<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00091

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:
UF00028362:00091


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Boy, 16, Murdered, Killer Made A




Mistake But Won t Step Forward


Benjamin Christopher s
little brother and sister miss
their big brother and cannot
understand why someone
would take him away from
them. He was so much fun
and he always helped us.
And Ben s mother feels pain
and anger. She has been told
who killed her son, and she
has stood across from him at
a convenience store. She is
-. .. not the only one who has
--'.- .. ;been told who killed her son
who at 16, was a 4.0 student
Benjamin Christopher atFCC
Mistakened Victim atC

Man Charged With Bar

Murder on University
On August 17, 2003, Keith
X. \lAnderson, 30. \\as shot inside the
":i I Tuxedo Bar and Grill on
Limoersitr ,u.-ng a large fight that
S occurred inside the bar. The vic-
tim died as a result of hypov-,
olemic shock, a perforation of the
left vein and a wound from a .22
caliber gun.
Several witnessess were located
Cleon Emorn Robinson
NMurder Suspect and advised that they saw the sus-
pect, Cleon Robinson. 23, threaten
the victim with a small handgun immediately prior to
the fight. Two saw Robinson stand over the victim and
shot him. At least three witness positively identified
the defendant as the person who shot the victim.
Since the fight was at a bar, there were several witness s
who saw the gun before and after the fight started.
Up until October 18, 2006, Robinson could not be
located or confirmed. However, with the number of
witness s and the new programs, the suspect was located
in the Cleveland Road area. He was arrested without
incident.
Florida has been named a violent state but, the num-
ber of murders in Jacksonville has slowed down with
the number of crime prevention measures now used.

Cicely Tyson Honored


On the morning of his
death, Ben got up, fixed his
mother a full breakfast. She
had just gotten home from
work. She asked him why
did he treat her to breakfast
in bed? He told her,


because you are tired and I
just want to show how much
we appreciate you.
The day before Ben s
death on March 28, 2006,
another youth had been mur-
dered and she was so pleased


that her son did not get
involved with \gangs and
drugs.
After she finished her
breakfast, Ben told her that he
was just going down to the
store before going to school.


She said, fine and be care-
ful. Neither knew this
would be their last conversa-
tion, but it was.
While walking down the

Murdered continued on A-7


FREE Computer When You Read


Computer winners, Devin Yarn and Jada Timley with
Congresswoman Corrine Brown.,


Congresswoman Corrine
Brown and her communi-
ty partners launched their
first community give
away to successful read-
ers of the Conununity
Book Club Reading
Initiative. The program
was initiated during the
summer of 2006 and
requires interested school
age students to read 25
books and complete a
short bcok r,.porr. Uponu
completion. they become
eligible to receive a refiir-
bished computer which
has been donated by cor-


porate partners. The part-
ners -include Betty
Burney of Duval County
School Board, the School
Board, VyStar and busi-
nesses in the community.
Jada Timley; 8, read 110
books. She attends Henry
E Kite Elementary.
Devin Yarn, 10, is a
fifth grader at Chimney
iLakes Elementary. He
read 221 books.- Devin
has also writtenen three
books.
There are 400 more
coinputers. Join the club.


Man Claims Woodbine Police Beat Him


Torrance Antonia Jo
Torrance Jones ,
visited him shortly afi
was arrested and held 1
Camden County She
Office.


It was reported that dur-
ing the months of March
through September 2006,
investigators with the
Camden County Sheriff s
office drug task force,
S Kingsland Police
Department and Naval
Criminal Investigative.
Service conducted an opera-
tion called, Operation
>nes Spring Cleaning. The
investigators used confiden-
arents tial informants to purchase
er he quantities of cocaine from
y the known cocaine ..distributors
f s in the Kingsland, Georgia
area. The purchases were


At Black Movie Awards Social Security To Have


Acclaimed
actor writer director pro-
ducer Tyler Perry served
as the host of the 10th,
Annual Black Movie
Awards, televised
Wednesday on TNT
(Turner Network
Television) for the sec-
ond year since it began.
Cicely Tyson
received the
Distinguished Career
Achie\ ement Award,
handed to her by Oprah.
The awards featured
five special tribute


Cicely Tyson and Oprah Winfrey


Black Movies continued on A-"'


Lower Increase In 2007


The Social Security
Administration
announced this week that
nearly 53 million will be
receiving Social Security
benefits in 2007 but the
increase for those who are
already receiving such
benefits will only
increase by 3.3%. In


S 51069' D0 151


2006 the increase was
4.1%. Therefore, the
monthly benefit for the
average retired worker in
2007 will go from $1,011
to $1,044.
Beginning in 1975, the
benefit payments have
been adjusted to keep up
with inflation. The Labor
Department said that con-
sumer prices actually fell
by 0.5 percent in
September, reflecting the
drop in energy prices,
but, for how long?


recorded. with audio/video
equipment. At the end of the
operation, investigators
secured warrants for the sale
of cocaine for the targeted
distributors. All of the sus-
pects w>ere arrested.
Torrance Jones, \'.as one
of the arrested suspects. His
mother lives in the Kingsland
area and his father is a
Jacksonville resident. Both
parents, together, went to see
about getting their son
released. This is when they
observed, according to their
conversation, that Torrance


had several bruises on his
head and face. In fact, the
father said. his head was
swollen but they were not
allowed to take pictures of
their son s injuries They did
request medical attention for
him.:
The family said they
understand why he was
arrested but cannot under-
stand why he was so brutally
handled.
They were not allowed,
according to them, to see
their son until they threaten
media coverage and are still
seeking answers.


cqp ST R
-DD
-
-EMTN.31


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


News In Brief

Shooting at Adult Club Kills One
Two women scuffled in the club and fighting continued
between others on the parking lot of Cheaters, located on
Phillips Highway. William Parker. 28, died. Another man
w\as %wounded but his wounds were not life threatening. An
on-going ui\ esigation has been initiated.

Chris Rock s MIom Claims Discrimination
Actor/comedian Chris Rock s mother said she went to a
Cracker Barrel Restaurant along the South Carolina coast
and set for more than a half hour, being totally ignored A
restaurant spokesperson said they are taking the complaint
very seriously. The actor s mother said that when she and
her daughter complained about the service, they were offered
a free meal.

Brown University May Get Slave Memorial
Brown University, the first Ivy League school to have a
black president was charted in 1764. In 2003, a descendant
Briefscontinued on A-7


1.


I -









ITn RnDA ,.TA R


l A C,"r1 A t


PAGrEA-.1


OCTOBER 21. 2006


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR
RON WILLIAMS, SR. DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR SALES DIRECTOR
CHERYL COWARD LIZ BILLINGSLEA
DESIGN EDITOR ACCOUNTS MANAGER
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
COLUMNIST REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER
DISTRIBUTION: MAY E. FORD
JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN LAYOUT EDITOR
ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS SPECIAL SECTIONS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
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Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
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The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publishers Association
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Chamber of Commerce


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


First African American Inducted Into
Thn Clnridn Pracc *all flf Famo,


Time for Connerly Anti-Affirmative Action Crusade
to Be Put in Permanent Retirement
Marc H. Morial
President and CEO, The National Urban League


In 1996, 55 percent of
California voters approved
Proposition 209, a ballot ini-
tiative that bars the use of
affirmative action by state-
funded educational and gov-
ernment institutions. Its cham-
pion was Ward Connerly, an
African-American business-
man and former member of
the University of California's
Board of Regents who heads
the American Civil Rights
Institute. In 1998, he under-
took a similar initiative, 1-200,
in Washington and emerged
victorious with 59 percent of
the, vote.
Now, in 2006, he has taken
his crusade against the use of
affirmative action in higher
education, public contracting
and hiring programs to
Michigan, a state that is no
stranger to such controversy.
It was in Michigan where
Jennifer Gratz, an honor roll
high school graduate With a
3.8 grade point average, was
denied admission to the
University of Michigan in
1995.
Two years later, she filed
suit, charging that the univer-
sity's point system that gave
higher points to some appli-
cants based on race unfairly
rejected her. She took her
fight all the way to the U.S.
Supreme Court, which in
2003 found the university's
points system for undergradu-
ate adniissions unconstitution-


al. That process gave some
applicants extra points for
being a member of an under-
represented minority group.
The high court, however, did
not prohibit the school from
using race in admissions deci-
sions. In a separate decision, it
let stand the school's system
for graduate programs.
Gratz eventually graduat-
ed from the University of
Michigan in Dearborn with a
degree in mathematics and
ended up with a job in the
software industry until she
decided to become the execu-
tive director of the Michigan
Civil Rights Initiative, with
Connerly as her mentor.
Together Gratz and Connerly
are attempting to persuade
Michigan voters to approve
having a ban on affirmative
action written into the state's
constitution. It is all in the
name of "fairness" so say its
supporters.
Unlike California's
Proposition 209, MCRI aims
to overturn what the highest
court in the nation already
decided.
Proposition 209 was hard-
ly fair. A year after it took
effect, admissions of African-
Americans to University of
California schools took a 12
percent hit from 1997 to 1998,
while overall admissions rose
5 percent. Enrollment fell
nearly 20 percent. In 1995.
Blacks made up 4.41 percent


