<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200090datestamp 2009-02-11setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Stardc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date October 14, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000902261130 (OCLC)000581378 (ALEPHBIBNUM)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language English


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00090

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:
UF00028362:00090


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For 55 Years
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OCOE 14-OCTOER 0,206 VL. 6 N. 2550SENT


Domestic Violence,


Child Abuse/Murder


Is There A Connection?


Lakeia White
Smothered Her Twins


Tilrany Hall
Alurdered A Mother. Fetus
.Aid Three Children
JACKSONVILLE,
Fla. Duval County, so
far this year, has seen 17
women murdered due to
domestic violence. But
Duval County is not alone


Chytoria Graham
Used Baby As Weapon
in this category of deaths
or abuse. And the ques-
tion is, how has such fig-
ures charged the minds
and attitudes of,
women,speci ficall ,black
w omen, throughout the
United States? When cer-
tain things happened in
the past, black people
would not listen to it on
the radio or TV because
they would say, "They
weren't black. Black
people don't do that."
That is no longer the case.
In Jacksonville. it was
revealed that Kizzy
James, 29, struck the
motorcycle driven by a
14-year-old which actual-
ly ran over him on March
2,'2006. She then left the


Kizzy James
Hit And Run Driver


scene of the accident
where he was killed. Her
car was located four days
later across the street from
an auto body shop, wait-
ing to be repaired. An
arrest warrant w as issued
after she had confined in a
few people. She surrender
on October 11, 2006.
Lakeia White. 20. of
Moncks Comer, S. C., a
few miles from Charles-
ton, who was described by
the minister who baptized
her nine-month-old twins
two weeks ago, as a "\ery.
very quiet and orderly
girl" she smothered her'
sons with her pillow,
because they would not
Violence continued on A- 7


EWCAlumnus, Buck O'Neil DeadAt 94


Buck O'Neil


JACKSONVILLE, Fl.
-John "Buck" 'O'Neil.
died Friday at a Kansas
City. Mo. hospital of con-
gestive heart failure and
complications from bone
marrow cancer.
Buck O'Neil was born
on November 13, 1911 in
Carrabelle, Fla. He grad-
uated from Edward
Waters .College in


Jacksonville in 1934,
earning a high school
diploma.
O'Neil was a star first
baseman and manager in
the Negro Leagues and a
pioneering scout and
coach in the major
leagues who devoted the
final decade of his life to
chronicling the lost
world of black baseball.
Even though he was
nominated he was never


voted into the Baseball
Hall of Fame. In 1995,
the Baltimore Orioles
renamed a training facili-
ty in Sarasota the Buck
O'Neil Baseball Com-
Splex. O'Neil moved to
Sarasota when he was
12-years-old where he
played semipro baseball.
His family moved him to
EWC because blacks
were barred from
O'Neil continued on A-7


JACKSONVILLE, Fl.


- When 45-year-old Carl


King lost control of his motorcycle on Lem Turner and
Prospect, Roy Reynolds, Jr., a former paramedic did
not hesitate to come to his aide. King was released
from the hospital and .is recovering but his "Good
Samaritan" is still hospitalized at Shands.
Reynolds is a postal worker and his co-workers say
he is truly a good man. He needs help so, a Help-Ride
Good Samaritan continued on A-7


Criminals Are Being Warned,


Arrests Are Being Made


Bank Robbery Suspect

.< I' f A


Quentin A. Simmons
Charged 17th ,.Iurder
JACKSONVILLE,
Fla.-Almost weekly,
criminals are being
arrested in Jacksonville
after the high murder
rate. Sheriff Rutherford
advised those breaking
the law that such would
not be tolerated and the
"crack-down" was seri-
ously implemented. On


Missing Man
From Missouri
Found In Jax








Troy Pendleton find her
, ,help a


lost son, they public
shed her request and two-
days later, Ms. Pendleton
contacted The Star advis-
ing he was found. Her
son was hospitalized but
is fine. Thank you read-
ers of The Florida Star.


Rodney Davenport
Suspect on Robbing
And Harming The Elderly
October 10, Quentin
Simmons was charged
with the brutal murder
attack on Jamie Lynn
Anderson, 23, who died
on: March 7, 2005 at
Shands.
Police said DNA evi-
dence helped them con-
nect -Simmons to the
assault outside a Mayport


Elementary School.
It is not known if
Simmons and Anderson
had a personal relation-
ship since she had a
prostitution arrest histo-
ry. What is known is
that the Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office has
placed a tight hold on
catching criminals.
Rodney Davenport
has been arrested but not
yet charged with target-
ing senior citizens to rob
or assault.
The suspect would
pick a senior, flatten her
car tire and then pretend
to be a "nice guy" just
willing to help. The
total number of victims
is not known but inci-
dents occurred at Publix
Criminals continued on A-7


News In Brief

Mistrial Declared in Florida A&M Hazing Case
A judge declared a mistrial in the hazing trial of five
Florida A & M University Kappa Alpha Psi brothers who
were charged with using canes, boxing gloves and bare fists
to beat an aspiring fraternity member, Marcus Jones, 20, of
Decatur, Ga. One of the defendants, Jason Harris, 25, is
from Jacksonville. The jury could not make a clear decision.
However, the fraternity has been suspended from campus
until 2013.

Blacks Have a Higher Income Than Whites
A New York Times analysis of Census datarevealed that
Queens is the only large county (65,000) in the United States
where the median income of black residents has surpassed
that of white residents.
In Manhattan New York however, the gap between
whites and blacks is wider than in any other large county in
the U.S. The report was released last. Sunday.

Briefs continued onA-7




V,


R SII~I O~ j


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


Bike Riders For Good Samaritan


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FLORIDA STAR


OCTOBER 14. 2006


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
RON WILLIAMS, SR. DENNIS WADE DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR DIR-MARKEING/ADV SALES EXECUTIVE


CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


DISTRIBUTION:
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FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
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RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
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WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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Half Year-$l 18.50
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with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
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Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of thispaper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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National Newspaper Association
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Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc..
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
Firsi Coasi African American
Chamber of Commer..-


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


Deval Patrick: Another Black Governor?

Ron Walters
NNPA Columnist


Deval Patrick, an African-
American Democrat, is run-
ning well ahead of his oppo-
nent, Republican Lt.
Governor Kerry Healey at
this writing. And as such .
have to admit being wrong
early on about Deval
Patrick's chances to become
the first Black governor of
the state 'of Massachusetts.
The record shows that rarely
has someone been elected to
the top job in a state without
prior electoral experience.
A clear exception is
California, where Arnold
Schwartzneger, an actor is
the Governor, but that is in a
state where being a movie
star have always provided
access to political office, as
the career of Ronald Reagan
would attest. Elsewhere, you
not only would be required to
have political experience, but
to have had the tacit support
of the state party, which
Patrick didn't.
This causes one to won-
der whether the Deval
Patrick race is more of a
national bellwether that sig-
nals a crushing vote for
Democrats. For example, in
the state of Maryland,
Michael Steele, a Black
Republican, is running for
the Senate against Ben
Cardin, a 10-term House
Democrat. And although
Steele is clearly the more


charismatic candidate in the
race, he is running 11 percent
behind Cardin at this writing.
The major reason is that the
strong opposition of most
voters to the war in Iraq has
provided a stiff wind against
which Michael Steele could
be more competitive than
under normal circumstances.
Massachusetts is some-
what like Maryland in that it
is a nominally Democratic
state which has elected a
Republican governor (sever-
al in the case of
Massachusetts) but has a
Democratic state legislature.
Right now, opposition to the
War in Iraq is running so
strong in Massachusetts that
I think it is carrying Deval
Patrick along with the tide.
Of course, there are local
problems in Masschusetts,,
such as the quagmire includ-
ing issues of school integra-
tion, the failing economy,
problems with the tunnel
called "the Big Dig,'' and
other things. The :Usual
Republican fix has been to
win election there by calling
for a cut in income taxes and
being tough on crime. But
Patrick has parried \\ ith a call
for a cut in the property tax
and noted that the current
Republican administration
has cut the police force sig-
nificantl\. The local issues.
however, are not the dvnam-


ic force deciding this race.
So far, Deval Patrick's
opposition to the conduct of
the war has enabled his cam-
paign to build a broad-based
coalition of supporters at the
grassroots, and more recently
has begun to solidify his sup-
port among Massachusetts
legislative leaders and the
business establishment in the
State. And in the first debate
between the candidates,
recently held, the charismatic
Patrick achieved his cam-
paign objective by not mak-
ing any mistakes and thereby,
giving neither his opponent
nor the press much to chew
on afterward.
All of this signals a return
to a Democratic administra-
tion in Massachusetts. Added
evidence of this is that the
former African American
Senator from Massachusetts,
Ed Brooke, recently spoke
before a Republican party
meeting and exhibited his
frustration that their not
being able to run an effective
campaign may result in the
loss of the statehouse.
Nevertheless, with this
election. Blacks could have
another political star orntthe
horizon, the second black
governor since Doug Wilder
of Virginia. And although!
Wilder briefly toyed with the
idea of running for President,
one would expect that if
Patrick wins, he would
become an instant star in thle,
country, but another black
star politician, Barack
Obama. is blocking his way\
to the top right now. So, he


would probably settle down
to politics in the State of
Massachusetts and potential-
ly become the next Ed
Brooke in time.
In any case, the stars
appear to be aligned for
whatever reason. An impor-
tant sign is that while there
was considerable doubt that
Democrats would take the
Senate now as many as 10
seats (all statewide offices)
are in play in the most recent
polling. Add this to the possi-
bility that parts of the
Republican base that is so
disaffected by the recent
scandal involving indecent
communications by former
Florida House Republican
Mark Foley with some male
House pages that may not
turn out to vote. It, then, is
beginning to look like that,
Deval Patrick's charisma
aside, .the Massachusetts
election may be a harbinger
of what is to come.,
Ron Walters is the
Distinguished Leadership
Scholar, Director of the
African Am .merican
Leadership Institute,
Professor of Government
andPolitics at the University
of Malrland College Park.
His latest books are: ll7fite
Nationalism. Black Interests
(Wayne State University
Press) and Freedom is Not
Enough, (Rowman and
Littlefield).


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Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-
ANNIVERSARY SERVICE-The Garden of Gethsemane
will host an Anniversary service, Saturday October 14, 10:30
a.m., at I- 295 & Commonwealth. For more details, call Min.
S Shirley Baker at. 904-764-3236.
WEEKEND GOSPEL CONCERT-St. James AME Church
will host a Weekend Gospel Concert, Saturday, October 14.,
7:30 p.m., at 504 McIntosh Ave., Orange Park, FL. and
Sunday, October 15, 7:00 p.m. at New Hope Baptist Church,
Palmetto Ave, Penny Farms, FL. For more information, call
904-529-7707.
SERIOUS PRAISE-A Serious Praise service will be pre-
sented by Sword and Sheild Kingdom Outreach Ministry on
October 22, 3:45 p.m. at Ftaher's House Conference Center
located at 1829 Monument Rd (Building 2) Various choirs
and soloists will be featured in a Heart-To-Heart Fellowship
Musical. Admission is free. Reve. Mattie W. Freeman,
Sword and Sheild Founder/Pastor.
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-
S 0015. Door prizes will be awarded Services continue 7:00
p.m. nightly October 16-October 20. Speakers include Rev.
Levi 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.
ANNIVERSARY-Saint Matthew Baptist Church, 3731
Moncrief rd., wi1l observe the 105th Anniversary of the
Church and 43rd ; ar of dedicated and faithful service by
Pastor George A. P ice on Sunday, October 15.. Services
begin with Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Bishop Walter O.
Granger of Mt. Calvary Baptist Church (West Palm Beach,
FL), 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 Women's
Missionary Ministry of Zion Hope Missionary Baptist
Church, invites the public to join in the celebration of their
annual Old-Fashion Musical. Featured guests include: Rev.
Frank Evans and the Clef-Tones; the Gospel Caravans;
Voices 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.
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.
ALLENITES SPONSORING TRIP-The Lois J. Roberts
Allenites of Historic Mt. Zion AME Church is sponsoring a
bus trip to Orlando, Fla. for the FAMU vs. BCC Florida
Classic on Saturday, November 18, 2006. Roundtrip fare
includes the price of the game ticket. Departure is (9:00 a.m.
and return is 11:00 p.m. The deadline is October 16. Call
Mrs. Olivia A. Young at 751-0850 for more information.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: inrfo(thefloridastar.com


NCC's Edgar 'Shocked And Horribly


Saddened'At New Iraqi Dead Estimates


New York City, October
11, 2006--"When I first heard
that nearly two-thirds of a mil-
lion Iraqis have been killed I
was shocked and horribly sad-
dened," said the Rev. Bob
Edgar. general secretary of the
National Council of Churches
USA. "The perpetrators of this
war can no longer tell us this is
'collateral damage' as they
prosecute this war. They must
face up to the widespread
death and destruction that is
being inflicted daily upon
innocent men, women and
children living in a country
that never attacked the United
States," Edgar said.
A Johns Hopkins
University and Massachusetts
Institute of Technology study
released this morning esti-
mates the number of Iraqi
civilian deaths to be more than
650,000 since the invasion of
Iraq three years ago. The
report, conducted by
American and Iraqi epidemi-.
ologists, puts the number of
civilian deaths at more than 20
times the estimates calculated
by the Bush administration
and the Pentagon.
"Nearly every major
Christian church leader spoke
out against this war before the
invasion," said Edgar. "They


warned that such a war did not
remotely meet the criteria of a
just war. If these new esti-
mates are true, the criterion of
avoiding the deaths of non-
combatants has been shat-
tered." he said.
Religious leaders from the
late Pope John Paul II. to
Orthodox and mainstream
Protestants, all expressed
opposition to the war.before it
began. Only the Southern
Baptist Convention and the,
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints supported
the war effort.
"I attended a 2002 New
Year's Eve service at a
Presbyterian church in
Baghdad where :I met
Caroline, a four year old
Iraqi," Edgar recalled., "Her
picture hangs near the door to
my office. I pray for her, her
family and all of the Iraqi peo-
ple who have endured
unspeakable horrors. May a
just and lasting peace be found
by good and faithful people to
bring an end soon to this
dreadful war in Iraq," ,said
Edgar.
The National Council of
Churches USA is the ecumeni-
cal voice of 35 Protestant,
Orthodox, Anglican, African
American and historic peace


jvang.el


A s .- /I / U f CG I

SOUTHWEST CANLPUS
(Hwy. 218, across from Wilknson Jr. High) ; .1,_ -
"Come This Sunday and Learn
Some New Tips on Having
Healthy Communication
Within Your Relationships!"

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Pato"r s"e and KrItin, Cnd
Morning W'orship 10:45 a.m.
SWednesday Night 7:30 p.m
n^ -- -- -




,,,. Life .Changn ,
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Ave. & 1-10)
Sunday, October 22d
8:15 am 10:45 am
6:00 p.m.
Pasl-r G0y and atsor CecG and
Life Changing
Distinctively Pentecostal
Come Experience God!

5755 Ramona Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32205
I (904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Emnai: evangeltemple@evangeltempleag.org
10:45.a.m. SSyvice Interpretedfor Deaf at Central Campus


churches with 45 million
members in 100,000 congre-


United Methodist
Military Chaplains
Gather In
Nashville

NASHVILLE. Tenn.
(UMNS) -- Members of the
military who served in Iraq are
welcomed home, but they
often find their homes are not
the same, said a seminary pro-
fessor at a gathering of United
Methodist military chaplains.
"The church should make
sure returning military find
homes," said M. Douglas
Meeks, the Cal Turner
Professor of Theology and
Wesleyan Studies at
Vanderbilt Divinity School in
Nashville. Meeks spoke about
what it means to be a United
Methodist chaplain, the public
expression of religion, just
war theory and the Catholic-
Evangelical heritage of United
Methodists.
SThe September 22-24
gathering was sponsored by
the United Methodist Board of
Higher Education and
Ministry. Retired Bishop
Robert Fannin of Lakeland.
Fla., and Saul Espino, a board
executive, planned the event.
The group included 51
active and reserve United
Methodist chaplains serving in
the Army, Navy, Air Force,
Marines, Coast Guard and
Veterans Affairs. Participants
ranged in experience from a
seminarian to retired colonels.
"We are in a more religious
time than ever," Meeks said.
He noted that we hear refer-
ences to God everywhere, but
he asked, "Which God are we
talking about?"
Answering his own ques-
tion, he said: "We name God
by naming Jesus."

"Weeping may
endure for
a night,
But joy comes
in the morning."


Psalm 30:5b


gations in all fifty states.


DEATH

NOTICES
BAKER-Master Jehlear Armad,
died Saturday. October 7. 2006.
BRACKEN-Bertha. 73. died
October 1, 2006.
COLLINS-Timoihy S.. "'died
October 9. 2006. A.B.
CORT-Elrov. died October
COLE MANN MORTUARY, TNC.
DAVIS-Sammie L., Sr., died
October 5, 2006.
DEWSON-John. died October 9.
2006. A.B.COLEMAN MORTU-
ARY.
DOOLEI-Richard, 67, died
October 2, 2006
ECHOLS-Destini, died
September 30, 2006.
Henry Lee, died October 1, 2006.
GRIDIRON-Zoe-lina, died
October 1, 2006.
GRIFFIN-Master Deonte D,, died
September 25, 2006.
HODGES-Thelma, died October
4,2006.
HOLMES-Velma, died Octover 5,
2006.
JOHNSON-Kiarra R., died
September 30. 2006. A.B. COLE-
MAN MORTUARY. INC.
KELLY-Helen Louise, died
September 30, 2006.
LEWIS-Mamie, died September
29,2006. i
MUNGIN-Hilion. Jr., died
October 9. 2006.
OWVNES-Grani, died October 4,
2006
PETERMAN-Archester, d died
September 29, 2006 .
POWELL-Curtis, died October 4,
2006.
RADFORD-Andrea Elves, died
October 5,'2006.
RICHARDSON-Pamela, died
October 1, 2006.
ROSE-Earnest, 54, died October
2, 2006.
SAPP-Lizzie M., died October
October 2, 2006.
SIMMONS-Willie Mae, died
October 5,2006. A.B.COLEMAN
MORTUARY, INC.
SMITH-Edith, died October 3,
2006.
SPENCER-Lawrence A., died
October 4, 2006.
THOMAS-Cora, died October 5,
2006.
WALKER-Harriet, died October
5, 2006.
WEATHERSPOON-Arron, died
October 6, 2006.
WHITE-Frank O., Sr., died
October 5, 2006.
WILLIAMS-Deacon Elijah, died
October 1, 2006.
YOUNG-Daysha Angel, died
October 1, 2006.
YOUNG-Ollie L., died October 8,
2006.


The Church Directo

"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. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church

Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
S'-.: SBaptism-Praise & Worship
S (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or-768-4453
'Ciri d, J Ifr ojr .nrs i as burned andRose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School .. ............. ....... ........ 10:00 a.m.
Morning worship p .. ...... ....... ............ ... 11 00 am.
Evening \\orhip. .................. .... ..... ..6-30 p m.
Wednesday & Fnda) Night Sen ices ....... ... ......... ..":30 p m.
Sarurda; Prison Ouueach.... .. . ...........1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Ouneach ........... ... 3rd and -4lh Saturda.s
**Call or ii ire ,lt. Charin for FREE Sunday School Outlinei" "
.A Bible Preaching. Bible Belireing and Bible Practicing Church
"\Vithout the shedding of Blood. there is no remission of sin" (Hebre"s 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church I here Everyboda Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St Jacksonville. Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday' School ... ...... ..... .. .................. :30 a.m.
lornmg Woorship. ... ............... .. ......... ..I.I. 00 a.m.
Tuesday .... .. ........Pra.er meeting & Bible Srud),7.00 p.m.
'Ihursday....... ....... ........Joy Night.:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org




God



Is good




All Of



The Time!


