nighi Ser, c -e 3 p.m
Sjr.lrJda Prion Ourrejch I 00 p m
Sjrurdji,, Nurijlig Hoi'ni OuItre.ich 3rdrd n li Sirul'dad,
**(all or II.iA Mt1. Chuil fPor FREE Sundayr Schoil OlOurti'i"
A Bihle Preaching. Bibkl Believine and Bible Practicing Church
"\\irhoui Ib. shedding of Bhl.id., hereo i. no remisiton of %in" IHibre"s Q:221

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHITRCH
"Th Clin chch ihre-' Evelbodr I Sroebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall.. Pastor
Street Address 723 W 4th St Jacksonville Florida 32209
Mailing Address P.O Box 3575 Jackson-vlle, Fla 32206
Crurcri Teletr.rone (90.4i 59-)661 Home i9Ci4 35-e8932 Cell 710-1586


Ntomrrn \\Lorhilp
Tuc4, .d
Thur~d3,,


... .. 9 a m .
11 00 m
... Praer Nleenng & Bible Srud."' 00 p m
.Jo, Night.7 I0 p rm.

"Email: Gospell75@iaol.com
W'ebsite: Greaterelbethel.org


God'



Is good








The Time!


Perhaps they are not.
stars in the sky,
but rather openings
%%here our loved ones)
shine down
to let us know.they
are happy.

If tears could build a stairway,
and memories a lane, I'd walk
right up to heaven and bring
you home again.

A gift for such a little while,
your loss just seems so wrong,
you should not have left before
us, it's with loved ones you
belong.

Gone yet'not forgotten, g


S I thought of you with lo\e
today but that's nothing new
I thought about'you yesterday
and days before that too,
I think of you in silence f often
speak yourname
All I have are.memories and
your picture in a frame
Your memory is my keepsake
with which I'll never part
God has you'in His keeping I
have you in my heart.


A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"OurAim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
-5660 MoncriefRd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


UY


PAGE A-3


,a~T~
":BPB`~': ~~J~r)*
~B~k. 8J




TAi-Jl r .A-4 R ... .---- -- -R -......


"The Class of 1946 opted to celebrate the 60th
anniversary at sea reducing the senior stress of
week of an extravaganza on land," stated class
member Dr. Lois Davis Gibson. "What a won-
derful reunion it was our hometown super com-
mittee planned it very well. Cruise Center owned
and operated by Mrs. Cathy Harris, as travel
consultant planned our four day cruise trip with
Carnival Cruise Line 'The Fun Trip'., Committee
member chair Mrs. Annette Limbric Hill with
Mrs. Esther Barton provided a beautiful full
bag of goodies for the forty-two classmates with
relatives on the cruise.
Blessed with .a cruise ship leaving from our
own city traveling from Talleyrand Ave. we trav-
eled to three ports including the Nassau Islands.
With many scenic tours and spending a day at
each port we had an added event with the private
hospitality the cruise line prepared with a lovely
buffet and libations. We spent hours reminiscing.
It was wonderful with magnificent music.
We had three classmates who traveled from
out of state: Mrs. Frances Wallace Lindo, IL (
Mrs. Lindo is the sister of Coley Wallace who
boxed with the famed Joe Louis, Mrs. Lindo was
also a professional model); Alien Hodges, NY,
Margaret Goines, and Courtney Smith and his
wife from Tuskegee..
Joining class member Mrs. Annette Limbric
Hill were daughter -in-law and son Mrs.
Vanessa and Jerome Hill. They were impressed
with the wonderfill time we were all having and
we were delighted that they joined us.
We were equally impressed with the fantastic
attention give to class member Mrs. Anna Wells
by her daughter and son- in-law. She was the
center of their attention. It was so wonderful
having her there as she been ill.
I was there without my dear husband Ernest
Gibson. However thanks to cell phones I was
able to keep in touch beingthe 'Queen Bee'.
The first lady of Bethel Baptist Institutional
Church, Mrs. Estelle McKissick was'there hav-
ing a grand time in rare fashion. She was enjoy-
ing herself as wVas her sister-in-law Mrs.
Maudestine McKissick Golden. Pastor
McKissick was not there gain with the cell
phone they were in constant contact with one
another.
Clarence Barton an honorary class member
was on hand taking care of his wife Mrs. Esther
Barton and was also having a wonderful time.
There was hot, hot, hot dancing with the wait
staff. Mrs. Percy Henderson and I took the
floor and there was 'no shame in our game'. We
worked it out Percy was trying to keep up with
me. However, she couldn't, it was too difficult.
I was just hot!!
Willie Wilson our. class' faithful male com-
panion was there as the photographer and sharing
much fun.
What more can -be'said about our 60
Reunion," concluded Dr. Lois Davis Gibson.

Grand Opening
Jax Express Medical Clinic, Inc..located at
8006 Lem Turner Road extends an invitation to
their GRAND OPENING, Saturday October 7,
2006, 2:00 PM-5:00 PM.

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 imnajol@aol.com, telephone (904)
285-9777 or fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper!


Stanton High School's Class of 1946 Cruising Along!! (Carl and Betty Asque Davis)


Mesdames Henderson and Ashley enjoy the cruise. (Carl
and Betty Asque Davis)


Mrs. Jerome Hill, Mrs. Annette Limbric Hill and Mrs.
Esther and Clarence Barton. (Carl and Betty Asque Davis)


1946 Classmates together, Dr. Lois Gibson and Frances
Wallace Lindo ( Photos courtesy of Dr. Lois Gibson.)


Mesdames Maudestine McKissick Golden, Frances
Wallace Lindo and Estelle Williams McKissick getting
some sun on the cruise ship deck. (Carl and Betty Asque Davis)


Saturday October 21


Mesdames Frances Wallace Lindo, Dr. Lois Davis
Gibson and Estelle Williams McKissick. (Carl and Betty Asque
Davis)


fc;- ,*; "
r .,<.frn-- --,
.. ._ ,^.


v i'' '


1946 class member Mrs. Anna Wells with her daughter
and son-in-law during the reunion cruise (Carl and Betty
Asque Da.is)


9 am -
11am
$5 donation
San Marco YMCA*

'Have you aloaef wanted to begin n ierctle program, but were ahraid that you did nal
know ihe .eps or the proper clothes to wear. You are noal lone Many women are nor
sure of how to begin on a fihne= program.
Join The Jacktson.lle Chpter of The Link:, Incorporated for ourJAZZ UP YOUR HEALTH
event. We will jodn together in the spirit of friendship to leant new step, enjoy great music,
receive health information and preview the lrios f.lneii flahloron. Join us This i the beginning
of your healthy life.
For more information, call 887-8156. .
'San Marco Blvd (Inside Southside Baptist Church,
corner of Ailonvic and Hendricks)
Sa i i a. N- an m P
The Readers of the Blaci1
Press in America are moreL
Seducatet,1
Make ~,ag fi
Ii r inco(nel
and have';


I J buvina Dower.'
Source: The Media Audit'
S2004 Black newspaperss Readership R port, nnpa.org"
lN ixm a I mm'me a a aa M a


OCTOBER 7.20)06


FLORIDA STAR


GDAf' A -


A






/l,,Cduuu 7A -F R!AS R GEA


Florida Boy IS State's First To Get New Heart Device


.GAINESVILLE, Fla. -
A gravely ill 9-year-old
Florida boy awaiting a heart
transplant is the first in the
state to receive the Berlin
Heart, a mechanical heart
device sized specifically for
children.
University of Florida
surgeons implanted the
device, designed to boost his
failing heart's pumping
action until a donor organ
becomes available, during a
nearly five-hour procedure
today (Sept. 29) at Shands at
UF medical center. He was
listed in critical condition
and will remain in the
Shands at UF Pediatric
Intensive Care Unit until a


donor heart becomes avail-
able.
"This patient has been in
heart failure, on a ventilator,
and his condition was deteri-
orating at a rate that was
affecting his other
organs-he was at risk for
organ failure," said UF car-
diac surgeon Dr.
Mark Bleiweis. "Without
a transplant or this kind of
device, he would die. We're
not sure how long he'd have
to wait for an organ.
Because of that uncertainty,
we had to proceed."
Bleiweis said there are
numerous risks associated
with the procedure, includ-
ing bleeding and clotting


problems and infection, but
the medical team felt it was
the boy's only option.
"This gives us a chance
to stabilize him and allow
him to recover, so that he's
ready for a transplant," he
said.
The Berlin Heart, the
size of a small orange, is
also known as a ventricular
assist device, or VAD.
Produced in Germany, the
computerized pump system
is available in various sizes
suitable for use in infants
and small children. Most of
the device extends outside
the body and connects to the
heart via tubes implanted in
the patient's chest.


In addition to its use as a
"bridge" to transplantation,
the Berlin Heart is some-
times an option for patients
who are not eligible for
transplantation. In other
cases, it allows the heart
time to recover and trans-
plantation can be avoided
altogether.
The Shands patient,
whose name has not been
disclosed to protect his pri-
vacy in the days immediate-
ly after the surgery, had been
a healthy child until .he
began exhibiting symptoms
last month, including breath-
lessness and abdominal
pain. On Aug. 11, University
of Florida pediatric cardiol-
ogists diagnosed him with
idiopathic dilated cardiomy-
opathy, a weakness of the
heart muscle. Although the
cause is uncertain, physi-
cians suspect a viral infec-


tion.
"Cardiomyopathy usual-
ly is first treated with
drugs," said Dr. F. Jay
Fricker, chief of the division
of pediatric cardiology at
UF's College of Medicine.
"If the heart continues to
weaken, then heart replace-
ment is your only option."
The boy was admitted to
Shands at UF on Aug. 13,
and UF physicians placed
him on the heart transplant
waiting list Aug. 25.
The family faced an
indefinite wait for a donor
heart because their son has
type O blood, which
requires a compatible blood-
type match. A
s the patient's condition
continued to deteriorate, the
medical team searched for
interim solutions.
Traditionally, options would
include placing the patient


on a ventilator, implanting
an aortic balloon pump or
using pediatric heart-lung
bypass therapy.
"The issue is donor
availability," Fricker said.
"If a donor is not available
and the patient is deteriorat-
ing, the options are some
form of circulatory support.
We think the Berlin Heart is
an excellent way to transi-
tion patients until they can
receive a transplant. It gives
additional support to the
failing heart. The results in
older children and adults
with similar devices have
been very successful in
bridging patients to trans-
plant.
"There is a ventricular
assist device used common-
ly in adults here, but the
smallest child we've used it
on has weighed about 75
pounds," he added.


Sexual Attitudes Help Explain

Narcissists'Relationship Problems


~~e~~k~~oi'y~ Iai twW'' teMui

:~~tw~~JW A4~


.GAINESVILLE, Fla.-
--When Robert Browning
wrote "grow old along with
me, the best is yet to be," he
had no inkling of a future
University of Florida study
showing that narcissists are
more interested in sexual
pleasure than lasting intima-
cy.
The new% study found that
narcissists are more likely to
philander and dump their
partners than people who
view closeness and commit-
ment as the most important
parts of a relationship, said
Ilan Shrira, a UF visiting
psychologist.
"Narcissists have a
heightened sense of sexuali-
ty, but they tend to view sex
very differently than other
people do," said Shrira,
whose study appears in the
current issue of the Journal
of Social and Personal
R-elationships, "They see
sexuality more in terms of
power, influence and as
something daring, in con-
trast to people with low nar-
cissistic qualities who asso-
ciated sex more with caring
and love."
As a result,, narcissists
tend to go through a string of
short-term relationships that
don't last long and are usual-
ly devoid of much intimacy,
he said.
"Even when they're in a
relationship, they always
seem to be on the lookout
for other partners and
searching for a better deal,"


Shrira said. "Whether that's
because' of their heightened
sexuality or because they
think multiple partners
enhance their self-image
isn't entirely clear."
Although narcissism and
sexuality have been linked
since the psychoanalytic
writings of Freud,
researchers have paid little
attention to the connection,
he said.
Shrira collaborated with
Joshua D. Foster, a
University of South
Alabama social psycholo-
gist, and W. Keith Campbell,
a University of Georgia
social psychologist and
author -of the 2005 book
"When You Love a Man
Who Loves Himself." They
did two studies with a total
S /


of 485 undergraduate stu-
dents at the University of
Georgia.
In the first study, partici-
pants who scored high on a
narcissism personality
inventory test, as measured
by strong agreement to such
statements as 'I will be a
success' and "I find it easy
to manipulate people,' con-
sidered physical pleasure to
be much more important in a
sexual relationship than
emotional intimacy. The
highly narcissistic were 50
percent more likely than the
more humble to view the
primary purpose of sexual
intercourse as enhancing
their own physical pleasure.
rather than increasing emo-
tional intimacy with their
partner, he said.


The Rev.AI Sharpton, a civil rights advocate and former
presidential candidate, speaks on a September evening
at the O'Connell Center. Sharpton talked about politics,
humanitarianism and Hurricane Katrina. He encouraged
the audience to get involved in promoting change.
Sharpton was brought to UF by the Accent Speakers
Bureau and the Black Student Union.

Did you know that singer Ray Charles grew up in
Greenville, Florida, and began playing piano at seven
years of age while attending the Florida School for the
Deaf and the Blind in St Augustine? Many African-
Americans have mdde significant contributions to the
development of Florida from the earliest settlement in St
Augustine to playing key roles in our cultural heritage.
9;


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


"-VictoryrAM 1 6OWCGL

JACKSONVILLE ..LONG TIME FRIEND


Motivating


Im


PAGE A-5


FLORIDA STAR


OCTOBER 7.2006















YWCA Urges All To learn, Signs of Domestic Violence


WASHINGTON D.C. Felicia Frezell is alive today
because of a secret she shared with her children. Two days
before her estranged husband broke into their home with the
intention of killing her, the local YWCA gave her six cell
phones. She told her children to keep the phones a secret
from their father and everyone else. If she were in danger,
they should call 911.
Frezell, of Omaha, Neb., is one of the more than half a
million women that the YWCA supports each year through
domestic violence services. The YWCA USA will observe
its 11th Annual YWCA Week Without Violence, Oct. 15-21.
Local YWCAs across the country will host events to spot-
light the issues of violence against women.
YWCA USA is calling on the public to participate in the
campaign. Its Web site, www.ywea.org, provides easy to do
activities addressing violence prevention each day of the
week. For instance, starting Sunday, Oct. 15, write a tribute


on the YWCA USA online quilt and read about the warning
signs of domestic abuse. Another day's activity is to join an
online chat with the emerging band The Red Jumpsuit
Apparatus about its music video depicting domestic vio-
lence. To learn about the activities for each day, go to
www.ywca.org and click on Do Something.
"Every 15 seconds, a woman somewhere in this country
is physically abused by a man she knows. The sheer magni-
tude of this epidemic can feel overwhelming, but silence lit-
erally can be deadly," said YWCA USA CEO Dr. Lorraine
Cole. "We all know these women behind the statistics. They
are our family members, friends and coworkers. But we
don't always recognize them as domestic violence vic-
tims."
The 2006 campaign asks the simple question, "Would
you recognize a victim of domestic violence?" in an effort to
demonstrate that domestic violence can touch anyone.


Frezell, who sought help from YWCA Omaha, remarked that
no one at her place of employment would have suspected
that her husband was abusive.
"I had a strong personality at work," said Frezell. "It just
shows that it could be the one person that everyone looks up
to, that confident one at work. It could be her."
The YWCA Week Without Violence focuses on all forms
of violence. New this year, the YWCA USA has provided
public resources at www.ywca.org/weekwithoutviolence,
which contains statistics, signs of abuse, tips and more.
Founded in 1858, the YWCA is a women's membership
movement whose mission is to eliminate racism and empow-
er women. Strengthened by diversity, the YWCA creates
opportunities for women's growth, leadership and power to
attain a common vision: peace, justice, freedom and dignity
for all people.


Heartfelt


Lincoln Park Coast Cultural District Announces

Museum Of African American Music


'


In a photo provided by the University of Mississippi,
civil rights pioneer James Meredith holds his hand to
his heart during the singing of the national anthem at a'
Ceremony dedicating a civil rights memorial on the cam-
pus, Sunday, Oct. 1, 2006, in Oxford, Miss. The monu-
ment features a statue of Meredith, the first African-
American student admitted to the University. i4P Pr,loio'Tr
University of M1ss-siippi rJN man Latil)


NEWARK, N.J., Sept. 29
/PRNewswire/ --' The
Lincoln Park Coast Cultural
District announces plans to
erect the Museum of African
American Music (MoAAM)
in the city of Newark, NJ.
The museum is the center-
piece of the Lincoln Park
Coast .Cultural District
development project. The
Museum of African
American Music (NMo.LAM
has been envisioned as a
first-of-its-kind facility for
showcasing the many musi-
cal contributions African
Americans have made to the
world of music through gen-
res such as Gospel. Blues.
Jazz, Rhythm and Blues,
Punk and Rock & Roll. The
museum will provide arts
and culture programs that
will enrich the city and ill
become a travel destination
for all.
The museum will include
a modern "green" design and
feature historical artifacts
and .multimedia displays
depicting the numerous con-
tributions African
Americans have made to
numerous musical genres
and styles.


The Museum of African
American Music has been
envisioned as "living" muse-
um that will interact with the
city of Newark and its citi-
zens by providing concerts,
lectures, classes and interac-
tive displays as well as retail
and common areas for peo-
ple to relax and interact in.
The museum has begun
hosting New ark based
events dedicated to the con-
tribution African Americans
have made throughout
numerous musical genres
such as Punk and Hip-Hop.
The museum \\ill continue
to host events and conmmis-
sion research that will take
place in the community, in
the schools and will develop
projects that are'inside and.
,outside the physical muse-
um facility. The Museum of
African American Music has
designation as an Affiliate of
the revered Smitlisonian
Institution, the only one in
New Jersey.
The Museum is part of
the Lincoln Park Cultural
Coast District project. which
includes a mixed-use com-
munity housing project,
which will provide over 300


Bernard Zoning Ordinances Discriminate


ST. BERNARD
PARISH, La.,- An ordi-
nance barring single-family
homeowners from renting to
anyone except blood rela-
tives discriminates against
African Americans and
Hispanics. according to av
lawsuit filed today by the
Greater New Orleans Fair
Housirig Action Center
(GNOFHAC) and the


Lawyers' Committee for
Ci\il Rights Under Law. In
St. Bernard Parish, an over-
whelmingly: white area,
where over 93 percent of all
such homes are owned by
whites, this \will dispropor-
tionately exclude minorities
and perpetuate the parish's
history of segregation, the
groups say.
"After Hurricane


Katrina, displaced families
of all kinds remain in des-
perate need of housing.
especially around New
Orleals.: But rather than
welcome people back, St.
Bernard is slamming the
door in their face," said
Barbara Arnwine. executive
director of the Lawyers'
Committee.
The ordinance, passed on


An Equal Opportunity Employer requests bids from qualified
Jacksonville Small and Emerging Business Enterprises (JSEB) subcontractors and suppliers
for
Jacksonville Port Authority
Dames Point Container Terminal Project 1
:Dames Point Marine'Terminal

BIDS DUE : October 17, 2006 at 2:00 PM

Manson / Traylor Joint Venture intends toseriously negotiate with qualified
S JSEB firms for project participation in all applicable disciplines including:

Asphalt Paving, Limerock Base, Electric. Storm Drain, Fencing,Reinforcing Steel, Diving,
Sanitary Sewer, Water System, Cathodic Protection, Earthwork, Bollard Supply, Fender Supply
SFabricated Steel Supply, Crane Rail Supply. Steel Pipe Pile Supply,.Tierod and Waler Supply,
Concrete Pumping, Concrete Supply, Curb and Gutter, Aggregates Supply, Sheet Pile Coating


MANSON / TRAYLOR JV
4309 Pablo Oaks Court, Suite 1 Jacksonville, FL 32224
,Phone: (904) 821-0211 Fax: (904) 992- 0811


Plans and Specifications are available for viewing in our office or a Compact Disk (CD)
containing'the plans, specifications, and addendums. can be provided upon request.