of the freshman class through-
out the UC system, compared
to 3.47 percent in 2005.
Where the effects are most
evident is at the system's top-
tier schools. At UC-Berkeley,
admissions of Black students
fell 56 percent from 1997 to
1998. Enrollment took a simi-
lar dive. In 1997, 7.84 percent
of the freshman class was
Black. In 2005, African-
Americans made up 3.44 per-
cent.
A similar decline in Black
students at UCLA prompted
university officials to adopt a
"holistic" approach to admis-
sions that allows decision-
makers to consider all aspects
of applicants. This came after
the school discovered that
only 96 Blacks or 2 percent
of the freshman class-- were
likely to enroll for the 2006
academic year.
Back in 1961, 134,000
Black students attended pre-
dominantly White colleges
and universities around the
country. Since then, there has
been more than a 10-fold
increase. You can't tell me
that increased diversity hasn't
had a positive effect on our
nation socially, politically
and economically.
Just imagine what the
absence of affirmative action
would have meant for UCLA
alum.and Los Angeles Mayor
Antonio Villaraigosa, the
city's first Latino mayor in
133 years. At the National
Urban League's 2006 confer-
.ence, Villaraigosa cited affir-
mative action as a factor in his
success. "Some people \would


say I snuck into UCLA
through the back door. But
one thing's for sure: I got out
through the front door," he
said in late July in Atlanta.
A recent poll by the
Detroit News concluded that
48 percent of Michigan voters
supported the civil rightsban,
with 37 percent against it and
15 percent undecided. But one
by the Detroit Free Press in
early September painted a
brighter picture for the oppo-
sition: 41 percent were sup-
porters, with 43 percent
opposing it and 16 percent
undecided. Despite these dif-
fering results, there is one
thing for certain: MCRI's sup-
port of two years ago some-
times up to 40 percentage
points ahead of its opposition
-- has eroded.'
Connerly's own American
Civil Rights Institute has also
come under fire for possible
tax law violations. Rep. John
Conyers, D-Mich., called
upon the IRS to examine
Connerly's $1 million in
salary and expenses from his
organization.
This is not a debate about
the value of affirmative action
in higher education and else-
where in American society.
That has been settled to some
extent.
It's about Ward Connerly's
assault on a system that has
built the minority: middle-
class in this country. He's pan-
dering to the fears of a state
.savaged by layoffs and eco-
nomic uncertainty. A win in
Michigan may fuel similar
efforts across the nation.


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FLORIDA STAR


Faith In Our Community
-Schedule of Events and Services-
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY-New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church, 1824 Prospect St., will celebrate its 87th
Church anniversary November 9-12. "A New Beginning
(Ezekial 36:26)" is the motto. The Anniversary Banquet will
be held Sunday, October 22, 4:00 p.m. at the Mary Singleton
Center. Thursday Night Praise Service will be held in the
S church sanctuary on November 9 at 7:30 p.m. Various spir-
it-filled artists will be featured in worship through song.
Visiting churches will participate on Friday, November 10.
Rev. Dr. Gary L. Williams of First Baptist Church of
Mandarin is the guest speaker. Young people will present
dance expressions, worship and praise through songs during
the Saturday Youth Explosion on November 11. Sunday
School classes on November 12 at 9:30 a.m., will.present
worship through teaching and studying God's word.
Intercessory Prayer will be conducted at 10:45 a.m. on
Sunday, November 12. Morning Praise and Worship Service
at 11:00 a.m. will feature Rev. Lorenzo Acoff (Greater
Macedonia Baptist Church) as guest speaker. The public is
invited to join in the celebration.
RECOGNITION CELEBRATION-New Life Ministries
and George and Americus Spencer will host a program on


Happy Birthday
Ha- pp y
Birthday to
Melvin T.
SBrown, Sr.
who was
born on
"4,. October 28,
1916 in
"'" Camilla, GA.
''''. He is a long-
i 1- Itime Deacon
S' I ..: at St. Paul
I-~ ,.' Missionary
SB a'p t i s t
S Church.
.-.,.... De-a con
S "" Brown is a

', f a t h e r',
grandfather
and great-
grandfather
adored by
his family--
children, grands and great-grands.

Ask us about Our


if There had been a death
in yourfamily yesterday.
what would you be doing
today?


:1 delB~ ~i8~


Pre-Need



FORE-'

THOUGHT


funeral
rln inrnniit.


.... 1 ,,u, '
**4 K program
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

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


Deborah West


Directors

Jacqueline Y. Bartley


Alphonso West


Saturday, October 28, 6:00 p.m.,
glorifying God for what he has
done in the life of Evangelist
I, ;, Georgia Bell Jones. Pastor Martina
Newell of The White Dove
Holiness Church and WCGL's Bro.
Ralph Jennings will preside.
General Elder Frank Matthews of
.. The House of God, Church of The
Living God, Pillar Ground of Truth
Evangelist is the speaker. Other participants
Georgia Bell Jones include guitar specialist Johnny
Harrell (Miami) and The Harrell
Gospel Singers, New Creation, The Sunnyrose Gospel
Singers, Deacon Kilpatrick and The Soul Savers, Deacon
Cruise, Deacon Sammy Henderson and others. The program
will be held at New Life Ministries located at 513 Odessa St.
The public is invited to attend.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY-Mount Sinai Missionary
Baptist Church, 2036 Silver St., will celebrate Family And
Friend's Day on Sunday, October 29 during the 10:30 a.m.
Morning worship services. Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor.
CHURCH ANNIVERSARY-Faust Temple Church of God
in Christ, 2238 Moncrief Rd., will celebrate its 65th Church
Anniversary on Friday, October 20 at 7:30 p.m. Closing
services will be held on Sunday, October 22, at 4:40 p.m.
The public is invited to attend. Bishop Rushie L. Dixon,
Pastor.
CHURCH AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARIES-The
public. is invited to share in the celebration of the 156
Anniversary of Second Missionary Baptist Church and the
20th Anniversary of the pastor, Rev. Odell Sinith, Jr.,
November 5, 8-10 and concluding on November 12. "Telling
Others of Jesus and God's Love" is the theme. Services begin
nightly at 7:30 p.m. Services on Sunday, November 12 will
be held at 11:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. H. T. Rhim,
pastor of St. Joseph Missionary Baptist Church, is the speak-
er. The church is located at 954 Kings Rd.
MAN-TO-MAN WORKSHOP-First Baptist Church of
Mandarin is approaching the third \xeek of its six-week wor-
ship exclusive for men entitled "MAN-To-MAN". The
workshop is held every monday evening from 7 :00 to 8:15
p.m. in the main sanctuary of the church located at 3990
Loretto Rd. The workshop continues through November 6.
Some 500 men attended the
SATH" workshop for each of the
D& l EA ST first two weeks.
MNOTCES a' EST UNION'S FAMILY
NU ES 'AND FRIENDS CELE-
BRALTION-West Union'
BADGER-Master Joe, MissionarN Baptist Church
II, died October 5. 2006, located at 1605 W. Beaver
BENN-Annie Nlarie, 54, St. \\ill celebrate its Annual
died October 9, 2006. Family and Friends Day
BROWN-Herman. died beginning on Saturday,
October 13, 2006. October 21 with an annual
CLARK-Horace. 90, Health and Fun Fair.
died October 7, 2006. Activities for kids of all ages
DINES-Jo\-onee died \\ ill begin at 10:00 a.m. The
DINES-Jovonee. died
celebration continues with
October 8, 2006.. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
HARVEY-Jean, died and
HARVE-Jean, died and Morning worship at
October 13, 2006. 11:00 a.:. Sis. Sandra
HYMON-Enmma Faye, Thompson anid Dea.
82, died October 13, Cornelius Wiilliams, Co-
2006. Chairs. Rev. Leroy C. Kelly.
KIRKLAND-Marion, Pastor.
died October 13, 2006. SERIOUS PRAISE-A
LOWE-Arthur, died Serious Praise service will be
October 16, 2006. A.B. presented by Sword and
COLEMANMORT U- Shield Kingdom Outreach
COLEMAN MORTU- ministry on October 22, 3:45
ARY, INC. p.m. at Father House
MARROW-E rnesti ne Conference Center located at
M. died October 14, 1829 Monument Rd
2006. A.B. COLENIMAN (Building 2) NVarious choirs:
MORTUARY, INC. and soloists will be featured
MCCANTS-Manning in a Heart-To-Heart
James, Jr., died October Fellowship Musical.
5, 2006. Admission is free. Rev..
C COR D -1Dne+ Mattie W. Freeman, Sword
MCCORD-Dannett,
,' and Shield Founder/Pastor.
died October 5. 2006 ANGEL TREE2006-Prison
MCKENNON-Calvin, Fellowship Ministries is
died October 13, 2006. preparing for Angel Tree
NAILS-Ada, 94, died 2006 to help children of pris-
October 7, 2006. owners experience a very
RAHMING-Robert, Merry Christmas. Any
died October 6, 2006. church that has not received
WAGNER-Robert J., Jr., an Angel Tree Package
died October 16, 2006. should call toll free at 877-
KAB. COLEMAN MOR- 922-7259 and request one
TTAB COL A M (tell how many children you
TUARY, INC. will sponsor). For more
information or questions,
And, ye call Sam Roberts at 904/779-
fathers, provoke 7707 or 994-1044 (cell),
not your chil- Betty Tutt at 904/764-1104,
or Erilene Menefee at
dren to wrath: 904/389-5984. You may


but bring them also make a donation to
up in the nurture PFM, P.O. Box, 37676,
Jacksonville, FL 32206.
and admonition Listings are due the
of the Lord. Tuesday before the next
issue. Email submissions
-Ephesians 6:4 preferred. Send to:
info@thefloridastar.com


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ............. ...........9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ....................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)................ ...... 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday -Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00p.m. j
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.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(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: t904i 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ diedfor our sins...was r, ,i.J a ia F'.;. ;ai (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
SulzbacherOajre.wch Sir. ce .5:30 3 m
Sundj,, School ..... ... 10 0 m
,lommng \\orship IIl. m.
E' ending \\or-hip. ........... ...... 6 30 p m
Wednesdj;, & Frida, Ngh Ser. ce . 3 p m
Sjrurdj, Prison Ouaejch .1 00 pm
,Sarurd& Nurzing Homi e OihrejLc 3rd and 4lh Sjrurda:,s
"-Cull o, It H Il. Cliaim- lfr FREE Sunidaiy Schooil Ouflnei"
A Bible Preanhmn. Bible Belieiing and Bible Practicing Church
"\ilthoui Ihe shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebres 9:221

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
T..re Church II hire Ea .erbodi Is Somebody" :
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address- 723 W. 4tn St Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: PO Box 3575. Jacksonville, Fla: 32206
Church Telepnor. 190-4 359-0661 Home (904) 358-8932Cell: 710-1586


Sunda. School
Alrnir-ig Vorship
Tuoday.