In planning a memorial service,
you will probably want to decide
whether a formal service reflects the
personality of the deceased more than
an informal one. Warren had church
affiliations, so it was logical that his
memorial service was held at his
church.
Richard had not maintained his
church affiliations, so his wife chose
to use a funeral home for a Masonic
rite back in the home state where his
ashes will be scattered or buried.
Paul's father spent the last four
years of his life in a retirement com-
munity. Because it would have been
difficult for many of his friends to
travel, Paul held a memorial service in
the activities room there. Anne's love
of art and music made the local art
museum the perfect location for her
friends to enjoy a concert in her mem-
ory. Mary Jane was a country-living
soul. A hillside gathering amidst the
wildflowers was a perfect setting in


which to sir around m jeans and share
memories.
You should decide if there will
be a public announcement in the
newspaper, whether a written mailing
to certain friends and associates
seems better, or whether phone calls
and the local "grapevine" will be suf-
ficient notice.
If there are no religious dictates,
you may want to pick a theme of
remembrance exemplifying the
deceased. Will he be remembered
most for his civic activity or his wild
ties and the story behind each? Will
she be remembered for her gardens
and charity work 'or her practical
Jokes? Are there favorite readings of
the deceased? Bible verses or Zen
philosophy? Poetry?
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


.1


a





PAGEA-4 j.lu l ... ..... .


Socially Speaking


Betty Asque
Davis

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


Children's Home Society's
'Under the Tent' Celebration
It was a warm day for the 'Under the Tent Celebration'
to honor very special volunteers and supporters.
However, Children's Home Society planners thought of
that as they planned, for at each table setting under the
tent was a battery operated personal fan. And that made
the celebration at noon time outdoors under a tent very,
very pleasant.
Children's Home Society (CHS) locally at the
Buckner Division works with more than 1,500 children
and families daily. Their services cover a wide-range of
child welfare activities including residential group care,
family foster care, adoptions, clinical services, family
services and volunteer programs. Funding from numer-
ous sources makes all of these programs possible.
Honored at the lovely noontime celebration were:
Mrs. Lorraine M. Lee, a former foster parent, has
been a teacher for the past twenty years at Spring Park
Elementary School. It is there that she learned about
CHS and has become a loyal friend to the children on
CHS's campus. After teaching all day, Mrs. Lee takes her
talents and skills to the children at Terry and Chambers
Centers at least three times a week to tutor and also trans-
ports the girls to Girls Scouts where she is an Assistant
Leader. During her acceptance of the Volunteer of the
Year Award she announced that there will be a Boy
Scouts troop activated at the center to the audience's
thunderous applause;
Mrs. Francina McSwain-Epps, who followed a
vision several years ago to become a foster parent, set out
to make sure.the children in her care know that they were
very special. Her goal was to give the children a brand
new start, for them to have everything new. She bought
a brand new home so each child could have a room of his
own. Her decision to become a foster parent was a con-
tinuation of her involvement in social services for more
than forty years as a kindergarten teacher and the Duval
County Youth Advocate Program at the Department of
Juvenile Justice. Mrs. McSwain-Epps was honored as
Foster parent of the Year;.
State Representative Audrey Gibson was honored
as Public Official of the Year. Since being elected to the
House of Representatives in 2002, she has intensely
focused her legislative efforts on family and children's
advocacy in Florida. Rep. Gibson played an integral part
in securing $100,000 in program funds for CHS from the
Florida .Legislature to create an innovative, one-of-a-
kind Post-Adoption Services Program. The program
allows CHS to address the emerging challenges of
increased numbers of special needs adoptions. Because
of Rep. Gibson's dedication to the adoption process, this
new program will decrease the number of adoptive chil-
dren returned to foster care;
The Avenues Mall was honored as the Corporate
Citizen of the. Year; and Edward E. Burr was honored
with the R. David Thomas Child Advocate of the Year
Award.
Rob Sweeney, TV4 was MC for the occasion and
Outback Steakhouse provided lunch for this lovely after-
noon event.
We congratulate each of the honorees!
+******
A Perfect Golf and Football Weekend
This past weekend was absolutely wonderful for our
family!! Our joy was immeasurable as both our sons
LaVista, NE's Police Sgt. James C. 'Jimmie' Davis, Jr.,
Omaha, NE and Boston, MA's John Hancock Financial
Ser ices Managing Director Lorn C. Davis, Milton, MA
came to town for a weekend of golf and football with
their Dad, J. Carl Davis, Sr. Eldest son 'Jimmie' has
done the weekend with Dad before and this year he
encouraged his brother Lorn to join in the fun. .From all
accounts the brothers' duo plans to make this an annual
trip much to the delight of their Dad and Mom (yours
truly), Grandmother Mrs. Inez Christopher Asque,
sister and brother -in-law, Michelle Davis and Mark
Singleton and their children Maria and Moira, aunt and
uncle Dr. Lois Davis and Ernest Gibson, cousin State
Representative Audrey Gibson and countless other rel-
atives and friends. They also indicated that their plans
include return trips with their respective families before
their next golf and football weekend with their Dad.
Hooray! Hooray!

Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events.
Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@iTheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or
fax (904) 285-7008.

See you in the paper! *


State Representative Audrey Gibson with family and friends. (Carl and Betty Asque Davis)


Rob Sweeting and Mrs. Lorraine M. Lee (Carl and Betty Asque
Davis)


Rob Sweeting, Rep. Gibson and Dave Bundy (Photos cour-
tesy of Dr. Lois Gibson.)


The 'Guys' James C. 'Jimmie' Davis, Jr. Lorn C. Davis,
J. Carl Davis, Sr., Mark G. Singleton. (Carl and Betty Asque
Davis)


Rep. Audrey Gibson with her staff at CHS event.
(Carl and Betty Asque Davis)


Rob Sweeting, Mrs. Francina McSwain-Epps. (Carl and Betty
Asque Davis)


Saturday October 21

9 am -
1lam
$5 donation


San Marco YMCA*

Have you always wanted to begin an exercise program, but were afraid that you did not
know the steps, or the proper clothes to wear. You are not alone. Many women are not
sure of how to begin on a fitness program,
SJoin The Jacksonvlle Chapter of The links, incorporated for our JAZZ UP YOUR HEALTH
event. We will join together in the spirit of friendship to learn new slept, enjoy great music,
Receive health information and preview the latest fitness fashions. Join us. This i the beginning
of your healthy life,
For more information, call 881-8156. ~ ~
The Davis Men celebrate after the Jaguars-Jets game. "sanBMaro vdsIldeSdouthsideknptiaechurtch, -
(Carl and Betty Asque Davis) corner of Arianilt and Hendricks)

SThe Readers of the Black Pressl
in America are more educated,
make more income-
and have

substantial buying gqwer.

II
.... ----
Source: The Media Audit
2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org

- l a a -* S aa- a a *


~


OCTOBER 14. 2006


FLORIDA STAR


-I-- I


II





ULC1flrP lii ?fth FLORA AJSTA Vl- -


Hollywood Films Portray Biracial



Couples Negatively If Shown At All


.GAINESVILLE, Fla. -- Despite growing numbers of
mixed couples in America, movie relationships between men
and women of different races are most likely to be short-
lived, oversexed and downright dangerous, a new University
of Florida study finds.
"A man and a woman of different races in the movies
have a greater statistical probability of dying than of getting
married or dating seriously," said Nadia Ramoutar, who did
the research for her doctoral dissertation in mass communi-
cations at UF and is now a communications professor at
Flagler College in St. Augustine.
White women have not appeared in an interracial rela-
tionship in a top-selling film since "Pulp Fiction" in 1994,
she said. American Indian women have not been portrayed
this way since "Dances with Wolves" in 1995, and the last
time an American Indian man was part of such a union was
in "The Trial of Billy Jack" in 1974.
The findings are important, Ramoutar said, because pop-
ular films do more than entertain: They are a powerful means
of transmitting culture from one generation to the next.
"The results of this study sadly show that racial and eth-
nic segregation in romantic relationships is heavily practiced
in Hollywood blockbuster films and has become more com-
mon rather than less common in the past four decades,"
Ramoutar said.
The study analyzed interracial relationships in block-
buster Hollywood films between 1967 and 2005, beginning
with the landmark social commentary "Guess Who's


Forsooth!


Coming to Dinner." Ramoutar selected the 15 top-grossing
box office hits of each year for her sample. Of these, she
found 36 films with interracial couples.
Forty-two percent of the women in such partnerships
were victims of violence. "Lying on the table like a piece of
sushi" is how police described Cheryl, the drug-addicted,
sexually deviant female character in "Rising Sun" responsi-
ble for three men's deaths
who dies herself.
The scripts use certain
interracial combinations
more than others and avoid
some entirely, the study
found. No Arabic or eastern
Indian appears in any film,
for example.
The most common racial
coupling was a white male
with an Asian female, who
was often portrayed 'as a
"model minority in that she
was smarter, more .:o mpliant
and less sexually aggressive
than \\omein of other races,
Ramoutar said.
But while Asians were the
most common, women of
color, representing nearly
one-quarter of interracial


romances, Asian
practically
Ramoutar said.


major Asian male in such a relationship in nearly four
decades was Jackie Chan's character in the 2001 movie
"Rush Hour 2," she said.
And a Hispanic. woman playing a CIA double agent who
briefly falls in love with Chan's character marks the first
time a Hispanic female appears in an interracial relationship
at all during those years, said Ramoutar.


men were
invisible,
The only


Brette Weinkle (left) registers George Austin on Tuesday
in Turlington Plaza to read Shakespeare during an
upcoming reading of the Bard's work. The event is still
in the planning stages, and no date has been set. (Bob
Bird/UF News Bureau)


Whooping Cough Rates Higher
Vaccination Exemptions
Obtained


Easily


GAINESVILLE, Fla. Whooping cough is re-emerging
nationwide and youngsters in states that permit parents to
easily opt out of vaccinating their children are at increased
risk from the disease, researchers from Johns Hopkins
University and the University of Florida report today (Oct.
11) in the Journal of the American Medical Association.
States that readily grant exemptions or offer personal
belief exemptions have about 50 percent higher rates of per-
tussis, more commonly known as whooping cough, after
adjusting for a large number of demographic variables.
"By demonstrating an association between state policies
and pertussis, we highlight the very real consequences of

relaxing school immunization requirements," said Saad
Omer, M.B.B.S., M.P.H., an assistant scientist of internation-
al health at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public
Health.and the study's first author.
All states require documentation that children entering
school have met the requirements, which include vaccines to
protect against diseases such as diphtheria, measles, polio
and pertussis.
But all states also permit medical exemptions to immu-
nization requirements, and most allow exemptions based on
religious beliefs. Many offer a broader exemption based on
personal belief that may be granted for religious, philosoph-
ical or other nonmedical reasons.
"This really adds a new piece of information in our effort
to control pertussis." said Daniel Salmon, an associate pro-
fessor of epidemiology in the University of Florida College
of Medicine and the study's senior author.
Recently, several states also have sought to expand non-
medical exemptions. "Our study shows an increase in the
number of children exempted in states that make exemptions
widely available," Omer said.
Dr. Walter Orenstein, associate director of the Emory
Vaccine Center and former director of the CDC's National
Immunization Program, said the research highlights the need
for public health officials to remain vigilant.
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'"': I


PAGE A-5


FLOR[DA STAR


OCTOBER 14. 2006nt


4













Southern Area Links Raise Funds For Black Colleges


CHARLOTTE, N.C.-- The legendary Miss Nancy
Wilson sang from her heart to an audience of 1,500 plus fans,
in September, 2006, at the North Carolina Blumenthal
Performing Arts Center in Charlotte, North Carolina. Ms.
Wilson performed In Concert With Education to assist
The Southern Area of The Links, Incorporated endow fifty-
one (51) Historically Black Colleges and Universities locat-
ed in North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida,
Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana, the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas and the Republic of South Africa. "I believe in a
level playing field for our children," said Miss Wilson. And
leveling the playing field for students attending Historically
Black Colleges and Universities is certainly what the
Scholarship Endowment Initiative of The Southern Area
Links is all about.
Raising more than $250,000, with the assistance of the
benefit concert, all profits from the event will be used to
underwrite scholarship endowments at each of the historical-
ly black colleges and universities in the Southern Area (see
the list of Historically Black Colleges & Universities
attached). Dr. Gwendolyn B. Lee, National President of The
Links, Incorporated, presented a check for $30,000 from The
Links Foundation.
The Triangle Park Chapter of The Links (Durham, NC)
contributed $15,500; and many of the remaining 74 chapters
donated gifts ranging for $10,000 to $1,000 each. Our spon-
sors were Allstate Insurance Company (contributing
$25,000), Wachovia Corporation, Bank of America, Mrs.
Joyce M. Dixon (14th Southern Area Director), Mr. and Mrs.
Barry L. Johnson, Key Bank, Phillip Morris, Beya Jewelers,
and Weaver Family Foundation.
The Southern Area of The Links, Incorporated, under the
leadership Margaret Thompson Johnson, Area Director,
launched a scholarship endowment initiative firmly commit-
ted to serving youth. It has set an aggressive agenda
designed to promote and advocate academic achievement,
economic independence, political empowerment and social
responsibility for future leaders.
The program has already endowed Bennett College,
Spelman College, Bethune-Cookman College. Florida
Memorial University, Edward Waters College and' Florida A
&M University. "We are just getting started," Mrs. Johnson
added, "We are committed to doing our part to break the
cycle of despair through educational opportunities for our
young people; and'we owe Carlenia TIory. Southern Area
Chair of Education, and Dorothy Williams, Southern Area
Chair of Public Affairs and Chair of the Endowment
Initiative, a debt of gratitude for their efforts in making this
initiative a resounding success."
Dr., Dorothy Yancey, President of Johnson C. Smith
University, served as the Honorary Chair of "In Concert
with Education." Other college-presidents attending the
event :included Dr. Lee Monroe, President of Voorhees
College; Dr. Andrew Hugine. President of South Carolina
State University; Dr. Beverly Wade Hogan. President of
Tougaloo College; Dr. Shirley A. R. Lewis, President of
Paine College; Dr. Jimmy Jenkins, President of Livingston
College, Dr. Carl Flamer, President of Barber Scotia College
and Dr. Dr. Clarence G. New some, President of Shaw
University.
The Charlotte (NC) Links Cluster Chapters of The Links,
Incorporated including the Charlotte Chapter (Daisy
Walker, President), Crown Jewels Chapter (Mark Clark,
President) and the Piedmont Chapter (Trish Johnson.
President)- hosted the week-end of entertainment for those
who came to the Tar Heel State, enjoyed the music and the
friendship offered by The Links, and supported Historically
Black Colleges and Universities (HBCLIs) with their gifts
and pledges.
Researchers Publish Results Of
Largest Genome-Wide Linkage Study
Bethesda, Md. -- Researchers from 12 institutions,
including' the National Human Genome Research Institute
(NHGRI), part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH),
today announced the results of the' first genome-wide linkage
study of prostate cancer in African Americans. Using genet-
ic markers, researchers identified several regions of lthe
human genome that likely contain genes that, when altered,
increase the risk of developing prostate cancer.
The study was conceived, implemented and executed pri-
marily by African American investigators. Published in the
journal, The Prostate, the findings represent a milestone in
years of research designed to identify genetic risk factors for
prostate cancer and to help determine if heredity plays a role
in the disparity in prostate cancer rates seen in African.
American men.
The African American Hereditary Prostate Cancer
(AAHPC) study network recruited 77 African American
extended families, which encompassed a total of 418 men
with prostate cancer, to participate in this study. All of the
families studied had at least four men who have been diag-
nosed with prostate cancer. Using genetic, markers,
researchers were able to map several important regions of
the human genome that likely contain genes that, when
mutated, predispose these men to developing prostate can-
cer. "We now must sift through millions of bases of genome
sequence to identify the proverbial needle in the haystack,"


said the study's senior author, John Carpten, Ph.D., who is
director /of the Integrated Cancer Genomics Division at
TGen ii phoenix. "The discovery of these genes will hope-
fully leij to new and improved modesof diagnosis and treat-
ment for some men with prostate cancer. This work speaks
to our committed efforts to help reduce the disparity in
prostate cancer rates seen in African American men."
I" .'


Shown left-to-right: Margot James Copeland National Vice President; Margaret Thompson Johnson Southern
Area Director; Miss Nancy Wilson featured artist and Ambassador for Education; Dr. Gwendolyn B. Lee National
President; Dr. Gladys Gary Vaughn ~ 13th National President; Dr. Dorothy Cowser Yancy President of Johnson
C. Smith University. (Photo Credit Paul Williams)


African Adoptions Raise Questions


been the main sources of
these children; only a few
hundred per year have come
from Africa. By 2010, the
U.N. estimates, 18 million
African children will have
lost a parent to AIDS.


Madonna
JOHANNESBURG,
South Africa Reports that
Madonna may have adopted
a Malawian child have
focused attention on foreign
adoptions in Africa -- and
raised questions about
whether it's -in an African
child's best interest to be
spirited away to the wealthy
West.
"Are celebrities doing it
for the right reasons and not
to make a statement?" asked
Pam Wilson of the
Johannesburg Child Welfare
Society. Comments on talk
radio across the region have
been even more pointed,
with callers accusing the
pop-music star of going on a
"shopping expedition."
At this time. current leg-
islation in Malawi does not
even allow for inter-country
adoptions. This would make
it illegal for Madonna to
take home a child from
Malawi, although there are
rumors that restrictions were
to be waived for her.
The adoption of children
from poorer. nations -
Cambodia, Ethiopia,
Romania -- by rich foreign-
ers has been happening for
decades. Angelina Jolie
adopted her son, Maddox,
from Cambodia and her
daughter Zahara from
Ethiopia. Mia Farrow,
now the mother of 14, began
adopting children'from poor
countries in 1973' with an
orphan from the Vietnam
War.
Wilson said there would
always be a "demand" for
children from developing
countries.
"There is a shortage of
healthy babies in the First
World,, particularly now
when there is no longer such
a stigma to being a single
parent and there are few
babies in the system," she
said.
Adoptions of orphans
from abroad have been
increasing steadily in the
United States -- to more than
22,000 in 2004. Russia,
China and Guatemala have


Already there are more than
43 million orphans on the
world's poorest continent.
In Africa, orphans usual-
ly are absorbed into extend-
ed families, but AIDS has
affected many of the people


who might have traditional-
ly provided support. So,:
many of those millions who
have lost parents to AIDS or,
other causes are cared for by -
orphanages -- or find them-
selves living on the streets.


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VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


CHERYL L. BROWN, CLERK
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


Board Members:


ERICA K. ESTINVIL, AIDE
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


HEATHER POSTON, AIDE
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


Council Members Daniel Davis and Art Shad
School Board Members Betty Burney, Vicki Drake
and Tommy Hazouri (Alternate)





UC IbL. iK 14, F R S R


Violence continued from A-1
stop crying. Then, she went back to a comfortable sleep.
Chytoria Graham, 27, of Erie, Pennsylvania was in the midst of a domestic dispute with
her boyfriend and threw her 4-week-old baby through the air, hitting the man with her baby's
head, causing the infant a fractured skull.
Tiffany Hall, 24, of Belleville, Ill, killed her 23-year-old pregnant friend, cut the 7-month-
old fetus from her belly with a pair of scissors, killed the friend's other three children and
stuffed in the washer and dryer. She killed the mother because she wanted a baby.
The Violence Policy Center released their annual report since October is Domestic
Violence Awareness Month. Using the most recent data (2004), 566 black females were
murdered by males in single victim/single offender homicides. Nine percent of those killed
were less than 18 years old and three percent were 65 years of age or older.
Handguns were the most common weapons used by males to murder black females.
Where the relationship could be determined, more than 90 percent of black females killed
knew their killers. Of those who knew their killers, 56 percent were wives, common-law
wives, ex-wives, or girlfriends of the offenders. Ninety-four percent of the women killed
were of the same race of the offender. The number of black females shot and killed by their
husband or intimate acquaintance was more than three times as high as the total number
murdered by male strangers. In most cases, the male offender's murder incidents were not
related to any other felony crime. Most often, black females were killed by males in the
course of an argument. In all, black women were murdered at a rate nearly three times high-
er than white women.
The question again, are the incidents as shown above that seems to portray a "hardening"
of the heart, stemming from domestic violence experiences or changes in the culture? The
Florida Star wants to know. Write an essay, 200-words or less, and give us your opinion.
Editor, The Florida Star, P..O. Box 40629, Jacksonville, Fl. 32203.