Payment and Performance Bonds'may be required.
Assistance with bonding, lines of credit, and / or insurance is available upon req.

t.


Sept. 19, builds upon other
exclusionary measures taken
by St. Bernard that have the
intent and effect of exclud-
ing minorities, the complaint'
alleges. In particular, the St.
Bernard Parish Council has
acted to ban and restrict
owners from offering rental
units disproportionately
used and needed by African
Americans and Hispanics.
For example, in
November 2005, the parish
passed an ordinance restrict-.
ing leasing of units in multi-
family developments: In
March, an ordinance barring
rental of all single-family
homes 'was passed. The
present ordinance creates an
exception but one that is'
essentially limited to whites
only. Combined, these ordi-
nances choke' off rental
housing desperately needed
since the storm -- and dis-
proportionately needed by
minorities. (In St. Bernard,
only 20 percent of whites are
renters, while the figure is
45 percent for blacks and 31
percent for Hispanics.)
"Given the history and
the effect of this ordinance,
the facts are clear: St.
Bernard.is trying to keep out
Blacks and Hispanics," said
Joseph D. Rich, director of'
the Fair Housing :and
Community Development
Projectat the Lawyers'
Committee. "


affordable, green housing
units, commercial spaces
and recreational facilities for
singles and families built
using modern design and
renewable high performance
materials.
The museum is envi-
sioned as a collective expe-
rience of all Americans and
as a place \where people
from around the world can
gather to share the experi-
ence of the music that con-
tinues to inspire generations
of listeners without limita-
tions of culture.
The project has been
planned as a next-generation
:building development that
will take advantage of high-
perfonnance design and
renewable materials to pro-
vide an ecologically friendly
env\-oounent for the families
of Newark, the museum \will
incorporate these require-
ments as well.


"The museum is first
and foremost for the people
of Newark. Unlike the. typi-
cal' museum experience
MoAAM will use the rich-
ness of history to connect
':ith people in contemporary
terms. The museum is a
place for the people of
Newark to interact, collabo-
rate and enrich each other."
'said. Baye Adofo-Wilson,
Executive Director, Lincoln
'Park Cultural 'District and
.Chief Project Executive of
the Museum of African
American Music. "The peo-
ple of Newark \\ill make this
museum great and it will
become a landmark that
people throughout the US
and the world \\ill come to
see." The groundbreaking
for the Lincoln Park Coast
Cultural District began in
April whilee construction for
the Museum is planned for
mid-2007.


Rice Urges Egypt To Lead

Middle East Democratization


WASHINGTON. D.C. -
If the Middle East is to make
progress toward achieving
democracy. Egypt will have
to be a leader along that
path, according to Secretary
of State Condoleezza Rice.
Speaking to reporters in
Cairo on October 3 after
meetings with Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak
and Foreign Minister
Ahmed Aboul Gheit. Rice
said the United States was
disappointed with Egypt's
latest parliamentary elec-
tions. but she called last
year's presidential elections
a "breakthrough."
Egypt's November 2005
parliamentary elections
were marred by reports of
widespread voter intimida-
tionr and fraud. The presi-
dential election of
September 2005, however,
was the first competitive
presidential elections in the
country's history. (See relat-
ed article.)
"I think Egypt has taken
a step that will not actually
be undone in having had
those competitive elec-
tions," Rice said. "The
process of democracy has its
ups and its downs, and any
state going through it will.
But the United States will
continue to speak about the
importance of democracy,
about the importance of a
great nation like Egypt lead-
ing this move to democracy
in the region. We do so in a
spirit of friendship and
respect."
The secretary said the
United States has no desire
to interfere in Egypt's inter-


nal affairs. But she added
"the United States as a
friend of Egypt and as a
party with a great stake in
the future of the Middle East
believes \very strongly that, it
is important to stand with
those who are looking to
greater freedom for their
people. who are looking to
what [President Bush] has
called the non-negotiable
demands of human dignity,
which means the right to
choose those wvho will gov-
ern you, the right to worship
as you please, the right to
educate your girls and your
boys, the right to be free
from the arbitrary power of
the state. These are univer-
sal human values, not
American values."
Rice outlined her hopes
for a future Middle East as a
place with peace between
old adversaries, a democrat-
ic state of Palestine living
alongside a democratic state
of Israel, and a region whose
people enjoy democratic
freedoms and liberties.


SUPPORT
THE
FLORIDA
STAR
TO
ADVERTISE'
AND
TO
SUBSCRIBE
CALL
904/
766-8834


:i








I





I


$


I'~VLLlY~I U1~1~ VV' VII-- I~


' '







I/Cll JulI2 / FUUL -. --- -


Suspect continued from A-i
al $15,000.
Phillips was arrested after Aligada's murder and was serving time for grand theft.
On October 14, 1996, Phillips was arrested for aggravated assault with a deadly weapon
and was sentenced to five years in prison. His previous arrest included aggravated domes-
tic battery, sale of crack cocaine, robbery, assault and grand theft.
According to Sheriff Rutherford, Phillips confessed to the murder and complimented the
detective for his thorough investigation that revealed he was the killer.
Hopeful continued from A-1
Director of the Transplant Foundation, Inc.; Allan Kolsky, Member of the License Plate
Committee, President-Elect of the Board of the Transplant Foundation and a liver transplant
S recipient, and Jeff Goldstein, Board Member for theTransplant Foundation and a double lung
transplant recipient.The license plate, which will be available to Florida drivers in the next
five months, is the culmination of a campaign launched in 2004 by Miami-based Transplant
Foundation, Inc. The "Donate Organs. Pass It On" specialty plate features a beautiful, bright
sunrise reflecting against the Atlantic Ocean
"The rising sun symbolizes a new da\, a new beginning a new life." said Compton.
"Currently there is a critical need for organ and tissue donors. NMore than 90.000 people are
presently on an organ donor waiting list. An a erage of 1' people die each da\ waiting for
a transplant. This license plate \ ill sa\e more li\ es."
Transplant candidate Imani Jones and her family from Sunrise. FL understand all too
well the necessity for organ donations. "Anithing I can do to raise public awareness about
the need for organ donations, I \\ il gladly do. It's so important to have some hope that I can
lead a normal life again," Imani said. "People can't use their organs if they're dead but they
can help others live by checking (Eyes' on the I Unifonn Donor) card."
The specialty tag will cost $25 (plus a $2 processing fee more than a standard tag. The
additional proceeds, according to Compton, \"ill be used in the areas of research, patient
services and education. Medical facilities specializing in transplants are located in Tampa,
Jacksonville, Gainesville, Orlando and Nhlami.
Transplant Foundation, affiliated with the Miller School of Medicine at the Uni\ersity of
Miami, is a 501 (c) (3) dedicated to funding patient services. public education to increase
organ donation and lifesaving transplant research. The goal is to pro\ ide the Gift of Life to
all in need. For more information, please contact the Transplant Foundation at 305-81 '-5645
or visit www.transplantfoundation.org

Group Says Dr. King Was Republican,

Democrats Started The Ku Klux Klan


A radio ad, scheduled
for airing in Florida on
Monday. and has already
run in' Mlaryland, Ohio,
Pennsylvania and Georgia,
is causing controversy
among Democrats as w ell as
S Republicans.
SThe ad, sponsored by the
S National Black Republican
Association (NBRA), a
grassroots activist group.
claims that Dr. Martin
* Luther King, Jr. was a
Republican and also states
that '"Democrats passed
those black codes and Jim
Crow laws. Democrats start-
, ..ed .the KKK," and
"Democrats fought all civil
rights legislation from the
1860s to the 1960s.".
According to .the
Associated Press, the U.S.
Senate campaign of
TS. Maryland's Republican Lt.
S Go: Gm. chael Steele asked
the NBRA to stop running
the ad and called it "insult-
ing to Marylanders."
The problem with the ad.
according to Kevin Nlartin,
a member of the conserva-
tive black leadership net-
work Project 21, is not that
S the ad isn't factually true but
that the NBRA is using a
dead man to further its
cause, something he said is
a Democratic, not a
Republican tactic.Howve er.
the rest of the ad is right on
target. according to
SMartin."It's true,". said
Martin. "the, part about the
*KKK and all that other stuff.
That is factually accurate."
Richard NMclntire,
national spokesman for the
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored
People (NAACP). dis-
agreed. "It's not factually
Accurate in a number of
places," said Mclntire.
"They are trying to sway
history to their benefit."
S Mclntire insisted that
S King was neither a
Republican nor a Democrat.
Sbut rather, non-partisan. "It
is very obvious in Mr.
King's work overall he \\as
ery non-partisan. He lam-
basted both parties.
The Democratic
National Committee (DNC)
has condemned the NBRA
for "spewing inaccurate
facts and half-truths to con-
; vince African-Americans
that the Republican Party
,i : "'"


shares their values and


beliefs ..."


One In Three American Is Hispanic, Black, Or Asian
The US population, which is set to hit the 300-million mark in October, is one third
minorities, with one in three people either Hispanic, black, Asian or, less often, indigenous
Native Americans. Minorities account for 33 percent (98 million) of the population, accord-
ing to US Census Bureau figures from 2005, when the US population stood at 296.4
million people.Immigrants for their part represent 12.4 percent of the population, or 35.7
million people, compared to 2000 when they made up 11.2 percent of the
population.Minorities are set to increase in number in coming years thanks to immigration
but also to the higher birth-rate among these populations who are generally younger than
white non-Hispanics.Already, nearly half of American children under the age of five are
from a minority group.Hispanics in the United States have outgrown the number of blacks
in the country in recent years and account for 14 percent (42.7 million) of the population.The
average age among the Hispanic population is 27 as opposed to 36 for the average American.
One third of Hispanics are under the age of 18. And they are the fastest growing segment of
the population -- 3.3 percent between 2004-2005, or 1.3 million more, in large part due to
births (800,000) followed by immigration (500,000).


At this rate, Hispanics
are expected to represent 25
percent of the US popula-
tion. or 102.6 million peo-
ple. by 2050, according to
the Census Bureau.
The majority are of
Mexican origin or descent
(64 percent: and the great-
est numbers live in the west-
em state of California 112.4
million and in Texas (7.8
million).
Blacks. or African-
AAmericans. are the second
largest minority with 39.7
million people, followed bN
Asians (14.4 million).
indigenous Native
Americans and Alaska
natives (4.5 million) and
finally native of Hawaii and
islands in the Pacific
(990,00).

Of the three largest


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FFTO"DA) STAR


PAGE A-7


OCTOBER 72006







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Do you or someone
you know look like
a Country Music
Celebrity? Come
join us for the
Crazy Horse
Saloon Celebrity
Look-A-Like
Contest on
Friday night!


Learn more about
revolutionary medical
technologies for your
bone, breast and heart
health, Free health
screenings and more!
hekWa b ar s Healtn & neiiais Touw,

J r HEALTH
D [nd Or, i iF 'L,l S.


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Come meet
Meredith Baxter,
one of television's
most popular moms!
SShe will show you
how to keep your skin
glowing and healthy
with her skin care line,
Meredith Baxter's
Simple Works.


Stop by the Pontiac
display to see why
our vehicles are turning
heads, getting great
reviews and earning
some of the most
coveted awards in
the industry.
Designed for Action!


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fr"M~e\rmommy
fin.ibo~ e infant
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mfi~ ir~e.:.


Thursday 1 Oam-6pm Friday & Saturday I Oam-8pm Sunday 11 am-5pm
.. Adults $8 Youth 6-12 $4 Under 6 FREE with Adult


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The Florida Star A companies A4 untie Ro:, Liz llianning and the BHabl' Boomers to Broaarway"
Br lMarsha Dean Pielts Photos br Michael Phells
."vI .'j.:" ~ During the year 200M, Baby Boomers every-
where will turn 60) years old. In \arving stages
they begin to enjoy the fruits of their labors as
they join the privileged ranks of senior citizens.
,A group of Baby Boomners that graduated from
North\ western Junior'Senior High School in 1963
once more reckoned ,Nith their coming of age.
They began thinking the \-wa theN did as carefree
teenagers. Roslyn Burrolgh and Liz Manning.
who have kno\\n each other since thev \were in





'- S*' -A ,.,.LagIe 's frs"


Roz Burrough who also performed in "The Wiz" on this very Broadway stage, ,
is greeted by her protegee Angela Robinson of Jacksonville, understudy for
Shug Avery and Darlesia Cearcy who played the role Nettie, the younger sis-
ter of Celie in "The Color Purple," a new musical showing in New York. 'i.,=. _,

grade class at NlIoncrief
i Elementar-. put their
heads together to come
tup '\ith novel \ways to Roslyn Celebrating her 60th Birthday
dra- classmates, fami-
lies and friends in on the
extravaganza they were r"-" vi"
P cooking up. Nearly 100
people took them up on
their plans, thus began
an experience that \ill
stand out in everyone's
menmorv batlk. It \\-as
Liz's birthday. wish to
see "The Color Purple" ,
with her family and
'. friends. Souvenirs from The Color Purple

Kick Off and Boomers taking the trip who were celebrating
24-Hour Countdown their 60th birthday this year. They \were Roslyn
SGoing wa\ Part Burrough, Liz NManning, Delia Finnie\: Winlston.
Liz Manning Co-Organizer and Sponsor of "The A Going A
Baby Boomers Blast," also celebrating 60! Was held for the Baby Kick Off continued on B-2




I -a W
:Ic~ a ~Yom,


II --I'I I I I I





L-C-


Page B-2/October 7, 2006 The Florida Star/BABY BOOMERS EDITION


Annie Saxby Sneed, Annie Jones Whaley, Sallie Dixon Robinson, Helen Curtis, Loretta Davis Williams, Ruthie Harris Prime, Joyce
Adams George, Sarah Thomas Holback, Deloris Humphries Smith, Louise Harris Livingston and Edward Dawkins. Dawkins, who cel-
1 ;ytf'. f;+ ^ :n : n: "i ebrates his birthday on December 31, is the youngest of the Baby Boomers.
....l' This Going-Away Party that began 24.hours before the departure for New
; l \t i'York \\as filled with as much merriment as was Roz's 60th Birthday Party that she
celebrated two weeks previously. Some of the entrees served at the "Going-Away
Panr \ere crab shala over rice, collard greens and cabbage, purple lemonade and
:.the s\\ eetest purple scuppernongs, jerk chicken, combread, jelled salad ring, and
I 1 Ilots more. Roz's neighbor from childhood, Lynnette Powell known by the Amtrak
BCSX Office as:the "Cake Lady" baked a mammoth three-layered coconut cake and
trinm-ied it with The Color Purple. Each Birthday Celebrant received a gift. Darrell
Macon, JacksonvilleAmtrak Manager, attended the party sharing last minute
reminders of necessary boarding requirements and pertinent. travel tips.
On Friday afternoon, September 22, at 4:15, the long anticipated "Baby
Boomers Experience" was on time as train #98 pulled into Amtrak Station. While
waiting for the train's arrival, Ann Whaley-and Linda Senior passed out nametags
supplied by Amtrak that was worn around our necks. Sherrie Whitfield and Dianne
SThomas gave a souvenir "The Color Purple" fan to everyone. Richardine Maffett
and Doris Rogers issued purple box lunches. When the announcement was made,
a+ ,"fifty revelers boarded the train and were seated in a private coach at the end of the






Lynnette Powell, alk/a "The Cake Lady."
train. +The train's whistle sounded "Whoo-Whoo!"
amiss the yells of "All Aboard! Train Leaving!" and
began slowly choking down the tracks. The party \\-as"
really on at this point. One-by-one, lunch boxes
popped open instantly as if by automatic timers.
KICK OFF continued on B-3




Darrell Macon, Manager OBS of the Jacksonville Amtrak attends
.l Kick-Off 1'24 Hour Coutnt Down Party at Roz Burrough's..
.';- .: ------ .--"" .-.--- ,-.----. .




LindaSenior boards Train #98 at Penn Station, Amtrak
attendant Mr. Denson looks on. .. m W ..


th Breaking bread at "The Count Down Party:" Helen Curtis and Ruthine Prime.
Helping themselves to a plate of delicious collard greens.







The Florida Star/Baby Boomers Edition Page B-3/October 7, 2006


To everyone's delight these The Color Purple lunch boxes were decorated with the names and birth dates of the Baby Boomers of 1946.
They were filled with fried chicken, fruit, bottle water, and a slice of sour cream pound cake made by Baby Boomer, Sallie Robinson.
Additionally, each lunch contained a full size linen napkin and a. -
piece of crystal stemware, a bottle of vitamins and other treats. After :'".
a delicious lunch Daniel and Patricia Randolph treated the private. .
coach revelers with a bag of boiled or parched peanuts. Mlr. Denson
our Amtrak attendant set up a wet bar in our coach. Corks were..
popped and a Champaign toast was offered. By the time the train
reached Charleston, South Carolina several in the group found their '
way to the lounge car. As the last call was made for the dinning car.
we took off and had:our last super for the night. When the first call
for breakfast was made the next morning as the train pulled out of 4..
Washington, DC, our group was the first in line ready for break fast..'
All the way to New York and back (1891 miles roundtrip) Regina .,
Gail Timmons caused everyone in our private car to roar with antics '
she used while boosting raffle tickets. From the first raffle Tomasina
Tossie won a coveted Color Purple Tote Bag. This bag is only a\-ail- "
able to casts members in the show. An official Color Purple tee shirt .
and baseball caps wereraffled, Clara Williams w as the lucky "Jinner Melanie Hall, Rebecca Highsmith, Mr. S. Denson of Amtrak and
this time. Arnetta Brown from Savannah won the raffle for the sec-Sonja M. Sprott arrive at Penn Station in NewYork Ci.
ond coveted canvas Color Purple Tote Bag. Arnetta, the first cousin ._ ..-
of Florida Star-Publisher Clara McLaughlin, just retired from the":
Chatham County School System. -


S Young are the line leaders.














Upon our 11:00 a.m. arrval at Penn Station located in the







with their New York City families. Michael .nd I had the privilege



.Cen. .. ralPark.Becauseofherworkin show business Gwen lives at
Young areClorlPure --"

Penn - .-.Young are the.line leaders.