S.... 9:30 a.m.
1 00 a.m.
Pra.er Meeting & Bible Study.7 00 p.m.
S.Joy Night,7: 00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com ,
\Website: Greaterelbethel.org


A'resolution' refers to some
type of eulogy, or tribute. A 'res-
olution' usually would come
from the church council as a for-
mal statement of the church or
organization. ie: Be it known that
sounds has completed suchand-
such in a timely and diligent
manner; be it resolved that we the
blahblahblah hereby proclaim
that this was a good person.
There are some excellent
resources available to help you
put together some expressions of
sympathy. Here are a couple of
books :Death Etiquette for the
90's, What to Do/What to Say by
Johnette Hartnett
Goodnight Sweet Prince by
William Schmidt
Both books are available
from the Funeral Service


Education Foundation and can
be ordered by calling 1-877-402-
5900. Their web address
iswww.fsef.org As for a eulogy,
ask the immediate family and
close friends of the person what
their thoughts and experiences
have been with that individual.
Try to incorporate some of these
stories and a few scripture verses
into a speech to honor your
church member/friend. Perhaps
you might ask your pastor for
some other tips in the crafting of
a memorable speech about your
friend.


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


God


s good



All Of



The Time!


EvangA

Tem i-e
Asseirlibl Y t-)/- r7rd, Dic.
Centt-al Campus 4
-IncI
Sund d Octohti 22nd
8: L S R O.- 14-.i a.m. 119~;
Lgy Icr Clr ~ i
'Liie Changitag C~81~~
0D ct nfth Peitecco ral
,.I n-LeU periaence Godl

6:00 p.m.
Jim Ralen

Snu~h\~,%I Canipus.
"Come 'fIdi Sunda S and Learn Somc \vw
lips on Having He~alth Cnmnloonkdi.on
Wiithiii Your Rclarionship;r!"
Sunday School 9:-15 a.m.
INIMunine \'oLI-hip iI-15 I.m.
vd' d .,. Night 7:50 p.m. .. .
j5 7iSIRamnn~a Blv-d.. .l.2d~on', ille, FL 32205
904-781-9393


t\`


PAGE A-3





S 1r- /- L O R-- ---S -R


Socially Speaking
By
Betty Asque
Davis
"There's Always Something
Happening On the First Coast"

Senovia Lance
"PASSED the BAR"
Bishop Robinson, The W.I.N. Ministry,
The Southside Family Congratulates
ATTORNEY LANCE!
She's African-American,
She's young,
She's brilliant,
She's attractive,
She attends Southside COGIC,
and she's an Attorney!
Yes, Senovia Lance is an Attorney at Law.
But this Attorney serves faithfully in her local
church. You can find her singing in the choir, serving
at a W.I.N Ministry meeting, and hosting at a Prayer
Breakfast.
You name it, and Attorney Lance is on the scene.
At the Southside Church of God In Christ, that is.
She is the daughter of Deacon and Sis. Lance,
who are also very faithful members of the Southside
Church of God In Christ.
We are extremely proud of Semovia and she con-
tinues to shine and be an example to the youth. She
has embraced the concept that "The Sky is the Limit"
and you can be whatever you choose to be!

Local ASALH Members in Atlanta, GA
Local Historian, Mrs. Camilla Perkins
Thompson shared with us recently her story from a
recent Atlanta, GA trip, "Six members of the James
Weldon Johnson Branch Association for the Study of
African American Life and History (ASALH) jour-
neyed to Atlanta, GA to attend the Ninety First
Annual Convention recently. The following dele-
gates who thoroughly enjoyed the sessions were:
Mesdames Yvette Ridley-local branch. president;
Lydia Wooden; Camilla Thompson; Bettye
Sessions; Patricia Morrison and Jean Gaines. Two
other registrants who, at the last minute, were unable
to attend were Mesdames Rowena Stewart and
Priscilla Williamson.
This prestigious organization was started in 1915
by historian Carter G Woodson to stimulate interest
in Negro history. The theme of the 2006 Convention
was "Celebrating Communities: A Tribute to Black
Fraternal, Civic and Social Institutions." This mes-
sage was well carried out in all of the sessions, semi-
nars and even the social events. Presenters were out-
standing historians, researchers, college and universi-
ty students and youth groups. Dr, Sheila Flemming-
Hunter, former Jacksonvillan and current president
of ASALH-graciously welcomed the participants to
the conference.
Highlights included: A reception in the Camille
Cosby Academic Center, Spellman College; film fes-
tivals; tours; the Carter G. Woodson exhibit and
reception at Emory University; the banquet featuring
speaker Reverend Herman "Skip" Mason, Jr. who
wrote the pictorial book about African-American Life
in Jacksonville. Soloist at his banquet was Robert
Woodson, the great-grand nephew of Carter G.
Woodson, the ALSAH founder.
An impressive Prayer Breakfast on Sunday mornm-
ing was the closing event for this inspiring confer-
ence."
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail social-
ly@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me direct-
ly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or
fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper!


The Honorable Henry Davis swears in Attorney Senovia
. Alicia Lance. (J. Carl Davls,Sr..) ^


S~-. '4


It's now official for Attorney Lance shown with The
Honorable Henry Davis following the swearing in cere-
mony. (J. Carl Davis,Sr..)


Attorney Lance witn Ilaer ana Mrs. Mattnew tryant (J.
Carl Davis,Sr..)


Attorney lance with college classmates (J. Carl Davis,Sr..)


J, ....
.-- .... :=



Attorney Lane with family friend and coordinator of the
Swearing In Event, Ms. Clementine Scott.. (,J. Carl Davis,sr..)


fl I llt 1111 M tWdL[ll tINIf. I
A Rvie d le 1d M[ie 1
I He 0h ited. Re it d. it -d PL


Outstanding soloist at the banquet, Robert Wayne
Woodson, great-grand nephew of Carter G Woodson
Photos courtesy of Mrs. Camilla Perkins Thompson,)


Dr. Sheila Flemming-Hunter, National President
ASA Lj.Photos courtesy of Mrs. Camilla Perkins Thompsw.)


Attorney Senovia Alicia Lance with her very proud par-
ents Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lance and the Honorable
Henry Davis (J. carl Davis,Sr..)


Attorney Lance with Bishop and Mrs.; Edward
Robinson, Sr. (J. Carl Davis,Sr..)


Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lance speak to family and friends
following the swearing in ceremony of their daughter
Attorney Senovia Alicia Lance. (J. Carl Davis,Sr..)


Mesdames Camilla P. Thompson, Patricia Morrison and
local author Bette Sessions. Photos courtesy of Mrs. Camilla
Perkins Thompson.)


Standing-Mrs. Sabrina Thomas, Dr. Robert Hunter, Dr.
Sheila Flemming-Hunter, and Mrs. Lydia Wooden.
Seated Mesdames Camilla P. Thompson and Jean
Gaines. Photos courtesy of Mrs. Camilla Perkins Thompson.)
The Readers of the Black1

Press
I n America are rore pducal(-


Smake morel
Sincomne
I and have
Substantial,
Y1 buvinq1
I I D o__ __ _wer.U

s^^, s B ^: uH^^i^^'^ ^S^M^I fl i~aq


FL;ORIDAA STARR


OCTOBER 21. 2006i


PAGE A-_d


J.
'Z: s~ ;.:





O 2 6AG


America's Oldest Living Professional


Baseball Player Celebrates 111 Years


that he was still alive until 2006, when the 110-year-old was
found in a nursing home in Florida.
Noted Negro Leagues researcher Wayne Stivers has since
uncovered box scores from 1913-1915 describing Simmons'
exploits for the Germantown Blue Ribbons and Murdock
Grays ballclubs, the predecessors of the powerhouse
Homestead Grays.
It was also found that
Smmons appeared as late as
1929 with the Cuban
American Giants. Simmons
has been featured in the
September 26 story o
"Baseball's Oldest Old-Timer 2;.
Opens a Window" (registra-


Schwarz


tion req'd) by Alan Schwarz for the New York Times and the
August 16 story, "A Senior Among Seniors" by Dave
Scheiber of the St. Petersburg Times, and culminated on his
birthday with "Humbly, a Baseball Legend Turns 111."
Martin Fennelly of the Tampa Tribune reports that Simmons
still enjoys watching the game and would like for the Tigers
to win them all this year.


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FLORIDA
STAR
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"Si" identified himself as the second player from the
right in the middle row in this photograph of the 1913
Homestead Grays.)