News Briefs
GIVE A GUN, GET A JOB
More than 110 companies in Jacksonville have agreed to hire those individuals who
bring in a gun and turn it in. This has never been tried but Jacksonville business owners
have decided to put this 'crime prevention' program to work with the intent of lowering
the murder and crime rate in the city. The program is called "Jobs for Guns."
Reading The Bible Causing a Problem

A student in Washington, D.C., according to The Washington Post, said she was told
by a vice principal that she could not read the Bible during her lunch break. She was fur-
ther advised, said the student, that if she is caught doing it again, she would be punished.
After the incident was revealed, the Rutherford Foundation filed a lawsuit on the girl's
behalf advising that there is a federal law in place that gives students the right to read reli-
gious material during noninstructional times.
ROSA PARK'S NAME
It has been reported that even though there are many comnnemorative items
from posters to refrigerator magnets using Rosa Parks image. According to the
reports, profits from the use of her name are in the six figure range. However,
many of the memorabilia associated with her are not legal.
The executive director of the Rosa and Raymond Parks Institute for Self
Development says that competition and fighting over the civil rights hero have
left her resigned to accept a time-worn truism. She has turned to the experts for
assistance.


Buck O'Neil continued from A-1


attending Sarasota High School.
O'Neil, a batting champion and key figure in the Negro Leagues was the first
black to serve as a major league coach and skyrocketed to stardom after appearing
in Ken Burs baseball documentary.in 1994. He spent most of his baseball career
playing for the Kansas City Monarchs, and after returning from World War II,
became the team's manager until 1955.
KansasCity television devoted five hours of live programming to O'Neil and
President Bush said, "...On behalf of all Americas we give thanks for the life of
one of the great ambassadors in baseball history."
Good Samaritan continuedfrom A-l
was organized and on Saturday, motorcycle riders from around the area can partic-
ipate in this effort to raise funds to help pay medical expenses for Reynolds. The
riders wil begin at 11:00 a.m. from the main post office located at 1100 King
Road and end at Shands. You can ride or you can donate. Call Lee Moronta, 214-
6011 or e-mail: leomoronta@yahoo.com. Show love and appreciation for a loving
individual.
CRIMINALS CONTINUEDFROM Al
on Norwood, Ducky's at Jammes. CVS on Normandy, Winn Dixie on Market and
another at CVS on Normandy. ,
JSO is also looking for the man at the Teller's window at the Bank of America
on Moncrief. He was believed to,be driving an older light colored Nissan
Maxima and is around 50-65 years of age.
On Thursday, Cyrus Haines, 29, was killed by gunfire about 9 p.m. in the 1500
block of Kings Road near Edward Waters College. A woman was also shot and is
at Shands with life-threatening injuries. Students at Edward Waters were placed
on lock down while officers searched for the gunman.
Monies can be received if you have knowledge that can lead to the arrest of
wanted suspects. Call, no name need to be given, provide the information and get
your reward 630-0500 or First Coast Crime Stoppers at 1-866-845 TIPS.

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PAGE A-7


FLORITDA STAR


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OCTOBER 14, 2006


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SJAX KIDS AND PASTOR CLINTON BUSH






























^ .Pastor Clinton Bush is the CEO of The Institute for Financial Literacy and the sole creator of the
War on Poverty National financial literacy program for youth. Pastor Bush, along with students and staff
are co-author's of the book "No More Aloney Troubles- The Jacksonville Storr." He has developed four
youth empowerment initiatives: The iflar On Poverry Enterprise Fund. Ja.- Kids Ice Cream Cafe' Turn
Key Initiative. Youth Entrefnreneurship Program, Sowing Seeds To Take Control Of Your Career And
Financial Future Job Placement & Mentoring Program and The Financial Literacy Publication. He also
is the Executive Producer of the educational musical stage play on financial literacy entitled: "No More
i I ,R




i



















A Money Troubles"". which will be presented by The Institute for Financial literacy.
i Pastor Clinton Bush is the Founder of Shabach Christian Cultur Financial Centera and Clint h e sole creator of the
Nar on Profit Corpor National fHe ancial literacy prograand fdesr outign. Pastor Bush along ith students and staff
are co-author's of theseven different books. Pastor Bone Tubles- Thas Jaksonille Soo. He has deshloped fhasur
south mpoducedment initiative res e different O Poer Enterpise F-nd. Ja. Kis Ice C M C Turn
Ke.Y Initiative. }buth Entrelreneurship) Program, Sowing Seeds To Take Control Of }bur Career And
Fision scil Fhows in rece Jo Placears on publ oric g Programaccess td The Finncil Literacylei- Publication. He also
is the Eecutiofe Producer of the educational musical stage play on financial literacyCreative entitled: "No ore
Maronke Troubles""velopment which ill be presented b The Institute for Financial literacy.
Pastor Bush is the Fonsumer of Shabach Christian Cultuketingral Center and Clinton Bush Trendsinistries
NoBushn Prfit Crprati to any He is the organization oer and dess within
er of a Cceistian owned apparel cominpan, and th
author of seven different books. Pastor Bush has'
also produced and directed over three different tele-
\ision shows in recent years on public access televi-
sion. Bush has over 27 years of experience in all
fatcets of Sales, Business Management, and Creative
Marketing Development coupled with skills in the Ice 0"m, OM
areas of Promnotions, Consumer Marketing Trends.
Event Management and Strategic Plariing. Pastor
Bush is an asset to any organization or business w'ith
success in mind.
5,_. i-'.-i- continued on B-2


VOL. 12 NO. 40
Published Weekly
By The Florida Star

October 14, 2006








Page B-2/October 14, 2006


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JAX KIDS AND PASTOR BUSH

Jax Kids continued from cover Pastor Bush has worked with two current governors, and seven different mayors, and some of
the best minds in the industry of Christian ministry. financial literacy, economic development, corporate training, motivational speak-
ing, media, entertainment, and professional sports. He is a marketplace pastor who is recognized by his peers nationally, as one of the
best financial literacy and economic development facilitators in the country.
Current Financial Presentations includes Making Money And Not Babies (young adults 16 through 24), Making Money W hile
Staying In School (youth 7 through 17), and The Power ofPartnership (non-profit & small businesses). If you are interested in sched-
uling Pastor Clinton Bush for your next speaking engagement or to speak to your organization please contact Pastor Bush at (904) 765-
5895, 894-9591 or email at empowerpeople(@-comcast.net.
It's my intent to use financial literacy, entrepreneurship. and free enterprise as a tool to reach our children In global markets,
andto create a new generation of successful young entrepreneurs through establishing a mission, purpose, and passion to win in every
ea of life with a strong biblical and spiritual foundation being the centerpiece of the mission.
Jax Kidz continued on B-05


* .-.~
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The Florida Star/Prep Rap Page B-3lOctober 14, 2006

8 Specific Ways You Can Make Your Child A Reader!


By: Deanna Mascle

Providing positive, enjoyable literacy experiences give young children opportunities to gain the knowledge, awareness, skills, and love of learn-
ing that they need to later learn to read independently. Here are 8 ways you can provide those experiences:

1. CHOOSE THE RIGHT BOOKS
Choose books that have large colorful pictures or photos; a few words on a page; rich language; and relate.to concepts, people, or things in chil-
dren's lives. With this exposure, young children learn that books and reading explain the world they live in and ultimately help them better
understand themselves. Sound like a tall order for a toddler?

Not really when you consider perennial favorites such as The Hungry Caterpillar. This book does not contain many words but teaches counting
and science concepts.

2. READ OUTLOUD
Read to children regularly and often. Pick a regular reading time, but also watch for opportunities to read books, signs, letters, or other print
spontaneously. The experience of reading as a typical, everyday occurrence helps children gain confidence that they can learn to read themselves.

Stories influence children's learning for life. Some research suggests that the more stories children hear before entering school, the more likely
they will be successful academically. Listening to books benefits their vocabulary and comprehension.

Spending just 15 minutes a day on this worthwhile activity can reap tremendous benefits!

3. MAKE READING FUN
Use a variety of expressions, tones, and voices to make a book even more fun.

Allow a child to listen at her own pace. If a baby fusses or a toddler wanders away, don't worry. Set the book aside and try again later. A baby
may only listen for a minute or two at a time. Toddlers may want to wander around while you read, or listen to a few pages, move on to some-
thing else, and then return for a few more pages.

Encourage a child to join in on repeating phrases or rhymes, and honor requests to read the same book over and over.

4. MAKE BOOKS AVAILABLE
Make books available to babies and toddlers every day. Babies don't distinguish books from other toys and may pull, toss, or chew books. This
tactile, physical exploration of books and how they work is important to literacy development.

Show how books work. Point out the cover, show which is the top and bottom, front and back of the book. and talk about how words are read
from left to right on the page. Use your finger to point to a word and the corresponding picture on the page. 8 SpecifiC ways continued:on B-4


~ Safety Tips For Halloween

Eat a good meal prior to trick-a-treating.


Considerfire safety when decorating for Halloween. ,


Plan and view with your children the route you plan to take
while trick-or-treating.


Be visible and use a flashlight during night hours.


When designing a Jack O'Lantern, leave the carving to


an adult!


THANKS FOR READING PREP RAP!


.r




Page B-4/October 14, 2006
(8 Specific Ways conrinteit froin B-3.l i, -,
5. T4LK TO YOUR CHILD OV
Remember literacy is about more than reading the printed word. it is about communication and
tuiderstanding.
According to the National Research Council in Starting Out Right: A Guide to Promoting. -i-
Reading Success. "Talk is essential the more meaningful and substantive the better Babies and tod-
dlers learn about the sounds, meanings, and ideas in language when adults talk with them. Preschoolers
expand their \ocabulary and learn sentence structure.
Coiv ersations with your children about what they are reading are critical to children's learn-
ing. Discussing books helps them understand how stones work, and how language works. When read--
ing. stop and talk about the pictures and words on the page. i '.
6. LISTEN TO YOUR CHILD
As much as babies, toddlers, and preschoolers need to hear language, they also need to practice and imitate sounds and words with inter-
ested listeners. Respond to your child's conversation and repeat their words back to them. Ask questions to show you are listening and that encour-
age a child to talk. Listen carefully and acknowledge answers. Listen to children's questions and take time to answer.
7. SING WITH YOUR CHILD
Children love to sing and can learn a great deal about stories and language from many popular children's songs. Songs also often teach
through their content (alphabet, counting, etc.) Many nursery rhymes can also be learned through song and knowledge of nursery rhymes is an
important part of overall literacy.
Pull out old favorites like "This Old Man" or "Where is Thumbkin?" and make up your own songs. too.
8. LET YOUR CHILD WRITE
When children write, they naturally begin to pay attention to the sounds words make and the letters that form words. And it doesn't matter
how they spell! Recent research shows that young children who are allowed to write often with invented spelling, develop the ability to become
good readers. Article Source: http://wowarticles.com





S"Copyrighted Material


S Syndicated Content

-Available from Commercial News Providers"



Let's Keep Our Kids
S- o Reading!


Roslyn Burrough

Auntie Roz Peanut Show

4432 Roth Drive
Jacksonville, Florida 32209
SFax (904) 713-0885
M. Ph (904) 713-0804


---- r- ,--- r-- ~ --- ~-r rr ~I







I 4i 'k_- "Financial
illiteracy is epidem-
ic," Bush said. "We.
have o do eve'ry-
thing we can to help
our young people
understand money
and business."
Financial sta-
bility, he said, is
priceless and &an
buy some .pretty
important things -
like peace ofmind.
"It's just such
a key to enhancing
your life and
lifestyle, he said. "I
can't believe we've
let so :iany yoyng
*people grow up with-
.out a good under-
standing of econom-
ics. U 'ire trying to
How .....echanthge thato.e"

Jax Kidz project looks sweet for kids cliange that."
Jax Kidz continued .-
froin B-02
He wants at-risk
south to taste a big, sweet artnering Fo S cess
scoop of financial success.
And it all begins, he
says, with a good, real-world
understanding of business
economics.
He's Pastor Clinton
Bush, chief executive of the sI
Institute of Financial
Literacy, and he and partner Pastor Clinton Bush
Anthony Miles; chief execu-
tive officer of. New
Dimension Development, are
working with Breyers ice,
cream to put kids to work
running their own ice cream
parlors.
They're working on
a plan to start their first Jax
Kidz Ice Cream Cafe on the
Northside and another in a
kiosk in Regency Square
Mall. After that, Bush said,
more shops will follow. .
Special A Breyers'
ice cream consulting and fab-
ricating team has already cre-
ated a prototype ice cream
shop wiih a shared Jax Kidz
logo. .
..4o nvesiie


Page B-5/October.14, 200&-


The Florida Star/Prep Rap






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The Florida StarlPrep Rap Page B-7lOctober 14, 2006


ACT


College-bound
high school students can
take the ACT college
admission exam on
December 9, 2006, the
next national test date.
The deadline for post-
mark or online registra-
tion is November 3,
2006. The late registra-
tion deadline is
November 16 (an. addi-
tional $19.00 fee is
required for late regis-
tration). Students can
get registration materi-
als from their high
school counselor or they
can register online on
ACT's student website
(www. actstudent. org).


Registration Deadline is November


ACT scores are
accepted by virtually all
colleges and universities
across the nation,
including the Ivy
League. The basic ACT
exam includes four
parts: English, Reading,
Mathematics, and
Science. An optional
Writing test is also
available. Some col-
leges require or recom-
mend a writing score,
but many do not.
The basic exam
takes three hours to
complete, plus an addi--
tional 30 minutes for
those who opt to take
the Writing test.
The basic regis-
tration fee for the ACT


is $29.00. An additional
$14.00 fee is required
for students who choose
to take the ACT Writing
Test, bringing the total
registration fee to
$43.00 for these stu-
dents. Free sample tests
are available from
school counselors and
on ,ACT's website,
which also offers addi-
tional free practice tests.
The ACT has
long been popular in the
Midwest, but its popu-
larity is growing rapidly
on the East and West
Coasts as students in
those areas become
aware that it takes less
time to take the ACT,
the Writing test is


3, 2006for December ACT Test


optional, and virtually all schools that require
admissions tests accept ACT scores.


SCHOOL CROSSINGS


- THE DANGER.Z ONE!t


Traffic issues around schools has become a major problem nation-wide. Every weekday between seven thirty and nine, elemen-
tary school kids are trying to cross streets heavy with commuter traffic on its way to work. With this mixture of kids and cars, there is
always a chance for tragedy. To make the problem worse, studies show that nearly 2/3 of drivers speed through school zones. Around
700 children die each year in pedestrian traffic accidents and around 40 to 50.thousand more are treated for injury related to pedestri-
an car accidents.
Part of the problem is that children under 10 have difficulty judging how far away a vehicle is, or how fast it is moving. They
are also easily distracted, and pay little attention to traffic while talking and playing. They often assume the driver has seen them,,so it
is okay for them to cross. Children also frequently cross the street in their designated area's without looking, assuming all drivers will
obey the cross walk rules and stop. Unfortunately this is not always the case.
Parents and school administrators want measures to slow down or to divert traffic. Unfortunately, traffic engineers focus on
moving commuters as efficiently as they can. This usually conflicts with school traffic needs. Budgets often don't allow for major revi-
sion to area roads. Some would like to see raised pedestrial crosswalks near schools. Again, budget and other constraints prevent this
from being possible in most situations.
There are some safety measures that can slow down traffic with less expense. Speed bumps and speed humps (Yes, that is the
actual term, describing a broader raised area on the road) have demonstrated effectiveness in slowing down auto speed. Flashing lights
on speed limit signs help in some situations. Some schools are allowed to baracade streets at the schools busy times. Others'have cre-
ated one way streets which help control traffic.
Parents also need to make sure they take the time to discuss safe pedestrian rules with their children. While every parent talks
with their child about looking both ways, traffic safety goes well beyond those steps. You might be surprised just how much more there
is to cover. There are several traffic safety issues which are generally not discussed by parents, which is how the majority of children
are hit or killed. Global Children's Fund publishes a book, "How NOT to get Runned Over" which teaches this important subject, in
a funny and clever way that kids will enjoy. You may be surprised what you didn't know about traffic safety for kids.
Parents can also help by volunteering at their child's school as a cross guard. Schools often have limited cross guards, and use
them for the streets immediately outside their school. However, there are frequently busy roads a block or two away, which get just as
many children crossing with no protection. Schools are always appreciative of the
extra help. iJ
Parents can also get involved by monitoring the traffic around their child's -4 -. -
school, and pushing for better safety measures in their community.
Have a happy and safe year! iBi
-- '* ':. .. W^ ^ ^g^ .gy^^^~a'^ ** "^y- J )^^^ "


ACT Online Gives Your Child:

- Practice tests with real ACT test questions

- Practice essays for the optional ACT Writing
Test, with real-time scoring

- Comprehensive content review for each of the
ACT's four, required tests-English, Math,
Reading, and Science

- Diagnostic Test aid Personalized Study Path
Anywhere, Anytime Access via the Internet


Page B-7/october 14, 20066


The Florida Star/Prep Rap









Page B-8lOctober 14, 2006 The Florida StarlPrep Rap


The Handwriting


Is On The Wa ,ll


From Washington Post, October 11, 2006
By Margaret Webb Pressler The computer keyboard helped kill shorthand, and now it's threatening to finish off longhand.