Upon-,our..-_1:00 a~m.`:an-ival at Penn Station located in-ihe
core of The Big Apple, dur group imploded oous as we headed
Attornfoer the Marriott-Resident !nn, Madriotte gMarquis,n w I ford Plaza;
after the sho w-- .Hampton Ian and to Pri\ate Homes forethose with relatia.es and
fii ends in NewYork City.. Roz isai dual resident of Jacksori, ille and
.New .. York so-she resided at.home- ..Loul Brady,-Pat and Daniel.
..Randolph, -Sherlne -Dairs,- Roosevelt Wlliams Ed .and Faye
",Dawkins, Jiniuie and Sandra Green also resided in private hlomes
--with their New York. ty I -and 1 hadthe privilege
-Now<' -of house sitting fior Gwen- Gilliam. a ren'0v%-ned production stage..
.,manager. Gwen's penthouse apartment is located oneblock north of,
J '$ Carnegie Hall, ofieiblick west o'f Broadwayr and four blocksfirom
,, -. ..,'.. Central Park._, Because of her work- isnow bsW mess- Cen lives at
the epicenter..of the theatre district..-.
Attorney, and, Mrs;. Edward (Faye) Dawkins have dessert and coffee
after the soaDctM bsfon't forget October is Breast Cancer Awareness
after the show at Da Tomassa Restaurant :with cast members from Month. Tell someone you love-.t take a mammogram.
The Color Purple. .- -= -*,LAM


A -. -


r..s ~.~L





The Florida Star/Baby Boomers Edition


Not having a minute to loose on our three days in New York our rambunctious group took to the streets, via taxes, subway rails,
tour buses and on foot. On Saturday there was enough time for shopping until you dropped and dinning experiences from the street
vendors and the famous restaurants. By the time the group reassembled at The Broadway Theatre we were 75 plus in number. There
,- ...











IBM

-4'




On stage with actress Krisha Marcano, who plays the role of September Birthday Celebrants: Rebecca Highsmith, Sarah
Squeak to perfection, is autographing on stage for Carol Davis Holback, Sherenp. Davis, Delia Winston, Delores Smith, Joyce
and Delores Morant. George and Deborah Parsons posing after the show.

were an additional 25 who flew because they couldn't endure the long and rigorous train ride. There was also Roz's New York con-
nection of friends who joined us raising the number in our group to 100.
We found our %wa6 to the finest restaurants in New~ York City. Betty Keys
A Jackso Jckson dinned at
k5Tav ern on the Green a
veiy fine and exclusive "
SrestauI'ranlt located in
Central Park. Yvonne
Harrison dinned at the
Shark Bar on the Upper
S West Side. NMartha
AAllen, Denise Jackson,
Susan 'Tillman, Venice
Highsmith, Rdzina'
Warren. Sherrie
Whitfield and Melanie t i,
rHall treasured a soulffil
dining experience at i
Syl\ ia's in Harlem.
Charlene Jones and
twventy others foundI _
their way to Brooklyni
where they feasted at the i
Lemnongrass Grill upon
a most extraordinarily j
flavored seafood casse-
role, whole red snapper,
sea bass, and other dish-
0Des that caused diners to On Stage are The Florida Star PublisherlOwner Clara
Olivia Kitchens and Yvonne Harrison in front of the salivate while savoring McLaughlin with 'Broadway Star Angela Robinson
Da Tommasa Restaurant. each bite. and Florida Star writer Marsha Dean Phelts; all of


Jacksonville.


Page B-4/October 7, 2006








Satda y Su-nday ad- Monday contjinuE-" W -

Clara McLaughlin, Arnetta Brown and Ashton Spann
dined at B. Smith's upscale restaurant in downtown
Manhattan where they enjoyed a culinary experience.
At the Broadway Theatre we saw, "The Color
Purple- A New Musical," from orchestra seats, conduct-
ed by Linda Twine, the only African American conductor
on Broadway. Twine will accompany Roz Burrough on a
21-day Asian concert.in December. We were overjoyed
to see Angela Robinson, a former Miss Jacksonville who
is the understudy for Shug Avery. Throughout the per-
formance there was not a restless moment. The Color-.
Purple received 11 Tony nominations, Broadway's most
prestigious award. The settings were as powerful as the
magnificent cast. The music, songs and dances kept the
entire show jumping. After the show our entourage
joined the cast on stage for pictures and autographs. We
then walked to Da Tomassa Restaurant where we chatted Roz Burrough and 2006 Tony Awardee for best New Yorker Ashton Spann, and
actress, LaChaze, the main character (Celie), September birthday girls; Rebecca
with the cast over coffee and dessert. posing after the show. Highsmith and Deborah Parsons on
-"f-F stage.
L 4















-7




Celebrating 60 were the 1946 Baby Boomers of NW Jr.Sr. High Sch; Roz Burrough, Liz
Manning, Delia Finney Winston, Annie Saxby Sneed, Annie Jones Whaley, Sallie Dixon
Robinson, Helen Curtis, Loretta Davis Williams,' Ruthie Harris Prime, Joyce Adams
George, Sarah Thomas Holback, Deloris Humphries Smith, Louise Harris Livingston and
Ed Dawkins whose birthday is on December 31-the last day of the year..
.. '-." ..






















Deborah Parsons captured in a Kodak moment outside
the Broadway Theatre where The Color Purple is playing.
Monday, the day of our departure Rebecca
Highsmith and Pat Williams were up early enough to be
seen on the Today Show and to tour the NBC Studio. We
arrived in Jacksonville on Debra Parson's birthday,
Tuesday, September 26. Helen Curtis led us in singing
Stevie Wonder's version of Happy Birthday to Debra. It
was heavily rumored that when the Baby Boomers of
Northwestern Jr. Sr. High School reach the age of 62 they
will take a pilgrimage to the continent ofAfrica. Roz and Daniel and Patricia Randolph
Liz have not sanctioned this; however, another trip in after the show at the Da
Tomassa Restaurant where
2008 is the rallying cry of those who shared the "Baby Thomasina Tossie, Olester "Pat" Williams, Felicia P they chatted with cast from
Boomers Experience." Fields (Sofia)and Rebecca Highsmith. "The Color Purple."
HighmithandPat illams ereup erlyenouhtobe[ -
seenon te Tday howand o tur te NB Stdio.We -


Page B-5/October 7., 2006


The Florida Star/EA4BY BOO1MERS




a .--- if -. .- Li,.. Ui I -. b ~ ii Sr *


Page B-6/October 7, 2006


The Florida Star/Baby Boomers Edition


Comments from the Baby Boomers Experience ~
These comments will have you laughing heartily and crying tenderly as you read the expressions made by
those who were fortunate to experience this grand- celebration!


ii;-' ':i ."f:7r u


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Gospel Brunch at Silvia's Restaurant of Harlem.
1i


I had ii Bail' 1 had 7 B.ILL'" ItII best n ip 'iL i to hli .,i-
0 molitoii Eter 'lC/lif ng/ IiM ti.l "kl/ i P.." I.f pat Iy r/ it 2i;hl bliIore \Iith
Illtll ta0t 11illloC /od. to boailtdi,nl li. f It ill A.Iill II AI ill ifhoSf cu li: Ili-
ill plurpl l ii h boil s 1" /l 0i i -1 d i (C' /ilck'Ill pound cL/AlC. chiail-
/tpit glasi li titi napkin ifa/lU/i 1 ftt .Di 1 c t 0 tih 161 11 i ft /1 //rJ
i, Lu/if /i i l /i'ell ttt/itllt tihllc!tiS ,i I 'aft alh Iil i ljll 2 '1-/2 Iliii l tIlll2J
IL 1 I'i id e iiit i'ibnloiuit al ilt l I r'i` ,i, s dloile n Ill/; a ',onder lid
.tmaitrak ic /iin iti fli_ I ER) /l c/I and i io ti' ii,: ht ell / ite/ it" I-I i il peit-
/ct 'l toomlintacs s i Thal Plan. I ctin'i u Lc L Jc est' i. t f /INi .io coo'00d'
SITI7ikng oni BioIt/dtlY l' i/ip/liCti ai ,/1Oic't". &en7i'V atl B B Ocll'<. I
HAD .4 BALL Tilt i;i/.ht. it le ci \eiice S .ltit lit li ish it aS a t1l bij
.A nit e Ron: iidt Li: -C OL' it01 L i t i n11t niC\t 'lt/i ill I d iin't Lai
htthc'' / HADA. BALL'
Regina Timmons

I/ /Ill c tic bi il c i tL 7 ill'. n Ih1t I/ li t e l ioC. 1 tO sleep f/he P/Lit
.i so et iii cnni ep. I eii r' t' filc/ .\ "S 'f_ ST sec it i' I oiiirIsell
Tnhe to_/if Itas I 'r gioodi. .4 giitlOfi rip' Lotiid cun iat Si it ja' R,:t
Jifmiyl Given i as oi tnitlc gkit1' s p(otct. iii ii /ic hi ic in aitid a7
o10 to be It nil Thi "BEFORE" p:ifrn nlOs Lideai. pipi/ple glap,_i oil
tp pi.'cl i c hbb'2.i /cL717 es d ic tosii. i ood i;d.t ellu/oi/t / TM i /olor 1 t11 f t -
p/c" ihicmt it 7s catt' ied out all lie Iu 71.
Ruthie Prime


Trip Quotes -
GCoi. it irli a c_ Thf/C B' t ;I FIeLd i LIf It. l '1 i, /c,. iLf / dt6 a 1 lt 1 11 1h0 //ha/
s }.IL a'e s_, i tnli/i-l':ct, LIt l'll J d i ati/ e i'i,i'.l' tillt0 d it'l oidd fi/l oliit o(1tlt1 Lliiinl ttlin-
hit etb' sni E-Bna\ ._ i. / J '.', *.'_ i i, '.' t_ alit i-;I ii_/ I : 1l' : iL lllllli ,iSiii ill hc inC a
/-.i,_ !ili'11, H .,li/^ s
T/h7i'tA li., 11:,_ ir.', I Itnun h2 t.i, nua I/.,' C.'/i.i PiUpic i' p ouI i; i'i ain2 d /l i hlie
B dil a t iT l /S ill'iL rtl tI ll,. I !L (i I l/ iI lL I' al' c "l iil -,' / tII /1/ I'l.tl. h
i (_tiplI inld a Bl/a''
Linda Senior

I hi a '\1i.iIdi 'i In .tl l Tiii, ;k icii _so tntl. i.' i iltif e oif n. Ei r = r thialz IL,1_ /Iirs
't' dntilfd 't I i tl itc i itt// lan i i p plff a e le t tai iinl
Susan Tillman

/ i a 7i t; '// in ltl_ I ha s 1s .L\T \ )Ilitkl s 1 'i b ti d/ll i lt'l ll ilt /C pfil I-I iCoethici' did
b,.it idd il/' lito i/il L.tci t'itn- ..i. tha I 17,.01 _L.. I i itf.nb. i hoitt n7t_ N lt ta II t I afliv r'iatll
lI 'I 1t t iii' EIcF i i ,TIhii 1y in Va 1 ] t'i:,:2i I t/ IIi ti'ltli s. .tliln atl Si I ial's fi/n hotli c i'irl -
ilitiL' i 's n1 tii ii,I' -[I s to' YoI 1('), lo l, I hI Ili: /c lriion loi aitl Li: ia labi lou i lIobt'
Delores Smith
;.. -- ............. i- .a g






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(Above right) ARE WE THERE YET?
Asks Yvette Thomas, Janice Shaw, Carol
Davis and Faye West.


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Liz Manning Birthday Girl.


Trip Quotes continued on B-7


After the show with luminaries. Linda
Twine, the only African-American
Female Conductor on Broadway, with
Color Purple actress, Angela Robinson
of Jacksonville, and Doug Eskew who
plays the roles of the Preacher, Prison
guard and the understudy for 01' Mister.


Ft1


&;- Ii?-


Michael Phelts and-Daniel Randolph.
-


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L. ,iA-


Page B-7/October 7, 2006


TRi:P Q iOTES ;onue from,, B6

The train ride was long but very interesting and enjoyable.
Got a chance to walk around and meet people in the group, since we
had the whole car. It was really interesting to see how olderpeople my
Mom's ages act. They had fun! The play was nice, different from the
movie and the book. Enjoyed Sophia's character. It was great walking
around in the city. I expected people to be rude in the city but they
were not. Walking was better than driving. The traffic was unbeliev- ,
able! The entire trip from beginning to end was a great experience.
I would like to take my whole family, I think they all would
enjoy the train.
S Candice Guyton

It was a real nice trip. Hotel was wonderful! The play was
good. I especially enjoyed how the play ended. Went to Ground Zero,
Canal Street for shopping, road the subway and bus. Walked around
in Harlem. Ate at the famous Shark Bar on the upper west side.
S Would take another trip on the train. Roz and Liz did a great job!
Yvonne Harrison

I would like to express my gratitude to you and Liz for a wonderful :
well-planned trip with the Birthday Group. When we arrived at
Amtrak on Friday we were greeted with "The Color Purple" fas and
a "PURPLE" lunch gift box. It was unexpected and very much appre- ,
ciated. During the train ride, you and your friends entertained us and Broadway Hack F
encouraged us to participate in games, telling jokes, and of course Kodak moment w
Swarm friendly conversation. .. -
t I cannot stop talking about the fact that we were given a
S private car on Amtrak for our group. That really made us feel special,
and I know that this was all due to your wonderful influence.
The highlight of the trip, of course, was the play. I have told everyone
that not only did we see The Color Purple, we were permitted to go
backstage and meet some of the cast and then we went to a chic
restaurant and had dessert with the Music Conductor and The
Preacher from the musical. It was a wonderful evening. And in case
anyone doubts my story, I have pictures of me and some of the cast
members to prove it.
I know that for this event to have been pulled off so smooth-
ly and made to look so effortless was because of the tremendous
amount of work preparatory work accomplished prior to the trip by
you and Liz. This trip was the most well organized, well planned
S group trip I have attended. Thanks again for a Wonderful trip to New
York.
Clara Williams
How did this trip come about?
Liz andl have known each other sincefirst grade. We kinda reconnected a couple
U of years ago when i, i, oi ked together on our 40th class reunion project (Northwestern Jr
Sr High School.) Then she volunteered to work with me on the Auntie Roz Peanur Showi I
learned fast that she is ac very hard-working, detailed no-nonsense businessperson. Be i.. isi
I work on so many different kinds of projects, sometimes my details are delayed. Li: and I
ihav beciLri,. pat ,:l kiig partner's air. dear friends. When she said she'd like to ce ;Th
Coori Purpie 'tor heIi it.ih bidiluV' and sith wanted to take the train to NY, it sounded hke ai
fun trip. Three of Liz's sisters, a nia c ad 6 other 1946 Baby Boomers expressed interim
I hbd sea thle iho\, 'a couple of times and knew it to be af amazing show Call;ing
on mi.v el 'ood shoi :people links, I also knew this could be a memorable experience ior ourn '
little group. The word giot out lid people buanii to join the group. The group grew tIfon 12.
to 75. 50 on the train and 25 flewto meet us. They came from, Savannah, Atlanta, Orlando.
Hoifstoi, Chicago, Indiana, Calif',,nia and Germany. (14celebrating 60 this year) Bi ri i
time, pulling this off in grand style had become full time job. Liz was a real trouper Sihe
went along with ill cfmy Virgo 'gotta have it just so' crazies, from painting the lut ii ho ,.s e
purple tofindingpurple cabbage for the purple grapes to rest on. We worked oursel, s scilh r
to assure our guests a treasured experience. It was really afun and exciting project /or us
SA d according to the reports...A GOOD TIME WAS HELD BY ALL.


Angela Robinson surrounds herself with Birthday Girls and friends,
Ann Sneed and Doris Pitts. -


,? S :*;::. . -. ,.


photographerr Willie Ray. formerly of Jacksonville, takes time out for a
ith Roosevelt Williams.


Roz Burrough v X W

Others on the.Amtrak excursion: Olivia Kitchens, Yvonne Harrison, Gladys Nelson. N. i ~ i
Catherine Morrison, Doris Piuts, Faye West, Sonja Sprott, Gloria Young, Helen Flenumons j
JoAnn Mason, Carol Davis, Yvette Thomas, Janice Shawv, Loretta Williams, Mary Holmnes, A aaLLr- --- B- E
Louise Livingston, Candice Guyton, Sonya Homes and Sheryl Jackson. Doris Rogers seated, is surrounded by celebrants; Roz Burrough, world
performer, Doug Eskew and The Florida Star Publisher, Clara
McLaughlin.

For more information about The Baby Boomers Experience and news of interests to the Black community, read and subscribe to The Florida Star, Northeast
Florida's oldest; largest, most read African American Owned Newspaper. It was a privilege for The Florida Star to travel with Auntie Roz, Liz Manning and the Baby
Boomers to Broadway.
I ~ -- - ~ ~ ~ Y ---- ---- -----~~-~/ -i^


The Florida Star/BABY BOOMERS


1!







New Yorkers ith Jacksonville Ties


Left: The BabyBoomers Birthday cake.
Right: Danny Mixon, world renown jazz pianist, with
Jacksonville ties.


Clara did not know when her friend, Ashton Spann took she and her cousin,
Arnetta Brown of Savannah, Georgia to The Garage Nightclub that they
would be entertained by Danny Mixon, whose fatemal family are residents
of Jacksonville. In fact, Danny's father was from Jacksonville even though,
Danny, the musician, was bor in Harlem, New York.
Danny was a student of the Ruth Williams Dance Studio and at the age of
ten, was known as "the show stopper." He attended the High School of
Performing Arts \\ ith Dance as his major. -His dream was to become a world
renown tap dancer.
Danny's music is completely entertaining and he gets so much into it that it
is difficult as a listener, not to get into it also. He honored Clara with a copy
of his latest CD, "On My Way."

rLeft: William M. Raines graduates Venus Highsmith and Angela
Robinson, chat. Angela is with the Broadway Color Purple in the
.ensemble and is the understudy for Shug Avery.
L __ .._>^ _*


Left: Arnetta Brown and Ashton spann. Sitting is Dr. Winifred Latimer
Norman, 92-year-old granddaughter of inventor, Lewis H. Latimer.
Above: "It's time to say goodbye to the capital city of the world," said
Regina Timmons and Roz Burroughs and next to them is Florida
Star's writer Marsha and her photographer husband, Michael Phelts.


Page B-8/October 7, 2006


The Florida Star/BABY BOOMERS BASH





OCTOB ER 7,20 06 PAGE C-iuv


5th Annual Florida Black Expo Brings



Vendors And Patrons To Convention Center


Actress Alfre Woodard enjoys a talk with patrons during a seminar at the 2006 Florida
Black Expo. (FM POWELL PHOTO)'


The Florida PublisherlEditor Clara McLaughlin is joined by Dennis Wade, Marketing &
Advertising Director, Gailen Carr, Free Lance Contributor and Jewel Whatley,
Distributor.


Jacksonville Fire And Rescure representatives. (FM POWELL PHOTO)
More than 200 exhibitors were featured 5th annual Florida Black Expo held at the Prime
Osborn Con\ention Center Saturday. September 30. "Empowering Women" was the theme.
As with the previous four aiulal events, the 2006 Florida Black Expo spotlighted
African American businesses, major corporations and government agencies. A health fair,
and various workshops and seminars drew thousands of local residents to the convention
center. Parrons You can go -from booth to booth and try different foods. Stars, including
actresses Alfre Woodard from ABC's "Desperate Housewives," Gabrielle Union and Kim
Fields.were visible participants in workshops and other activities.


:i c~'~ rvt~ ere:~. 5 tc ~; / ~'e-~ r ~e.