Silas Simmons, known as Si, was born on Oct. 14, 1895
-- the same year as Babe Ruth and Rudolph Valentine,
and before F. Scott Fitzgerald and Amelia Earhart.
Baseball researchers found out this summer that he's
still alive. Tim Larsen, AP
.Silas (Si) Simmons, a lefty pitcher for the 1926 New
York Lincoln Giants, turned 111 years young on October 14,
and several Negro Leaugers from Jacksonville, FL and well
wisers were in attendance at the Sun Coast Manor, in St.
Petersburg, Fla. to help celebrate his birthday.
Simmons is America's oldest living professional base-
ball player. Jacksonville's Art Hamilton and Rev. Harold
"Buster" Hair, who like Simmons played in the Negro
Baseball League as professionals, say Simmons was m rare
form at the celebration that included a picnic, birthday cake
and several presentations honoring Simmons and Negro
League players.
Simmons's legacy is an important part of baseball histo-
ry.
According to Nelson. the discovery of Simmons
remarkable life has had many twists and turns. Following a
lead from Boston-area genealogist Dave Lambert, Dr.
Layton Revel. a Society for American Baseball Research
(SABR'I member and the founder of the Texas-based Center
for Negro League Baseball Research, met and inteniewed
Mr. Simmons in May confirming that he was the same lefty
pitcher for the 1926 New York Lincoln Giants documented
in the SABR Negro Leagues Book and The Biographical
Encyclopedia of the Negro Baseball Leagues. Currently liv-
ing in St. Petersburg. Mr. Simmons is known to have first
played professional baseball at age 15 in Pennsylvania.
Simmons began his career as a pitcher/outfielder in 1911
for the Pennsylvania Blue Ribbons, a semi-pro team based in
Germantown. PA. By 1913, the team had adopted the name
of the Murdock Grays. Later in the year, the 'Grays would
became a professional team and were renamed to the
Homestead Grays.
His stints on more notable teams came later in his career.
He was on the 1926 New York Lincoln Giants, for whom he.
threw two games in relief, and the 1929 Cuban Stars, for
w \hom he pitched at least one contest. Simmons had five kids
and worked as a porter 'and then assistant manager,
Rosenbaun's Department Store in Plainfield, NJ. He retired
in 1991 and moved to St. Petersburg, Florida.
It was not known to baseball historians or researchers
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fii :


OCTOBER 21, 2006


FLORMDA STAR


PAGE A-5









FAfUE A- 1?.-fl""U')A .Al 02r OCTOBE1,200


Bonding Hilary Clinton May Be A Disadvantage


To Black Candidates In Next


Presidential Election Says Professor


Julian Bond, chairman of the Board for The National
Association for the Advancement of Colored People,
gestures as he talk to the media about the organization
Thursday, October 13, at The University of South
Carolina in Columbia, S.C. Bond gave the keynote
address during a luncheon for the 35 year anniversary
of the African American Studies program at the univer-
sity. (AP PhotolMary Ann Chastain)

Black Panthers Reunite


Former Black Panther Party national chairman Bobby
Seale holds a February 1967 photo at his home in
Oakland, Calif., Wednesday, Oct. 11, 2006, of himself,
left, wearing a Colt .45, and his Black Panther co-
founder Huey Newton, right, with a bandoleer and shot-
gun in Oakland. The Black Panther Party officially exist-
ed for just 16 years. Seale never expected to see the
40th anniversary of the Black Panther Party. Seale and,
other party members, commemorated the anniversary
when they reunited in Oakland recently (AP PhototPaul
BERKELEY, Calif. The Black Panther Party officially '
existed for just 16 years, but its reach has endured far longer.
Co-founder Bobby Seale never expected to be around to
see that reach 40 years later.
"A lot of times I thought I would be dead," he says.
Seale and other former members will commemorate the
party's founding when they reunite in Oakland this weekend.
They plan a mix of events, including workshops on topics
ranging from Hurricane Katrina to ethnic studies in higher
education, as well as presentations on party history.
"Grass roots, conununity, programmatic organizing for
the purpose of evolving political, electoral, community:
empowerment." Seale says. "This was my kind of revolu-
tion. This was what I %was after."
The Panthers were born Oct. 22, 1966, the night Scale
and Huey Newton completed the party's 10-point program
and platform. At the time, Newton was a law student and
Seale was working for the Oakland Department of.Human
Resources as a community liaison.


Syracuse, NY --Dr.
Boyce Watkins, prominent
Syracuse Professor and
author of "What if
George Bush were a Black
Man?" believes that the ..
recent emergence of
Barack Obama (on the
cover of Time. Magazine '
this month) and Hillary
Clinton implies that the
2008 Presidential election
presents unprecedented I F r
obstacles for white males -
and shocking opportunities
for minorities and women. _-
For .the first time in
American history, says Dr. Boyce Watkins
Watkins, white males are
at a clear disadvantage in the race for the presidency.
"Whatever party runs with the white guy is probably
going to lose," says Watkins, who does regular commentary
on shows such as Hannity & Colmes and The Big Idea with
Donny Deutsch. "Right now, women and minorities are en
vogue for political campaigns, with Hillary and Barack lead-.
ing the pack."
Dr. Watkins, while being a fan of both Obama and
Clinton, has his reservations about each of them. "Hillary
doesn't seem to care about her base, and has essentially neg-
lected them in her desire to become president," says
Watkins, who was a Visiting Scholar at The Center for
European Economic Research. "Obama is the opposite of
President Bush in that Bush is stubbornly strong, and Obama
is contemplatively weak. He tries to see all sides of every-
thing, and no one wants to see that.in their, president."


Dr. Watkins also says that Obama is crippled by the
media's comparisons of him with Tiger Woods, Oprah
Winfrey and Michael Jordan, other African-Americans who
have transcended their race. "He is part of the 'Legion of
Safe Negroes', those who are not going to do too little and
not going to do too much," says Dr. Watkins. "Many
African-Americans see such individuals as mere TV. com-
mercials and corporate icons, not real leaders in the black
community."
Dr. Watkins doesn't fault Obama and Clinton for their
approach, and says that such compromises are common for
women and minorities. "It is difficult for a woman or minor-
ity to be strong and still be elected, unless they are strongly
against people like themselves," says Dr. Watkins, referring.
to strong conservatives such as Clarence Thomas. "So,
while their approach may be problematic, it is certainly
understood."
Finally, Dr. Watkins feels that in this battle of women and
minorities, the advantage could actually belong to
Condoleeza Rice. "Should the war in Iraq turn around
in any meaningful way," says Watkins, "Rice is going to be
a clearer pick for Americans, since we know that she is
tough, we know where she stands, and she is an experienced
world leader. Obama still seems confused, and Hillary is
constantly undergoing political face-lifts. This election is
going to come down to each side saying 'My woman/Negro
is better than yours'."
Dr. Boyce Watkins is a Finance Professor at Syracuse
University and author of "What if George Bush were a Black
Man?" He has provided regular social commentary in the
national media, in outlets including USA Today, Quite
Frankly \ith Stephen A. Smith, Hannity & Colmes, The Big
Idea \%ith Donny Deutsch, Black Enterprise, and The
Washington Post.


Meharry Medical College Launches

Nation's First Research Center To Study


Health DisparitiesAmong Women


NASHVILLE, Tenn.--
Meharry Medical College
has established the nation's
first research center devoted,
to the scientific inquiry of:
diseases that disproportion-
ately impact women of:
color--the Center for
Women's Health Research
(CWHRI. The Center will
celebrate the formal opening
of its new facility on
Thursday October 26 at 5:00
p.m :.
SMeharry has developed
the CWHR in response to,
the striking health status dis-
parities that remain in the
rate of diseases that dispro-


portionately affect the health
and livelihood of racial and
ethnic minorities--particu-
larly women. The Center is
part of an emerging research
infrastructure at Meharry
borne out of a vision and
ambitious strategic plan that
seeks to drive the College to
preeminence in health dis-
parities research over the
next five years.
NMeharr- has begun to
help implement its research
vision and agenda by assem-
bling a strong team of facul-
ty researchers. Leading this
effort is Valerie
Montgonmer Rice, M.D., a
Harvard-trained physician
who serves as Senior Vice
President of Health Affairs
and Dean of the 'School of
Medicine. Dr. Montgomery
Rice also serves as
Executive Director of the
CWHR.'
The Center is a state-of-
the-art research facility
where disparate medical
scholars .assembled under
one roof will collaborate to
learn why women of color,
who account for one-third of
all ,U.S. women, are at
greater risk of mortality,
from certain diseases.
Researchers at the Center
will help develop future
medical and public health
practices, treatments, and
interventions that can
improve the health of
women across their lifes-
pan.
"We want to understand
why these disparities exist
among women of color," Dr.
Montgomery Rice observed.
Is it genetically or environ-
mentally based? Through
the research conducted at
the Center, we can begin to
understand the disparities
and make improvements to
eliminate these health relat-


ed issues. The benefit for
all women is improvement
in their overall health.
family life, increased work
productivity, and improved
economic status for the
nation.
The top three leading
causes of death for women
by race.ethnicity in 2002
were:
American Indian -
Cancers, diseases of the
heart, and accidents (unin-
tentional injuries)
Hispanic Diseases of
the heart, cancers, strokes
, African-American -
'Diseases of the heart, can-
cers, strokes
Asian Pacific Islanders
- Cancers, Diseases of the
heart, strokes
Caucasian (non-
Hispanic) Diseases ofthe
heart, cancers, strokes
While many women die
from the same diseases, it is
the higher rates among
women of color that causes
concern. For example:
, Minority women are 2-3
times more likely than
Caucasian, non-Hispanic
women to have Type II dia-
betes.
African American
woman have the highest
mortality rate from breast
cancer, colorectal cancer and
cervical cancer of all popu-
lation groups.
African American
women had a maternal mor-
tality rate three times higher
than Caucasian, non-
Hispanic women in 2000.
The AIDS rate for
African American women is
almost four times that for
Hispanic women and almost
20 times that for Caucasian,
non-Hispanic women.
The Center will conduct
evidence-based research in
areas such as reproductive
,4,,


health, HIV/AIDS, and car-
diovascular disease.
Researchers at the Center
will also investigate, for
example, why the favorable
bone density levels of
African-American women
compared to Caucasian
women during young adult
years, ultimately results in
older age African-American
women dying at a dispropor-
tionately higher rate than
their :Caucasian counter-
parts.
Ohn this question and oth-
ers, the Center brings
together :basic science, as
well as clinical and behav-
ioral research.
The Center's research
team includes investigators
from across Meharry's cam-
pus, led by Drs.
Montgomery Rice and Stella
Nowicki. Dr. Montgomery
Rice' research has :focused
on menopausal health, con-
traceptive development and
endocrine changes that
occur in the development of
ovarian cancer.
Dr. Nowicki is responsi-
ble for the scientific and
operational aspects of the
research program. assuring
interaction and collaboration
among the researchers with-
in the Center, monitoring
ongoing research, identify-
ing research and educational
activities.
The 10,000 square foot
Center will house a
Radiology Core facility that
will include Mammography,
Ultrasound, and Bone
Density room; a Behavioral
Core, Fitness Core,
Examination room, and
Cellular, Tissue Culture, and
Endocrine laboratories. The
Center is primarily a
research center, not a treat-
ment facility, and is open to
all women.
A.- I