When handwritten essays were introduced on the SAT exams for the class of 2006, just 15 percent of the almost 1.5 million students wrote their answers
in cursive. The rest? They printed. Block letters.
And those college hopefuls are just the first edge of a wave of U.S. students who no longer get much handwriting instruction in the primary grades, fre-
quently 10 minutes a day or less. As a result, more and more students struggle to read and write cursive.
Many educators shrug. Stacked up against teaching technology, foreign languages and the material on standardized tests, penmanship instruction seems
a relic, teachers across the region say. But academics who specialize in writing acquisition argue that it's important cognitively, pointing to research that shows
children without proficient handwriting skills produce simpler, shorter compositions, from the earliest grades.
Scholars who study original documents say the demise of handwriting will diminish the power and accuracy of future historical research. And others
simply lament the loss of handwritten communication for its beauty, individualism and intimacy.
"It's like so many other things in our society there's a sense of loss for what once was," said Laura B. Smolken, a professor of elementary education
and early childhood development at the, University of Virginia.
"I can't think of any other place you need cursive as an adult other than to sign your name," she said. "Cursive that is so low on the priority list, we
really could care less. We are much more concerned that these kids pass their SOLs (standardized tests), and that doesn't require a bit of cursive."
Older students who never mastered handwriting say it doesn't affect their grades. "A lot of kids have just awful handwriting.. .Teachers don't- take off
points for poor handwriting," said Matt Paragamian, a 10th-grader at St. Albans School in Northwest Washington. Many of his classmates take notes in class on
their own laptops and do homework on computers.
Until the 1970s, penmanship was a separate daily lesson through sixth grade, said Dennis Williams, national product manager for Zaner-Bloser
Handwriting, the most widely used penmanship curriculum. At its peak'in the 1940s and '50s, most teachers insisted on as much as-two hours a week, but a 2003
Vanderbilt University survey of primary-grade teachers found that most now spend 10 minutes a day or less on the subject. To adapt to this new reality, the Zaner-
Bloser method has been changed to a 15-minute daily plan.
There are those who say the culture is at a crossroads, turning permanently from the written word to the typed one. If handwriting becomes a lost form
of communication, does it matter?
Itwas at U-VA that researchers recently discovered a previously unknown poem by Robert Frost, written in his signature script. Handwritten documents
are more valuable to researchers, historians say, because their authenticity can be confirmed. Students also find them more intriguing. "They feel closer to that


The Station "Where Christ Gts Lifted"


.-AC KS O.N.V L LE. .-L O.N-T i M E FR IEND


person as an actual human, that somebody, actually wrote that
just like me," said Jim Mohr, a professor ofU.S. history at the
University of Oregon at Eugene. "There's a kind of personal
authenticity to individual writing that's hard to capture any.
other way."
The loss of handwriting also may be a cognitive opportunity
missed. The neurological process that directs thought, through
fingers, into written symbols is a highly sophisticated one.
Several academic studies have found that good handwriting
skills at a young age can help children express their thoughts
better a lifelong benefit. Children who don't learn correct
technique find it harder to write by hand,, so they avoid it.
Schools that do teach handwriting often stop after third grade -
right after kids learn cursive. By the time computers are more
widely used in classrooms for writing, perhaps in fourth or fifth
grade, many children already have decided they don't like to
write.
In one of the studies, Vanderbilt University professor Steve
Graham, who studies the acquisition of writing, experimented
with a group of first-graders in Prince George's County who
could write only 10 to 12 letters per minute. The kids were given
15 minutes of handwriting instruction three times a week. After
nine weeks, they had doubled their writing speed and their
expressed thoughts were more complex. He also found corre-
sponding increases in their sentence construction skills.
But Graham worries that students who remain printers, rather
than writing in cursive, need more time to take notes or write
essays for the XT. Teachers may say they don't deduct for bad
handwriting in class, but research tells another story, he said.
There are always going to be some.kids who struggle with
handwriting because of their particular neurological wiring,
learning issues or poor fine motor skills, teachers said in inter-
views. For those kids in particular, the growing dominance of
typing is liberating because they can write without stumbling
over letter formation. Educators often point to this factor in sup-
port of keyboarding.
It doesn't bother him. "These days it doesn't matter," he said,
"because any important thing you turn in is typed."


Page B-8/October 14, 2006


The Florida Star/Prep Rap





0LI(JDLAO 14, V-/ U U 0 L3.11-I


PAGE C-1


Edward Waters College Celebrates 140 Years


Edward Waters College
celebrated 140 years during
its recent five-day
Founders' Day Celebration.
Former State Senator
Betty Holzendorf (EWC ,
1966) was the speaker for
the College's Founders' Day
Observance Program held
on campus Friday, October 6


in the Milne Auditorium.
"We need to work
together and give back to
our alma mater," said
Holzendorf in a challenge to
alumni and supporters of the
College. "We must work
together to push the College
forward."
A tree planting ceremony


was held following the pro-
gram.
Among the participants
were Bishop McKinley
Young (Chairman, EWC
Board of Trustees), Dr.
James McLean, Ms. Roslyn
Philips (Mayor's office),
Mrs. Betty Holzendorf,
Chloe' Lyals (SGA presi-
dent), Dr. Robert L.


Mitchell (24th president of
EWC), and Dr. Oswald P.
Bronson (27th president of
EWC).
Jacksonville Mayor John
Peyton designated October
6-8, 2006 Founders' Day
Appreciation Weekend for
EWC, encouraging the citi-
zens of Jacksonville to sup-
port the College.


"Edward Waters College
greatly contributes to the
economy of the city of
Jacksonville and serves as a
catalyst for the improvement
and development of its sur-
rounding community," said
Mayor Peyton.
Essay winners were
announced during the
Founder's Day Chapel on


Bishop McKinley Young, Presiding Prelate of the
Eleventh Epsicopal District African Methodist Episcopal
Church (Florida and The Bahamas) and Chairman of the
Edward Waters College Board of Trustees (right), gath-
ers with The Florida Star's Editor/Publisher Clara
McLaughlin.


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October 4.
Entrants had to title their
essays "What Does EWC
belongs to Me Means to
You?"
Samantha Miller was
recognized as the first place
winner followed by Lucy
Milice (second) and
Markeisha Coney-Powell.
The EWC History
Exhibit, chronicling the
College's 140 years, was
unveiled on Thursday,
October 5.
Famed Attorney Willie
E.. Gary, a member of the
EWC Board of Trustees,
was the Master of
Ceremonies for the Gala
held Saturday, October 7 at
the Classic Fair. This event
included a silent auction.
Attorney Gary treated
the audience with his rendi-
tion of "Stand By EWC
(Me)"..
Holzendorf challenged
Mr. Gary to again match
what she is able to raise in
donations for EWC.
She advised that Gary
had matched her earlier
amount of $26,000 but
wanted to get an additional
$26,000. Gary agreed to
match whatever she raised,
and she therefore, began a
fast track through those at
the Gala to make a donation.
Part II of the Silent
Auction included sports
memorabilia including a
signed jersey from
Donovan Darius of the
Jacksonville Jaguars; a
signed football by the
Jaguars' Rashean Mathis;
Oval Office ceramic box;
signed basketballs from
Georgetown 2006 team and
coach, Patrick Ewing,
WNBA Connecticut Suns
2005 Division champs, and
others.
Activities concluded
with worship services on
Sunday at St. Stephen AME
Church, Rev. Michael
Mitchell, pastor.


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PAGE CL TVOB-2 lu, .....


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


Dear Deanna!

I am happily single and really enjoy life. My family and
friends keep annoying me and saying I should be in a rela-
tionship. I am tired of them blind siding me with dates,
hook-ups and single men. I protect myself when it comes to
sex and work hard and make my own money. How do I tell
my family thanks, but no thanks?


Single and Loving It


Tampa, FL


Dear Single:

If you're happy and having the time of your life then you should tell your family to
mind their own business. If you're not displaying the signs of a desperate woman
in need of a man, they should back off. You're independent in more ways than one
and your family should respect that. Let everyone know that you're happy, not seek-
ing a relationship at this time, but when you do, you'll ask for referrals. Until then,
stay safe, make good decisions and keep it moving.
******************
Dear Deanna!

I want to respond to the Wrong Groom in Washington D.C. He was wrong because
if he didn't want to marry his girlfriend he should not have offered a proposal. He
was even wrong to watch her family spend money when all he had to do was open
his mouth and stop everything. She should take him to court and sue him for the
money spent as well as pain and suffering.


Stacy


On-Line Reader


Dear Stacy:

You seem to have all the answers and it sounds as if you've been through the ringer
a few times with men. Your points are well taken although a bit extreme. Many
things in relationships can be handled with simple communication and no need to
mess with the law unless there's abuse. His offer to pay the money back doesn't
right the wrong. However to some, it's not enough and is equivalent to putting a
band-aid on a chimney for a roof repair.
****************** .
Dear Deanna!

My mother-in-law is causing tension in my marriage. She's sexy, youthful and has
implants but I'm not attracted to her. I am happy with mywife. My wife has self-
esteem issues because of her weight and sees her mom as competition. I often tell
her that her mother is fake because of the plastic surgery. Our marriage is suffering
because my wife has it in her mind that I want her mother. Is there anything I can
do in order to boost her self-esteem?


James


Topeka, KS-


Dear James:

You have no business commenting on your mother-in-laws implants nor calling her
sexy. This makes it look as if you've spent time looking at her and sizing her up.
You wife has been observing your behavior and actions in the presence of her moth-
er and it has made her insecure. If your wife sees her mom as competition, she needs
to lose weight, improve her appearance and work on her own happiness. Your
encouragement, coupled with her self-improvement is the solution to bringing the
happiness back and saving your marriage.

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

New Blood Test Helps Patients With Advanced Breast Cancer
Cope With The Unknown :

(NAPSI)-MoreAmerican women are living with advanced or stage RI
breast cancer than ever before. The five-year survi\ al rate is 26.17 percent. and
some women are living 15-20 years with the disease, howe er. being diagnosed
w ith metastatic breast cancer isn't easy. Not knowing \ hat's going on inside your i>
body is frightening.
Nlindy Bradley. a 44-year-old Dallas woman living with advanced breast .4
cancer, understands 'hat it feels like to cope with the unknown After coming out
of remission, she is battling breast cancer for the second time. but she hasn't given
up hope A new\ blood test. called the CellSearchi' Circulating Tumor Cell Test.
is now available at various hospitals, cancer centers and labs across the U.S to
help women such as Mindy tind some answers.
The CellSearch test is the first for counting circulating tumor cells -
(CTCs) in patients with advanced breast cancer to predict survival. CTCs are cancer cells that have detached
from a solid tumor and entered the bloodstream. De eloped by Immunicon Corporation of Huntingdon Valley,
Pa. and exclusively marketed by \'endex LLC. a Johnson & Johnson company. this lest is used to capture. count
and characterize CTCs in a sample of blood and can suggest to an oncologist whether a treatment is working
Clinical studies reported in the New England Journal of Medicine and the Journal of Clinical Oncology have
shown that five or more CTCs in a 7.5 ml blood sample is an indicator of decreased overall survival.
Why is this so important for patients with metastatic breast cancer? "Patients can learn the results of
their treatment sooner rather than later," said Byron Hewett. President and CEO of Immunicon Corporation.
"Traditional imaging scans can only be done e.ery three to six months, during w\hicb time patients can become
anxious, wondering if their cancer has spread or whether they are in remission. Oncologists:can use this test to
help determine a patient's status based on CTC count within three to four weeks after therapy. A CTC count of
five or more is predictive of shorter progression-free survival and overall survival." .
Mindy's oncologist. Dr. John Nemunaitis. Executive Medical Director at the Mary Crowley Medical
Research Center in Dallas, Texas. recently used the CellSearch test to scan for CTCs. The numbers were high
enough that he decided to order a PET scan. which showed several areas of cancer in Mindy's body. Before
beginning experimental therapy at Mary Crowley, Mindy received four months of more chemotherapy along
with Herceprin, hoping this would reduce the tumors. Tests indicated that the tumors did not respond to the
chemotherapy, so she began a clinical trial at Mary Crow ley.
"I believe in my heart of hearts that had I waited and continued with the conventional method, I would
not be alive," said Mmndy. "I believe that this particular test has given me a chance to fight this disease with the
many new treatments coming out and I hope it has saved m; life."

THE FLORIDA STAR
EMAIL NEWSAND PHOTOGRAPHS TO:
Info@TheFloridaStar.com
Call us:
(904) 766-8834
THE FLORIDA STAR THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE STRIVING TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE.


Now, this is scary.

Time was the mil-
itary.used to be the place
where young people who
didn't quite have the
grades or the money to
get into college, or who
were simply trying to
carve out some direction
in their lives, could use it
as a means of getting a leg
up on some sort of future.
But despite not being an
ideal option, the truth is
that many youths -- and
black youths in particular
-- have managed to suc-
cessfully use the military
as a path toward over-
coming false starts or
le ss-thanr-privileged
beginnings.


1 o m e n t a r y


Commentary: Youngsters Who Are Unfit
for the Military Avoid Service, but Still
Risk Their Lives ...

By: Tonyaa Weathersbee
(Used with permission)


But now, it seems that the
prospect of being killed
or maimed in an unjust
war like the one we're in
now isn't the only thing
that is making it hard for
military recruiters to get
youths to sign up.
What's also mak-
ing that job tough is that
scores of young people --
and by this, I mean kids
aged 17 to 24 -- are
already ruining their lives
to the point where they
can't even rely on the
armed forces as a last
resort towards making a
future for themselves.
According to a
recent Associated Press
story, some 32 million
people are in that age
group. But the rmy --
which bases its assess-
ment on census data--has


deemed the majority of
them to be too obese, too
uneducated or burdened
with too many issues that
would preclude them
from serving.


Preserving Memiories Of America',s Recreational Lands

(NAPSI)-The next time you visit one of America's parks, forests; fishing holes or
monuments, be sure to bring your camera. Thanks to an"ts;'':'.
annual photo contest. your picture could end up gracing their
2008 America the Beautiful-The National Parks and Federal' ,
Recreational Lands Pass.
America's federal recreational lands are exciting
places to visit-daily, for a weekend, or for an entire vacation.
They include beautiful lakes, rivers and seashores: bird and
wildlife refuges; outstanding cultural and historic sites: and
some of the world's most magnificent forests, parks and= W '
monuments. They also make fantastic settings for photogra- r- i..
phy.
Shutterbugs can submit photos in two categories. The first is for the front of the
Federal Recreational Lands Pass and will be judged on creativity, visual appeal and ability
to show the diversity and richness of America's federal lands, among other things. The sec-
ond category, Family Fun, will award photos that show families enjoying the federal recre-
ational sites. have visual appeal and include an unexpected perspective. No matter what.
level your photographic skills are, anyone can enter for a chance to win.
\Winners will be selected by a panel of judges from the benefiting agencies, the
National Park Foundation and Casio. Prizes include Casio Exilim Zoom cameras, a Ford
Escape Hybrid and vacations to federal recreational areas. The grand prize-winning image
will grace the front of the 2008 Federal Recreational Lands Pass.
"Casio is proud to bring this contest to the American people on behalf of the special
places in America they love-and we acknowledge that with today's technology, you do not
need to be a pro to take great pictures." said Bill Heuer, senior vice president of Casio's
Digital Imaging Division. "The natural scenery and American historical sites provide the
perfect backdrop for memory-making. For most people we know it won't be a question of
which shots to take. but which shots to enter in the contest."
"Americans have been enjoying and supporting protected lands for more than a cen-
tury," said Jessica Murphey, vice president of de elopment at the National Park Foundation.
"Sharing the experience through the photo contest and gallery means that we can continue
to chronicle the important role these places play in the present and evolving history of'
America."
A complete list of contest rules and official entry forms are available at all partici-
pating federal recreational lands and online at www.sharetheexperience.org. A gallery of
entries is available online.
Pictures taken at any of America's federal recreational lands can now be submitted
for a national photo contest.


IL I ] 1 4 0 1. - ,


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OCT'OBER' 14 206 '


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Jacksonville Urban League To Host 32nd Annual Equal Opportunity Luncheon


The Jacksonville
Urban League's 332nd
Annual Equal
Opportunity Luncheon,
scheduled for
Wednesday, October 25,
at the Hyatt Regency
Jacksonville Riverfront,
features Kelvin Boston
as the keynote speaker.
The luncheon begins at
12 Noon.
Boston is executive
producer and host of the
Moneywise with Kelvin
Boston PBS series.
An official PBS
series since 2,000,


C -'*1


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.-nnouncemetus. nmeetngs. happenings, and co.mmunonin '
events scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding aLrea
AARP MEETING-AARP Richardson Heights Chapter
4951 meets Wednesday. October 18 at Mary L. Singleton
Senior Center. 150 E Ist. St. at 10:30 a.m. For more infor-
mation call 768-4981.
ISLAND STYLE CASINO NIGHT-Jackson\ lle
Oceanside Rotaray Club. serving the Beaches communities,
presents an Island Style Casino Night Friday. October 20.
7:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m. on the Veranda at the Sea Turtle Inn.
Enjoy a steel band. great food and dnnk. casino games. silent
and lie auctions. For more inofrmarion call Norm Reimer
at (904) 246-6044 or Don Dymer at (904) 241-1821.
CHRISTMAS IN HISTORIC ST. AUGUSTINE-The
Garden Club of St. Augustine St. Johns presents "Christmas
m Historic St. Augustine" December 3. 2006. 1:00 5:00
p.m. with Afternoon Tea at the St. Augustine Art
Association. 22 Marine Street, St. Augustine. FL. This
year's tour. "Christmas in Historic St. Augustine", will show-
case seven homes located on one of the nation's oldest streets
- St. George Street. These beautiful, historic homes con-
structed between 1750 and 1912, will open their doors for
this exclusive tour and welcome you to enjoy a taste of nos-
talgia m the colorful floral decorations, all designed to recall
memories of a bygone era. Walk back in time and experience
the charm, warmth and grandeur of a Victorian Holiday sea-
son. For more information or advanced ticket purchase.
please contact Janice Sperlanes (904) 471-2891 or Myra
James (904) 824-1580
NATIONAL COLLEGE FAIR- It's time for the COL-
LEGE FAIR! to be held Saturday. October 14. 9:00 a.m. -
1:00 p.m. at the Prime F. Osborn III Convention Center
Presentations will include: Financial Aid & Florida Bright
Futures. Writing the College Entrance Essay. College
Planning Using FACTS. org. HBCU's ('Rock With IT" at
HBCL's). College Planning 101. High School Redesign:
Achieving the Dream. and more. For more information \isit
http:'/,-www.jaxcollegefair.com or contactTammy Ruffian -
ruffiant@ieducationcentral.org. William Jackson -
willaim.Jackson(~iewvc.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.-l:00 p.m. on Saturday. October 14. at
Riverside Park. 2801 Myra St. (in Five 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 Trio. For more information call 630-
CITY or visit w\\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 survive cancer through proper diet and nutrition.
The class lineup is as follows:
October 16, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.. Fueling Up on Low-Fat
Foods Tavoring .Fiber October 23. 11:30 a.m. to I p.m.,
Discovering Dairy
AlternativesReplacing Meat October 30. 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m.. Planning Healthy Meals,'Antioxidants and
Phbtocbemicals November 6, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Immune-
Boosting Foods.' Maintaining a Healthy Weight For more
information about Cancer Prevention and Survival Cooking
Classes. visit xwww.CancerProject.org or call 202-244-5038.
DEFENSIVE TACTICSI EAPON LICENSE
COURSE- Certified Basic Pistol and Advanced Defensive
Tactics and How Not to Go To Jail Course" Saturday.
October 7. from 7:45 a.m. 5:00 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of
Police Lodge 65 in Nassau County, FL. CWP Training
Certificate Included- Range Use Available. Certified
Concealed Weapon License (Permit) Course satisfies Florida
State Statute 790.06 for Application to Lawfully Carry a
Concealed Weapon. One hour course by Aappointment.
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 65 in Nassau County, FL.
Call Gary Belson (904)491-8358.
STATE CONTERENCE-Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. Inc.
will hold it's 2007 State Conference in Jacksonville January
19-21. The conference will be hosted by Nu Beta Sigma.
Gamma PI, and Beta Beta Kappa. For more information
write sigmastate2007@bellsouth.ner
ANNUAL REUNION CELEBRATION-Plans are being
made for the January 6. 2007 Matthew W. Gilbert High
School 9th Annual Reumon Celebration. Two representa-
tives from each class 1952-1970 are asked to become
involved. A meeting is 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.
9 (


... 4 --- -,-


Moneywise with Kelvin Boston is considered public televi-
sion's (PBS) longest running multi-cultural financial affairs
television series.
Kelvin Boston is a respected financial journalist, public
speaker and best selling author who has been referred to as
an "out-spoken voice for economic empowerment."
In his new book, Who Afraid To Be A Millionaire?:
Mastering Financial and Emotional Success., Boston helps
readers understand the vital link between emotional fear and
personal economic success. He is also the author of the best-
selling book, Smart Money Moves for African Americans.
His first public television pledge special, entitled Who'
Afraid To Be A Millionaire? will air on public television sta-
tions nationwide in 2006.