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;..-.L., ~,-.- ----------:-1-_-1-- -.11--_-1---~ .- L --- I-1 --I -----I-- I--I ---I---- -11-----1--- -I-mod_


PAGE, C-1


FR nOrnA CTAR*


1 7q11A




FORIjDA- --,- -2


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

Dear Deanna!
I ended my relationship with my boyfriend because I
thought I wanted someone more active, exciting and could -
give me thrills. I now realize I had everything I needed in "
the man I was with. My ex-boyfriend has a good job,
making a lot of money and he's dating someone else. I
want him back and it hurts me looking at this woman liv-
ing the life I was supposed to have. How do I approach
him and let him know that I want another chance?
Anonymous Charleston, SC

Dear Worried:
You didn't miss the water until the well ran dry and now you have to look at the
life you missed out on. You got what you deserved because you were selfish and
only thought about yourself and your agenda. It appears he's happy in his new
relationship. You can call him on the phone or talk to him direct. However, you
must remember that you left him for another man. If he rejects you, or hurts your
feelings, get over it because the pendulum of karma just swung back.
**********
Dear Deanna!
I'm in a dilemma and don't know how to get out of it. I got caught up in my
relationship and asked my girlfriend to marry me. I realize now this is the wrong
decision and this is not the woman I want to spend my life with. We've dated for
a few years and now her wedding plans are in full swing. Her mother has called
caterers, ordered dresses, and printed invitations. It's getting out of hand and I'm
nervous and scared.. How do I end this now?
Wrong Groom ,Washington, DC

Dear Wrong:
You need to put the brakes on this ordeal immediately. Many people are going ,
to be hurt but you should prevetit financial loss, pain and embarrassment while
you can. Be a man and tell your girlfriend the truth and offer to reimburse every-
one for money they've spent. Once you've done this; you need to end the rela-
tionship. If you choose not to be committed, don't play any more games. You
need to close the deal on a gooa note and keep it moving.
*****~***
Dear Deanna!
I'm having huge arguments with my girlfriend because she can't seem to get'
enough of her friends. We have a social life that's active considering, our jobs
and lifestyle. All of a sudden she wants to go out three nights a week and she's
hanging out on work nights.. The only time I see her is when she's on the phone
making more plans or leaving the house. How do I ask her to choose me or her
friends and her new party life?
Walt Phoenix, AZ

Dear Walt:
There's a possibility your problems are more about the relationship than about
her friends. You should offer to join her when she goes out and if.she says no,
then be preparedto have a conversation. Be direct and ask her why she has the
need to be so active, what can you do to improve your social life arid be willing to
make personal changes. However if her honesty hurts your feelings don't take it
personal but use the feedback to improve your situation.
Ask Deanna is written, by Deanna M. Trite Ask Deanna!
Eiail: tiskdeannIal ('vaahoo.coni or write:



What's about to become

Florida history?

All the following Scratch-Off Games of the Florida Lottery.





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nI f^ %AIpy It


Cultural Changes for Jacksonville's
Fire and Rescue Department

Earlier this year, I commissioned the Jacksonville
S Human Rights Commission (JHRC) to investigate
S, allegations of racism within the Jacksonville Fire and
i Rescue Department (JFRD). After a thorough review
Sof the polices and practices of the JFRD, the commis-
sion members confirmed that Jacksonville's fire and
*- rescue services are among the best in the nation.
However, they also identified serious problems within
the department that need to be addressed in order to create a work environment,
that provides maximum support and opportunity for all employees, regardless of
race, gender or ethnicity.
We are working hard to address the cultural and behavioral challenges identi-
fied by the JHRC and build a diverse department that treats all employees with
fairness and respect. These changes won't happen overnight, but I am commit-
ted to doing what it takes to bring the JFRD's personnel and organizational prac-
tices to the same level of excellence as their fire and rescue practices.
Beginning immediately, we are instituting mandatory, comprehensive diver-
sity training for all JFRD employees. The City of Jacksonville has hired consult-
ants to lead this endeavor, and I have created an internal team of JFRD members
to institutionalize changes throughout the department. This group will include .
Dan Kleman, the city's current chief administrative, officer, who will serve as
JFRD's interim director while Fire Chief Richard Barrett recovers from heart
surgery.
Bill Scheu, a local attorney known for his commitment to unity and reconcil-
iation, will facilitate that group. I have named Lt. Donald Sapp as JFRD's diver-,
sity trainer and equal opportunity officer, and I believe his interpersonal skills:.
and experience in human resources will be an asset to progress within the
department as well.
Additionally, Eleanor "Elly" Byrd has been appointed as JFRD's new chief
of training. Captain Byrd was the first woman to.achieve the rank of captain in
JFRD by coming up through the ranks, and she is not afraid to break new
ground and look at different approaches to tough situations.
As \we work to make important changes within the JFRD. I am confident that
all of the department's personnel \\ill continue to practice what the Human
Rights Commission report called "unhesitating bravery and
colorblindness... when their colleagues' lives, or those of the public, are on the
line, and public health, safety and property are at risk." I expect that same level
of coinmitment and professionalism when it comes to creating a positive and
supportive work environment. Our firefighters and our city deserve nothing less,
and I look forward to sharing our progress \\ith you in the months to come.

John Peytori
Nlavor
Ciy of Jacksonville

The Fire Union Chief Just
Doesn't Get It!
This concerns, and is in response to. the recent letter to
the Times Union from Jacksonville firefighter union presi-
dent Roger Lewis. Absolutely no one, to my knowledge.
has questioned Jacksonville's firefighters' commitment,
service, hard \work. compassion, professionalism, bravery.
devotion and volunteerism, as Mr. Lewis alludes to in his
letter to the Time Union. In fact, the Human Rights
Conunission's report states: "The Cormmnission recognizes and acknowledges,
and the people of Jacksonville should be justifiably proud, that JFRD is one of
the leading major City fire departments in America in terms of fire suppression
skills, innovations in Advance Life Support (ALS). hazardous materials han- I.
dling. and emergency preparedness and response, among other areas."
However, as one white firefighter put it, the department is "operationally superi-
or" while manageriallyy deficient."
The Human Rights Commission voted 11-2 to recommend the removal of
Chief Barren, Deputy Chief Randy White, Human Resources Director Richard
Greenwood and the Compliance Officer Broderick Edwards from their positions,
and voted to approve the entire report unanimously. That is not a "select few".
as Mr. Lewis indicated. What's disturbing about Mr. Lewis' letter is his charac-
terization of the Humian Rights Commission's findings concerning departmental
racism, discrimination, sexism and retaliation as the "creation of a select few for
professional 'and political agendas". .. .
If we are to believe Mr. Lewis' logic, the Human Rights Commission was,
engaged in a sinister, subversive plot to overthrow the JFRD leadership. ,
Mr. Lewis' assertion, that the "charges are political in nature and fabricated for
effect by a select few who have always had ideals of personal gain", is incredi-
ble. His comments insult the witnesses \who appeared before the Commission,
the Mayor, the Human Rights Commission, and the intelligence of all of the citi-
zens of Jacksonville. ,
What's scary is that Mr. Le\wis was selected by the Mayor to sit on the 15
member in house JFRD task force to develop a plan to address recommendation
#2 in the Human Rights Commission report. Recommendation #2 states, in
part, that a comprehensive plan to improve organizational behaviors and correct
deficiencies should be developed.
Snap out of it, Mr. Lewis. The JFRD has serious problems. The JHRC's
findings conclude that the union is a major part of the JFRD's problems. JHRC
recommendation # 3 recommends, in part, that an outside, agency be hired to
review significant ongoing labor relations issues which permeate throughout the


department.
Perhaps Mr. Lewis should read the Human Rights Commission's report a lot
more closely than he: apparently has done to date.
The preceding views are my own views and not those of the Commission.

Dennis Wade
Commissioner
Jacksonville Human Rights Commission

STAY INFORMED
READ THE FLORIDA STAR
LISTEN TO IMPACT ON WCGL-AM 1360
10-11 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
toThe Florida Star and Impact StriVng To Make A Difference i


OCTOBER 7,2006


FLOR[DA STAR


PDAGF /_













Mayor Peyton Issues Proclamation For EWC Founder's Day Appreciation Weekend


JACKSONVILLE, Fla., --- In an outstanding.show of
support to Edward Waters College, Mayor John Peyton pro-
claimed October 6-8, 2006 as Founders' Day Appreciation
Weekend for the College.
Mayor Peyton held a press conference on Wednesday,
October 4, 9:25 a.m. at his City Hall office and formally
made the announcement while signing the proclamation.
The Mayor is urging all citizens to join him in recognizing
the College for its academic accomplishments and progress
in its first 140 years.
Mayor Peyton cited the College's great contributions to
the economy of the city of Jacksonville arid how the College
has served as a catalyst for the improvement and develop-
ment of its surrounding neighborhood.
"Edward Waters College remains an institution with the
great ability to graduate African American students and other
pi ~--- -s '


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.-Alnnounlicenie'rl s. mInctngligs. lhappentlilgs, ltad comminulnln'
events scheduled in Jacksonvile and the surroun,ing ar-ea

NATIONAL COLLEGE FAIR- It's time for the COL-
LEGE FAIR! to be held SaturdaN. October 14. 9:00 a.m. -
1:00 p.m. at the Prime F. Osborn II Convention Center
Presentations will include: Financial. Aid & Florida Bright
Futures. Writing the College Entrance Essay, College
Planning Using FACTS. org, HBCU's t'Rock With IT" at
HBCU's). College Planning 101. High School Redesign:
Achieving the Dream, and more. For more information u\sit
http. ww\v.Ja.collegefair.com or contact Tanmny Ruffian -
ruffiant(ir.educationcentral org, William Jackson -
william.Jacksoni'i'ewc.edu.
ART IN THE PARK-The City of Jacksonville 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.-l100 p.m. on Saturday. October 14, at
Riverside Park. 28(1 MNyra St. (in Fi\e Points). Activities
and workshops will include drawing, painting, ceramics,
photography and crafts. Entertainment will include 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 Tno. For more information call 630-
CITY or \ sit w~a-w.jaxparks.com
COOKING COURSE-The Cancer Project, a national non-
profit dedicated to advancing cancer prevention through
education and research, is offering a FREE, four-session
cooking course designed to help Jacksonville residents pre-
vent and sumvie cancer through proper diet and nutntion.
The class lineup is as follows:
October 16. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.. Fueling Up on Low-Fat
Foods Favoring Fiber October 23, 11:30 a.m. to I p.m.,
Discovering Dair'
Alternatives/Replacing Meat October 30. 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m.. Planning Healthy Meals.Antioxidants and
Phyiochemicals November 6. 11:30 a.m. to I p.m., Immune-
Boosting Foods' Mamtaining a Healthy Weight For more
information about Cancer Prevention and Survival Cooking
Classes, \isit ivw.CancerProject.org or call 202-244-5038.
GHOST TOURS OF ST. AUGUSTINE-To celebrate the
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 i.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 Slate 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 sigiastate2007@bellsouth.net
DOES MIY 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. IF 128 Auditorium). The forum, enti-
tled "Does My Vote Count?" will seek solutions and explore
the challenges of voting in Duval County and Florida. Free
admission and parking is available. For more information
call (904) 633-8311.
ANNUAL REUNION CELEBRATION-Plans are being
made for the January 6, 2007 Matthe\w W. Gilbert High
School 9th Annual Reunion Celebratinn. 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.
ATTEND THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE

READ THE FLORIDA STAR NEWSPAPER

LISTEN TO IMPACT-MlON-FRI-10-11pm-AM-
1360 WVCGL-Where Christ Gets Lifted


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CALL 904/766-8834
9 ^ t


.students, who are poised to be competitive in the corporate,
research, academic, government and military arenas,"
declares Mayor Peyton.
The College's theme for the Founders' Day activities is
Celebrating 140 Years of Service. Activities began on
Wednesday, October 4, with the 11 a.m. Chapel service. The
winning entry from the essay contest entitled, "What does
'EWC Belongs to Me?' Means to You?" was read as part of
the Chapel program. Awards for the 350-500 word essay
were given to first, second and third place winners in the
contest.
On Thursday, October 5, an "Unveiling of the EWC
History Exhibit", chronicling the.history of the College, was
held at 11:00 a.m. in the campus' Assessment Center/Atrium.
Information and memorabilia, from the contemplation of
defining a college to educate freed African slaves to the great
fire of 1901 to the beginning of the College as a four-year
institution will be on display.
The Founders' Day program observance was held on
Friday, October 6 at 11:00 a..m.. in the Milne Auditorium on
the EWC campus. Former Florida state senator and EWC
alumna, Mrs. Betty Holzendorf, delivered the Founders' Day
address and several former presidents and board chairper-
sons were commemorated at this time. The ceremonial tree
planting was held on the Centennial Lawn immediately fol-
lowing the program.


Part I of the Silent Auction also began on October 6 with
a viewing of the items from 2-4:30 p.m. in the SUB. One
hundred and forty items were listed in the auction, which
started at 6:00 p.m. in the SUB. Featured items included
sports memorabilia, services, cosmetics, art, catering, and
household goods.
On Saturday, October 7, the community was invited to
"Campus Open House", 9:00 a.m. to 12 noon. The program
began in the Milne Auditorium and several offices and divi-
sions presented an overview of their services, and a guided
tour of the campus will be given.
On Saturday evening, the Founders' Day Gala held, and
Attorney Willie E. Gary, a member of the EWC Board of
Trustees, served as the master of ceremonies. ,.
The Gala was held at the Classic Fare, 1301 Riverplace
Blvd., and began with a private VIP reception for sponsors
and special guests at 6 p.m. on the second floor inside the
Wachovia Bank Building. Entertainment wasprovided by
local band, Clich&. Proceeds from ticket sales and the pho-
tographs will be used for student scholarships. and college
operations. Black tie is required.
The Founders' Day Worship Service is planned for
Sunday, October 8, 10 a.m.. at St. Stephens AME Church.
5th and Davis streets: Rev. lMchael Mitchell is the pastor.
EWC's 27th president, Dr. Oswald P. Bronson. Sr. is sched-
uled to be a part of the program.


October Is Breast Cancer Awareness Month


r- :N


"






A"\areness lonth. Th
nbbons that have becc
recognizable remind i
increasing commnuni
and understanding ab
disease are important
in fighting breast canc
if Mou are a moth
father) diagnosed
breast cancer, conmu
ing frightening news
your children can be a
\Trenching task and
some parents try to a'
together.
Talking about
with your children is
tant and can help
understand what yo
going through and de,
their o\wn fears and sa
In honor of Breast
Awareness Month. Pe
Dernoot, author of
HELPING
CHILDREN COPE
YOUR CANCER
GUIDE FORPAR
AND FAM
(Hatherleigh Press. $
offers some advice fo
ing to your children
your cancer:
Provide honest.
open, ongoing convert
-it can help your cl
develop healthy, ad
behavior to your
From the beginning, 1
the right words in th
way (and even the c
to speak) is a defining
Make the undi
message to your cl
that you're doing ever
possible to win the
battle, and that you
and caring of them
ues unabated.
'-,Encourage and
your :children to e
Their thoughtsand coi


Young children may choose
to make' dra" ings; older
children may wish to -write.
Keep a journal fordiscus-
sion.
; Expect to repeat ele-
S ments of your discussion
S with your children. Just as
adults do not satisfactorily
process information in a cri-
sis, children need to hear
explanations more than
once.
Inform other adults
who are in frequent contact
with yourchildren of \our
situation, especially teach-
Cancer ers, coaches. Scout leaders,
e pink and such. When your chil-
ome so dren are a\ay' from home,
us that they still need to feel loved.
cation protected, and cared for.
out the Although your children
steps may appear to be "toughing
er. But it out" when they are not
er (or with you. these key adults
with can do much to lessen the
unicat- pain by listening, encourag-
s with ing. and by simply being a
Sheart- friend and protector.
a task Find ways to lessen
voidal- interruption of family time.
For instance, provide daily
cancer "Updates" to family and
impor- friends using e-mail, thus
them reducing the number and
)u are impact of well-meaning but
al \ith potentially intrusive phone
idness. calls.
Cancer Try to preserve the chil-
ter van dren's basic routines (soccer
games, school activities),
YOUR which will help them main-
WITH tain a level of emotional nor-
: A malcy.
ENTS
[ILIES' Flu Shots To Be Given
15.95) To People With
:r talk- Neuromuscular
about Disease

timely, The Muscular Dystrophy
sat ion-
sation- Association (MrDA) again
hlre this year will offer flu shots
lapti'e to people who have any of
cancer. more neuromuscular dis-
finding eases the Association covers
e right in research and services pro-
ourage grams.
Step. gIn Florida, MDA has
erlying three clinics, including
children Mayo Clinicof Jacksonville.
rything Nemours Children's Clinic,
cancerand Shands Hospital in
r love H
r loe- gainesvile, Fla. For more
onti: information, call the MDA
office in. Jacksonville at
enable (904) 296-2562 or yisitithe
xpress ,MDA Website- .at:
ncerns www.mda.org


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


Involve your: children
in appropriate activities,
such as meetings with your
doctor and shopping for
\wigs, if they show a readi-
ness.
Find age-appropriate
children's support groups. It
is beneficial for them to
learn that their situation is
not unique. Other kids also
have parents with cancer.
Moreover, the professionals
on staff and other children
will help your children to
"open up" and express their
concerns.
Finally, monitor your
own emotional, physical.
spiritual, and optimistic le -


els. To be sure, it won't be
easy. But it is: helpful to
remember that your chil-
dren's level of tension will
reflect yours. So. give
thought to getting support
for yourself.
Not every piece of
advice "ill work in all situa-
tions. And you may not
know for years how well
your children have coped.
But you \will find the right
combination. And the result
will be that your children
\%ill be better equipped to
adapt to the changing family
dynamics and their changing
senses of self.now andlin the
future.


North Florida Regional Youth FEST At JIA

JACKSONVILLE.Fla. The first annual North Florida
Regional Youth Air Fest w-ill be held Saturday. October 7. at
the Signature Flight Support facility at Jacksonville
International Airport. on 14700 Yonge Drive.
The fun-filled family event runs from 10 a.m. until 3:30
p.m. and includes corporate aircraft tours, NASA Keniedy
Space Center exhibit, displays by aviation and aerospace
educational institutions, military and aerobatic aircraft static
displays, police and fire rescue displays, food, child-friendly
entertainment and much inore.
The Youth Air Fest is sponsored' by Signature Flight
Support and the North Florida Business Aviation
Association. All proceeds go to Give Kids The World, a
non-profit organization.
The Give Kids The World Village in Orlando was found-'
ed by Ponte Vedra resident Henri Landwirth. It is a special
needs facility providing temporary lodgings and: medicall
care where children with terminal illnesses and their'famfilies
stay free of charge while enjoying a week-long family trip'to
the Orlando theme parks at no cost to the families.
For more information about the Youth Air Fest, please
call Kay Speiser at 741-2201.



Jax Music Conference To be Held .
At Prime Osborne Convention Center
JACKSONT'ILLE.FL--From Evaluating
Showcasing...Educating to Learning, participants '&'sup'-
porters of the conference will have a plethora of opporti-
ties to network, gain market recognition or'just enjoythe
Entertainment andDownttown Jacksonville.
This multi-genre conference and summit will'help to sup,
port the foundation of the infrastructure of Jacksonville's
emerging commercial music indusr-'y.
Workshops and panels topics addressed include:
Branding & Product Placement; Marketing & Publications
(Street Team. etc.): Touring & Merchandise: Political &
Economic Impact of Music; Women in the Music Industry;
Entertainment Law; Art of Record Deal; Art of Distribution
Deal; Radio Programming; DJ Record Pools: Religion and
Music: Digital World of Music; etc.
Other activities include: Welcome Reception; Yacht
"Party; Movie Premiers-(local films); All Madden X-Box
Tournament; Unsigned Artist Showcase & Competition;
Fashion Show; Numerous Parties (all genres of music). etc.
Genres of music include: R&B, Hip Hop, Pop, Rock,'
Gospel, Salsa, Jazz, Reggae, Reggaeton.
Current sponsors include: Sony, BMG, Universal,
Island/Def Jam, Jive, Bad. Boy, Warner, Koch,''
Shady/Interscope, So So Def, TVT, H2E Zone, New
Jax.com, City of Jacksonville, 904 -Fashions. Nokturnal: ',
Escape, Blacksonville
:For more information and sponsorships call 904-353-
6566 OR visit the website t www.jaxmusicconference.com.