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



The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties
respond to the solicitation below by 2:00 p.m., Friday, November 10, 2006,.
Further information is available through Onvia DemandStar at
www.demandstar.com [(800) 711-1712], or the District's website at
www.sjrwmd.com. Proposal packages may be obtained from Onvia
DemandStar or the District by calling John Klatt, CPM, CPPO, FCPM
Procurement Services Director at (386) 329-4487.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NUMBER SK42714
SEDIMENT CONTAMINANT ASSESSMENT IN THE LOWER
ST. JOHNS RIVER BASIN

Provide the District with diagnostic sediment assessment to analyze sed-
iments for physical variables, total metals, semi-volatile organic, PCBs
and chlorinated pesticides collected from the eastern tributary of the
Cedar River located in Northeast Florida. Samples will be collected by the
District and sent to the Contractor.

The estimated budget for this project is $300,000.00.

District staff will meet at District headquarters at 10:00 a.m., November 20,
2006, to evaluate and rank Proposals. Staff's recommendation will be pre-
sented to the Governing Board at its December 12, 2006, meeting.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through John
Klatt, CPM,,CPPO, Procurement Services Director or by calling (386) 329-
4450 (TDD),.at least five (5) business days before the date needed.


OCTOBER 21, 2006


PAI--1 A -A FLORIDASTARd










OVCTI BD 1f f-) FLDSU


Murder continued from A-1
the street, someone began shooting. A neighbor quickly came to her and told her that her
son had been shot. But, when she got there, he was dead. Her son, his dreams, their dreams,
had ended.
Benjamin s mother said that she has been approached by several people pointing out the
killer, even providing the name Rod, as the shooter but an arrest has not been made. She
feels that the amount of leads that must given to lead to arrest just is not available. She
added that she is not happy about the different programs in the city that are giving jobs or
money for the return of guns. This program helps the criminals get rid of evidence, she
said. Perhaps the gun that killed my son has been turned in and melted down.
One witness advised the mother that she was in the car behind the shooter s car when
Benjamin was killed.
Those in the community has told her that the killing was a mistake. When the shooter
saw Ben, he thought that he was the person he was looking for that had tried to be slick
and got a haircut.
Ben s mother knows that people are afraid to tell what they know because the risk is too
great. After all, he was shot as a result of revenge. They don t want to also be a target.
Because of this, she is making a plea to the killer. You know who you are, a lot of people
know who you are. Get the load off of your chest and come forward. A step to come for-
ward might help his case she said.
Several crimes have been solved recently in Jacksonville because of rewards, increase in
police patrols and people getting tired. She said that many are not willing to step forward
for a $1,000. Therefore, she is hoping the reward amount will be increased.
Those who may have information on the shooting death-of 16-year-old Benjamin
Christopher, please call Crime Stoppers 1-866-845 TIPS.
Black Movies continued from A-1
awards and seven.competitive awards with five nominees in each category (with the
exception of Best Picture, which has six nominees)
Tyler Perry, the host, was nominated for three awards for his box office hit,
Medea s Family Reunion. He was also nominated for an award as its writer and
director and one for Lynn Whitfield as best supporting actress.
The Black Movie Awards is not about pomp and fanfare, said the show s execu-
tive director, Jeff Friday. It s about the genuine recognition for a much deserving
community of artists.
S Many of the dominant community really does not realize how much African
Americans support each others through seeing, reading and listening, said the pub-
lisher of The Florida Star.


REDUCING LOCAL INFANT DEATHS


In Jacksonville. about 134 babies have died from SIDS (Sudden Infant Death
Syndrome) and sleep-related causes. The Northeast Florida Healthy Start
Coalition held a press conference Thursday to announce what efforts they will be
S putting forth to address these incidents that have occurred in the Jacksqnville
five-county area over the past six years.
The goal of the Safe Sleep Campaign will be to increase awareness about how
parents can properly position their infants to get ready for sleep. the dangers of
parents sharing their beds with infants, the importance of breastfeeding, the
impact of secondhand smoke and more. The campaign will target expectant and
new parents. health care providers, child care centers, community agencies serv-
ing families and the general public.
Attending the conference was nationally known expert on SIDS and infant
S deaths, Lori Cooper.

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News Briefs continuedfrom Al
Brown University
of slaves, Dr. Ruth Simmons. Dr. Brown appointed the committee of students,
faculty and administrators to study the university s centuries-old ties to the slave
trade. The panel said that there was no question that much of the money used to
create the university and ensure its early growth came either directly or indirectly
from the slave trade.

Tamara Dodson, Known As Cleopatra Jones, Dead at 59
Best known for her role as Cleopatra Jones, Tamara Dodson died last week of
complications from multiple sclerosis and pneumonia. For those who may not
remember, she was the afro-wearing kung fu-fighter in the movie.
Ms. Dodson was a beautician who later earned a degree in fashion illustration.
She appeared in many magazines such as Vogue, Essence and Mademoiselle.
She made her movie debut in 1972.

BUY A NEW CELL PHONE OR TENNIS SHOES AND HELP
You can make a contribution towards AIDS programs in Africa when you purchase a
Red cell phone, tennis shoes or any number of other products whose manufacturers are
donating part of the proceeds to help fight the virus. Those involved so far are T-Mobile
Virgin Mobile and Vodafone as well as Red products by Converse and American
Express. The companies committed to selling the products for at least five years while
donating part of their profits to the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria.
If successful, hundreds of thousands of Africans needing AIDS medications, will be
served.


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNS ON ;

Jacksonville's
Most Heatedi

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North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!
2-5 pm-AM 1320 .
WJGR
3-5 pm-AM 1240
WFOY
WEEKDAYS


CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320.
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org .


Public Notice
Jacksonville Housing Authority
Housing Assistance Program
Section 8 Rental Assistance for Very Low Income Families


Effective October 23. 2006 applications for the Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher
Program \ ill be open to households % ho meet the selected criteria of \ery low income.
Preferences shall be given to senior citizens, personsil with disabilities, veterans, families
and those displaced by Jacksonville Housing Authority action. Beginning that day. you
may pick up a preliminary application at 1300 Broad Street. on the 2nd Floor between
8:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m.. Monday through Fndays. There x ill also be applications made
available at some local community centers. You may call our automated information line
for the available locations.

Criminal history verification from the Sheriff's office must be returned with the
completed application along with a copy of \our picture identification and social security
card before the application becomes valid. Completed applications must be received at
1300 N Broad Street, on the 2nd floor b' 2:00 PM daily. You may mail the application to
us.

Any false information will result in denial or termination of assistance. Any eviction.
within the past (5) five years or felony convictions of familN members within 12 months
of the application may make ihe applicant ineligible. If you or any family member has
ever be convicted of manufacturing or producing methamphetamine on the premises of
an assisted unit and/or are subject to a lifetime registration requirement under a state sex
offender registration 'program, ybu are permanently disqualified from receiving
assistance. Your income must be stated clearly on the application. Very Low income is
defined as follows:


Persons Per Family
1
2
3
4
5
6
7


Very Low Income
$ 21,100
$ 24,100
$ 27,150
$30,150
$ 32,550
$ 34,950
$ 37,400
$ 39,800


Federal law prohibits housing discrimination based on your race,
color, national origin, religion, sex, family status, or disability.

Notice: Individuals with disabilities requiring a reasonable accommodation to participate
should contact our office at (904) 630.3820 during the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


Elizabeth Means
Chairwoman


Ronnie A. Ferguson
President/CEO


TDD: 630-3894
Information line: (904) 630-3893


KNOWLEDGE

IS

POWER.

EARN POWER

GET KNOWLEDGE

READ

THE FLORIDA STAR

LISTEN TO

IMPACT RADIO

WEEKLY.

THERE IS NOTHING
EQUAL TO
KNOWLEDGE.


I





PAGE A-7


FLORIDA STAR


./i-TVrD.)RA 21 2006








FLOID STROTOE 1,20


PAGE A-8


A T & -S AVN1'N G FS.P A W- H-E R LE.,A S R
UT BL l~ aL.~ l !~


299

Center Cut
Pork Rib Chops
Public Pork, ll-Natural. Full-Fla.or.
Pork Loin, Any Size Package
(Center Cut Pork Loin Chops F b 3j 09)
SAVE UP TO .90 LB


i'~


Tomatoes
on the Vine.........
Full of Flavor and Vitamins A and C
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


Don't be blah.