JACKSONVILLE, FL -- Family Foundations is the new
name for Family Counseling Services.
The announcement was made at the agency's 50th
Anniversary Celebration on Saturday, October 7, 2006.
"We have embarked upon a new strategic direction, so it
is time to show the community what the future of our organ-
ization will be," said Dawn Lockhart, President of Family
Counseling Services. "Our vision is healthy, vibrant commu-
nities of strong, connected families. We provide opportuni-
ties for families and individuals to build strong foundations
in their financial life, their school life, their personal life and
their community life. Our name must reflect the breadth and
depth of the work we do."
Family Foundations has helped over 100,000 families
over the last 50 years develop the foundations for stronger
families and stronger communities with programs such as
financial literacy training,, school programs for at-risk stu-
dents, foreclosure prevention, marriage strengthening, and
crisis intervention teams.
"We take great pride in the work we have done in the past


Jacksonville, Fla., Oct.
11, 2006-The weather out-
side isn't even close to being
frightful yet, but don't let
that stop you from humming
a holiday tune and starting a
very special Christmas
list-the one you'll use ,to
fill shoe boxes with gifts to.
help the world's largest
Christmas project share joy
and hope with more than 8
million kids around the
world. It's called Operation
Christmas Child, and to
reach so many hurting chil-
dren, the project needs peo-
ple in Jacksonville and
across the United' States to
get involved NOW.
WHO CAN HELP?
Operation Christmas Child,
the world's largest
Christmas project, is calling
on local kids, faniilies.


churches,


businesses,


schools, scout troops, and
civic organizations to join
this massive effort to bring
comfort and hope to chil-
dren overseas suffering from
disease, famine, war, terror-
ism, and natural disaster.
through shoe box gifts.
DOES IT HELP?
YES! Operation Christmas
Child shoe box gifts are sim-
ple but powerful ways to
offer hope to suffering chil-
dren in more than 90 coun-
tries. "It was the first doll I
ever remember receiving,"
said Abby Peterson, who
received a shoe box gift as
an orphan in Russia. "A shoe
box really can make a differ-
ence. I remember how great
it made me feel that some-
one I didn't even know
cared about me."
HOW TO HELP!
PREPARE-Order materi-
als now! Enlist families,
churches, community
groups, and businesses to
take part in making shoe box
gifts for needy children.

PACK-Fill shoe boxes
with toys, necessity items,
school supplies, candy, and a
letter of encouragement.
PROCESS-Sign up to
join thousand of Operation


Christmas Child volunteers
this fall at one of hundreds
of collection sites or one of
six processing centers in the
United States to collect and
prepare millions of shoe box


Boston is also a public speaker and speaks annually
before government agencies, corporations and non-profit
associations. In 2005, he received the "Communicator of the
Year" award from the National Association of Market
Developers.
A graduate of Lincoln University, Boston is a former
regional planning manager for American Express Financial
Advisors.
The Jacksonville Urban League will also recognize and
honor individuals and corporations that have excelled in the
area of equal opportunity. The agency's most prestigious
award, The Clanzel T. Brown Award and the Whitney M.
young National Leadership Award will also be presented.


and are confident that our future direction will build on that
success," said Steve Smith, Chairman of the Board of
Directors. "Today, we are an organization that is asset-based,
school-based, neighborhood-based, and community-based.
The name Family Foundations embodies the solid base that
is required for any of us to grow and sustain ourselves, our
families and our communities."
Family Foundations is a United Way Agency and
receives support from the Jessie Ball duPont Fund, the
Jacksonville Housing Commission, the City of Jacksonville,
and numerous companies and individuals throughout
Jacksonville and surrounding areas.
Family Foundations is a member of the Alliance for
Children and Families, the National Foundation for Credit
Counseling, and is accredited by the Council on
Accreditation, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development and by the Executive Office of the U.S.
Trustee.
For more information, please contact Barbara Jansen at
396-2228, ext.104.


gifts for travel to underpriv-
ileged children on six conti-
nents.
For more information on
how to participate in
Operation Christmas Child,


call (407) 852-3727 or visit
www.samaritanspurse.org.
National Collection Week is
Nov. 13-20, 2006; however,
shoe box gifts are collected
all year.


Hating no person, fearing

no person, theBlack Press

strives

to help every person

in the firm belief that all

are hurt as long

as anyone is held back."




MAKE READING THE FLORIDA STAR

A FAMILY AFFAIR!

SUBSCRIBE TODAY! !

CALL 904/766-8834


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 to seriously negotiate with qualified
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
Fabricated 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 I 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.

A' A


Kelvin Boston


Family Foundations Is The New Name


For Family Counseling Services


Jacksonville Families Join Effort To Help Send More Than 8 Million
Gift-Filled Shoe Boxes To Needy Kids In Some 90 Countries


PAGE C-3


FLORMAA STAR


OCTOBER 14.2006i








.IU 'l .... TA -..


CRIME WATCH ~


Keeping Your Car Safe
SAnd Secure

new device has been created to deter the theft ofvehi-
hc ks. car trailers and valuable possessions. It's designed to
I_4 on wheels.


tNAPSM)-Don't let car thieves drive you crazy.
Heeding a few tips on security can take you a long way toward keeping your car
safe and preventing theft:

* For starters, always remove your keys from the ignition and lock your vehicle,
no matter where you are.

* Consider the use of anti-theft devices such as steering wheel locks and a wheel
immobilizer. One new wheel immobilizer, called The Wheel Club, has been intro-
duced by the makers of the well-known, "The Club." It is bright red in color,
making it highly visible to a would-be thief. It was designed specifically with
trailers in mind, is made of steel and takes.seconds to install.
With trailers being the way motorists move their valuables around-such as
boats and objects they depend on for a livelihood like lawn mowers and construc-
tion tools, anti-theft devices are an affordable way to secure everything from trail-
ers to all terrain vehicles (ATVs) and tractors.
With crime and theft increasing in many areas, motorists should take
responsibility for securing their own vehicles with affordable products that work.
Other steps in preventing theft are:

* Do not park your vehicle in an isolated area where there are few passersby.

* When returning to your vehicle, always have your keys ready and always look
under and around your vehicle before approaching it.
To learn more about preventing theft, visit www.theclub.com or call (800)
527-3345.
A new device has been created to deter the theft of vehicles, car trailers
and valuable possessions. It's designed to fit on wheels.

* Remove valuables from the vehicle and place them out of view in the trunk.

* Keep your vehicle keys separate from your house keys.

* Park with your front wheels turned sharply. This \\ill make your vehicle diffi-
cult to tow away.

* When returning to your vehicle, always have your keys ready and alI\a\ s look
under and around your vehicle before approaching it.
To learn more about pre\ ending theft. visit \\-ww.theclub.comn


* 0


DATE: October 13, 2006



FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE


CONTACT:
Mike Miller
Director of External Affairs
(904) 630-3109


AtIantic-Southside Interchanqe Project
Public Meetinq


J.'",.:?CI.;:v'LLE Tie ..aj'ksw e '"PiF, "spoc:! I AulVhonly 'l host a
't,-ne g at Reencyf Sq.|are Puli L b-ay -L ,,isdsy Octobef 19.,
2'..'C; o : i- '.c ,....'.ite c!lI 's 3' "jt ls~er' o uinfmelts o)n the
A lT1'! rSin ; l'le; rr P"..-:? C r'.:-rt a"1d s taf wil be
n" ',rJn.i;; ',;,,\ o A ;' ;Lr..sl,"' .cno r-n; ccrd ,ny CY0n1cn ts lalodl ID
Its 'c)le ;-l /i7',,,uile seeF r', .ror ,1 -*'.i rit,[sio'; o.." ". 'is rol :;cL[ is
i.,.L, iq=.., tLi aatend

Atlantic-Southside Community Meeting
Thursday, October 19, 2006
5-7 p.m.
Open House format

Regency Square Public Library
Auditorium
9900 Regency Square Boulevard
Jacksonville. Florida 32225


r 3J 5re-.3:7 s,- :'. a::3 a -it; ci;-::l a r.;! .le r:: l3 ~ l e n. s a!
:.c)cIbr :7


I -~ S~ I


Making Flying Safer And Keeping It Affordable

by Richard A. Altomare


(NAPSI)-Most airlines would do what they could do to 'p. '
ensure that their flight was safer from the threat of terrorism.
And yet industry experts say one obvious route to airline
safety-having your suitcase picked up at your home and
delivered to your final destination-is being overlooked.
If you think that this alternative has been dismissed
because it would make traveling more complicated, think again. The propos-
al would offer passengers faster check-ins, more on-time flights and a
dependable suitcase-tracking solution. Currently, 57 suitcases are lost per
minute within the aviation industry. The alternative might also keep more air-
lines-currently struggling with the additional costs of airline security and
increased fuel prices-from facing bankruptcy.
The idea is surprisingly simple. Separate passengers from their lug-
gage. Passengers can then choose to use the express method to transport
their luggage to and from its final destination. According to Universal
Express, a worldwide delivery and logistics company, this will encourage
passengers to cut down on baggage and travel more securely and quickly.
Passengers have many options, including Luggage Express, a divi-
sion of Universal Express, which offers luggage collection from home, hotel
or business and delivery to consumers' final destination at a reasonable
price. Various other companies offer similar services or have the ability to do
so.
In 2005, the Transportation Security Administration spent $1.45 billion
on baggage screening. The Universal Express solution offers a savings pro-
jected between $550 million and $1.2 billion. The proposal will not only
decrease costs but will increase revenue, opening up cargo space for more
commercial usage and lower ticket prices.
Passengers can benefit in other ways. This solution allows for faster
check-ins, more on-time flights and a dependable tracking solution for pas-
sengers. It's cost effective for passengers, the airlines, and all agencies inter-
acting with the industry and taxpayers.

For more information, visit www.usxp.com or call 866-SHIPBAGS.

Richard A. Altomare is the CEO and Chairman of Universal Express, Inc.
(OTCBB: USXP), a worldwide air courier and logistics provider.


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n P .. 06 FT flR TRPGEC


Jackson Posts Bond


INDIANAPOLIS Indiana Pacers
guard Stephen Jackson spent more time in a
courtroom than on a basketball court
Thursday. Jackson was led away in hand-
cuffs after a judge entered a not guilty plea
on his behalf on a felony charge of criminal
Recklessness and two other counts for a fight
outside a strip club. Jackson was booked into
jail and released after posting $10,000 bond,
a spokesman with the prosecutor's office
; said.
The proceedings took longer than expect-
ed, so Jackson missed afternoon practice,
said Pacers coach Rick Carlisle.
"He'll have to catch up, and he will,"
Carlisle said. "He's a smart guy. He picks
things up very quickly and he's a veteran, so
Stephen Jackson I'm not worried about it."
Authorities say Jackson, already on proba-
tion for his role in the brawl with Detroit Pistons fans two years ago, shot a gun
in the air at least five times during the fight outside Club Rio on Oct. 6. Teammates
Jamaal Tinsley, Marquis Daniels and Jimmie Hunter were with Jackson at the club
but were not charged.
Carlisle said Jackson might play in Saturday's home preseason game against
.Utah, depending on how well his injuries from the fight heal. Jackson had stitches
in his lip and other scrapes and bruises, most of which happened when he was hit by
a car during the mayhem, prosecutors said.
But the guard's upcoming schedule includes more than just games and practices.
Jackson, whose charges include misdemeanor counts of battery and disorderly
conduct, is scheduled for a pretrial hearing Nov. 1, with his trial to start Jan. 8.


Jaguars Agree To Terms


With Ahmad Carroll


Jets on Sunday, but he
wasn't expected to miss
any games.
The Packers waived
Carroll less than 24 hours
after his inconsistent per-
formance against
Philadelphia on Oct. 2.
A 2004 first-round
draft pick by Green Bay,
Carroll broke up three
passes and had a sack. But
he also got burned for two
touchdowns, was flagged
for pass interference and
called for holding.
Jacksonville is expect-
ed to place linebacker
Mike Peterson on injured
reserve Wednesday to
make room for Carroll.
Carroll has 104 tack-
les, three sacks, three
interceptions and 26 pass-
es defended in 34 career
games. He also has
returned 21 kickoffs for
421 yards.


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.
-Cornerback Ahmad
Carroll agreed to terms
with the Jacksonville
Jaguars on Tuesday, a
week after he was waived
by the Green Bay
Packers.
Carroll was expected


to sign a contract
Wednesday, giving the
Jaguars depth behind
starters Rashean Mathis
and Brian Williams and
nickel back Terry Cousin.
Backup cornerback Scott
Starks sprained an ankle
against the New York


Gators Working On Perfection With Leak-Bow Strategy


GAINESVILLE, Fla. Senior Chris Leak is sup-
posed to be the passer. Freshman Tim Tebow is sup-
posed to be the runner. Turns out each can do both.
Whether it's called Leak-Bow or the Run 'n' Gun,
Florida's quarterback combination is probably the best
in the country.
The Gators have used the two-quarterback system to
beat Southeastern Conference powers Tennessee,
Alabama and LSU and improve to 6-0 for the first time
since 1996. They also moved up three spots to No. 2 in
the latest Associated Press college football poll the
program's highest ranking since December 2001.
"The intent is to keep the defense off balance, not to
have the quarterback looking over his shoulder," coach
Urban Meyer said Sunday, a day after his team beat
then-ninth-ranked LSU 23-10.
Florida fans know all about quarterback controver-
sies, especially after 12 seasons with former coach
Steve Spurrier. They saw it with Terry Dean and Danny
Wuerffel. They saw it with Doug Johnson and Jesse
Palmer. They saw it with Rex Grossman and Brock
Berlin.
This is nothing like those.
"We have two very talented quarterbacks, and we're
using them both," tight end Tate Casey said.
Leak has completed 65 percent of his passes for
1,395 yards and 14 touchdowns. He also had a 45-yard
run that set up Florida's first touchdown against
Alabama.
Tebow has carried 41 times for 228 yards and three
scores, including short TD runs against Alabama and
LSU. He also has completed 10 of 14 passes for 152
yards with two touchdowns, both of them coming
Saturday against the Tigers.
They were creative plays, too.
On second and goal from the 2-yard line late in the
first half, Tebow took the snap and started toward the
line of scrimmage. He jumped, double clutched to
allow tight end Tate Casey to get open, then kind of
flipped the ball over several defenders. Casey caught it
as he fell backward.

Early in the third, Tebow faked a run, pulled up and
found Louis Murphy wide open down the middle for a
35-yard score.
Leak did the bulk of the work with another steady
performance, going 17-of-26 for 155 yards. But Tebow
grabbed the highlights.
Meyer has no steadfast plan for rotating the two,
saying he does it mainly by feel for the game and flow
of the offense. He uses Tebow as a change-of-pace guy
and to spark the team.
Meyer believes it works mostly because Leak and
Tebow care solely about winning.
"I think they're both high-character people," Meyer
said. "I've heard stories and I've actually been around
some people where it wouldn't have worked because
they're selfish, they're an I-before-team mentality. ...
There's a few guys who are no longer on this team
because of that. That's a cancer. That's a bad deal. You
want to tear a team down you have that involved in
'our program. -nd it will go bad fast."'


Meyer has used two quarterbacks before.
He rotated Andy Solomon and Josh Harris in 2001 at
Bowling Green. He used Brett Elliott and Alex Smith at
Utah in 2003. Last year, he wanted to use freshman
Josh Portis along with Leak. But Portis had turnover
problems early and was slow to develop.
"I think you adapt to the situation," Meyer said. "We


BLACK
COLLEGE
FOOTBALL
SCORES

Scores for October 5,
2006
Alcorn State 17,
Prairie View A&M 14 -

Scores for October 7,
2006
Alabama A&M 28,
Southern 21
Albany State 14, Miles 0
Bowie State 17, Shaw 14
Charleston Southern 38,
Savannah State 13 -
Clarion 21, Cheyney 18 -
Clark Atlanta 43,
George Mason 0 -
Delaware State 33,
Bethune-Cookman 31 -
Elizabeth City State 27,
Virginia State 0
Grambling State 28,
Miss Valley State 25 -
Hampton 42,
Central State 12 -
Jackson State 19,
Alabama State 13 -
Johnson C. Smith 19,
Livingstone 0 -
Kentucky State 31,
Lane 14 -
Langston 65,
Paul Quinn 14 -
Morgan State 32,
NC A&T 0 -
NC Central 27, Saint
Augustine's 18
SC State 47,
Norfolk State 10 -
Stillman 34
Fort Valley State 11
Texas College 21,
Bacone 7 -
Tuskegee 55,
Morehouse 29 -
West Virginia State 17,
Southern Virginia 14 -
Winston-Salem State 12,
Howard 0
Scores for October 8,
2006
Virginia Union 23,
Saint Paul's 7


want to play them both because your backup has to be
ready. Last year, we weren't able to do that. We didn't
make the progress that we needed to be behind Chris.
"The good thing is that Chris knows it's not like if
you don't play well we're pulling you out. Same thing
with Tim."


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


VictornyAMSr3601WC.GL[

JACKSONVILLE'18 LONG- TIME FRIEND


~ Ih~Vhty ip ~th c &--Othe Music
4 's-~ ~


Ahmad Carroll


PAGE C-5


OCTOBER 14.2006


FLORIDA STAR








Your Weekly Horoscope

(OCTOBER 14, 2006-OCTOBER 20, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th)Unexpected
D. funds that seem to
come your way
from nowhere. A
S, powerful opportu-
nity exists for you to raise
funds, collect income, and
set up a fund that will start to
bring in money more consis-
tently. Plans for the future
go forward with renewed
optimism. Old friends, asso-
ciates will offer their sup-
port, take them up on it. Try
to suspend your old preju-
dices. Take people out of the
boxes in which you general-
ly categorize them in. Make
an effort to show how adapt-
able and flexible you are,
even if you don't feel that
way from the start. Once
you get into it, your enthua-
sium & power will be over-
whelming. There's too much
fun to have, and too little
time to worry about worry-
ing. Take the world by sur-
prise and dance to the tune
of your success. This week
lucky numbers are: 4, 8, 14,
22, 26,
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st)Teamwork &
your ability to get everyone
involved in your
project. Amuse
yourself with
things you under-
stand & get other's to pro-
vide their expertize. Get
good agreements now and
be sure you play the game
with total fairness. Romance
at this time, may not bring
the satisfaction you desire.
You may be temporarily dis-
tracted by problems that.
someone else creates. The
situation may be your way
of testing yourself to see if
you can keep going. You
must focus on your priori-
ties, right now. Beware :of
fast talkers with big schemes
of fame & glory. Your prin-
ciples may cost you, in the
short term but it's well worth
the price, in the long run.
There is so- much to deal
with, both practically and
personally. Use the week-
end to catch up on returning
phone calls or emails to fam-
ily & friends. This week
lucky numbers are: 22, 28,
30, 36, 42,
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st)-A simple com-
mon experience that feels
like a revelation when.it
happens to you
personally. The
only reason ,why
you aren't further
ahead is that you have not
been honest with yourself.
Your message may speak for
itself, but turning on the
charm certainly couldn't hurt
your odds. Exchange cards
and make follow up calls to
demonstrate your sincerity.
Sudden changes involving
relatives & peers may. sur-
prise you. Life should seem
easier within a few days.
allowing you to show your
charm and your ability to
negotiate better deals.
Charm and sweetness will
win big rewards with family
members, as well. You feel
like you're ready to go for
the gold. Your strategy at the
moment is the truth and
whatever' it brings to the
lives that it touches., This


week lucky numbers are: 6,
14, 20, 26, 30.
(Cancer-June &lst and
July 22nd)-Public rela-
tions. personal relationships
& finding a happy balance
between them. '
Your'best work is
within a group of
/ : ^ Im i, *1h l