PAGE C-3


FLORIDA STAR


fAdTfVE)R 7 2061











-A L ----- ----S


ASU Head Cashier Called To Year Of Military Service Overseas Actress Tamara Dodson


Stacy Smith


ALBANY, Ga.--For the
next year, longtime Albany
State University employee
Stacey Smith will be serv-
ing her country overseeing
military prisoners abroad.
This is the first deploy-
ment abroad for Sgt.
Smith, an H.R. Specialist
with the 160th Military
Police Battalion out of
Tallahassee, Florida, who
has worked at ASU for 13
years. Her last day on the
job in Financial
Operations was Friday,
September 29. But her
position as head cashier
will be waiting for her
upon her return.
"Oh, yes, we will hold
her job for her. It's guaran-
teed," said Smith's super-
visor, ASU Financial
Operations Director
Dorothy Martin: "We will
hire a, temporary person
until she comes back."
"Albany State has been
wonderful: Everyone has
.been very supportive,"
said Smith, who signed up
for a six-year stint in the
-Army Reserves and will
have'only one year left in
her commitment when she
returns next fall. .While
she has not been out of the
country before, other
members of her unit have;
and some of them will be
traveling overseas with
her. "So I'll be going with
people I know. It's kind of
interesting. I'm not really


scared. And I'll have an
opportunity to serve my
country," she said.
She has been well pre-
pared to serve. "The hard-
est was boot camp," she
recalled.
The two months of
basic training were not
only physically grueling,
they marked the first time
she was away from home,
family and friends.
"It was a challenge."
After that, Smith began
participating in regular
training with her unit one
weekend each month and
two weeks each year. She
undergoes additional spe-
cial training as well.
"I just did two weeks at
a U.S. disciplinary facility,
where military, prisoners
are kept. We learned how
they do things," said
Smith. Smith is mum
about her mission. "They,
don't really like to say
much about our missions."
The duties of the 160th
M.P. Battalion include run-
ning prisorier-of-war
camps. The unit was
deployed in 2002 to
Guantanamo. Bay, Cuba.
Among those who served
in Cuba was one of
Smith's buddies, a close
friend who inspired her to
sign up. to serve. "I fol-
lowed, along with a girl-
friend. I am a single parent
and I was looking for dis-
,cipline and making more
money," Smith explained.
"Now my friend gives me
tips on what to expect."
Smith's sons are 18 and
22. "I have no mother or
father, but my oldest sister
helps me out a lot. My
whole family has been
very supportive. And I
have a niece serving in
Iraq." Smith said she spent
the weekend doing last-
minute shopping prior to
shipping out. "They give


you everything you need,
but I got some extra stuff.
Having extra never hurts,"
she said. That's good to
know, since she'll also be
carrying an abundance of


prayers and good wishes
from her eight colleagues
in Financial Operations
and'the rest of the Albany
State University family as
well.


Dies At Age
BALTIMORE --
Actress Tamara Dobson --
best-remembered for her
portrayal of the kung fu-
fighting, Afro-wearing,


Variety Of Stress Factors

ForAfrican Americans Measured

'Living While Black' Index


Penn State researchers
have developed a Living
While Black index, which
combines the impact of
economic, social and'
health factors affecting
African Americans.
Dr. Shaun Gabbidon,
associate professor of
criminal justice, and ,Dr.
Steven Peterson, professor
of politics and public poli-
cy, both at Penn State's
Harrisburg campus,
recently published their
findings in the September
issue of the Journal of
Black Studies.
"There are many previ-
ous studies on the impact
of health, economic, soci-
ological and criminologi-
cal., factors separately,""
said Gabbidon.
"But this study tries to
determine Iwhether being.
Black in America exacts a'
"social cost" by being
exposed to several stres-
sors that 'can severely
affect the quality of -life
aronig Black .Anericans."
The Penn S. State
researchers constructed a
Living while e Black index


that includes state-level
comparisons of Black
poverty rates, the number
of Black prisoners, the lack
of access to health care,
homicide rate, infant mor-
tality rate, business earn-
ings of African American-
owned firms, and the per-
centage of non-elderly
who are uninsured.
A Quality-of-Life index
was also developed:
including chronic drinking
problem data by state.
mental health problems,
suicide rate, and shorter
life spans.
Using the two indexes,
the researchers found that
the Blacks' quality of life
was negatively affected by
the economic factors.
(Black-owned businesses'.
sales and the poverty rate)
and by death factors (the
infant death rate and the
homicide rate). But their
research also. reported that
religiosity served as 'a
buffer and reduced the
impact of the stressors.
For African American
businesses, we may need
to .study further-the rela-
tionshii between difficulty'
in business ownership and
life stresses such as drink-
ing and mental health
problems.
It could be that .these
outcomes are the products
of the difficulties of
obtaining funds to run their
businesses effectively.
Such relationships,
which are the products of
data from state-level meas-
ures, :warrant additional.
investigation, Gabbidon
noted.
"In the interim, though.
states might investigate the
level. of discrimination
claims involving bank
loans to Black businesses,


and whether state com-
merce agencies are mak-
ing appropriate levels of
support available to new
Black businesses," he
added.
The number of Black
prisoners and the unin-
sured Black residents who
are not elderly were not
linked to a negative quali-
ty of life, according to the
researchers.
They said it is likely
that African Americans'
have "normalized" not
having health insurance,
therefore, it brings on lit-
tle stress.
Moreover, since
Blacks, in the short term,
are likely more concerned
about being arrested than.
going to jail, they are like-
ly not as stressed as one
would anticipate.
The linkage` between
poverty and economic
disadvantage and serious,
climes is not new, but the
Penn State study strongly
illustrates the relation-
ship.
Gabbidon noted,
"States may need to invest
in community-le\el pro-
grams, aimed at keeping
at-risk youth away from
criminal activities. In
addition, adequate levels.
of.alcohoiism and mental
health counseling ser\ ices
will be necessary. Our
research makes it, clear,
that the comprehensive
'Living while e Black'
stress factors pose a sub-
stantial public health issue
for all states. Coordinated
public health strategies at
the economic, health and
social levels will pay for
themselves over the long
run. "


4m


CLASS DATE LOCATION

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:A


SECURE YOUR VOTE...FIND OUT WHERE YOUR NEW POLLING
PLACE S BEFORE ELECTION DAY ON NOVEMBER 7TIH

Many voters will be voting at a new polling place.
Make sure you know where to vote by calling 630-1414.


REGISTER TO VOTE
or ,

UPDATE YOUR PARTY AFFILIATION
by October 10, 2006
for the
November 7, 2006 General Election!

For more information call (904) 630-1414, come by
105 East Monroe Street or visit www.duvalelections.com.
THE DUVAL COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE


59
fashion-conscious govern-
ment .super agent
Cleopatra Jones -- died
Monday of complications
from pneumonia and mul-
tiple sclerosis in a
Baltimore rehabilitation
facility. She was 59 years
old.
Born May 14, 1947, in
Baltimore, Ms. Dobson
was a former beautician
who earned a degree in
fashion illustration from
the Maryland. Institute of
Art. She went on to work
as a professional model.
appearing in magazines
such as Vogue, Essence
and Mademoiselle. She
also graced the cover of
Redbook and posed for a
legendary fashion spread
in Ebony magazine sport-
ing her signature giant
Afro. In addition to
appearing in television
commercials, she served
as the face of Faberge's
"Tigress" for several years,
and she appeared in ads for
both Chanel and Revlon's
"Charlie" perfumes.:
Ms. Dobson :launched
her film: career in 1972
with a small role in
"Fuzz," playing Yul
Brvnner's girlfriend (the
film also starred Burt "
Reynolds and' Raquel
Welch).. Her big break
came in 1973 w-hen she
w\as cast in the title. pio-
neering role of "Cleopatra
Jones," opposite. Shelley
Winters, Bernie Casey and
Antonio Fargas.:
She was diagnosed
with multiple sclerosis six
years ago. "It was tough
going through that debili-
tating disease, especially
with her athleticism and.
inv olvement in karate.":
Peter Dobson says. "That
was something she had to
fight, and that fight: was,
horrendous ... and being a,
proud individual, the fight
was even harder for her."
Ms. Dobson is survivedby -
her brother, Peter, and sis-
ter, Darilyn, a model who
became known as the
Palmer's Cocoa Butter girl.
She was also a devoted
aunt to her brother's three
children: Kaleb. 10 Valyn.
12; and Aaron, 17.


Am


OCTOBER 7, 2006


FLORIDAA STAR


PDAG f_





FLIt ifll 7. ,i f F) 'TA'R P


Jags Listed As 6 1/2 Favorites At Home



October 8 Against The New York Jets


The Jacksonville Jaguars ended Chad Pennington's
2005 season, but the New York Jets quarterback is
eager to show them how far he's come since then.
Pennington looks to help the Jets remain undefeated
on -the road on Sunday and saddle the Jaguars with a
second straight dismal performance defensively.
Oddsmakers have the Jaguars listed as 6 1/2-point

Packers' Robinson To Spend

90 Days In Prison In 2007
KIRKLAND, Wash.
Green Bay Packers wide receiv-
er Koren Robinson was sen-
tenced Wednesday to 90 days
for violating probation in a
drunken driving case. The sen-
tence allows Robinson to finish
this season before having to
serve the time.
Robinson appeared in
Municipal Court in this Seattle
suburb that's home to the head-
quarters of his original NFL
Koren Robinson -
team, the Seahawks. It was the
same court in which he pleaded guilty last year to
drunken drive ing.
/ Atthe time, Robinson was given a five-vear sen-
tence that was suspended on condition he not drink or
have any other law violations.
The Seahawks then released their former first-round
draft pick before the Minnesota Vikings signed
him.
Robinson, wearing a light gray pinstriped suit over
a matching, mock-collared shirt, was silent throughout
the 10-minute hearing. His attorney, John Fox,
acknowledged only that Robinson failed to report his
change of address, his change of employment status
and other requirements to the probation office.
Judge Robert NlcSevene., a visiting judge from
nearby Kent, sentenced Robinson to 90 days, and said
.he could spend half of it on work-release.
"There are certainly numerous violations,"
McSe\enev said. "Given Mr. Robinson's record ... 90
days in jail \would be appropriate."
Robinson must begin serving his sentence by next
March 1. when another court hearing is scheduled.
Robinson was charged with drunken dri\ ing again
after he was stopped for speeding in August in
Minnesota near the Vikings' training camp. He was
released by the Vikings after that incident, and picked
up by Green Bay last month.


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

The Governing Board of the District requests that
interested parties respond to the solicitations) below
by 2:00 p.m., Wednesday. November 1. 2006. Firther
information is available through Onvia DemandStar
at -wwv.demandstar.com [(800) 711-1712], or the
District's website at \wwwx.sjrwmnd.com. Proposal
packages may be obtained from On\ia DemandStar
or the District by calling Randy Wallis. CPPB.
Contracts Administrator at (386) 312-2337.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NU-IlBER SK41312
STORMWATER NUTRIENT LOADING INTO LAKES NE\W-
NANS, LOCHLOOSA, HARNE\. AND MONROE (SECOND
CALL)

The District requires a contractor to quantify tribu-
tary nutrient loading into Newnans and Lochloosa
Lakes (located in the District's Orange Creek Basin)
and Lakes Harney and Monroe (located in the
District's Middle St. Johns River Basin) key tributar-
ies during storm flows and from those tributaries dur-
ing baseflow. Data will then be loaded into models to
improve estimates of watershed nutrient loading.

District staff will meet at 'District headquarters at
10:00 a.m.. Wednesday. November 8, 2006, to evalu-
ate and rank Proposals. Services Cost Schedules will
be opened at the Evaluation Committee Meeting
prior to the conclusion of the meeting. Staff's recom-
mendation will be presented to the Governing
Board at its December 12, 2006, meeting.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be
requested through Randy Wallis, CPPB, Contracts
Administrator or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD),
lat least five (@) business days before t~e date needed.


favorites. The total is set at 37.
Pennington suffered a torn rotator cuff in a 26-20
overtime loss to the Jaguars on Sept. 25 last season on
a hit from defensive end Paul Spicer. That game in
Week 3 saw Pennington throw two interceptions and
the injury sent the Jets into a tailspin, finishing 4-12.
"I have the picture at home that I see quite often
just to remind me how far that I've come and just to
remind me of what it's like to be injured and not to take
for granted having' the chance to play," Pennington
said.
He has bounced back nicely this season, completing
67.2 percent of his passes with six touchdowns and two
interceptions. The Jets (2-2) are scoring 24 points per
game, good for fourth in the AFC, thanks in large part
to a passing attack that ranks second in the conference
with 239 yards per game.
Spicer will be available for the rematch he had
three sacks in last %ear's meeting but Pennington
could benefit from the rest of Jacksonville's defensive
line being banged up. -

Defensive end Reggie Ha\\ ard is out for the season
with a ruptured Achilles' tendon and his backup,
Marcellus Wiley, might miss a second straight game
due to a groin injury. Tackle Marcus Stroud. who has
played all 84 games in his six-year career, played
through an ankle injury last \week but strained his groin
late in the game and might sit out against the Jets.

Those injuries had a bad effect on the normally stout


defense of the Jaguars (2-2), who allowed 481 yards in
a 36-30 overtime loss at Washington to match the third-
worst defensive performance in franchise history.
It was the most yards Jacksonville has surrendered
since 2000, three years before defensive-minded Jack
Del Rio took over as coach.
"We're not going to brush it aside. We're going to
learn from it," Del Rio said. "We've got a proud
bunch of guys. There are some clear, concrete reasons
why.


Washington Redskins' Santana Moss, right, lands in the
end zone with an 8-yard touchdown reception as
Jacksonville Jaguars linebackers' Mike Peterson, left,
and Daryl Smith look on during the fourth quarter of a
NFL football game, Sunday, Oct. 1, 2006, in Landover,
Md. The Redskins won 36-30 in overtime. (AP Photo/Nick
Wassl


EWC Tigers Loses To Webber In SEAC Battle


The Webber Warriors
football team improved to
3-2 overall and 1-0 in the
SEAC conference on
Saturday night September
30 as they overtook the
Edward Waters Tigers (0-
6/0-1 SEAC) 27-10 in
front of 3,500 fans at Earl
S. Kitchings Stadium in:
Jacksonville.
The Warriors offense
made an impressive
comeback from their loss
against Walsh, totaling
309 yards compared to
164 last week against the
Cavaliers. Junior quarter-
back BJ Hall was 8-of-12.
for 129 yards and three
touchdo\\ns to lead the
Warriors to their second
straight win over the
Tigers.
Webber's defense held
strong as usual, with two'
quarterback sacks for a
loss of 13 yards and only
giving up 128 yards.
Senior linebacker Eric'
Potochney led the defense
with nine tackles. Ij,
The Warriors were on
the board first late in the
first quarter when Webber
recovered a punt by Abner
Davis for no:gain on the
16 yard line which led to
a two play drive for a
touchdown. With four
second left in the quarter.


BJ Hall found senior
receiver Kyle Dicks for a
ten yard touchdown. In
the second, Hall carried
the ball for 21 yards on a
second down w"as a key
play that helped set up a 6
yard catch by sophomore
receiver #P.J. Curbeam#
for a touchdown \with
10:33 left on the clock.
Edward Waters.
despite a drive plagued
with penalties and incom-
plete passes, managed to
put themselves ,on the
board to end the first half
with a 12-yard field goal
by Hyaunthe Cou'libaly.
The Tigers brought
themselves within four in
the third quarter after
Vishaun Grissett returned
a 51 yard punt by Travis
Tubbs for 101-yards with-
out pressure forthe touch-
dow'n.
The Warriors offense
led to the touchdown after
.going 3-and-out on their
previous drive
However, the Warriors
could not be counted out
as answered with a touch-
down of their own on the
next drive.
A 17-yard' kickoff
return by junior defensive
back JaMarcus Watkins
and a ten yard catch by


senior receiver Jordan
Green led the Warriors
drive for the touchdown.
Senior wide receiver Josh
Smith caught a long pass
deflected by Nadens
Madeus for a 29-yard
touchdown.
Sophomore running
back Justin Mitchell put
the final points on the
board for the Warriors
with a three yard run for a
touchdown after a long
drive by the Warriors
from the Tigers 39-yard
line.


back Ranier Rackley
rushed for 90 yards on,22
attempts, averaging four
yards per carry.
Green had two recep-
tions for 23 yards as well
as Curbeam for 13 yards
and a touchdown. Senior
defensive back
Mike Wilson had five
tackles, while senior
defensive line Frank
Connell, senior defensive
back Jimmie Barfield. and
junior defensive back
JaMarcus Watkins all had
four.


Sophomore running

FAMU Rattler Named MEAC's
Special team Player Of The Week


Wesley Taylor


the game, connecting
34 yards.
He also had three
42.3 yards per punt.


VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. -
Florida A&M's Wesley Taylor
vas named Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference Special
Teams Player of the Week for
this past weekend's perform-
ance in the Bank of America
IAtlanta Football Classic.
STaylor (P/PK, 5-7, 170, Jr.
Riverview,'Fla.) nailed d 34-
yard field goal in overtime to
give FAMU a 25-22 win over
Tennessee State. Taylor was 4-
of-6 on field goal attempts for
on field goals of 42, 47, 36 and

punts for 127 yards, averaging


BLACK COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES


September 30
Albany State 10, Benedict 3
Alcorn State 23, Morehouse 6
Arkansas-Pine Bluff 32, Tuskegee 19 -
Charleston (WV) 42, West Virginia State 29 -
Coastal Carolina 31, Winston-Salem State 12
Elizabeth City State 49, Saint Augustine's 0 -
Fayetteville State 30, Virginia State 3 Final
Florida A&M 25, Tennessee State 22 Final OT
Grambling State 53, Prairie View A&M 7
Hampton 29, Delaware State 14 ,
Howard 34, Fort Valley State 19 Final
Jackson State 29, Texas Southern 5 Final
Johnson C. Smith 13, Saint Paul's 7 -
Kentucky State 22, Clark Atlanta 9 -


Lane 24, Stillman 21 -
Langston 52, NW Oklahoma State 35 Final
Miles 24, Savannah State 12 -
Millsaps 52, Lincoln (MO) 10 -
Miss Valley State 21, Concordia 14 F
Morgan State 28, Bethune-Cookman 14 -
NC Central 35, Bowie State 13 Final
.Norfolk State 42, NC A&T 20 Final
Paul Quinn 33, Texas College 13 Final
Shaw 18, Livingstone 14 Final.
Southern 38, Alabama State 20 Final
Virginia Union 55, Central State 53 Final OT
Webber 27, Edward Waters 10 Final
West Chester 53, Cheyney 12 Final


I ~


PAGE C-5


FLORIDA STAR


OCTOBER 72006











PACYE U-0UqfVl-Z


Your Weekly Horoscope

(OCTOBER 7, 2006-OCTOBER 13, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th)This month
D your expenses can
access your
incomes. Be
patient and con-
siderate.There is a risk to be
disappointed It will be better
to solve your problems with
the help of your relatives.
Do not decline an offer to go
to the party.Very likely a
new admire will appear.
Whirlpool of events waits
for you. Be more flexible in
relations with your business
partners and then new
prospects in business will
open. Do not forget to send
your love to dear ones. This
week lucky numbers are: 11,
13, 19, 23.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st)You
will ,have very
many pleasant
moments if you
set for a brief voyage. An
opportunity to resume con-
tacts with friends whom you
did not meet for a long time
will present itself. And you
will be able to share with
them the feeling of freedom
and delight. Probably you
will have a business trip ,,.
and during it you will strike
up useful acquaintances. As
a rbsalt of the business trip
there can be an increase of
your incomes. Listen to your
intuition while coming to a
decision. This 'eek lucky
numbers are:6, 22,. 28, 30,
52.
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st'-)-Put your
|thoughts and feel-
ings in order. A
making of choice
lies ahead of you
Try not to tell relatives about
your problems. They will
just confuse you. Be atten-,
tive while putting important
business documents in order.
Listen to.your intuition mak-
ing the decision. It w ill help
you to avoid serious mis-
takes. Do not trust sugges-
tions which promise you
big profits in a short time.
This week lucky numbers
are:5, 17, 27, 29, 39.
(Cancer-June 21st and
July 22nd)-You \ill solve
an important
financial problem
using useful rela-
tions. Some will
S have to make a serious pro-
fessional choice but you
will need the help the mem-
bers of your family.
Reconsider relations \with
S your colleagues. There are
all reasons for success in
your business. You can
reter to realization of the
things you' ve planned
before. This week lucky
numbers are: 10. 34. 40. 46.
56.
(Leo- July 22nd and
August 23rd)-Your mood
will improve. You \\ill find a
"right approach to
-W .your better half.
,) I You will be anx-
ious about mniany
small business. But your
patience will be rewarded by
:the cordial reactioil of your
beloved.You can look for-
ward to the present made
with all. his sole. You will
have to do some work but
all obstacles are overcome.
Do not try to act against cir-
;.: cumstances. Searching for


reliable partners will be
crowned with success but it
is not worth oppressing
S them. Let them decide by
themselves what to do and
how to act. This week lucky
numbers are: 3, 15,19, 27,
: 3 3. -., ..