Carrot Bar
Cake .................... .299

SAVE UP TO 2.00


Publix
Cooked
Sweet Ham ........... 4.191b
. Sliced Fresh in
the Publix Deli
SAVE UP TO 1.00 LB


Folgers
Ground Coffee .........4.99
Assorted Vaneties, 34 5 or 39-oz cnstr
(Classic Decaf, 39-oz cnstr. ... 5.63)
(Limit two on selected advertised varieties.)
SAVE UP TO 3.82


Prices effective Thursday, October 19 through Wednesday, October 25, 20(
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns.
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserve
w ww.:p, up b li x...c'o m a ds i.- s; Iii


I


Edward Waters College Homecoming 2006


November 4
EWC Tigers vs Southern Virginia Unversity Knights
3 p.m.
SEarl Kitchings StadiunmRalnes Hgh School





HOMECOMING AcmTI ES:


Tarn~s EyBcapdonlf~rih wj w~6 mwDIP1d
Joix Hwradaxiuumyk ~tJevnih
Commau* Som ad Ivark mwiAC
Commui*ra.*pmrciauia T agarb,
12noon-4pm.
1859 Kp Rmd # Spirs Avem

1i~gen Bajklbha Saawn omer
Adanei~ems eCmnt&
Lady Topss v1sa7 oUniiersity Ye1Jowjack.o
6 P.M.

7Iips vs SO tSm ims U&ivysiy Fnr
S p.m


S p.m. in te Aawins.Jkim Ceter

Noremmr 4
RemIceMiag Parade
9 am. -line p at S oml l. C oegePrfl
10 am. Pvade begim inm Stuft
Collep Prep, somt m fle Aram
w& ot KbR wi nd aids at b.
AduaiJdm Cftw

For xlddit"aI d~malio, coatbt r.
Hemy, Smit at4 O 4045.


U. i


S r -.


Kraft Maonnaise or Kll
Miracle Whip : BUY ONE 11erea 'T ONE" rrEE
Dressing ........... GET ONEFRn E Special K, 12 to 14-dz box;
Mayonesa Real Mayonnaise With Lime- '.: .r. :. .. 1' bI.6
Juice or Light, Fat Free or Real Mayo'or- ''' *" .
Light, Free Non-Fat or Regular Miracle.Whip '.dertised a"
Dressing, 32-oz jar or cdnt. Limit two ,9 ',P
deals on selected advertised varieties.) '. .
SAVE UP TO 3.29 .:'-

P u b I F
06. "' '

rd. -\^ I I A
=*, ,


It


Are heroes born?
Or are they made?



Inside every child is a hidden strength,
an unknown ability, a hero waiting to be

discovered In afterschool programs kids get involved in all
kinds of activities scholastic athletic and creative. Activities

that help them realize they have the potential to do better

and reach further than they ever imagined Because in the

end, that's what makes a hero. Let us know you want

aherschool programs in your area Call 1-800-USA-LEARN.


SAfterschool programs
Helping kids find the hero within


www.afterschoolalliance.org


Ain i rwy
C 7. -
4,


1..69.


OCTOBER 21, 2006 -


FLORIDA STAR


bb
~si;lb,







The Future ofAmerican Democracy:


A Mixed Picture


Wa s h i n g t o ,
DC-Conventional wis-
dom is challenged by a
new report on the politi-
cal and civic involve-
ment of young
Americans. Young peo-
ple are working in manys
ways to improve their
communities and the
nation by volunteering,
voting, protesting, and
raising money for chari-
ty and political candi-
dates. In addition,
African-American and
Asian-American youth
are the most engaged,
according to the study
conducted by the Center
for Information &
Research on Civic
Learning & Engagement
(CIRCLE). But, the
findings also show that a
large group of young
people are completely


disconnected fiom civic
life.
In the last year, more
than 36 percent of
young people aged 15-
25 volunteered, nearly
20 percent have been
involved with solving
community problems,
and almost a quarter had
raised money for chari-
ty. Many of the civic
and political indicators
showed only small dif-
ferences between this
age group and those
aged 26 and older.
Despite this higher-
than-expected level of
engagement, the study
does show that nearly
tw o-thirds of young
Americans are consid-
ered disengaged. \\ith
nearly one in five not
involved in any of the
19 possible forms of


civic participation.
"Participating is
good for kids' develop-
ment. Our schools and
communities need their
contributions. And their
civic development is
crucial for the future of
our democracy." said
CIRCLE director Peter
Lev ine.
African-Amrerican
youth are the most polit-
ically engaged
racial ethnic group.
Compared to other
groups. African-
Americans are the most
likely to vote regularly.
belong to groups
inI olved with politics.
donate money to candi-
dates and parties, dis-
play buttons or signs.
canvass, and contact the
media.
Asian American


youth are by far the
most civically
engaged. They are
most likely to work
on community prob-
lems. volunteer regu-
larly. boycott, and
sign petitions.
"This sur-ey rep-
resents the first time
Asian-American
youth have been
asked about a com-
prehensive range of
civic and political
indicators. While
they seem to be high-
ly civically engaged,
only 20 percent of
A sia n -A i merica n
youth ages 20 to 25
identified as regular
voters." said Mark
Hugo Lopez.
Research Director at
CIRCLE. "But even
though most don't
vote. 51 percent the
highest result among
the racial and ethnic
groups surveyed -
said theL tried to per-
suade others in an
election."
While the majority
of younger and older
Americans believe
government should
do more to solve
problems, there has
been a nearly 20-
point increase since
20(2 in the percent-
age of young

Future -
colntlmued ion B-2


D


D


P7


w







Page B-2/October 21, 2006

More Young People Are Involved, But Nearly 1 in 5 Are

Civically and Politically Disengaged

African-American and Asian-American Youth Most Engaged
FUTURE continued from cover Americans who say that "government is almost always wasteful and inefficient." This shift was
especially pronounced among Democrats and among African-Americans. There was also a significant drop in trust in government
among Americans aged 26 and over.
"Knowledge matters. Among young people who are disengaged for instance, those who have not volunteered, contributed to
solving community problems or raised money for a charity more than 20 percent could not answer any basic civic knowledge ques-
tions," said Lopez. "But when young people get involved, their knowledge of the world around them increases. This pattern is particularly
clear among those who identify as regular voters. Only six percent of young regular voters could not answer any of the factual questions."
The 2006 National Civic and Political Health Survey is the most up-to-date and detailed look at how young Americans.are participating in pol-
.itics and communities. The results can be found at www.civicyouth.org...

Other major findings include: roT i i T* i vi 1
their majorfindings include: CIRCLE is based in the University of Maryland's School
of Public Policy and is funded by The Pew Charitable
Increase in Anti-Immigrant Sentiment and Drop in Acceptance of Homosexuals. of Pubic Policy ani funded b ThePew Charitable
Young people are more favorable toward gays and immigrants than older people. Trusts and Carnegie rpra
but since 2002, there has been a 6 point increase in those who say immigrants
are a burden to our country and a 7 point decline, in those who say that
homosexuality should be accepted. On the other hand, 67 percent of youth say
they have confronted someone who said something that they considered offensive,
such as a racist or other prejudiced comment.

.Immigration Protests Drew Mass Youth Support: 23% of immigrant youth and
18% of young children of immigrant parents, reported that they had protested in :
the past 12 months. In contrast, young people who were born in the U.S. to
parents born in the U.S. reported a protest rate of 10%.

Shift in Political Identification There has been a small shift in young people
away from the Republicans 28 percent now identify as Republicans or lean to
the Republicans, compared to 31 percent in 2002. The percentage of young
people identifying as Democrats or lean to the Democrats (47 percent) has
not changed.
Jekyll Island Hosts Dragon Boating Event
Majority Tuned In to Politics' and News Young people appear to be paying Demonstration This Weekend
attention to politics and following the news 72 percent say they follow
what's going on in government and public affairs at least some of the time. WHAT: Jekyll Island will host their first Dragon Boat demo
There is a strong relationship between following the news and being civically event at the Jekyll Island Wharf. Teams will paddle the pictur-
e esque, intercoastal waterway of historic, Jekyll Island for this
engaged. first-ever boating event.
"The public, the political parties and the media all need to be reminded that WHEN: Sunday, Oct. 21
saying that young people just don't participate reinforces a myth," added
Levine. "Youth turnout was sharply up in 2004, and the survey shows that COST: The demonstration is free to spectators and partici-
when young people are asked to vote and volunteer, they are much more likely pants
to do so." WHERE: Jekyll Island Wharf
Jekyll Island, Georgia 31527
The 2006 National Civic and Political Health Survey was conducted from April www.jekyllisland.com
27 to June 11, 2006. The survey sampled 1700 young people ages 15 to 25, and FOR MORE INFORMATION: Please contact demo organizer
550 adults ages 26 and older. The survey also over-sampled young Latinos, at jekylldragonboat@yahoo.com if you are interested in partic-
African-Americans and Asian-Americans (providing the first comprehensive ipating. You may also sign-up to participate on site.
civic/political survey of Asian-Americans youth). This survey was funded by
The Pew Charitable Trusts. EVENT SCHEDULE: .
S ; ..10a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Morning paddling clinic
CIRCLE (The- Center for Information and Research on Civic Learning and 12:30 p.rif.to p.m. Afternoon demonstrations and eye-
dotting ceremony
Engagement) promotes research on the civic and political engagement of dtingceem
Americans between the ages of 15 and 25. 1 p.m. Eye-dotting ceremony
1:45 Demo races
Since 2001, CIRCLE has conducted, collected, and funded research on the civic 2 p.m to 3 p.m. Dragon boat rides
and political participation of young Americans. Paddles, life jackets and instruction available .