close knit associates, espe-
cially when there's a high-
minded ideals involved. Co-
workers may not be as coop-
erative as you want. You
present a strong public
image and could pose a
threat to their existence. Try
to take on greater responsi-
bilities in the professional
aspect of your life. In your
personal life, many bridges
may have been burned in the
blinding light of short term
gain. Time will bere the ulti-
mate judge of your charac-
ter. Your people skills will
shine brightly once you
understand the value of oth-
ers' input. You may come
into contact with someone
who works especially well
with you. Take advantage of
the situation. This week
lucky numbers are: 4, 8, 10,
16, 28,
(Leo- July 22nd and
August 23rd)-
Relationships, financial mat-
ters & romance.
Your emotional
reactions will
continue to affect
your financial &
personal situations. You
should try to join forces with
those who understand your
love for challenges and for
projects that seem out of
reach to others. It may be
time for you to recognize the
talent or skills of a partner or
mate. Don't ignore the atten-
tion of someone who wants
to take care of you in a sweet
& wonderful way. Shrug off
other people's jealousy of
your situation & get to the
matters at hand. You know
you deserve what you have,
you have worked hard for
them & now you should be
able to enjoy them. Show
your appreciation and
thanks, creatively to those
who matter. You may just
spark the fire to a wonderful
relationship. Romance is
sure to follow, as long as
you keep up the positive
flow. This week lucky num-
bers are: 10. 18, 22.28, 30,
Virgo-August 23rd and
September 22nd)-have felt
alone lately, but
'you'll soon realize
that you have a lot
of support behind
you. Others will listen if you
address the matter seriously.
Time is money and the clock
may be ticking away. An
uncooperative mate can
really cause havoc with your
homelife. Take the time to
avoid misunderstandings,
lay down the groundwork &
listen to questions. Friends
& family will lift your spir-
its when including you in
their plans. Invite more peo-
ple into your home to share
stories & get acquainted.
With a little effort, you'll be
able to improve your living
conditions and family
finances. Your mind is
shrewd, as well as original.
Express yourself & others
will vie for your attention!
This week lucky numbers


are: 2, 26, 32, 36, 38.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- A
need to conduct
yourself in the
most professional
& honest manner.
Rumours or
secrets revealed may leave
an unpleasant taste in your
mouth, stay away from the
firing line. If you don't, pre-
pare to deal with the conse-
quences of your involve-
ment in someone else's
problem. It may drive you to
take chances that you nor-
mally wouldn't even consid-
er for yourself. Use your
information constructively
to plan for your future. You
may tend to love to sit in that
old cozy chair, but a new
ergonomic one may fit you
like a glove. Try to start
looking at things from a
more realistic perspective.
Recently, relationships may
have felt a little out of sync,
you need to relax & really
enjoy each others company.
As long as you have energy
and ambition, you'll be in
good shape & you appear to
have both in abundance.
Your deep need for security
will help you with beautifi-
cation projects that relate to
land, real property, or any-
thing that can decorate a
home. This week lucky
numbers are: 10, 16, 20, 26,
62,
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-
Emotionally
fired conumuni-
cations. Try not
to hurt feelings.
but you must
express how you feel. Once
the air has cleared. you'll
start to be able to see things


from a new perspective.
New light will find its way
into a dark comer of your
life. Your strong constitution
and popularity could turn
your life into a perpetual cel-
ebration. If you try to con-
serve your energy early on
in the week, you'll be able to
enjoy your week-end. Once
you are rested emotionally
& physically, your confi-
dence will return. Good
thing, there's no room for
insecurities. They'll just
make you sad & frustrated.
Get positive, plan your
approach & you'll start to
feel like your old self, again.
This week lucky numbers
are: 4, 6, 10, 52, 54.
(Sagittarius-Novemeber
22nd and December
21st) Domestic changes
that provide you with much
Needed personal
freedom. The
beha-vior of oth-
ers should not be
your concern. You cannot
take on th burden of other's
actions, especially one who
is unstable. What is more
important, now, is how you
use your own power. You
could enjoy special bless-
ings with work, travel and in
your personal life. You
could be surprised at last
minute invitations that offer
you with a special honor or
recognition. Go up and
around obstacles that
impede your progress.. You
can't afford any more delays.
Financial rewards ,are. due
you simply because of our
diligence and attention to
details. If you need extra
help or financing, this is the
time to ask for your needs to
be met. This week lucky
numbers are: 6, 18, 26, 36,


48.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-
Sentimental &
emotional ties
being pulled.
Focus on work
issues and coop-
erative ventures that will
bring real and concrete
rewards. You may find
things have bee a little too
predictable, lately. Look
out! Things are going to start
to really change. If someone
seems irritable, allow them
to blow off steam. Don't
hold it against them. The
wisdom and compassion of
your experiences could be a
big help. Sometimes you
have to do what's right, even
if it is difficult. It may help
to think about people who
have it much worse than you
do. That should help you to
balance the emotional &
material baggage you pos-
sess. Listen to offers that
originate from a distance.
They may prove to be a
good option to your dilem-
na. This week lucky num-
bers are: 8, 10, 22, 40, 58,
(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February 19th)-A
time to wake up,
open your eyes
wide, and get a
g r i p .
Communicate
with those who support your
values. Lead the way by
simply doing what you do
best. A deep conversation
could cliange your life. Now
more than ever, you must
pay attention to the details.
This is a time of opening
doors and window s. Being
tough might gain you a little
respect. An unpleasant task
probably can't wait any


longer. Those who love:
intensity are happy to call.
you their friend. Those who,
don't know you, will soon be
pleasantly surprised by your
presence. Your powers of:
persuasion are very strong.-
This is a time for action not'
procrastination. The energy>
you possess this week can
propel you into bigger &
better things. This week
lucky numbers are: 6, 18,
36, 72, 76.
(Pisces -February 19th and
March 20th)-A feeling of
restlessness, for
reasons you don't:
yet understand.
Reconnecting
with your centered self is
more important. If you are
.concerned about your
health, you should address
those concerns. You are in
the company of people who
think the world of you. You
could improve the situation
by finding your sense of
humour instead of getting
your back up. You may feel
like you are on the verge of
causing some others disap-
pointment. Take.care when
making promises of your
time or commitments to
travel. You should allow
someone else take the lead.
Leave the long range plan-
ning for someone else and
Asset your sights on the details
of the here and now. Love,
health, and contentment are
priceless commodities,
remember everything else is
just gravy. Matters of great
personal importance are at
stake. Objectivity may be-.~
the only thing that can save
you. This week lucky num-"
bers are: 8. 38, 42, 50, 60.


Man Who Urinated In Soda Has Shy Bladder


DELAND, Fla. A man
who was jailed for urinating in
a drink that was consumed by
and sickened a convenience
store customer could be in
trouble again, this time
because he can't produce that
bodily fluid.


Anthony Mesa, 22, was
sentenced to six months in jail
and two years of a form of
house arrest for urinating in
the bottle of Mountain Dew
and must also periodically
take a urine drug test. Mesa
said Wednesday. however, that


Florida Court Upholds

Topless Protest

ORLANDO. Fla. A woman, who was arrested when she
exposed her breasts to protest laws that bar women from publicly
going bare breasted, can demonstrate topless as part of a legiti-
mate political protest, an appeals court has ruled.
The 7th Judicial Circuit Court of Appeals on Oct. 5 upheld a
Volusia Count) judge's optruon that Elizabeth Book could
protest while topless on the city's Main Street Bridge.
Book. of Ormond Beach, was arrested by Daytoina Beach
police and fined $253 during Bike Week in March 2004. The city
said she isolatedd an ordinance banning public nudity that \as
passed in 2002 to curb indecency at special events.
Book's attorney. Lawrence G. Walters, said the latest ruling is
a victory for his client, who set out to test laws against nudity
because she believes they are unfairly applied to women..
Deputy City Attorney Marie Hartman said the city "respect-
fully disagrees with the opinion." Hartman said the city is look-
ing into an appeal to the 5th District Court of Appeal.
Book also faces charges in a separate case, where she was
arrested for appearing topless in front of topless Grecian statues
near a city auditorium in July 2005. She has been charged with
disorderly conduct-m connection with the incident.


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he has a condition called shy
bladder which affects his abil-
ity to urinate in public and
therefore to take the drug test.
He had failed to take a court-
ordered test Sept. 19. the
Orlando Sentinel reported.
"Anthony's little prank has
taught him a great deal. and
the irony of it all is that peeing
was what got him trouble in
the first place,- and now not
being able to is getting him
trouble again." Mesa's mother.


Demse Hislop, wrote to court
officials.
Mesa has offered to take
the test another way. including
with a blood sample.
Mesa, a former conven-
ience store clerk at a Pix store
in Deltona, pleaded no contest
to tampering with a consumer
product. A construction work-
er who purchased the drink he
urinated in began vomiting
after drinking the product.


FLORIDA

: LOTTO i

October 7, 2006

6- 37,--43-45-47



Crime

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CRIME


STOPPERS

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No Names...(

No Faces...

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*< V


OCTOBER 14, 2006-..


FLORIDAA STAR


PDAGF _-6


"












PAGE C-7


FTfD nfl)A c'TA


OCTOBER 14, 2006


EMPLOYMENT

Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
right here at Florida
Community College at
Jacksonvile. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

DEPENDABLE
Bass Guitarist
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NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
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Contact Deacon Tolliver
764-7698(h) or 764-5727(ch)
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S 343-7197
I I
I Relaxers Curls Cuts
Roller Sets
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ROOMS FOR RENT
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Call Cynthia
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Want to purchase minerals and
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Send details to:
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THE FLORIDA STAR
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TTY through Florida Relay Center Dial 711.or 1-800-955-8771


Adoption

.DI) PI ION I iiii Ol)C ,T iIJ l raIL ..1.4.I r, .r a ,rwr.,rlr
rrIiriI~iiwe, iivli,f P iic, Icall Christine and IDavid at
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Auctions

%I'C I I(.C N.(I I I IN 1 .Iii, ivtra ing1 I. II i'bC ( ,f C r',II .
j ,67 I D .Vll ,I r ..l IRCi. d I I .I i ,i ImId lc.cI, I
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%iVCTION 25.0(1() NcrIrIr Ih,:rIui,, I B1loClLh 11`11131".
(ain ie. \V- I lo ," 46 LIII u r n i 1t 3 r rI, flilr I

'.,.li .,K cr, C"ill wfinC.. ilioul-179.


__N%1 0 9_Il"_______ P 11 I D111-il Itii
%,acir. & \itric ",.ri, n rr e' Hm e, 0o:42 1.


SF II IING 14 RN -Rl4An D 11ONI i. 4i- im ,-
Cr-T!' I ih.r. P-1.1110. I ,,rhi. S rI ,II' I 1j -nl 11vi-
iV~tYbl~iA, 'c S S V .1l)2 NiUCTION.C)lSI

%WMI.11TITF. ItUCTION 1 %L-I'L',~J~ l~~ dl~~l
(-car in l.. litin, Nii. il iikP.. r,.-r,'d, INi
S ,iard ,, UCwi.t-..,21 V If S Nl. \NNtV. rIi 'T( RO kk f1.
I .5Rir'.4lH-I M 11k'it. FN I1i..46

Business Opportunities

% I NDING ROIIUF.: NIIlSr,,,,- C iruldiv-,. Itril.-.UrFricrr
Drink,5t Iii''ill i~r.,r.,k M Il%,.-.., tirI I qiprr~ni (.'ri
S rijip ri. hr ,r1.'ng It. 'rIjl. -.b 1111 1"K li n ~r
IjiiTS-.141-97_'f.AIN 11~02001.02~'

\LLCNSIFIC %ND% ROUTE Di ucurI .flii lo
r, I ichl C ri, 1 C n All i. .,),rI rR r6 ..,
130_t2011100',, C \1 CL I A11 cIt% 1not t,,: urJcr.-Id'


Help u \anted


.51 NENITRN! Wotvrk Firr.r A.\rh' Atl',L 'ibicH 1-riro
1['!r-.niulIC. rnpe,,r r i1t W Ci. Es..el icnt C ..r Or ( 1 cu
rir: Scloiu Ivi- pii r ic. Onl. %i Sir 31m 4 -63f, Cj .r

Earn tip Up 1w550) \%EFKEN S ,knigrkm rhirlr l. 111c
go.nrnincrni PT No L\p Calrl '.c C..ii V\!. i (8iti.0148.5
`92 1 ,1. (r Vkprti,..ni Vi' 2

INTERESTED IN N POST NL JOB rI IDmw.' 1 K :.r
AN khraNirtim ,,P,,-, `0w-jcrtw cicc-.crhcip k.uu p-cpdfe ii
ih. Postal i .iricr. EAwTi F nl f1wi i( I Cull Ti I I For.
NI.'re Ir-tormr.,lion tufiir,84- t2s R, i Co. Oli-,

Car hauling career. E[Acpi..nal p..' p 1.-!{KLAI l 0NIL
HIMlE Outaibd lng Comp.sn, P'! 13~cirt,! Puid Truiis
.rni lnimmrnrn I wcar OVR C'.p.1nic,-I.vlu~rc:d C-'ll


.MIERIC:.' DRIV'ING AC' DEMNI S1ian, r ,ir dr;% ir
trcc-r 44dMN' OI'cnnc ruir't inC CDL A. A I t luihlir, ice!
N lu ll-,pa. ,Si:ri.It [.n- Nu i uji'tati..r, ccL R66 M9.2 1121


Drier-IRIRNG QLUALIFIED DRIN'ERS f,-r Certial
Flirnd~rid L.,il & t'Joii-iuwl 0H fR tposinror, Fo,.d graidC
urkcr. I. haIIli. II. 0- PUlTrg 1i0, I it f .co.np.
r'., & nc%% quipmTem iNectI2. C.iisL peiwmc I..c Cll 13',fi1,55
[rtnirp.ru tot fOur C ppllrkliirr re,1o (.li0W 741-7950.

ARE YOL IOIiGH ENOUGH TO H-NIL IFLONN-
I IS? C ia6% % I c.i, nor A. i. i riii, a ior,.ni H,,ome
M5c~kI, y pI.. & Bicrirlit C all illl,i14-28.ti343

DRINLIt: NO SN4N I I T.1iJ, H EIT'E iT! o Ilc. ream'..
Irr~ cr ,pcealo,s,..ci-.mpli.,% dr-, r-, 410dc:1114. or sII ld-
rcp;e)nal dcdkitc&io Ing haiul Vanun flalebd NIhisi be 'I
CR5 CI (a.,cr .CLnLer (AtfIUi940I:7-7S,
wi %v' On S CI'. c, .i c..rn


Dri er- ACTNOW. ll ri5tO1R Lioial Uri, r. Cai,,
1.4,1iJO in bonuiH,, 4 ouI 15Is' .r "Nc'.. Equipnlnrt 'lre-
iniumn Pau PatLkJ, "No Httu:lr Rcquired (C lh 8778,2-
5.37. O&kI:l ]l anpd hl. N\' 'LJI.w ailil otu dri,.:r.'


55l;%%c dri% ver% prokim ldYonea rn 'S56.11110 Ili i I% Lntor.

I'm.: leAr Il 'le' I AND IAr RI -itn.llljiOll -4-j! 3


lonies ForSale


PALM HARBOR Factory Liquidation Sale. 2006-
Models Must (Co! Modular, Mob.Ih;h: & iI II....L1. 0.".
no d% N I.i. if' i i n Your Il .111 ( .n Il..' I ,,
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$0 DOWN HOMES Gov't &.Bank Foreclosures! Low or
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FOR S F. R\ 0 NEr.R -. 21tR cnilr PceIer,hjr.-
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cL .,m ,.' ', plki. l' liil ,hii hId 9 11.'li t11 ( ill S.1 )|nlil -


Instructioll

HF.\\ FQOIiIPFNTOPFR TTORTR \ININGI- (r
i MPI (0V1MI N-" Rulld..,.C-, Rn.,.lAk I t,udnrr, Iluir
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nlh 1., 1,1b Pl i Nrm ,nl 1 1 i1 r.'L .N'\-, .i lc l I r.,,m il : vrii r


Henv. F.iquipmenl Operal'ml CFRTIFI.D. liJ, .1,1
Trjlnrnt il.hPl ,.mn,.rl \ ,--lJIr. .I .,11T.,II[ nr.rv t.86mr 3l
I I. ,,'.. S, rl I i c Hn t., lkii .j. .a r. l

Land For Sale


2lQicro "tith pond neir StulecA Nat'l pkrh%.C. ,nip.fr'i,.
I I.,r,(l.. ,'o. uli pt (Irar. In. I i, RPE1 IriS. r


I %KrF 1ROIN1 I %ND S%.1- Il %KI I- i -?,rif tIt~4, I
42'iliii' I NNI 1AI1I (1 MC I N IN,,' (ilk Nt.Jl)OPX
iNOi TWO DAYS ONLY! 0CT ll228-29LalceAccs
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HOT! HOT! HOT! Sparta, I N I jt',r'T,..

or I.R a t .,I k II U 1S 21 I w %NIi l L t


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(Inpraike in rL11ir 41 lln1 1JR. I A- -1. 1 1--l III!`-P- 11irv A



F.o r Tvnnv.,..- e Nirri% I l' .Ii a.,...J e

I,.-[ S kiji l (.dI. rII I .'.,i,1,. Re. t. 2 W ? it-,2n Or*ii U


ILIQUIID IION I ANID'S.N 1; I I ;N I o~1'1. A IhiIi.J


ri.-


\'.,\ MOUNT M1N I O(; ('; .\n i illi.nl rt,.lrl ,n-ilL. .c .
IrLte .. 'P il' Illi. L cA rt .l i' l. 1 l I1 1 h% ,% '
t1^6(q. '9*./ ,'- \ VH, *J ,..in

GEORGI.' NORTH CAROLINA C-..lirm ,alni no.in.
Il li. i l i..'' I1, .' r. il.,e i iLltl l ,. I1IIIL -A .I l I11 iI
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Al I END COi L~rE ONIAiNL u1 Iirro i Home ,,ai
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qridilli;.C 1,ll1
v pjv -rIvrir id.. i2.rI*. n

DIN ORCES27S.$j3uC'ON ERS, chdiI~rr,. ,it..rd-, oir
n.; urr in,.' ,.1CqIIir.! '.L. lad. lu 1 c I. C .11eI cAI v .c i.4%
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SUMMONS (FAMILY LAW)
NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: KATHY MULLINS/WALCH
You are being sued.
Petitioners name is:
RAYMOND DWIGHT MULLINS
Case Number: FL202378
You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on
you to file a Response (form FL120 or FL123) at the court and have a copy
served on the petitioner. A letter or phone call will not protect you.
If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affect-
ing your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of
your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and
costs. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form
effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dis-
missed, a judgement is entered, or the court makes further orders. These
orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement offi-
cer who has received or seen a copy of them. The name and address of the
court are:
LAKE COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT
255 N. Forbes St., Lakeport, CA 95453
The name, address and telephone number of the petitioner's attorney, or
the petitioner without an attorney are:
RAYMOND DWIGHT MULLINS, P.O. Box 1358, Clearlake, CA 95422, Tel:
707/994-9502
Date: October 12, 2005
William E. Jaynes, Clerk, by Luanne Hayes, Deputy Clerk





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FLORLDA STAR


PAGE C-8





Pop Music Icon Pat Boone Returns With New R&B Album!
Photos 2006 by Vinni Ratcliff


FLOR-IDA STAR
Ocoer 4g


By Rych McCain
It is very rare that
this writer comes
across an opportunity
to review history from
the actual history
maker. Usually, I am
left to researching the
facts, hearsay and
records documented
via history books, old
clippings from newspa-
pers, magazines, con-
cert programs and
library archives. I
recently visited and had
a good old sit down,
kickin' it conversation
with veteran singer, the
legendary Pat Boone!
Much has been said pro
and con about Boone's
career, antics, stage
show and his choice of
tunes he recorded that
became smash hits. We
discussed the various
areas that have been
mysterious to many in
the general public
about the persona of
Boone. The man was
warm, sincere and very
cordial. I thoroughly
enjoyed being in his
company.
His new album is a
collection of classic
R&B hits that was


recorded with the actual
artists who originally
released them. This
includes Smokey
Robinson, Ray Parker
Jr., Earth Wind & Fire,
Joni Sledge, Sam
Moore, KC & The
Sunshine Band, The
Four Tops, Kool & The
Gang, Gerald Albright,
Kool Moe Dee and
James Brown. The proj-
ect has dropped and is in
store now and was pro-
duced by Ollie E.
Brown.
Boone started as a
teenager out of
Nashville in the early
1950s and actually had
several R&B dance hits
"before" the other
youngster from
Memphis (Elvis
Presley). Boone became
the first white artist to
record an R&B tune in
March of 1955. It was a
remake of the Cincinnati
vocal group The
Charms, called "Two
Hearts." It sold over a
million copies and
peaked at number six-
teen on the Billboard
charts. In August of that
same year, Boone
released a cover of the