(Virgo-August 23rd and
September 22nd)-It is quite
possible that a
new admirer and
unexpected sto-
ries will appear in
your private life. Do not
make many purchases ; you
will spend money for noth-
ing. Do not undertake .to do.
anything for anyone of your
relatives. Think all the
details over; Plan out all
your business for a month,
since obstacles and hold-ups
are possible. Try to give
more attention to your
households. Sometimes it
will be better to go for walk
in solitude. This week
lucky numbers are:
8, 24, 32, 38, 72.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- You
will have a very
meaningful
month: easy and
light contacts,
varied meetings short voy-
ages for you. Rely on friends
and relatives while carrying
out your plans to life; spare
no pains and money. Give
attention to your children.
Be careful: hypothetical,
commercial operations may
cause losses to your prosper-
ity. Your capacity for work
will fall in the first half of
the month. You will need
relaxation and your relatives
love, which will give a
surge of energy for catching
up on what was missed.
This week lucky numbers
,.are: 23,25, 31, 53, 67.
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-
Start taking care
of your self as
soon as it possi-
ble: do not solve I
other people's problems. If
someone of you decided to
break of bothered relations,
there is a chance to make it
unnoticeable. Small every-
day problems will appear. In.
all probability you will have
small expenses. A problems
of real estate will become a
rise to dissension in matri-
monial relations. Do not
make a final decision at once
SDo not gile way to emo-
tions. Do not let other peo-.
ple guide you. Youii will-have
to maintain opinion before
members of your collective.
This Week lucky numbers,
are: 12. 40. 46. 60. 64.
(Sagittarius-Novemeber
22nd and December
21st) If you are not married
Dyet and you do not
have an admirer.
the appearance of
perspective
acquaintance is quite possi-
ble. As to married women
their husbands may gladden
them with unexpected pres-
ents. You \will have much
fuss andmany short l\oyages
this month. Your business
trip will bring good news.
which you were waiting for
a long time. Check up all
information, because it may
tern out. to be doubtful.


Travel


to the country with


all your family as often as it
is possible. This week lucky
numbers are: 11, 23, 39, 41,
45.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-Very
likely that your
health will change
for the worse; it is
worth turning
more attention upon your-
self. There can be problems
with your relatives. It is
quite possible that you will
have new acquaintances,
which will inspire you to
serious changes in your life.
Your business activity and


partnership ability will
increase. You will be able to
show yourself as a leader.
Acquaintance with a woman
may develop in stable rela-
tions, which will be regis-
tered soon This week
lucky numbers are: 2, 22,
32, 34, 38.
(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February 19th)-It is
a wonderful time
for intercourse
and love! Do not
stay at home,
associate, and noteworthy
person will appear. Be atten-
tive to your colleagues, keep


your mouth shut as though
received information may be,
used against you. Try to
avoid conflicts with your
chief. Wait till more right
moment to submit new pro-
posals about the work. And
then they will be m6re
appreciated. A new acquain-
tance is possible. You will
brighten up your private life.
This week lucky numbers
are: 21, 33, 39, 49, 61.
(Pisces -February 19th and
March 20th)-You will be
constantly the centre of
attention this month. Sparkle
with intellect more often,


and reward will
be not long in
coming. And your
business partners
will be deeply impressed by
you. The pace of your. life
will quicken. Do not express
dissatisfactions to the people
of your circle; it will be bet-
ter to spend rationally your
time. Suggestion which will
be received at the beginning
of the month promises you
financial profit. Accept it
safely. This week lucky
numbers are: 26, 30, 48, 50,
56.


Alabama Pastor Charged With Forging Checks

OZARK, Ala. The pastor of Greater Sardis Missionary Baptist Church is facing charges of forging members names onto three
of the church's benevolent fund checks.
Police paid the Rev. Stephen Hudson, 55, turned himself into the Ozark Police Department on Monday after a warrant w\'as issued
for his arrest last month. Hudson is accused of signing the checks in the names of Carl Crittenden and Nellie Traylor for payment at
two utility companies and a convenience store. Crittenden filed three different police reports for each check.
Hudson, who is charged with three counts of possessing forged instruments, could face one to 10 years in a prison if convicted.
Ozark Police Chief Tony Spivey said an investigation into misuse of funds at the church had been ongoing for several months.
resulting in.enough information for a grand jury to indict Hudson.
Former church clerk Julie Jones said the checks were given to Hudson by someone after the death of the man in charge of the
account. Jones said he was, not authorized to write any of the checks.
"We've just been in an uproar," she said. "When the leadership is not right, the body is not right."


Arkansas Woman Shows Up Drunk To DUI Hearing

LITTLE ROCK A Little Rock woman facing her fifth drunken-driving charge in the span of a year and third in less than a
month showed up to a court appearance drunk Tuesday morning, a court official said.
Susan Marshall, 55, was arrested for contempt of court after a brief appearance in Little Rock District Court, said chief probation
officer Sheila Farley. Marshall later had a blood-alcohol level of 0.147 percent, Farley said. The legal limit for adult drivers in
Arkansas is 0.08 percent.
Marshall said she'did not drive to her court appearance and had no keys when arrested, Farley said
Marshall, who had three drunken-dn'invg arrests in September, was taken to Pulaski County Jail. She was scheduled for another
court appearance Wednesday. Farles said. .


MenAllegedly Take Cop Car, Stop Drivers
Me' Al -dly -- Cop : a:e s


ST. CHARLES COUNTY.
Mo. The son of, Ballwhin
Police Chief James Biederman
and a friend were arrested,
SSundav after police said the
two took : Biedermanr's
unmarked 'police car and
began pulling owner motonsts.
Authorities said the 23-
year-old man and an 18-year-
old friend were using the car's
siren and lights to pull over
motorists and, check 'their
licenses. They both wore
cargo pants and shirts with
police logos. The chiefs son
even wore a gun belt with 'an
Sair pistol that resembled a .40-
caliber Glock. police said.
Their fun ended when they
pulled over an off-duty St.
Charles County sheriffs
detective.
Sheriff Tom Neer said that
after the detective identified
himself, they told him they
were on special assigrtment
. with the Ballwin police
Department.
As the detectiie checked
their story with his supervisor.
the two men ran back to their
car and drove off. The detec-
tive ran the license plate and
saw that it. belonged .to
SBiederman, w\ho lives nearby.
The detective identified
the two when police went to
the chiefs address, where they
were then arrested'. They are
expected to be charged with
misdemeanor charges of
impersonating a police officer:
Biederman told KSDK-TV
in- St. Louis, "It is a family:
matter and we are dealing with


it supporting our son.
Unformmtatel. he made a poor
choice and will ha\e to deal
with the consequences of his
actions "
Neer said the two w ere


lucky they didn't pull over
anyone with outstanding
felony warrants or another rea-
son to escape police
"E\ er car an officer stops.


he expects the worst and hopes
for the best." Neer said. "I
don't think that went through
these youngsters' heads."


Man Charged In Meat Cleacer Assault


TELLER. Alaska A con-
tract worker from Anchorage
w\as assaulted with a meat
cleaver as he worked on a fire
prevention system at the
.school in Teller. Alaska State
Troopers said.
Guy Robinson. 28, fieeded
stitches to close cuts he suf-
fered \ hen he w\as attacked by
Shawn Pushnrk. 19. who was:
charged with assault. .'.
STeller, population .263, is
72 miles northwest of Nome
on the Seward Peninsula. It
has one school, the James C.
Isabell School. for grades.
kindergarten through 12.
The school on Monday
had scheduled a photo day and
extra people \were in the build-
ing for family pictures, said
trooper spokesman Greg
Wilkinson. The school is a
community gathering point
but officers do not know why
Pushruk w'as there.
Robinson was working on ;
a control panel just inside the
front door when he detected
someone behind him',.
Wilkinson said.
Robinson told troopers
that Pushruk .asked what he
was doing.
"The next thing he knows,,
Shawn Pushruk's hitting.him


in the back." Wilkinson said.
Pushruk had been drinking
alcohol. Wilkinson said.
Robinson fled down the
hall and locked himself in the
school office. ..
The teen left the building
and chased another *person
with the cleaver and a knife.
Troopers said he threatened a
third person with the cleaver
and threw a large rock at hinm.
He also stabbed his uncle's


dog while it wias on a chain.
Troopers from Nome
tracked Pushruk to an aban-
doned Teller house., He was
transported to Anvil Mountain"
Correctional Center to await
arraignment in Nome Superior
Court.
Robinson was treated at
the Teller Clinic with eight
stitches before boarding a
plane back to Anchorage,
Wilkinson said.


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September 30, 2006

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OCTOBER 7,2006


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OCTOBER 7, 2006


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EMPLOYMENT


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$775 mo. w/good credit.

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Statewide Reading Event- October 2006
Read
PlayI.. 9,. 'E *H; :E0 GV1
Compete : :. : .. .. -. .... I i ,- i R.






Manager of rhe Gaerrmor's FamIly Lriacy Inilioi.ve




WARNING:
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.\ recent- luorida Supreuici C on rulingni mu allow \ certain
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FLOR~IDA STAR


OCTOBER 7, 2006..


PAGE C-8


*f-a











;FLORIDA-1RSTAR-


ttI*A -,
,v, ?


The Last King Of Scotland: The Premiere of A Powerful Movie!
Photos 2006 Leon Bennett/ww L. "ta,.,-:bt.LB phot.lreflect.com


By Rych McCain
The red carpet pre-
miere for the new Fox
Searchlight Pictures
release, THE LAST
KING OF SCOT-
LAND, was an event-
ful evening. The film is
a powerful rendition of
the military rule and
dictatorship of the late
Idi Amin of the Central
African country of
Uganda. Forest
Whitaker stars as the
African strong man.
His screen portrayal of
Amin was so electrify-
ing that an Oscar buzz
has not only been gen-
erated, but many who
have screen the film
agree that if artistic
excellence "alone," is
the parameter,
Whitaker should be a
hands down favorite
for an Academy Award
nomination next
spring. That makes two
for "for sure" Oscar
nominations in this
writer's book ( count-
ing my personal
child/teen 'acting fami-
ly, member KeKe
Palmer).
Fellow cast mem-
bers made their way


down the fluff way to
greet the press including
co-star James McAvoy,
whom himself, turned in
a magnificent perform-
ance as Dr. Nicholas
Garrigan, Amin's per-
sonal physician, advisor
and confident.
Additional cast mem-
bers included Simon
McBurney, (who played
the character Stone in
the film), Gillian
Anderson (who played
Dr. Sarah Merritt) and
Kerry Washington (she
portrayed Amin's sec-
ond wife Kay Amin).
Rounding out the brass
was director Kevin
MacDonald, screenwrit-
ers Peter Morgan and
Jeremy Brock; produc-
ers Andrea Calderwood,
Lisa Bryer, Charles
Steel and executive pro-
ducers Tessa Ross,
Andrew MacDonald
and Allon Reich. This is
a must see film current-
ly in theaters.
Photos cont'd on D-4


Ss In SollyhoSd


By Rych McCain

Music:
Newly signed T-
Town Music/Universal
Republic artist Turn
Tur AKA Tumzilla is
putting his native
Dallas Texas on the
map big time. His sin-
gle Caprice Music from
his last released album,
Tur Thousand and Six,


on the Universal
Republic Records label
has generated the biggest
response at Dallas radio
seen from.a rap artist in
years. His new album on
the new label will be
released after the first of
the year. In the same
vain, 19 year-old rapper
JR who is signed to
Atlanta based
Moodswing Productions
and has a deal via them


with Universal Motown,
has a kickin' single out
that is blowing up called,
'Cook It In The Kitchen
(Let It Dry By The
.Fan)." The cut was pro-
duced by Ro, of
Moodswing Productions.
Personalities:
According to uncon-
firmed sources, former
co-host of the popular
TV Show "The View,"
Star Jones has demand-


ed that The National
Enquirer Newspaper
print a retraction to
their story calling her
marriage a "sham" and
her husband "gay," as
untrue 'or face a liable
lawsuit.
Awards Show:
Whassup continued on D-8


* ===




S-


P~nea fl-210intnhh 7 2006i


The Florida Star


Saturday Morning http:i/www.zap2it.com October 7, 2006

ABC 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program B InTune TV (N) ids News Good Morning America (CC) Empr e Replacements That'sRaven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS 4 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Saturday Early Show (CC) Troliz (El) Horseland (N} Cake (N) (CC) Dance Revolut.
FOX ( .10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton Winx Club (N) Bratz "Paris lll Kirby: Right Viva Pinata (N) Yu-Gi.Oh! Cap Chaotic (N) (CC) Teenage Mut G.I. Joe Sigma
IND j 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC fiJ 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today A (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales (N) Dragon (N) (CC) 3-21 Penguins! Babar (El) (CC)
PAX (ti 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Pod Prog.rum Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 1 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect, GED Connect. Clifford-Red Drqaon Tales Bi qBR ".':. Id Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime (N) Garden Home
TBN Rl 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square Flying House Cherub Wings The Reppie BJs; Tedd', Be.ar Faii'.'lle .FE Colb l- Club Doole-.Pals McGee and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
WB ill 9 7 Paid Program Pai Program Krypio Spidg Krypio Sprdg I1on-ter Al'l,Tom and Jerri haqy. ob .hn e Super Heroe. The Balman ,ilI Xiaolin Show. Loonalics
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV i ,': I Mad ,' ad TV r rve Me Crazy \19; M4 liUA: Jar.-,n A.wrl .,r, rnrAie iCCi)
DISN 22116 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Ii lHgglytown ,Litil Einstenm ILntl.e E einiir- I.iickey iise IM. In:ev rM.ou-e Handy Mannry 1HandyManny IDoodlebops I Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter C:,: SporisCenler iCC I Sportstenler ::, Sp ortiC. lr : : iC llee G'ameday Fr. in l --- :1,, li FIl, iLii I'CC
FAM 43 23 Paid Program jPaid Program Family Matlers Family vMaliters JSlp by, Sip _Step by Sipp Full House ':,C Ful House .:.. I Sabrlna-Wilch ISabria-Witch Boy Mts. World Boy MIs World
HBO 2 201 Molher s Boys r' li91 CCi ** The flaked Gun 2 112 The Smell of Fear i Walk h' e Line 'K F .'-r: 1. :r 'ii.e F."r.r l',liii r .:, r L': ii Inside the (rFL i; iCCi
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Pricamn Paid Prouramn Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program I've Been Waiting For You
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go. Diego, Go! All Grown Up OddParenls Jinlmmr Newlion Jimmy NJeulron SpongiqBob SpongeBob OddParents iOddPaienls A.valar-Lasi Air Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program W'old's ~oas5 Amazing Videos MXC ii MPXC i TrucKs! 11 ICCI Trucks! i !iCCI
TBS 17 18 Drew Carey Drew Carey Steve Harvey Sleve Har.ey ** Enough -._;i. i P., J:r'..iiii L, i i:' :ii;l .l ~l I C iHome Improve. Home Improve. ** Mickey Blue Eyes 11999)i PAi
TNT 46 17 ** Turner & Hooch il' i. T:.n' Har,~ rv1 i- iI'.iii:ir.lI I'C E filed: A Law & Orcer Mo'vIe : L:1.:r .:.. r'-rii [ i .' IC I Pay II Forward i'.: .,''i Ke',ir pacee', Hrlcn Hunt iCC) iD JS)
USA 64 25 Coach i. C c' |Coach liCCi 1Paid Program |Core Rhiytms Paid Program Paid Poanm A" AM, Apart : :.. Crr i0 ii: :rin L, ".l L'.nr Tai. i.CiC I** The Fast and the Furious