The Florida Star/Prep Rap Page B-3/October 21, 2006


ASIAN AMERICANS -

The New 'Sleeping Giant' in California Politics
Release by UCLA Asian American Studies Center

In the 1980s and 1990s, Hispanics were considered the "sleeping giant" in California politics because of their growing numbers. Now Asian
Americans are at a point where Hispanics were about two decades ago, according to an analysis conducted by the UCLA Asian American Studies
Center and the UC Asian American and Pacific Islander Policy Initiative.
The analysis uses data from, the 2005 American Community Survey recently released by the U.S. Census Bureau, along with previously
released data.
Asian Americans have significantly increased their potential power
at the polls in California, according to the analysis. The number of Asian
Americans in California eligible to register to vote that is, citizens who are
18 and older climbed by over half a million between 2000 and 2005, from.
2 million to 2.5 million. That boosted their share from 10 percent to 12 per-
cent of the state's population of eligible voters.
"This growth has contributed to the increasing number of Asian
American state and elected officials in California," said Don Nakanishi,
director of UCLA's Asian American Studies Center. "The Asian American
political infrastructure of voters, donors, politicians and community groups
also has undergone remarkable growth and maturation, and will likely have
an increasingly significant impact on state and national politics." i
Two factors behind the emergence of the new "sleeping giant" are
the overall increase in the total Asian American population and the higher rate of citizenship, researchers said. Between 2000 and 2005, thenum-
ber of Asian Americans residing in California's households increased from 3.8 million to 4:7 million, accounting for 38 percent of the net gain of
2.2 million persons in California's population.
Along with population growth, Asian Americans experienced an increase in their citizenship rate: 71 percent of Asian Americans adults are
U.S. citizens by birth or naturalization, representing an increase from 67 percent in 2000, researchers said. These figures show that Asian Americans
have become fully integrated into American society through citizenship.
The growth in the potential Asian American electorate over the last five years is a continuation of a pattern that began in the 1990s. In 1990,
there were slightly more than 1 million Asian American adult citizens, comprising about 6 percent of all adult citizens.in the state. If recent trends
continue, there will be over 3 million Asian American adults by the end of the current decade, making up about 14 percent of all Californians eli-
gible to register to vote.
The growth in the absolute number of Asian Americans and those eligible to become voters can have political ramifications.
"The incredible growth of Asian Americans in California and in the United States brings as much oppottunit) as it does challenges," said
Assemblywoman Judy Chu, D-Monterey Park. "Asian Americans continue to contribute to the cultural diversity and economic success of this
nation, but the growing population also means that public services and elected representatives will need to grow to accommodate the unique needs
of our community."
Community leaders pointed to the potential impact on a number of public policy issues.
Vivian Huang, legislative advocate for Asian Americans for Civil Rights & Equality, said that with increasing population growth, Asian
Americans "are poised to dramatically escalate their political representation and power in politics and highlight key issues important to the com-
munity, such as civil rights, immigrant rights and access to language assistance."
This opinion is widely shared by other community leaders, including Lisa Hasegawa, executive director of the National Coalition for Asian
Pacific American Community Development; JD Hokoyama, president and chief executive officer of Leadership Education for Asian Pacifics, Inc.,
and Elena Ong, former member of the California Women's Commission.
However, there are still barriers to fully translating the population numbers into voting power. Previous research and data show that Asian
Americans are less likely to register and vote than non-Hispanic whites and African Americans.
"The challenge is to convert the growing numbers of Asian American citizens into voters," said Paul Ong, a professor with UCLA's School
of Public Affairs.
For.the upcoming November elections, community activists have focused on voter registration and voter-turnout drives.
"Our bilingual voter registration efforts are yielding record numbers of Asian American voters in the immigrant community," said David
Lee, executive director of the Chinese American Voters Education Committee. Many Asian American registered voters, as a result of work sched-
ules or other obligations, don't go to the polls on election days. But increasingly, they are registering to vote by absentee ballot.
"Thanks to absentee ballots, Asian American voter turnout has been growing rapidly," Lee said.
Leading Asian American scholars believe that Asian Americans can become an effective voting bloc by formulating a common political
agenda both among Asian Americans and across racial lines. The Asian American population is culturally, linguistically and economically diverse.
For instance, Asian Americans speak at least half-dozen major languages and practice various religions, and there are wide -income gaps among
subgroups.
Yen Le Espiritu, a professor' of ethnic studies at UC San Diego, noted that despite these divisions, "History has shown that Asian Americans
can overcome differences to. build viable pan-Asian political coalitions to promote and protect both their -individual and their united interests."
Moreover, according to Michael Omi, associate professor of ethnic studies at UC Berkeley, Asian Americans also can achieve greater clout
by building alliances with other groups.





Page B-4/October 21, 2006

Now Vegetarian Ruben Studdard is Getting Healthy
He's One Hundred Pounds Lighter & Is Ready to
Release His New CD Entitled "The Return"
Date: Tuesday, October 17, 2006
By: BlackAmericaWeb.com

"Velvet Teddy Bear" Ruben Studdard won't be eating his special meal of chicken wings and
fried green tomatoes from Green Acres restaurant in Birmingham's Historic Civil Rights District
anymore.
Studdard is now a vegetarian. He's about 100 pounds lighter and ready to hit the road with a
new show and new music. The 2003 "American Idol" winner has a new lifestyle to match his new
CD, "The Return," which hits the stores today.
"I never dreamed how different I would feel after losing the weight," Studdard told the media, while spending a few days last
week in his hometown. "I've never had any health problems, but I wanted to lose the weight to prevent them in the future."
Studdard is tackling his weight while still in his 20s. R&B balladeers Luther Vandross and Barry White -- both to whom Studdard
has beeh widely compared -- struggled for years to manage their weight, but faced long-term illness.
"The Return" a mix of party music, ballads, and R&B, even includes a remake of Vandross' "Only For One Night," a tribute to
the man who showed generations of singers what to do with love songs.
Studdard, a high school football standout who went to Alabama A&M University on a football scholarship, at one time topped
400 pounds on the scale at 6'4". But in June, the change began.
"I went to the Duke program and learned about eating healthy and changing my lifestyle," he said
When Studdard performed on the "American Idol" season in 2003, he wowed the studio and television audiences with his smile
and his cuddly image, says Kelley Carter, music critic for The Detroit Free Press. "Though his weight was part of his character, his
voice was what really sold him.
Fans will appreciate him losing the weight for health reasons, "and as long as that voice stays the same, I don't think anyone
will complain," she said.
Studdard said his change is here to stay and that his weight loss and vegetarian lifestyle will make a difference in his perform-
ance. "The shows now will have a lot more energy. My shows will be more like rock concerts," he said.
Beginning the first week in November, Studdard will make a short concert tour through six cities, Cedric Evans, Studdard's
road manager said.
The first site is Norfolk, Va., on Nov. 2. Other cities and venues include the Apollo Theater in New York, Uncasville, Conn.,
Bridgeport Conn., Verona, N.Y. and St. Loi is, Mo., Evans said. A longer tour will be announced in 2007.
Studdard said. "We're looking to start a full tour schedule in January," Ruben said, hitting the major spots to continue promoting the
record.
"In my first CD, I felt like they were showing me ropes. In this one, I had a chance to really be who I am," he said. "I had a
chance to work with some of the top producers on this one. It all came together."
As for the restaurant that carried the Ruben Special of fried chicken wings and fried green tomatoes, Studdard said, "they've
got vegetables too at Green Acres."


Quotes From Youths On Politics

Can politicians really help on crime and violence?
If they could sit down and talk to us, then maybe you know we wouldn't feel so ignored. Maybe
we wouldn't want to try and strike out just to get attention. If a politician was able to say "what can we
do to help you," then maybe we would feel like we were being listened to.

Do you worry about jobs and the economy?
That's not what I worry about the most. I'm concerned about environmental issues, campaign
finance and corporations having to much power.

What do you think about Gay rights?
,.. I think everyone has a right to do what they please.
w, 1 What do you think of public education?
,- I think it is good because you get to know people that aren't rich or don't have a lot of money to
go to private school.
I'm hoping to get an academic or athletic scholarship to either UCLA or North Carolina. I'm think-
ing about going into the NBA after college, but if that don't work out, I'll probably go into some kind of business, probably Microsoft or
something like that because I like computers and I like electronics.







FLORIDA PREPAID COLLEGE BOARD ANNOUNCES START OF

2006-200 7 PREPAID COLLEGE PLAN ENROLLMENT PERIOD
Florida Prepaid College Plan Enrollment opens For 19th Consecutive Year
Monday, October 16 th

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Today, the Florida Prepaid College
Board announced the start of the 2006-07 open enrollment period.
Beginning on Monday, October 16, 2006, Florida families can lock in
the cost of college tuition, local fees and dormitory housing by enrolling
their children in the Florida Prepaid College Plan. To lock in this year's
plan prices, families must enroll by January 31, 2007. The Florida
Prepaid College Plan is the largest program of its kind in the country,
with more than 1.1 million contracts sold and close to 800,000 eligible
children enrolled. For the 19th consecutive year, Florida families have
an opportunity to provide their children with a college education through
timely financial planning to pay for future college expenses.
"Saving for college is one of the most important decisions par-
ents can make for their children's future, and starting a savings plan
early can make a huge difference in making college affordable and
attainable," states Ted Hoepner, Chairman of the Florida Prepaid
College. Board. "By enrolling in the Florida Prepaid College Plan now, ,
families will not have to worry about tuition increases that may occur by
the time their children enter college." .,
"The State of Florida and the Florida Prepaid College Board
make saving for college a convenient and easy process," Hoepner con-
tinues. Enrollment materials are available in both English and Spanish. ","
Families can request enrollment information by calling 1-800-552-
GRAD (4723) or they may enroll online at www.florida529plans.com.
The need for a college degree has never been more important. F *
On average, a college graduate makes $1 million more over a lifetime '
than a person with a high school diploma*. With the cost of attendance
at colleges and universities increasing every year, the Florida Prepaid
College Plan is a vital tool in putting college within reach for every
Florida child. The Prepaid College Plan makes the dream of attending
college a reality for many Florida families. ;
"In December, I'll be the first person in my family to graduate
from college," says Liela Chambers, a Prepaid Plan contract holder and
University of Florida senior. "Because of my Prepaid College Plan,
higher education was a possibility and I'll graduate without the burden .i
of serious student loans; forthat I'm sincerely grateful to my parents."
The Florida Prepaid College Plan is financially guaranteed by
the State of Florida, so it is a safe way to save. This year, tuition plan
prices start at less than $25 a month for the two-year community college
plan and less than $82 a month for the four-year university plan. The. .- .
first payment is not due until April 2007. Once enrolled, the plan pay- '. i-'
mnents are fixed and will never increase.
When your child is ready for college, the Prepaid College Plan" .. -".
will cover the actual cost of tuition, local fees and dormitory housing at
any Florida public university or community college. And, if your child
decides to attend a private college, an out-of-state college or a vocation-
al/technical school, the value of the plan may be transferred to any eli-
gible institution. To qualify, the child or the child's parent/guardian
must be a Florida resident. Anyone, including parents, grandparents,
friends or even businesses, can purchase a plan.
Enrollment for the Florida Prepaid College Plan starts October 16 and runs through January 31, 2007. For enrollment informa-
tion, visit www.florida529plans.com or call 1-800-552-GRAD (4723).