-h
0*

~CD


:(*)
oo

o" -*c

*3)






M



0
-I -


Fats Domino number
one R&B hit "Ain 't That
A Shame, and it
zoomed right to the top
of the pop charts. That
was followed by three
more hits including "At
My Front Door All of


.. 1 _'-.
this went down before
Elvis released
"Heartbreak Hotel in
1955. Boone went on to
score thirty-eight top
forty hits, appear in fif-
teen films and have his
Boone cont'd on D-5


0s In 000llyhoo


By Rych McCain
Music
Young R&B singer
Sammie has dropped his
new LP in stores featuring
the hit single, "You
Should Be My Girl." The
album is on sale for the
first week only for $9.99.
Super hip-hop/rap pro-
ducer Hi-Tek will be
dropping his much antici-
pated cd Hi-Teknology 2:
The Chip. Look out for 40


Glocc features in upcom-
ing issues of True, Rap
Fanatic and Streez
Magazine and Drahma's
DVD Mag. 40 will be
dropping a new Whoo Kid
mixtape in a minute. He
will go on tour with label
mates Mobb Deep to Chile,
England, Scotland, Ireland,
Norway, Finland,
Germany, Switzerland,
Scandinavia and France on
the international leg of


their album promo tour.
ASCAP announces
their second annual nation-
al conference dedicated to
songwriting and compos-
ing. The 2007 ASCAP "I
Create Music" Expo is set
for April 19-21 in Los
Angeles. Contact ASCAP
in New York or Los
Angeles for details. Singer
Pat Boone was special
guest for the Rev. Jesse
Jackson's birthday celebra-


tion at Jackson's 9th
Annual Rainbow PUSH
Awards Dinner. Boone
presented Jackson with a
specially made pair of his
signature white buck
shoes.
Film
The Hollywood Black
Whassup continued on D-8

T Lsn
Insde


I












Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com October 14, 2006

ABC 5 10 Paid Program 'Paid Program B InTune TV (N) Kids Nes Good Morning America (CC) [Emperor New (Replacements' That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack& Cody
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FOX 0 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton fWinx Club (CC) [Bratz (N) (CC) Kirby: Right Viva Pinata (N) Yu-Gi-Oh! Cap Chaotic (N) (CC) Teenage Mut G.I. Joe Sigma
IND 0J, 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC I0 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today 6 (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville VeggieTales (N) Dragon N., CC! 3-2-1 Penguinsl Babar(CC)
PAX (1I 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A, Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program.:
PBS 11 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect. GED Connect. Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Joy of Palinng VIclory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime (NI Garden Home
TBN li 13 59 Kids Like You CircleSquare Flying House Cherub Wings The Reppies BJs Teddy Bear Fallh.ille ElJ Colby's Club Dooley-Pals MIcGee and Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
CW 17J 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Kryplo Sprdg Krypto Sprdg Monster Allergy Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test i' Super Heroes The Batman i' Xiaolin Show. Loonatics
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV SXrenta. Lajis. iCl Mdad TV I : ) rd T ~L.:, reunion ICi. Sioority Boys (":1.-L Baiy WaiUon, Michae! RosnDaunm. (CCI
DISN 22 16 Bearin House JoJo's Circus TheWiggles 6 'H;gglylown Little Einstens Little eEnsieins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny [Handy Manny IDoodlebops Il Charlle& Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter CC' SporlsCenleri'CCi SporltCenler ;iCC SportsCenter (Lit:) I(.Ci College Gameday IL'ei L-C1
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters IFamily Matters Slep by Step Step by Step |Full House .CC) Full House :C.. Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-WVtch Boy Mts. World Boy Mis. World
HBO 2 201 Jungle Fever ULile Giants "'.+ Comidy F,,ci Mora, ici Er '. ,l i C *** The Island i'... E '.r ;' 1:G'i '? ilerl ..t.J-nr ,-,.So ,.. Il (C. Flag-Fathers Inside the NFL i (GCCl
LIFE :18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ** The Babysitter's Seduction
NICK 142 41 Thomberrys Rugrals iCC All Grown Up OddParenis Jimmi, Neuiron Jimmy Neurron iickloons TV [SpongeBob OddParents OddParents AvatarLast Air Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 161 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Three Stooges Three Stooges MXC 1i MXC Et Trucks! (a iCCI Trucks! a (CCI
TBS 117 18 Drew Carey Drew Carey Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Excess Bggage '-,.. Si.i, Ee '.. :i To,. ,CC *e Almost Famous i(EL00. Cornely-Drama) Billy Crudup. ICC)
TNT 46 17 ** Free Willy 2: The Adventure Home r lwti .i'ai:.n Jinies RF:~rhlr It Takes Two (19, I kir~ll~e 1i,. .-,e Gutui-nc.tr Prcnremere Wild Wild West (1999, At lion) Will Smith. Kevin Kline. (CCI
USA :64 25 Ed ..lr.i Mi LeBlari; ICC,: ]Paid Program Sexy Abs Paid Program IPaid Program I* Bring It On Again i2:'4 Arne Ju.J!.:;n i r.: 1r. Bree Turner iCC) j** Intolerable Cruelty (2003)

Saturday Afternoon http:'l/wvw.zap2it com October 14, 2006

ABC '2 5 10 College Football 'Wak For;sl ai Nr.rth iCgroiirni Stai Live) College Football TRn,. TO~ Pe Anruniced iLi.el
CBS L1 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Blackjack Tour iTapi.' Rodeo: FR:C., Pro... .,: Fooltall Today ICollege Foolball Teams i: Be Arin.junricd ILi:e iCC)
FOX I 10 13 One on One ag One on One n Scrubs ii iCC IThat 70s Show That 70s Show ISeinfeld (C: I American Idol Rewind r ICC' MLB Baseball: NLCS Game 3 .. NY Mes at Sr Louis
IND 1, 3 4 SEC Football College Football EC, -- Te3arn, T8 Li.'oil Steel Dreams NASCAR Angel The Insider iN) lWithout a Trace Snaich Back
NBC i12 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program LPGA Golf S.jrri-ung Wi.rld Chaiipr.:,n-nrip -- Trhir Ro:und (CC: Action Sports Frorn Orlando, Fla. (S Lve; ICC)
PAX i'1i 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS I 7. 8 5 The This Old House Hour CCi Antiques Roadshow ICC Sleves Europe Daisy Cooks! Real Simple a America'sTst Everyday Food Barbecue Univ. Holiday Table Cooking Class
TBN 10~ 13 59 Wild & Wacky [Miss Charity Bibleman El) IDavey-Goliath Greatest Heroes of the Bible IEli K 10 C Eli Retro News Jacob's Ladder CChristian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 0I 9 7 ** Air Bud: Seventh Inning Fetch ILK2. Corrieay! .Kevin Zeqers Found (204, SuspErsel Jloann C.asddy. Greg Evi.in Eye ol the Beholder t1999) Ewan McGregor, Ashley Judd.
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CCl IScrubs i6 (CCI Scrubs ai i 'Ci Scrubs iCCi Corky Romano (2;,i01. C.:rnerd Chtir KaRa3r. \irinsss Sh dw. (CCi ** Rat Race (20C'. Comedy) RowarnAtiinson. John Cleese. (CC)
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch 't IEmperor New *** Monsters, Inc. i200, Come'?yi Voices fc J'hnr Go.~Jrran CCi! Lilo & Stitch ft (American Dign Kim Possible Lizzie McGuire INaturally, Sadie ISister, Sister
ESPN 48 34 College Football Teamrs lt Be Arnunricd Li.',-i College Football Scoreboard Horse Racing Queen Ell;naelh II Challenge Cup i(Le)
FAM 43 23 Full House (CCi IFull House ICCi Grounded-Life Grounded-Life ** View From the Top (2100- Cormed.)l Gwy nelh P ,llrow CCI The Breakfast Club (1985) Emilio Esevez, Judd Nelson. (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Monster-in-Law 12O05') Jennr LprLepZ i ICC]I Dreamer: Inspired by a True Story I 200i -nurt Rusel r CCi i *** Duma (2005 Ale.: Mtil eletos. p (CCI *** Ocean's Twelve (2004) it
LIFE 18 28 ** The Babysitter's Seduction For the Love of a Child I200 Dr rna! F.Pii Gipin Ten P.-.ro CC' A Long Way Home i2)U1; Meredith Badier, Rober Urich (CC) The Perfect Wife (2000) (CC)
NICK 42 41 NicktoonsTV Danny Phanlom Catscratch ICatscratch, I The X's ( iCCi The X's 1CC. NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV NickloonsTV jNicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar i Xtreme 4A4 ITrucks' i;1 ICCi When Animals Attack Ill CCi When Animals Attack IV Et CC! ** The Dead Pool 1988) Clint Eastwood, PatnciaClarkson. -
TBS 17 18 Almost Famous ** I Am Sam 12001; Sean Penn. Micnelle Ple!ter. A rm.ar Irles ic redri Cus.lodi' i.1 ns ,uaihlei ICCi Down to Earth 201,: Comedy; Cnris Rocr. (CC) What'sthe Worst
TNT 46 17 ** Maverick 19914, Westemr) le! Gibson, Jodie F.ster Janrie Garner. (CCi) Overboard (1987. Coriiedyi Goldie Hawn Kun Russell. Edwarr Herrmann. (CC) I**** My Best Friend's Wedding
USA 64 25 *** Intolerable Cruelty j2CC0j) J e American Pie 2 '2001 i Jason riggs, iiarnnon Eli'abeth (CC. [PGA Golf Flis.icm Operi Thlid Round From TPC at Summerlin in Las Vegas. (Live)

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 14, 2006

ABC 5 5 10 Football Post Game News Ebert College Foolball: Re.onal-- Ariz. St. ai USC or Mi:h. at Penn St Post Game News(CC)
CBS I 6 9 College Football News Jaguars Close to Home iP ICCI [Cold Case 't (CC) 148 Hours Mystery (N) a' News Jaguars
FOX 3 '10 13 MLB Baseball: NLCS Postgame MLB Baseball: American League Cnamp Series Game 4 -- Oakland at Delrolt News CC) Talkshow Mad TVN
IND U4 3 4 News ICC) Paid Prog. Builders Care In the Heat of the Night ICSI: Miami -Kill Zone" News CC) News (CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC i." 111 12 News CC) NBC News NASCAR Racing Nexlel Cup -- Bank of America 500. Frori Lowe s Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (CC) News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX l 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither a Healthy Kotter Kotter Kotter Kolter Kotter Time-Music Latin Late
PBS 7-, 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow ICC) Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served MontyPyth MontyPyth
TBN i1- 13 59 Praise the Lord (CCI The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch CC, Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
CW f7 i 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace ,My Wife Jim All of Us 0' |Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield "Tie Spread" Smallville -Extinction' (
COM 65 43 Saving Silverman (2001) Jason Biggs (CC.i *** Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton tCC) Richard Pryor-Ain't Dead South Park Drawn
DISN 22 16 Phil ISuite Life Montana So Raven Replace Emperor |* Hocus Pocus (1993, Comedy) Belle Midler. (CC) Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILive) (CCI Scoreboard College Football Teamns to Be Announced. (Live ) CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC]
FAM 43 23 From Justin to Kelly (2003) Kelly Clarkson (CC I ** Grease 11978) John Travolta. Olivia Newton-John (CC) Grease'2 (1982) Maxwell Caulfield.
HBO 2 201 *** Ocean's Twelve (2004) A (CC) |* The Island l2005. Action Ewan McGregor. I (CCI IWanda Sykes Boxing
LIFE 18 28 The Perfect Wife (CC) Cries in the Dark (2006. Suspensel Eva LaRue (CC) Caught in the Act (2004. Dramar Lauren Holly. (CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 142 41 Nicktoon INicktoon Jimmy Neutron: Gen. Jimmy Neutron: Gen. Jimmy Neutron: Gen. Full House [Fresh Pr. Roseanne |Roseanne
SPIKE 161 37 Disorderly Con. Most Amazing Videos UFC Fight Night o IThe Ultimate Fighter rs TNA iMPACT! (6 (CC)
TBS 17 18 What's the Worst College Football Teams to Be Announced. Live) I** Tommy Boy (1995) Chris Farley.
TNT 46 17 My Best Friend's Father of the Bride 11991', Sleve Manin. (CC) ** Father of the Bride Part II (1995) Steve Martin. Father-Part II
USA 164 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


Page D-2/October 14, 2006


The Florida Star





The Florida Star Page 0-3/October 14, 2006


Sunday Afternoon


httn-//www.zan2it.rom


October 15. 2006


ire Karing iornnwest rail upen rrom OpoKane, wasn. (tiu)
Football Cincinnati Benaals atlTamoa Bay Buccaneers (Live) (CC)


Live) (CC) NFL Football New York Giants at Atlanta Falcons From the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. (S Live) (CC)


3 4 Paid Program Paid Program


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gram (Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program


oUir rfry.coum upen -- rifnal nuunu rnui i ri at urmmniiiitn i11 Lias veyas. (Luvei; [tuj
NFL Football Miami DolDhins at New York Jets (Live) iCC)


MLB Baseball: ALCS Game 5 -- Oakland at Detroit


Alias "Crossinas" 4 (CC)


(Without a Trace "Little Bia Man"


11 12 Total Health Paid Program Wheel-Fortune Jeopardy! (CC) Action Sports From Orlando, Fla.(S b,,~) LPGA GolfSamrn.zurig ih;rl rChampionship -- FinalRound (CC)
12 2 Paid P m Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program IPaidProgram PaidProgram Paid Program Wayman Chap. Paid Program


'I1 8 5 WealthTrack Peanuts Gallery Great Performances rii ii ,CCi


ILive From Lincoln Center ; rl 1r iCCi


American Experience 'rI l itPar uf ICC;, ID'V.'


1 i 13 59 Love Worth Finding ICCi Bishop Evans II Is Wrlihen iBayless Conley IPaula While IKing Is Coming Bishop P. Cornerstone (CC) Bayless Conley JGregory Dickow


171 I 9 7 ** In Dreams [149- H'nlrorl Aneirellt en n. Ailan ,ulrin


S* Nemesis Game i12i00'', u:penr 4nJriar Paul. Call P:.


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DISN :22 16 Lilo & Slitch 1k Emperor New The Cheetah Girls 2 1Oi6, Ra'en, Adrier,.- Biili:n. CC, IZack & Cody That s-Raven Naturally, Sadie iPhil ol Future Sister, Sister Life With Derek
ESPN .48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown ICL C Bull Riding: Ridrj H-rd Tour IBull Riding: Fiide H-ad T.:ur Billiards W'omcrn c Ti. I:; rh.r Billiards' 9i-Ball Smil:nals Billiards: 9 Ball Finals
FAM [43 23 Full House iCCi Full House i:C! *, Grease 11978 lusicall John Trav.lla Clivia Nre. inrr.J:ohr CCi 1 Grease 2 l19td~ Mus:al Corredyl Miwell Cautield Michelle Fleafer CC)
HB0 2 201 The Journalist and the Jihadi t Walk the Line 2r5. B,,raohyl J.Iau ain Ph.?nix I r.'TI o ** Antz (19', Vi,:,:e of W:dv Arllen a1 iCCI ** The Skeleton Key 1200:5 Kale Hudson 6) iCC)
LIFE 18 28 Double Cross i1i206. u r.Feni'r l 'i aicy Buller. Bruce Boilerlner ICCI Ties That Bind (2006. Superl-sei !..., e rj Be, ri. n kiausi- ICCi Deadly Isolation r2,01.. suspense) Sheriryn Fenn iCC'
NICK .42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Thornberrys Hey Arnold! ur Nickloons TV INicktoons TV Nickoons TV INickloons TV Nicktoons TV INickoons TV Nicktoons TV ITold by Ginger
SPIKE 161 37 Xtreme 4x4 nT Trucks' rn IC., Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 What's the Worst That Could Happen? [21.1 i Martin La.wr,-n.,? Road Trip 12-,X. '00. nn W',lliam .?oi1. rrl .le'er iCCi a Tommy Boy '1995 Comedv) C-hns Farley, David Spade. (CC)
TNT 46 17 *** Father of the Bride .1991) l 0,e;. Miliin. DCian- Kiatn ICI ** A Walk to Remember i 2X'i) Shane v We.sr. Mlandi, More (CCi Ella Enchanted (200-) Anne HaThaway Hugh Dancy, Cary Elwes.
USA 164 25 Law & Order: Criminal IntentI n ** U-571 _'Yi0. Sufcenit M4il'ir; IC.nau.IC.,, Fill F-in F CI Dori j*** Training Day (2001, Crme Drama] Denzel Washington. Elhan Hawke (CC

Sunday- Afternoon http://wwwzap2it.com October 15, 2006


ABC 3 5 10 MarkRicht lNBAAccess Figure Skating Northwest Fall Open From Spokane, Wash, (CC) PGA Golf Fryscom Open -- Final Round From TPC at Summerlin in Las Vegas, (Live) (CC)
CBS 4 6 9 NFL Today (Live) (CC) NFL Football Cincinnati -.r-als ai Tampa Bay Buccaneers (Live) (CC) NFL FootballMiami Dolphins at New York Jets (Live) (CC)
FOX C 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football New York Giants at Atlanta Fiico-s From rhe Geoiiia Dome in Atlanta. (S Live) (CC) MLB Baseball: ALCS Game 5--Oakland at Detroit
IND @ 3 4 PaidProgram Paid Program PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Pro gram P PaidPrograProgram PaidProgram Alias "Crossings" A (CC) -. jWithout a Trace "Little Big Man"
NBC & 11 12 Total Health Paid Program Wheel-Fortune Jeopardy! (CC) Action Sports From Orlando, Fla. (S Live) (CC) LPGA Golf Samsung World Championship -- Final Round (CC)
PAX I1f 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program jPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IWayman Chap. IPaid Program
PBS 11 8 5 WealthTrack Peanuts Gallery Great Performances iril o iCCQ Live From Lincoln Center N i r .CC American Experience :N) r [Part 2 ol 3) ICC) iDV' S
TBN 5l 13 59 Love Worth Finding iCC Bishop Evans ll Is Writlen Bayless Conley Paula While IKing Is Coming ]Bishop P. Cornerstone (CCi IBayless Conley [Gregory Dickow
CW !7i1 9 7 ** In Dreams ( 199, H, nor Annete Ben ni Aidrn Quann Iui* Nemesis Game 12003, Suspensel Adrian P3jUI Crly Pjpe The Journeyman I2001. Weslem) Brad Hunt, Daniel Lapaine.
COM 165 43 ** Rat Race 2ii I Rrwan AiKlinon CC, Saving Silverman (2001 Corredy J3aso Bigg Sieve Za rn (GC ** Bandits ,2001 Corned',) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thomlon. Cale Bianchett. CCCI
DISN '22 16 Lilo & Stitch I Emperor New The Cheetah Girls 2 ir06 Raven Adiinne Bai&on CCCI Zack & Cody That s-Raven Naturally. Sadie Phil of Future Sister Sister (Life With Derek
ESPN 148 34 Sunday NFL Countdown !Crl Bull Riding: Ride H rJ Tour IBull Riding. RrJd Hard Tour Billiards: W'omen s Tr,:k Shol IBilliards: 9-Bair Serifinals Billiards: 9-Ball Finals
FAM 43 23 Full House l(CC [Full House u CCi *** Grease e19 7, MusLicl).ohn Tlavolii. Olivia Ne.or, Johr. iCCI ** Grease 2 (1982, Muscal Comedyi Marwell Caulfield, Micielle Pfeiler. (CC)
HBO 2 201 The Journalist and the Jihadi *** Walk the Line (2005. Bogeaphiy.l.jaquin FPriaenm., i' CCI t* Ant: (199' Voici of W:ody Allen l iCC|I iT* The Skeletor Key (2005) Kale Hudson. A( (CC)
LIFE 118 28 Double Cross 12006. SuS eniel 'fant.r Buller Bruce Boileiner ICC) Ties That Bind l200,, 5usipen-'el Nliolie de Boei Prian Krause ICCi Deadly Isolation 12005. Suspernel Shentyn Fenn. ICC)
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Thornberrys IHey Arnold! ir Nicktoons TV INicktoons TV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV INicktoons TV Nicktoons TV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 161 37 Xtreme 4x4 A Trucks! i' [CC, Dsorderly Conducl: Video Disorderly Conducl: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 What's the Worst That Could Happen? 200i, Martin Law rnce ** Road Trip 200i'S Seiarn William Scot., 2rickn Mleer. iCC) w Tommy Boy 11995. Comedy) Chris Farley, David Spade. (CC)
TNT 46 17 ** Father of the Bride (1991) Slev Mann. Diane IKeion. ItC ** A Walk to Remember (2i;'02 Sinre Weir. Mlancy Mccre. (CC) Ella Enchanted 12004) Anna Hathaway, Hugh Dancy, Cary Ewes.
USA !64 25 Law & Order: Criminal Intent a6 |*U U-571 ,2C<', Suspensei Marit;w McCionaughev. Bill Parlon. i:CCi i'.V 51 *I** Training Day 12.i01, Crime Drrral Denzal Washington, Ethan Hawke (CC)