Saturday Afternoon hip"v...p2;corn October 7, 2006

ABC 5 10 College Football rlo'rih C r,:lrin.i 3 l :L! I1 College Foo: l College Fooiall rni : iIT -i .C i Li I C.
CBS 6 9 College Foolball Ariari s ,.l ilourr, It,'..L i ''' Collae Footrb.l! .. ,U il '.
IFOX ir 10 13 ** The Horse Whisperer il Si Li u r i-i i,-1 -JI.jrJ i' -'in TI- :.I On. on Oinn e i cr'Jbs I." SLinfdteld l. M B Ba .seball L ;i,' :.-; Te TPA : L @'
IND :T 3 4 SEC Foolball Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Pi oofl a irj d Pric. m Pan dI Pr"gim ./ihouJ a. Trace' i:r .1-; i Wthout a Trace : l.r, P.ari r'
NBC !1.. 11 12,Jane-Dragon Jacob Twc Two Paid Program Paid Program Bo-elli.'Jaguar. iCollIe Fooirbal :!' r.. r ,: .: L I '
PAX ,-. 12 2 F'ad Program Paid Program Paid Program Parl Progrm Pai Pa P rotgramcr P ,rogii-,r Pirodg.1r1'ii i' Progrtril Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS '7 8 5 Trie Thi Old House Hour iJi Antiques Roadlhow ." ,v.' ,Slv .' ELirjp D;i'e Coi.' Ar Simpll i Arnreric:,. Tl EvervydVy Foo.l iBarbecue Univ Jacques Pepin Cooking Class
[TBN ..j 13 59 Wild & Wacky LMiss Charily Biblemiani E DaveyCGolialh Greali H!ero ol lit1 i3ibe :i K 10 Fi: iRelr. i'jei.s iJa;ob s Ladder jChrisian World Praise tIh Lord ,:' .
'WB i7' 9 7 ** Kingdom Come i2l1. C:.r,:" LL J LL J o: i n J l FIi l n:ii, .Ardr in a Colie Ta;,1 i .-: Cro.odile Duindree II : i l Hc.n LM.-, hl'oIr,,.i
COM 65 43 Scrubs i: cCCi Scrubs ~ ;'.:: Scrubs 'i '. IScrubs 11 ii C'' L Piij Troulii :'. I I 1 i-.. ;n.- C:.:, i.i '* D 'ie Me Crad:v 'i- '.i i s.. li a n H ir, ln.rir n Cn- CC,
[DISN 22 16 Lilo & Siirch h Emperor Nei Thee Cheetah Girl, r.. .'L.. *n Amelcan rn lArnerican Drgr. Kim Ponssble IKim Possible IProud Family jProud Family
ESPN 48 34 College Foot ll C riball CirEc-n t I i..I. F II, I leg F o ital Ecoreboard -L.'. I. : College Football Mi.iilii. Sle- M1 M i.g i'L Lii
SFAM 43 23 Full House ICCi Full House I Full House **' ':C Karate Kid lii '1-':r :.l. r' FK : r.';.::.... !;.,.i '; .: i i, .1j i', The Beverly Hillbillies 1143, .Jim aid.e,: Clr.irn L93c cr i n n
HBO 2 201 Legendry Night ** Red Eye: ; 05 I l .'K r .CCr i 1i Th 'islerh od ii tle Tra'rlig Pars ', ", .r Ti- l., *t Ray i2y C'l BP.I,.pr!..; Jahni F:i... Kerrv Wdahinglin'n. I' (CCI
LIFE 18 28 I've Been Waiting For You The Calling i":' HO .' L.'i .: HL..j F. 1 I Lri '. i AccEptable Risk : l'. C,.-.. L:.',-: .li. Ruinil.r.] 1C Nightmare Shteet 11'8 CCi
'NICK 42 41 Mr. Mealy ii Danny Phanlom Caiscratch ia CaiscraichI i The X's i iC. I Th IX's" r: -.' IN,ckloons TV 'Nickicons TV NickionsTV NickioonsTV NickloonsTV INicktoonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar n, Xlieme 4x i'. Trucks' ll I c'ri I ** Escape From New Vor 1ri A:i r' : lj J .,; _lI' *** The Shining r19Oe, Honr.:.nr J l.eC O lrchi' Shelley Duvall Il
LTBS 17 18 4* Mickey Blue Eyes i 1999 PAi *** The American President l.i Rci'Ti re..t i..-,,.i. i ,'.i I '.,iJi I ,;: --.:i r E .r. i. .i::, *** Jerry Maguire li Tom Ci'rul Cuba Goodin- Jr. ICCI
I TNT 46 17 Pay I Forward ** The Negotiator ;199t. Suspen-e 3i-,iinjl L Ji,';s.. I- ri -''n 7,.e ir, : '.i:. '-." : ; 'L.'Di: I T* The Perfect Slorln i:'i.:, Fuuirer Ge ,re Cliooney, Marl WahlDerg (CCI
USA 64 25 ** The Fast and the Furious ** 2 FasI 2 Furious 203,''C. ALCiur P-i 'A'. i T.ra .'ii PGA Golf, C Ir. IL Cl,- .. ', 3-? :l .:r. Ttr.! Ri.:jijd .Li'ei

Saturday Evening http:i/www,,zap2it.com October 7, 2006

SABC 21I 5 10 Foolball Posi Game News (CC) Ebert College Football Nebraska at Iowa State or Oregon at California. (Live) Post Game News (CC)
CBS iS.: 6 9 College Foolball News Jaguars |Criminal Minds as, [iC CCSI. Miami Shrarerer 148 Hours Mystery (N) 0( News Jaguars
FOX .30, 10 13 MLB Baseball MLB Post MLB Baseball Dilvsion Sille. Teams TE1A S Li' e' Cl News rCC) Talkshow Mad TV ii
IND '_4 3 4 News iCC The Insider Pokemon the Movie 2000: The Power of One CSI. Miami Brealhlers News ICC; News ICC) Da Vinci s Inquest iCC)
NBC .12. 11 12 News !CC) NBC News Fortune IJeopardy! Dateline NBC (i:CCi Friday Night Lighls 'CC, Law & Order: SVU News ICC) Sat. Night
PAX i. 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither i. Healthy Monkees Monkees Monkees Monkees Monkees Time-Music Latin Lale
PBS 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iCCI Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served MontyPyth MontyPyth
TBN 19 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch CiCC Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
WB I-. 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace My Wife Jim All of Us 4 IGirlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield 'De',.g Das Smallville Exile" CC)
COM 65 43 Bill Engvall: Here's Your Sign Live Larry the Cable Guy: Gil-R-Done iCCi Bill Engvall: Here's Your Sign Live Larry the Cable Guy: Git-R-Done (CC)
DISN 22 16 Emperor ISuite Life IMontana So Raven IReplace IDragon ** Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone i200r Daniel Radciffe. ICC)
ESPN 48 34 College Football College Football T nrnessee a Ge.:,.ri~ i. .Livel ICC) [SportsCenter (LI.e) iCC)
FAM 43 23 My Boss's Daughter 12003) Ashron Kulcher. (CCi Big Daddy I19 9. Comedy. Adam Sandler iCCi Big Daddy '1999, Comedvi Adam Sandier. (CCI
HBO 2 201 Ray i2004 ICCI Music in Me *Walk the Line (2005, Biography" J.:jaauin Phceni... i iCC) Boxing M onte Barrern .s Nikolal Valuev (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Nightmare Street ICC) ** Haunting Sarah (2005 Kim Raver. (CC) Not Like Everyone Else ilCO61i Illleana Dolugias (CCI Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon INicktoon OddParents ISpongeBob Unlabulous i11N iCCi Drake [Drake iFull House Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 **, The Shining 119801 Most Amazing Videos *** Star Trek II: The Wrath ol Khan 198Ebi William Shatner The Ultimate Fighter is TNA
TBS 17 18 Jerry Maguire (1996) College Football Mi aourI at TE..as Tech (Livel The Mummy (1999) (PAl
TNT 46 17 *** Forrest Gump (1994, Drama) Tr'o Hanks, Rotbin Wrgt-il, Car,' inise .CCr *** Cast Away I20('i Drainia, Tom Hank-i, Helen Hunt, Nick Searcy. (CC)
USA :64 25 Law & Order: SVU jLaw Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU ILaw Order: Cl






a- -. .- -


The Florida Star


Page D-3/October 7, 2006


Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com October 8, 2006

ABC 5 5 1 5 10 Paid Program Our World Wilh iGood Morning JackornW'ille ,.''G, Good MI oirning Ameri:ca ,,:,. !The Ccril Ridge Hour .'. C1 celebration IThis Week With George Paid Program
CBS L7' 6 9 Connection Paid Program :Pad Prograr Refuge Temple Shiloh BapliSl celebraion CBS lews Sunday Ac rning i i, i Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX E3 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Tinme for Hope JrAv aker;irig C.orersigrn;S i !efl. LifE Chirsti Evangl Temple jSide Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
4
IND CT 3 4 In Touch (Pat 1 :( i'. iThe Morning Shovw i:. le DiOmension Failh Chrisllan iSalar' Tracks Wila Aboul Paid Program Paid Program
NBC i'1 11 12 Paid Program Belhel Bdplisl Paid Piugiam nri e -Ch;is.lian IlrstLBdaphsI Church Service heetl he Fres i.. J.sOel Osleen First Baplist Church Special flev Homes
PAX '21 12 2 Amazing Facts Chrishnns-Jeo, j David Jeremidh Day-Disc"'yery in Touch :1 ..u. IPdid Prougrm LSchneider Eye 1Wayman Chap. }Church-Chrisi Paid Program Paid Program
PBS :7. S 5 Read Raintoat' Big Comlf Bob the Euilder ilpkrEs'-A'W'in~ Curiour Geii'rqe Clhid-Rled Arthur iI Fii S. ddle Club Doiwnlov.,n HNew Capilol Update PNewv Florida II Week-Review
TBN '59' 13 59 McClendonl Reading-Way Rod Parsley I'. I CIe!ral MI ;ssg Jan-eg Merrill ile' Life jDavid Jeremiatr Ke. lelh. H 1agin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour ICC
WB PI' 9 7 Midnight C ai d Program iPrn h Jacsonvle Baplist 'Bele'.e oE jss: Dupldnli !,sl 6aplsl IP.d Progm Paid Program jPaid Program Ultimae Choice lmale Choice
W B Program I9 Progi,"m Ulrimeie Choic Uf"imale Chice
COM 65 43 Paid Ptogrjan Paid Piugjrai .lad V TV aTV Thc Ladies Man Ii''. Ti',r MeliiDv;. Yarn P'ir:n. Cl,
DISN 221 16 Bear in Hause iJU-Joo' CGcus The W'gglies rn Higgylic ro:-n Lill Ein-iein' Ltile ELius as n jcleY tv use li I .lii? house MHandy Mainy Handy Nlanny Doodlebops I Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SponsCentr SpowriCnter ColaeyP Foribli Flnl .- :4FL .t 'Malup Sporll'iilerr IOusidr Lnews Spoil s RepoI1s SporiCerit-r 'Sunlay NFL Counldown '.C
FAM 43 23 Pa.d Programm Pal'I Pogranm Famiy ter m!l ialir ,NAI S .p by S.io S lp l i ul Hose :Uai hSarnWitc Boy f Worl Boy s World
HBO 2 201 The Deo.3rted SuperBrnE .es abyy G:enusr i .' :, : .. q.' i .. liioi !he ilFL ''. Heal Spur- ,l C: The a Mali i-.' ,- ..i 'I' .C. IPandemic-AIDS
LIFE 18128 Paid Prog, iii al d rogranr Paii Pr:.yi ;.ii lanld Prograid i RoLen 'sChlle'. M.u i i 0 P .tr aid Progran Health Corner i Vicirn r of th Haunl il Pr -. -,:,, Lr .'.ie Be; u ri-' .CC
NICK 42 41 DoCiaExpIcrer Go, Diego Go' Alt Grovi rUp OddPRienli: Ji i :n Jimiii Neuron SpoigeBoib SpongeBob OiParenit iOddPaients Kappa Mikey Shuriken Schi
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Progirm IPaid Progiam Paid PrioLg1n Paid Prograi 'Paid P.;gram Paid Proraam LThree Sloode5 Three Slooges Hor.cpower TV Horseporwer TV Horaepower TV MuscleCar ,s
TBS 17 18 ** ick.ey Blu E is ','. 'FA ,-u tj i '.i -.: C .* Thro rAmin c P.esidernl .i:i .,i ..l CL : c -I:.,; nfH; :'-1 .i ,'' .r Jerry Magun eli' : T;m i'_i';a iCCI
TNT 46 17 LAPO I Par i '. '- ir i,'l'ii T, c.;: .,: .i '.. t, '1 I' .,jhi ''. i', 1.;11 Li li .1 The Legend of Baggcr Vance i.: i'l;: ''51 1 SO' i'' ,all E~!anv" .CC:
USA 64. 2 CaIch i Coach P:i P graird Pcjm Pra.jrrm Ed'i ournQT [P:i Pi.a. 2 F 2 Fr `our .1 i'. i ji i ..-. : CC'PGA Tour Sunday (Liv ,CC

Sunday Afternoon ,;. riawi ~n r on October 8, 2006

ABC 5 10 ark Richt i[BA Ac:ce Paid rProgram Pid cirn I[PGA Trour S eial A C I_' .' r 4I l J Li- ''
CBS 6 9 INFL Today iL!. C t ,.Crsse Poirle iane i -r I h, 1 I M ount ain Biking ri L F.xiball i ..' '. '' ,i ii .1 jjru L I i
FOX 1 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday '. L.. I IFLFooballl r. .. ['a ..: I:, h t s Show That Os Snow Doug's Is Movie 'll .
IND T 3 4 Paid Progranm Paid Frogain Paid Program Paid Piograrlr 'Paid Prtogam iPaid Pr.cyam Paid Program Pa;i Plogiam Polemon the .!ovit 2000l. The Po'ise o One ,I '',. ,Pi-r.ul L l.-
NBC 12i 11 12 Kids Neis aPaid Program _Counido.r to i Green i :. I, SCAR Racirn, i :. .-l i .'. .. .'I. l.,li ii Si-, :.. i -i'...1 i1 i:. i -i
PAX '2 12 2 Paid Pograni Paid Program FPid Piogram Paid PIogra P Piaid Pi-ai. Paid Prryranm IPa3d ProCjam 1PiiJ rol i Paid Program Paid Pi ogram iWyman Chap. Paid Program
PBS '1 8 5 WeallhTrack Anaiomy-Hur Flesli at Iho Philharmonin ;c Li P;sableio iPi .ilambo: ,' Americ.a E'pel i.erce iii C :i D '
TBN 5il9 13 59 Love 'Worth Finding ,:i i.sho Evans Ji i '.r ilen S. aye: Conile Pau i; vni l g i. Co -I,, Bisloip P. iCcntiior, ,':, Bavless CCni. i |Gregory Dickov
W B 17 9 7 Dked and Cconiu.ed -- ..., .:: ce, ri, ;l : :, .J I (' t IrreT o"nciaollDif le: rEOC ,S 'I 4,,4' 1'1 i ,.:i'll.'L riQ
COM 65, 43 Supere.star .. .. d .' r ThE Ladies Mari 'i Tin r :. ..'. .in.i P 1- iC i
DISN 22 16 Lilo & 51tch iI Einpec Ier ep si Fs om Pa la! 'ellr: .. I i- I. i Zac< L Coo" JTlatl -Ral en idlurall i Sadle |Phil rf FLture 'Sister. Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 i34 Sunda'v iFL Co trllidoi'n Ci,- '.ILBP 1 s Ec l i:'. i;':: :. ; L- I '.L I 1.1.B Baseball C :.ti. Tr:,'. [i iL...i, 'C'.:
FAM~I 43 23a Ba"i''- Day Out, i9' ": '~ e i t' .i-':ri: :- j* F li. ,ni u. i .'n l ior :'; *The Sandlo t .., ~:i r.ji -i T.ri 'ii.. !'iL .;ni
HBO 2 2 011 Mhjor Leagqu: Bars.K the rMiner i L. i- I1 i :'' r ilo Bl i L.quc I-h. j. '* .; i i Driamer Inspired by a True Stor)' !;.'C'" IMaking- Island
LIFE 18 2 Blessed I .r.i H:n- '' r i ..,, i- :. 'L i:; i 't'. aI .".'" B '. .:. i .Jri- *' B fierI Se:'ts(.i 'r Horrr, .rri i.nrl ,-'.\ t bI\ rr Ci
NICK 42 i1 Dinny Phantom Dann', Phanlom ThoalIhcr'.v He> i unoid' i !i rin TVi ickioor T o in[Iirkr- tlons TV Micltoons TI Nicltoons TV Nicktoons TV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 :XarAme 4A,4 Truc s! is .' i DiE order ConijI Vi '.'ide I.C l :blt s i '"' .: ; .'. I. : :'i:. '. .'a r I'D CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 1, 6 Atrv Plaguire i i i' i .- ii .. i Ba. ') me Fi ,r Par; l' -'' ..: I ,- : L.1. Ausli. Powers- The Spy Who Shagged Me 199i1 Mirk M ig.rs
TNT 46 117 [1 Lenends of he F dll i- f' ,, .n; d 'P. i .P.. Hi,' '- .i L ,igri s Tale .,,',' 1 -ri.' H-,'''' L-i r ... 1 .-._l l C. i [ Forrest Gump | l 9-l i.CC
USA 64 25 Lajv & Older. SVJU ltaw & Older: SVU La ':Orfe SiV L L rd lU_ .Ir JL& Order SVU [Law & Order: SVU

Sunday Evening hn'IF-.. w:v.zapir.corn October 8, 2006

ABC :25i 5 10 ABC News News ...'.. Funniest Home Videos [Mlak eoier: Hkc-ne I Desperate House-aves LBrothers & Sisters f1' i News iCCI Sports Final
CBS I1?i 6 9 NFL Football 60 I iinutes ,i IC I The Amazin Race 10 ][Cold Case Eindr.'rz Without a Trace ",11' News Stargate
FOX 13' 10 13 ,* Doug's 1st Movie TBA [MLB Baseball ;-' i':n :-n. .,- T It n:re`.( '5 LI.eI (C C News CC'I Seinfeld i' News Sun.
IND 1, 3 4 News CC.' Edition Enlertainment Tonight t IKing jKing ]CSI- Miami i I,,-.C. INe nws '.CC) News CC) Alias "Full Disclosucre
NBC [12, 11 12 News iCC' News Foolball Night in America NFL Football Pi~.tu.,th Stl-- i.:irs :- n D -io C haoraer;, i ivel ICC.i News ,CC.
PAX 11; 12 2 Kung Fu Dar Ar~'.il Police Academy 2: Their FirsI Assignment is P I* Flaroon 11i3 r3 Wr i eL.I BererqEger Live From Liberty i'
PBS 1I :8 5 Globe Trekker i. Secrets 01 the Dead iri, Nai.le iCC1 CV'i'' Mlvasterpiece Theatre C7-ari, :Nr. Smitten i' Voces .I'CC
TBN 13 59 Jakes i[eyer By Force iHaytord Joel Oslec-n Authority Believers IChanging Praise the Lord iCC
WB .11, 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Hales Chris IAll of Us lrh Girlfriends !The Game Nerd Top Model Tne Shield 'The- Sprejad Friendsas !Friends ,
COM 65 43 Superstar (199'1 .11- slifi r-ir'. 'Will Ferrell iCC I ** Zoolander C,,-:,) IE S-i, li. Ot'err i Wil-.ll ,in ICC Mencia Freak Show South Park Drawn
DISN 22 16 Emperor JSuite Life Montana |So Raven The Little Vampire .2-,;l: .luirthanl' Lpi,.vr:. (CCI Phil Naturally Suite Life [So Raven
ESPN 48 34 MLB Baseball SportsCenter iLiel- ICCi College Football I ,rtliher i lluinois 3A Miavni-Ohic LiL.el iCC) SportsCenter iLivei (CC)
FAM 43 23 The Sandlot 2 f20051 James Earl J:ones. (CCI Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory ('9711 Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory (1971)
HBO 2 201 ** The Man 12005' Samuel L Jackson. I The Island 1?005. Acliori Evwan McGreigor. Premrere. 6' [C.Ci The Wire Alhances' 'flj Comedy North C
LIFE 18 28 ** A Vision of Murder: The Story of Donielle i2CG00 The Haunting Within (2003 William Baldiirn (CCI Angela's Eyes (Irj iCC) Medium 's ICC)
NICK 42 41 Romeo! I[Mr. Meaty Drake [School Unfabulous I, iCCi Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CS1: Crime Scn FeardolCom I2002) Stephen Dorfl Premiere CSI: Crime Scn CSI; NY i" (CC)
TBS 17 18 King IKing King [King King (King (King IKing King [King King |King
TNT 46 17 *** Forrest Gump (1994 Dramral Tomr Hrnks CC) *** Cast Away (2000 Dirama Torn Hanks, Helen Hunl. Nick Searc.y (CC) *** Cast Away-( 000)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU (Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU





Page D-4/October 7, 2006 The Florida Star
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preventable Be physically
active, eat healthy foods and The Thousand Dollar Bee:
develop a prevention plan are cool in this spelling conte

Start a conversation to stop The 411: 60 Minutes meets
hea disease teen orientednews magazine.
If To learn more, take the
Learn and Live Quiz by calling fun!: Join Jon at fun destina
1 1-888-AHA-2222 or visit what "fun" really is!
www.americanheart.org.
Aqua Kids: The Aqua kids t
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American Heart wildlife for fun arid learning.
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Kerry Washington



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Page D-5/October 7, 200t-O


I a i .i I I


I F0 &


W *


"Copyrighted Material


.. -n Syndicated Content ..