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 15, 2006


ABC ._5 5 10 ABC News INews (CCI Funniest Home Videos [Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives JBrothers & Sisters (N) I [News (CC) Sports Final
CBS i7: 6 9 NFL Football 160 Minutes 6 (CCi) The Amazing Race 10 E- Cold Case Baov Blues" Without a Trace (N) (CC) News Stargate
FOX 130: 10 13 MLB Baseball: ALCS IMLB Baseball: rHlaonal League Champ. Serene Garrn 4 .. NY Meis at St. Louis News (CC) Seinfeld 0 News Sun.
IND X 3 4 News (CC) Edition Entertainment Tonight i, King jKing ICSI: Miami 0 (CC' INews iCCI News (CC) Alias "Crossings" (CC)
NBC 1; 11 12 News (CCi News Football Night in America NFL Football Oakland Raiders at Denver Broncos IS Livel (CC) INews (CC)
PAX ,W; 112 2 Kung Fu 'Blood Broiher Lost in America (1985. Aibert Brooks. ( ** Boiling Point (1993 Action) Wesley Snipes, Cm Live From Liberty 6t
PBS 'T; 8 5 Globe Trekker in (CC) Secrets of the Dead (CC) Nature u0 (CCI (DVS) Masterpiece Theatre "Casanova' Ni IGlobaltribe Voces "Yank Tanks' 0
TBN i5 i 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force IHayford Joel Osteen Authority Believers IChanging Praise the Lord (CC)
CW i E 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Next Top Model 7th Heaven (NIl is (CC) Runaway IN) (i (CCI The Shield -Blowtack' IFriends 6 Friends ai
COM 165 43 *** Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton (CC) Night of Too Many Stars: An Overbooked Benefit Night of Too Many Stars: An Overbooked Benefit
DISN 22 16 Emperor ISuite Life Montana ISo Raven Phantom of the Megaplex (2000) Taylor Handley. Phil ISadie Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter: Inspiration SportsCenter (Live) (CCI College Football Boise Slate at New Mexico State. iLive) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** Agent Cody Banks (2003) Frankie Munz. (CC) ** Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London (20041 Big Fat Liar (2002, Comedy) Frankie Muniz. (CC)
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USA 64 25 The Bone Collector (1999) Denzel Washington. (CC) ** Kiss the Girls (1997) Morgan Freeman, Ashley Judd. (~GC) r': ILaw & Order: SVU


I


- L L~ I -- ~ L I ----- L- ~-~_-- -- L I


The Florida Star


Page D-3/October 14, 2006







is T*' 104 Ias I a I la i .f











"Copyrighted Material




Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"






i rican American,
;x igh risk





This year alone, over
100,000 blacks will die Lisa Knight and Round Table: Frank, honest discussion of teen
from cardiovascular disease.
The good news is, it's largely life issues and events.
preventable Be physically The-Thousand Dolar Bee: The competition is fierce but the kids
active, eat healthy foods and
develop a prevention plan are cool in this spelling contest!
with your doctor.
The 411: 60 Minutes meets the Real World in this live audience,
heart disease. teen oriented news magazine.
To learn more, take the
SLearn and Live Quiz by calling fun!: Join Jon at fun destinations around the world and shows us
p. 1-888-AHA-2222 or visit what "fun" really is!
www.americanheart.org
iAqua Kids: The Aqua kids team tours the world's waterways and
Amer iaan onarwildlife for fun and learning.
I e Association.O.*v t nC







Learn and Live GumboTV: The teen scoop on teenagers and the news the affects
Stem.


The Florida Star


P~rre ndm~)nhc~r 44_ 2006







r.;A e -


The Florida Star


Page D-5/October 14, 1006


I~ ~ ~ ETRAIMNI


Boone continued from D-1
own ABC-TV Network
Show "The Pat Boone-
Chevy Showroom"
before Beatlemania in
1962 cooled his career
down.
What was it like in
the mid 1950's for
Boone being a white
teenager in the segregat-
ed South singing R&B?
He immediately
responded, "It certainly
raised eyebrows and
people don't realize that
I took some heat at that
time because I was liter-
ally out of the South,
born in Jacksonville,
Florida and reared in
Nashville. People knew
that and here I was
singing what was called
at that time "race
music". I was doing


these songs that had-
been R&B hits and now
having this huge success'
with what we were now
calling Rock-and-Roll.
The heat didn't come
from the R&B side but
from sort of the
Christian pop side, won-
dering what I was doing
recording these types of
songs."
Boone did slightly
alter the lyrics if they
were too sexually sug-
gestive but he kept the
beat in tact. Then there
was controversy and
comparison about him:
trying to sound like
Little' Richard and other
black artists of that era.
Boone smiles and
replies, "If you compare
my records i.e., "Tutti-
Fruitti," "Long Tall


: Sally," to Little Richard,
youd would say that I did-
n't have the full R&B
flaor. No, that's right, I
didn't. If I had really
sounded like Little
Richard, -I probably
wouldn't have gotten
played on pop radio.
Boo.ne's success in pop
spilled over so much on
the :R&B side that he
became a legitimate
R&B artist with hits on
both charts. Boone also
pointed out that the
R&B songwriters and
record company man-
agers during that time,
wanted pop artists like
himself to cover their
songs because it meant
exposing and selling
them to a larger audience
for bigger sales and
profits.


Now about Boone's
squeaky clean image
and his white buck
shoes, which some took
as a "goody-two-shoes"
persona. Few people
knew that Boone was a
college student and mar-
ried when the hits start-
ed to come. He actually
stayed in school, while
recording and touring
and graduated from
Columbia University iri
1958 magna cum laude.
Boone is slightly
amused by it and quips,
"I thought I was going to
be a school
teacher/preacher. I
thought truly, that all of
this crazy success I was
having was temporary, it
wasn't going to last and
that it was God's way of
letting me work my way
through school with four


kids. Well, the word got
around that I was mar-
ried with children, the
song leader and a stu-
dent preacher at a coun-
try church."
In addition, Boone
wasn't a druggie, wom-
anizer or public boozer
so by default, the press
painted this prisine
image that Boone per-
sonally had no part in
creating or control of its
spread and acceptance
by the public. The moms
of 1950s America
deemed Boone their
choice when it came to
their daughters going to
concerts over the otherr
more provocative rock-
ers such as Elvis, Little
Richard and Jerry Lee
Lewis.


I BA


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 10/14/06

TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast
Channel 160)
Weekdays .
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Showtime at
the Apollo"
5 p.m. 7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen" block
7 p.m., "Good Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Martin"
Wednesday
8;30 p.m. $ingletary
$ays "$ingletary $ays"
shows 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.
Saturdalys


7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson
Joyner, -www.don-
narichardson.com
11 a.m "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour
public affairs program
giving you the inside
scoop from a black per-
spective ofthe political
activity in the nation's.
capital.
*Sat., 10/14, 1 pm -
Bustin' Loose What is
Richard Pryor doing in a
cowboy hat on a school

bus? He's -mad, he's bad
and he's "Bustin' Loose"
in this '1981 comedy
about an ex-con who has
been given a second
chance at freedom after
violating his probation.
*Sat., 10/14, 3 pm -
Greased Lightning -


Legendary. comedian
Richard Pryor drives 'em
wild in his 1977 portray-
al of stock car driver
Wendell Scott, the first
African American
NASCAR champion in
the United States.
Starring opposite action-
movie hot mama Pam
Grier, Pryor conveys the
passion .and detennina-.
tion of a man who suf-
fered racism and threats
on the. racetrack during
the 1960s to follow his
dream. This action film
also stars Emmy-winner
Beau Bridges
Did you know...
--Greased Lightning was
co-written by the multi-
talented Melvin Van
Peebles.
--The film's director,
Michael Schultz, also
directed Richard Pryor in
the film Which Way is
Up?, released the same


year as "Greased
Lightning. "
*Sun., 10/15. 2 pm All
Day LisaRaye Watch
two back-to-back
. episodes of "All of Us"
followed by the romantic
drama "All About You"
featuring LisaRaye. Well,
before you watch "All
Day LisaRaye" check out
these five little known
things you probably did-
n't know about ya' girl:
Did you know...
--LisaRaye and rapper
Da Brat are half sisters
--She is also the first lady
of Turks & Caicos.
LisaRaye married- the
island's chief minister,
Michael Misick, in
December of 2005.
--LisaRaye just turned 40
years old! Her birthday
was on September 23.
--She was voted one of
"'The 10 Sexiest Women
of the Year" by Black'


.Men magazine.
--She capitalized on the
success of her sexy
image by launching a lin-
gerie line, Luxe &
Romance, especially for
curvy women last year.
*Sun.. 10.15. 7 pm -
"Turn Up The Heat" -
Niecy Nash & G. stir up a
variety of savory stews
on the next episode.

Black Family Channel
Daily
Monday Saturday, 5
a.m.:- 8 a.m. & Sunday 5
a.m. 3 p.m., "MI-PAger
Ministry" Your daily
dose of power and praise:
Some of the world's most
dynamic ministers bring
forth the word with bold-
ness including Heritage
Christian Center Pastors
James & Teressa White
of Jacksonville.
Weekdays
'TV IN BLACK continued on D-7-






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Mad TV Var.Programs


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Judge Mathis


DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers The Wiggles fHigglytown
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
FAW 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Family Matters Family Matters Hogan Family IHogan Family The700 Club Living the Life Step by Step Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Lite Daily Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls jGolden Girls. Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets IWowl Wubbzy!
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The A-Team The Equalizer The Shield
TBS 17 18 Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell The Megan Mullally Show Dawson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach ICoach JAG JAG -_- _Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger


Weekday Afternoon http:l/www.zap2it.com


ABC M 5 10 Dr. Keith Abow JAll My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS Ni4 6 9 News IThe Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge-Brown Judge Judy News
FOX j i10 13 Jerry Springer Steve Harvey One on One Frasier IScrubs That'70s Show ISeinfeld News News Bemie Mac King of the Hill
IND (1 3 4 News Andy Griffith Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC l11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Divorce Court Divorce Court News News
PAX Ba) 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible IPaid Program Paid Program Pald Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS MI 8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel ICyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 9 113 59 Varied Programs Life Today |This Is Day. The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
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COM 65 43 Var. Programs Com.-Presents Mad TV Daily Show ColbertReport Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN :22 16 Lio & Stitch Little Mermaid TimornPumbaa IBuzz Lightyear Mr. Whiskers Proud:Family American Drgn jKim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN |48 34 Baseball NFL Live Varied Programs Homn interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Boy Mts. World jBoy Mts. World Grounded-ife IGrounded-Life IFull House IFull House Sabrina-Witch JSabrina-Witch 7th Heaven
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Var. Programs Movie
LIFE 118 28 Still Standing Still Standing Reba Reba Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing-
NICK 42 41 LazyTown Rugrats Rugrats Thonberrys SpongeBob IspongeBob Jimmy Neutron jJimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 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. jHome Improve. NewsRadio jCosby Show Steve Harvey jSteve Harvey Home Improve. ]Home Improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens jKing of Queens
TNT 146 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
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October 16, 2006


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Page D-7/October 14, 2006


T llt o I-IuIa IrI -

Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 17, 2006


ABC ( 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0t Dancing With the Stars (S Live) (CC) Help Me Boston Legal (N) (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CBS A 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS (N) A (CC) IThe Unit (N) t (CC) Criminal Minds 0 (CC) News Late Show.
FOX ( 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 MLB Baseball: American League Champ. Series Game 6 -- Detroit at Oakland News (CC) Desire (N)
IND (J 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King jBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) |News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC NSD 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights (N) Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
PAX 1D 12 2 Bonanza "The Duke" f GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama IMama Charlie's Angels c Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Latin Late
PBS Ti7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova (N) to (CC) (DVS) Guns, Germs and Steel Frontline (N) (CC) (DVS) Buffett & Gates Go Back
TBN 59 13 59 Praise the Lord i'CC Dr. Baugh Whealon Awakening IMeyer John Hagee Joy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
CW I7 9 7 Friends 6 IWill-Grace My Wile Jim Gilmore Girls iNl) l iCCi Veronica Mars N ) (CC) Friends (6 My Wife Jim Sex& City
COM 65 43 2001. A Space Travesty Scrubs .-c Scrubs C, Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park Mencia Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil ISuite Life Phil So Raven Halloweentown II: Kalabars Revenge Phil Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
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FAM 43 23 Everwood ip ,CC. Gilmore Girls CC, Ever After: A Cinderella Story (1998) Drew Barrmore. (CC) Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
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SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Lethal Weapon 2 (1989, Action) Me] Gibson. Danny Glover, Joe Pesci.
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld u, |Seinfeld 11 Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Sex & City |Sex & City Friends ai [Friends if Wed Outtakes
TNT 46 17 Law & Order i.'i iD'.'SI Wlithout a Trace t' ICC ILaw & Order ICCi DVSi Law & Order Bodies' Law & Order Dazzled Law & Order (CC) (DVS)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU ** Liar Liar 1997) Jim Carrey. Maura Tierney. (CC)_ Law Order: CI

Wednesday Evening http://Www2ap2it.com October 18, 2006


ABC 2 5 10 News(CC) BC News News(CC) Extra (N) 0 Dancing With the Stars .Lost (N)l (CC) IThe Nine (N) a (CC) News(CC) Nightline
CBS [ 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Jericho (N) Ct (CC) Criminal Minds (N) (CC) CSI: NY "Oedipus Hex" News Late Shod
'FOX 3 10 13 MLB Baseball: NLCS '70s Show Seinfeld b MLB Baseball: American League Champ. Series Game 7 -- Detroit at.Oakland News (CC) Desire (N)-
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NBC Q 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! 30 Rock (N) 20 Years The Biggest Loser (N) Ct Dateline NBC f (CC) News (CC) Tonight
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COM 65 43 ** Scorched 12002 1 CCI Scrubs (iCC Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park South Park Freak Show Daily Show Colbert
DISN '22 16 Montana Suite Life Phil So Raven Halloweentown High (2004) (CC) K. Possible Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
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d- .11111 411.


it


IV IM BL ,JIIL U Uoln om -*
8:00 p.m., "Inside
Hollywood"
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging
generation of the most
prolific poets, spodsi
word artists and lyricists.
10:00 p.m., nContrast A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday
8 p.m., Neo Soul Cafe
Presents...Soul Sessions
every Monday night from
Dallas with DJ Frances
Jaye.


l id St


4W .







Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 19, 2006


ABC 2 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Ugly Betty Sa.g"' (N) Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Six Degrees (N) 0 (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CIS R 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Cook Islands CSI: Crime Scn (Shark in te Gra-p i'I News Late Show
FOX I0 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld f MLB Baseball: National League Champ. Series Game 7 -- St. Louis at NY Mets News (CC) Desire (N)
IND tD 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 40 (CC) News (CC) (News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC D 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) ER "Ames vs. Kovac" (N) News (CC) Tonight
PAX I 12 2 Bonanza "The Rival'" GreenAcre GreenAcre. Mama Mama Charlie's Angels 0 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS I~7l 8 5 Cliff Pup iBusiness News-Lehrer First Coast Forum: Election Special Remaking American Nova iNi ii ICC) (DVSI
TBN 1591 13 59 Praise the Lord iCC Billy Graham Classic Majesty (Youseff Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord iCCI
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COM 65 43 ** Hero i 1 92) ICCi Scruns ICCI Scrubs ICCi Daily Show IColbert Chappelle s South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Lile ISuite Lite Phil So Raven Twitches 120051 Ti i.1;..wry Tamera Mvlowry iCC Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
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Whassup continued from D-1
Film Festival is gearing up
for their 8th Annual Film
Fest June 5-10, 2007 in
Beverly Hills. HBFF also
'presents a separate story-
teller competition for
screenwriters. The festival
will be accepting submis-
sions through February 15,
2007. Submission forms
and guidelines can be
obtained by visiting the
official festival website at
www.hbff.org.
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Bruce continued from D-4
Comedy Arts Festival in
Aspen in 2002.
His most recent works
include his own special
Comedy Central Presents
and a one-hour comedy
special DVD Bruce Bruce
Live.
Bruce's career has not
been limited to the stage or
even to stand-up. He's also
portrayed a few interesting
characters on the big
screen, Among them, the
lovable security guard
Dewayne, in The Wash,
starring Snoop Dogg and
Dr. Dre. His most recent
role was a cameo in
Idlewild.
The larger than life
comedian looks forward to


adding many more big
screen movies to the list.
Bruce is also the
spokesperson for Popeye's
Chicken and is featured in
their Stand-Up for Flavor
television commercials.
But his versatility does-
n't stop there. Bruce has
also made appearances on
music videos with Ludacris
and the Ying Yang Twins,
as well as Quad City DJs'
"Come On Ride the Train
(Ride It)" and Outkast's
"So Fresh, So Clean."
If that's not diverse
enough, he has also added
'author' to his list of titles.
Bruce released his first
book, Baby James Brown,
an autobiography contain-
ing hilarious stories- from


his childhood in September
2005.
Currently, Bruce is fea-
tured in his own national
comedy tour, The New
Ground Tour with the
House of Blues
Entertainment, while, also
costarring in the Bad Boys
of Comedy tour with Doug
E. Fresh and Earthquake,
produced by Walter
Latham, who also pro-
duced The Original Kings
of Comedy. The 12-city
Bad Boys tour will come to
Dallas at 8 p.m. on Oct. 8 at
Nokia Theater in Grand
Prairie.
Bruce said he enjoys
performing because he
loves to make people laugh
and he loves to make peo-


ple happy. When he's not
performing or touring, he is
either at home in Los
Angeles or Atlanta, where
he houses his automobile
collection.
But there was a time
when he shared a home
with more than his car col-
lection. He was married
and divorced before he
made it big. When asked
what he learned from.the
experience, he said that it
was to "never be naive
about anyone or anything
that you do."
He was blessed with
three children, two sons,
who are 26 and 22, and a
daughter, who is 21.


Page D-8/October 14, 2006


The Florida Star