Available from Commercial News Providers"


TV I BAC


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 10/07/06, TV
ONE Season
Premieres!

TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast
Channel 160) .
Weekdays
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Showtime at
the Apollo"
5 p.m. 7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen" block
7 p.m., "Good'Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Martin"
Wednesday
8:30 p.m. $ingletary
$ays "$ingletary $ays"
shows, everybody how
they can "live rich" in an
entertaining, humorous,
and incisive manner. fea-
turing best-selling
author, syndicated
columnist, and national
radio contributor


Michelle Singletary.
Saturday
7 a.m. -."Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson
Joyner, www.don-
narichardson.com
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pin "Inside the
Congressional Black.
Caucus" a one-hour
public affairs program
giving you- the inside
scoop from a black per-
spective of the political
activity in the nation's
capital.
*Sat., 10/7, 10 pm -
"Tom Joyner Sky Show"
Comedy Special Laugh
with Tom and the gang
on this special comedy
episode of the 'Sky
Show.'
They say that James
Brown is the. "hardest
working man in show
business" but the nation's


top African American
radio personality, Tom
Joyner, certainly gives
JB a run for it! Loyal lis-
tefiers of Joyner's nation-
ally syndicated morning
drive show have flocked
to his local "sky shows"
for years.
Hosted by Joyner and his
radio co-hosts and crew,
these one-day-only live
broadcasts are staged
dozens of times each
year from local theater
venues in urban centers
around the nation.
Local fans pack theaters
and line up overnight for
a chance to meet Tom
and his cast of characters.
But this is no regular
radio show. They don't
just sit on the stage and
talk. When Tom Joyner
comes to town he brings
a full-fledged! event with
him, including top-name
comedians, classic soul


performers and other spe-
cial surprises. They put
on a S-H-O-W!.
*Sun. 10/8, 7 pm "Turn
Up the Heat with G.
Garvin" TV One's pop-
ular cooking series "Turn
Up the Heat with G.
Garvin" is back for a new
season that promises to
be even more entertain-
ing than the last. An all-
new season of flavor pre-
mieres this Sunday with
special guest Duane
Martin.
*Sun. 10/8, 7:30pm -
"Living It Up" Patti
Labelle Hits Hollywood.
She goes to the premiere
of "Idlewild" starring
Outkast on the season
premiere. The incompa-
rable Patti LaBelle is the
ultimate "down home
diva" an international
superstar who can still
dish it up just like a regu-
lar girlfriend! Her elegant


Cavalli plunps are more
than likely to come fly-
ing offer feet in a fren-
zied fit of vocal passion.
She performs for royalty
and presidents but still
grabs a cheesesteak at
her favorite local joint.
And at home, she hangs
up her furs and heads
straight to the kitchen to
mix up some soul food
for her famous friends.
Miss Patti's the kind of
\\oman who carts her
diamonds to the jeweler
in Zip-lock bags! She's
one of us- except for tha.
phenomenal voice, of
course but she's made it
to the top,.
On "Living It Up" Patti
serves as your very own
personal tour guide
through the glamorous
life. It's a lifestyle show:
Patti \\ill cook. shop for '
shoes', travel, and shop
TV IN BLACK continued on D-7


I ne ruurgu? ALdE


"I-- .II .I ,


II -









Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC 5 i 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Maria Lopez aria Lopez The Greg Behrendt Show The View
.-CBS 407 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
FOX C 10 13 Believer Voice lJoyce Meyer Michael Smith IVar. Programs Cosby Show [Cosby Show Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Still Standing Home Improve. Jerry Springer
IND 34 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye Eye for an Eye
NBC I 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX I 12 2 Var. Programs Feed-Children Shepherd's Chapel Inspir. Today Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS iT 8 5 Between-Lions Postcards Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big.World Sesame Street Caillou Barney-Friends
TBN 91 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var, Programs Joyce Meyer Changngg-World John Hagee Rod Parsley Marilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
WB H7 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program The Tyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Movie
DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny jDoodlebops Charlie & Lola The Koala The Wiggles IHigglytown
.ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Family Matters Family Matters Hogan Family Hogan Family The700 Club Living the Life Step by Step Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 I;lov;e Movie varied Programs Mov'e IVaried Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite IDail Woriout The Narny Th.:- tianny Golden Girls Golden Girls raster Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrals Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora Explorer !Go Diego Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets ow! Wubbzy!
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The A-Team The Equalizer The Shield Var. Programs
TBS '17 18 Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Belt The Megan Mullally Show- Dawson'sCreek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach jCoach JAG iJAG lWalker., Teas Ranger Walker Texas Ranger Movie

Weekday Afternoon http:/lwww.zap2it.com


ABC i 1~ 5. 10 Dr. Keith Ablow AI My Children One Lifeto Live General Hospital The Ellen 3eGeneres Snow News News
--CBS i47 6 9 News IThe Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful Asthe World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
FOX is 10 13 Jerry Springer .-Steve Harvey One on One Frasier Scrubs That 70s Show |Seinfeld News News Bernie Mac King of theHill
IND (, 3 4 News Andy Griffith MIaury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC 'i' 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lires !Passons Montel WIlliams Divorce Court Divoce Court Neews ?es
PAX 1'. 12 2 Pirl Prograrm Paid Program Throulh Bible Pald Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program rPaid Pugiam Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 8 5 Curious George Misler Rogers !Varied Programs raa & Miguel Cyberchase Arthui Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN KM 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today This Is Day The 700 Club John hagee 1Rod Parsley Praise Ihe Lord
WB 1il 9 7 Crislina's Court Cristina's Court Daytime The 700 Club What I Like Wha I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 6 65 43 Var. Programs Com.-Presen's .lad TV Daily Show Coltert Report Mad TV ad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Siilch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buz Lighlyear IMr Whisker.s Proud Famil'; American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
SESPN 48 34 Baseball NFL Live The Contender Var Programs The Contender 1st and 10 Dulside-Lines NFL Live IRome-Burning Horn Ilnlerruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Boy Itb World Boy MIs World Grounded-Lile IGrounded-Lie Full House Full House Sabrina-Witch LSabrina-Witlh 7th Heaven
HBO 2 201 lcvie Variied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Still Standing Still Standirn RFba Reba Wo.rle Golden Gils Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
NICK 42 41 LaryTown Rugrats Rugrats Thornberrys SpongeEob (SpongeBob Jimmy fleutron JiJmmy ileutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
".-SPIKE i61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek:-The Next Generation.
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. Home Improve. NewsRadio LCosby Show Stee Harvey Sleve Harvey Home Improve Home Improve. Yes, Dear Yes. Dear King of Queens King of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy %Law& Order Lawr & Oider Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie Varied Programs '

Monday Evening http:/www.zap2it.com October 9, 2006

ABC i2SI 5 10 News (rCCi ABC News News .CCI Extra r(NJI a Wife Swap ,N. -i IC1' The Bachelor Rome irli What About Brian ifJi News CC. Nightline
CBS 1It1 6 9 News News Jaguars Raymond The Class How I Met [Two Men IChrisline CSl: Miami iii (CC) News Late Show
FOX 1301 10 13 MLB Baseball '70s Show Seinfeld fiMLB Baseball ri'.i~.n S-ri-, -- l~e.irnqs TA II n.~cet~i r; .:. L.'ei ,'CC) News ,.CC; Desire i.li
IND ill 3 4 News CCi News (i::C,_ End Zone Inside Entertain IBecker iCCi Dr. Phil as ,CC! News (CC' ]News fCC News .!CC. The Insider
NBC .M 11 12 News CC h News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Heroes "Or i Gia|it Loear" Studio 60-Sunset Strip News (CC) -Tonight
PAX :il 12 2; Bonanza "The Fugitive" GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama 'Mama Charlie's Angels a Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS TiI 8 5 Cliff Pup JBusiness News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) American Experience i.rii t IF.rl i .f .?i CC, ID,'S; Shared History 1'C iCCI
TBN '-1 i 13 59 Praise the Lord iC.Ci Cameron Jakes Dino [Chironna Kingdom IDuplantis Praise the Lord !:CC,
WB -i 9 7 Friends IWill-Grace My Wife Jim 7th Heaven (!lr ( CC IC Runaway rl1! ei ICCi Friends 1N My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Ferris Bueiler's Day Off Scrubs iCCi Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Russell Peters Daily Show Colbert
DISN i22 16 Montana Monlana Montana Montana ** Mom's Got a Date With a Vampire Life Derek Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime (CC) Monday Night Countdown (Liv.e) (CC] INFL Football Baltimore Raepns at Den'.'e Brincl..:; ILiv.el (CCI SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Everwood i (iCC) Gilmore Girls P, CCi *** Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory 119711 IWhose? IWhose? The 700 Club /CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Duma 1.2005) Alex Michaeletos. Premiere. ri Real Time it iCC) Ocean's Twelve (200-1) George Clooney. 6i Katt Williams
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba CC) Reba ICC) Reba ICCI Off Leash Off Leash The Rival 200r6) Tracy Nelson Prernere iCC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Phantom Danny Phantom Phantom Phantom Phantom Full House IFresh Pr. ICosby IDiff Wrld Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter ia The Ultimate Fighter C'm Live/Inside All Access Ghost Ship (20021 Julianna Marguiies. Ron Eldard. Premiere. A UFC 64
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0 ISeinfeld i6 Raymond Raymond Friends F Friends a, Friends 0 Friends 6 Family Guy [Family Guy Seinfeld 0 Seinfeld i
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Couples" Without a Trace 0 (CC) Law & Order "Payback" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Floater" Cold Case "Daniela" V
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Law Order: CL


-d~~F~ n-fimC~tObnr 7. 2006


The Florida Star








Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 10, 2006

ABC 25l' 5 10 News CCi ABC News INeiws .CC, Exra 'N, 's Dancing With Ihe Stars Li..-e iCC1', Help Me Boston Legal .r' rs ICC News .CC' Nightline
CBS -7i 6 9 NJes News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS F-ir-,. i Iii Ji -Ci 'The Unit [.l.i.,-urt I11. Smith F:.ur lji ao .CC' News Late Show
FOX 0i '10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show S infield as MLB Baseball .nier.r L: a 'lii3mi..:.rHii. re -.,:rr,. 1 .- Tet- TE.A News iCCI Desire (N
IND i-3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil Co (CC) News (CC) INews (CC) News (CC) The'Insider
NBC U) 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights (N) Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX (2T 112 2 Bonanza 4 GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama IMama Charlie's Angels 4) Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Latin Late
PBS ,71 8 5 Cliff Pup jBusiness News-Lehrer Nova d *''. CC ,,'"- I Guns. Germs and Steel Frontline ; i C., ID'" P.O.V. t 'CC'
TBN 5 13 59 Praise the Lord ,'.. Dr. Baugh Viheilon Awakeniong Meyer John Hagee dJoy-Music Praise the Lord ,CL.
WB 1_ 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls. ( iCC. Veronica Mars i .:, jFriends, I My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Slackers I- L'vUi i'C, Scrubs CC Scrubs i. Daily Show Tolber! Mencia -South Park IMencia Chappelle's Daily Show Colberi
DISN 22 16 Phil Suite Lile Phri So Raven Doon't Loo i Under the Bed 19~- i Erin Cln:1 r i,-, i Lite Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN ,18 34 SportsCenter i.L,.e ri CC 2006 MLB Special fin 'Tournament ISeries of Poker Series of Poker SportsCenter IL-. i ICC
FAM 43 23 Everwood is iC I Gilmore Girls i ,._C, Under the Tuscan Sun i~,):'3 CL, in La'.- iCC.G Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club ',CC, "
HBO 2 201 ** Monster-in-Layw ,..-1,'' '4 '~ i; jlsland The Journalist and the Jihadi: Murder R* Red Eye L'.:,.:' F;.Pchr-Il Mida'rns Comedy The Wire
LIFE .18 28 Reba IC I Reba iCCi -- Miracle Run, ,IJ. Lrrirwi. r.'ir,-LCoulJl Fark-r iPhenomenon II i-'jC3; Crn ::-,prer S.,'r_. P'r,;ier. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddPaienls INeutron SpongeBob IPhantom iFull House iFresh Pr. Cosby Diff Wrld Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter as The Ultimale Fighter ik UFC: The Final Chapier iS L, iE- Scream Awards 2006 iti c':r
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld f ISeinfeld 0 Raymond JRaymond Raymond iRaymond ISex & City Sex &City Friends IFriends l Friends I[Friends f
TNT 46 17 Law & Order !CCi E'.DV'S Wilhout a Trace o CC', Law & Order lildnily Law & Order iCCi ,VD'Si Law & Order .CC, D'v'S Law & Order ICC, D'.VSl
USA 641 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU ** Biing It On '.-,00C C:-rn i-v' Kirs'en Dunit. (CCi Law Order: Cl

Wednesday Evening http:llwww.zap2it.com October 11, 2006


ABC 25 5 10 News ii:C) ABC News News ICCI 1Extra .f! it Dancing With the Stars Lost rN ', ICC, The Nine di i's iCCi News 'CC, Nightline
CBS 56 9 News Neais Judge Judy 'Ramond Jericho ,I 4 *CC i Criinial IMinds ;i. C'3 !iCSl NY iti ;' ,iC': Newvs Late Showv
FOX 2: 10 13 Simpsons ailcolm '70s Showi Seinield ts MLB Baseball L.-e: ue CliarInpicrtnp i, r e 1 c.r Trr', TBA ,CC' News iCGI Desire (I i
IND T 3- 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) INews (CCNewsews (CC) The insider
NBC 'i 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! 30 Rock .l) 20 Years The Biggest Lose li.i) 6i Kidnapped (tfl T0 CC' News !CCI Tonight
PAX ) 12 2 Bonanza "Vengeance" GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama Mama Charlie's Angels a1 Diagnosis Murder ,CC' Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS C 8 5 Cliff Pup jBusiness News-Lehrer Secrets of the Dead MCC. Moyers on America i.f!, Great Performances ir. is (C i Peanuts
TBN i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement Jeffrey Bible IVan Impe Praise the Lord (CC)
WB Ti 9 7 Friends 0 Wil-Grace My Wife jJim Next Top Model One Tree Hill (N' 1 (CCI Friends t My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 t* Back to School '1 ,1 Scrubs ,CC~ Scrubs iC': Daily Show rcoibert Mencia iSouth Park South Park lFreak Show Daily Show Colber
I DISN 22 16 Montana ISuite Lile Phil iSo Raven ** Tower ol Terror :?.n' Sr'.- teC Guriet_-r, ICC. Lite Derek Phil Suite Lile So Raven
SESPN 48 34'SportsCenler ILIvei .CGi INFL Live SIreelball INBA Preseason Basketball Pho:enix 3ouir- .:- T-an.n TBA. iCC SportsCenter ILei iCCI
I FAM 43 23 Everwood sl ICC, Gilmore Girls 11 .C; **i Fallen ,206 PaI Wesl T,-.L, Skarirl ('CC) Whose? lWhose' The 700 Club .CC,
IHBO 2 201 ** Kicking & Screaming ** The Island 12,i0'., A.4..-.r.' E'vl,'' MicGreg''- 'i riCCr Flags flnside the NFL i i ..CC, Real Time 1 iCC I
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC I Reba GCG i View of Terror i2:.-J. S r, i-n ODe.r'l;r!,' CCI Thrill of the Kill !200fip Sl', AppleL.,' (CC. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents Irleutron SpongeBob JPhanlom Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. (Fresh Pr. Pity Fool Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *-* GoodFellas 11990, C-lrni' Diaii.3i Rtc iei O Jr... Rac, Llotica ,
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld l I Seinfeld 4i Raymond [Raymond iRaymond lRaymond Raymond JRaymond Sex & City Sex & City Friends 0 Friends is
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Na.osii' Without a Trace ts :CCi IWithout a Trace 6m (CC. Without a Trace e i 'CCi Witnhoul a Trace to ;CCI Las Vegas 44 (CC'


i USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl


Law Order: CI


Law & Order: SVU


* The Bone Collector I lr- !' D [nzelri V./ashinqlon. (CCi


SLaw CI


______1111, do






"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

S. 1 40-


TV IN BLACK cont'd from D-5
for more shoes, while
sharing, her inside tips
along the way.. It's also a
behind-the-scenes show-
biz show: we'll hang out
with Patti as she dishes
with fellow celebs back-
stage or around her
kitchen table. Living it
Up also provides an inti-
mate look at Patti
LaBelle a star who has
earned the love and
respect of multiple gener-
ations of fans by letting
them join in both her tri-
umphs and sorrows and
by honestly telling it like
it is.


- *


Page-D-7r/October 7, 201*~


The Florida Star













Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 12, 2006

ABC 5 5 10 News (CC) ABC News, News (CC) Extra (N) Cf Ugly Betty (N) 0 (CC) (Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Six Degrees l .i j (CC) News (CC) Nightline
}CBS (4) 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Cook Islands CSI; Crime Scn Shark "Russo" (N) (CC) News Late Show
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Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 13, 2006

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W hassup o-.' ..'.f,-i i'. EF -
Thellth Annual
Multictural Prism
Awards will take place at
The Henry Fonda
Music Box Theatre in
Hollywood on Sunday,
December 10, 2006.
movies:
The Last King Of
Scotland stars Forest
Whitaker, James
McAvoy, Kerry
Washington, Simon
McBurney and Gillian
Anderson.
Without question, this
is the "must see" movie
of the year! It is about the
1970's bloody rule of the


late military dictator .4di
.4min over his native
African country of.
Uganda. Forest Whitaker
played the role of Amin
with such fervor and
emotional intensity; he is
all but surreal on the big,
screen. His above bril-
liant performance in this
film is his best work
ever! An Oscar nomina-
tion for this outstanding
,.piece of artistic crafts-
manship should be auto-
matic!
James McAvoy would
be an equal strong con-
tender for the Best
Supporting Actor Oscar


prize for his potent por-
trayal of Scottish physi-
cian Nicholas Garrigan
who was Amin's fiction-
al 'personal physician.
top advisor and confi-
dante. Gorgeous Kerry
Washington plays
Amin's real life second
wife the late Kay Amin,
\\ho became pregnant by
Dr. Garrigan after the
two have been drawn to
each other in dangerous
circumstances. Gillian
Anderson as Sarah has.
short but significant
scenes in the beginning
of the film and Simon
McBurney holds his own


as "Stone."
This fil. is a fictional
story based on the best
selling novel of the same
name as the film by Giles
Foden, so Dr. Nicholas,
Garrigan did not actually
exist and his exploits
with Amin were pure fic-
tion. However, the other'
facets of the film were
real i.e., Amin's multiple
personalities, mood
swings, dictator style and
the bloody carnage he
leveled on his own coun-
trymen. Amin took
power over Uganda via a
military coup in 971 and.
lost it the same way in


1979 via the victoriouss
Tanzanian forces and
fled the country with his
four wives, 30 mistresses
and at least 20 of his chil-
dren. It is estimated that
during his rule, he had
some 300,000 to 500,000
Ugandans, including
many Indians, killed. In
2003, Amin died from
kidney failure while in
exile in Saudi Arabia.
This is the one movie
you must see!
Hit me up. at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net


Maat-Hotep!
Rych


The Florida Star


P~a~ae D-8/0ctober 7. 2006