The Florida Star/lPrep Rap


Page 13-510ctober 21, 2006





Page B-6/October 21, 2006

Clean Kid Jokes r K t ?







% .
*.m ago, 4m










SCopyrightd Material

-- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Available from Commercial News Providers"





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The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/October 21, 2006,


FACTS, NEWS, & TIPS
October 20 October 27


Facts

Forty-eight million children nearly 90 percent of our nation's youth attend public schools in America.

Florida's school transportation system is the fifth largest in the U.S., with more than one million passengers traveling 303 million miles each day. In
Duval County, 986 buses transport 51,000 students 22 million miles each year. There are 1,085 drivers employed by Duval County bus transportation contractors
- First Student, Laidlaw, and Durham. Duval County has one of the newest fleets in the state with the average age bus of only 3.7 years old, which results in
numerous safety features including anti-lock brakes, bright LED lighting and larger and more numerous emergency exits.

News

Friday, October 20th
A Fun-filled Event to Celebrate a Successful Start 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., Landmark Middle School, 101 N. Kernan Blvd.

Sixth grade students at Landmark Middle School will be treated to a day of fun and festivities in celebration of their success during the first nine weeks
.of school. Students who have earned satisfactory grades and exercised good behavior throughout the first three months of school are invited. The Jacksonville
Jaguars' Jagsmobile and representatives from the Naval Air Station will participate in the celebration. The school leaders share that this is an opportunity to reward
students and their parents for their efforts and hard work.

Tuesday, October 24th
A Homecoming Activity For All To Remember, 10:00 a.m., Stanton College Preparatory School, 1149 W. 13th Street

Stanton College Preparatory students in grades 11 and 12 will be provided a first-hand look at the dangers of alcohol when the school joins the.
Jacksonville Firefighter's Association and D-FY-INCE Club for a mock crash on the school's football field. In an effort to increase the awareness of driving under
the influence of alcohol, the team will stage a drunk driving accident with Fire and Rescue department. The Jaws of Life will be used and the Trauma One unit
will transport mock participants to Shands Jacksonville. This program, created in partnership with Duval County Public Schools, Mothers Against Drunk Driving,
and Jacksonville Fire & Rescue, is an activity being conducted in observance of Stanton's Homecoming week. (Contact: Debra Lynch, Principal 630-6640).

Tuesday, October 24th
The US Department of Education To Visit a Duval County School, 8:00 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.,Wesconnett Elementary School, 5710 Wesconnett Blvd.

Wesconnett Elementary School will receive a "blue ribbon" visit from the U.S. Department of Education when Regional Representative Anne Hancock
makes a visit as part of a nationwide Back to School initiative. Wesconnett, the only Duval County school designated as a Blue Ribbon School (2005) under the
No Child Left Behind guidelines, has demonstrated consistent academic gains and improvements in student test scores over the past three years. During the visit,
Dr. Hancock will congratulate and interact with the principal, faculty members, students, and community partners to learn more about the strategies that have
resulted in the school's outstanding progress and achievements. The U.S. Department of Education officials are visiting schools throughout the country to discuss
the importance of reading and math at grade level standards to ensure students are prepared to compete in a global economy upon graduation. (Contact: Mike
Akers, Principal, 573-1140; Malissa Coleman, US DOE, 404-562-6421).

Tuesday, October 24th IJdnesday, October 25th
High School Teachers to Benefit from Classroom Management Training Ed White High School- Houston Hall, 1700 Old Mliddleburg Road,
8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.

High school teachers will be provided an opportunity to participate in a session designed to assist them with responding to classroom management and
discipline needs in secondary classrooms. Teachers who attend the sessions will receive a copy of the book, Discipline in the Secondary Classroom, written by
Randy Sprick. Sprick is author of numerous nationally-recognized discipline management books and materials and founder
of the CHAMPS and Foundations discipline programs implemented in numerous Duval County elementary and second- .
ary schools. These sessions are being offered by the district's Safe and Drug Free Schools department. (Contact: Carole -
Benson, 390-2131). ".'. .

TIPS
Book Characters As Pumpkin Heads -- Reading takes on many forms at Oak Hill Elementary School (6910 "' 7-"
Daughtry Blvd. S.) ... even the form of pumpkins as .- 4': '' --
Adepicted in the school's "literacy pumpkin patch." --"
ADVERTISING DEADLINE: Pumpkins, which have been designed and dressed in cos- :
TUESDAYS @ 5:00 P.M. tumes to resemble favorite book characters, are on dis- '
Cali: (904) 766-8834 play at the school. Lilly, Harry, Allison, Alexander,,
or EMAIL: Camilla Cream are several of the recognized literary ,
i nfo@thefl orida star. orm characters (Cynthia Wood, 573-1030). "
(TIPS continued on B-08) ----- '-"






Page~~~~~~_ B-lcoe 2,20 heFoiaStrPe a


TIPS continued from B-07


On-line Tutor Available for Homework assistance -- Can't remember the Pythagorean
theorem to help your 9th grade son with his Geometry homework? Homework Help is only a
click away. Duval County Public Schools has established a partnership with the Jacksonville
publicc Library to offer free assistance to students in grades 4-12. By accessing the Internet at
Homework Help (http://lhh.tutor.com/ngen/apps/socweb/main.aspx?ID=5FBE96FO-4F5A-
4054-8F8F-F50EEODDC4CO), students and parents are provided an opportunity to receive
assistance with English, math, science, and social studies subjects from teachers throughout the
nation. Tutors provide interactive assistance seven days a week from 2 p.m. to midnight.
Spanish speaking students and parents can also receive help Sunday through Thursday 2 p.m. to
midnight.
Award is Music to Duval County Teacher's Ears --Mary Jeanette Howle, a music
teacher at Mamie Agnes Jones Elementary School, has been named the FMEA (Florida Music
Educators Association) Outstanding Educator for the state of Florida. A veteran educator with
over 20 y6ars of elementary music experience, Dr. Howle is a recognized leader throughout the
state. She has served as a local, area, and state officer for organizations throughout the elemen-
tary music community and was instrumental in creating the Florida All-State Elementary Choir
and the school's honors' choir. Dr. Howle is president of Duval County Elementary Music
Teachers organization, a member of FMEA, and an adjunct faculty member at Jacksonville
University. She earned a Bachelor's degree in Music Education from Appalachian State
University, a Masters in Elementary Education from the University of North Florida and a Ph.D.
in Music Education from the University of Florida. Each year, FMEA selects one outstanding
music educator throughout the state for the honor. Nominees are evaluated on their educational
and professional accomplishments and contributions made to the profession. Nominations,
which are accepted from musicians, schools, individuals and organizations throughout the state,
are reviewed by a committee of teachers, district and state administrators. (Contact: Skip
Hatcher, Principal, 266-1214)
No Ordinary Day for Stanton llth ,grader --Last Tuesday was a day that Rewa
Choudhary won't soon forget. The 11th grade Stanton College Preparatory School International
Baccalaureate student woke up expecting to begin a normal day as the third-ranked student in a
class of 343 students. Unbeknownst to her, Choudhary received a surprise visit from Governor
Jeb Bush and Superintendent Joseph Wise who announced that she is a winner of the Hispanic
Heritage Essay Writing Contest. Choudhary's essay, which detailed the value and diversit.
Hispanics bring to communities. \\as selected from more than 1.000( entries received through-
out the state. As \inner, Choudhary was awarded a full four-year tuition scholarship to any
Florida college or unix ersit provided by the Florida Pre-Paid College. Choudhary maintains a
4.625 grade point a\ erage (Contact: Debra Lynch, Principal 630-6"60i

Congresswoman Corrine Brown Announces Computer


Giveaways for Reading Program


(Washington, DC)
October 13, 2006
Congresswoman Corrine
Brown and her community
partners will launch the first
computer giveaway to the
successful readers of the
Community Book Club
Reading Initiative. This pro-
gram. sponsored by
Congresswoman Brown,


began in the summer of 2006
and requires interested
school age students to read
25 books and complete a
short book report .
Upon completion,
they become eligible to
receive a free refurbished
computer, which has been
donated by corporate partner
VyStar Credit Union. The
Congresswoman and other
community partners include
Betty Burney, Member of the
Duval County School Board.
the School Board itself, and
Communities In Schools of
Jacksonville.


Congresswoman
Brown stated that we have a
responsibility to all of our
children and their families'to
do everything we can, and
use every means at our dis-
posal. to encourage reading
among our children. Reading
is not onl, the key to success,
it also affords us the opportu-
ntty to learn new, wonderful
and life enriching things
Reading can take us any-
'where.


Still Have About 400

Computers To Giveaway









I."










our children.
" "- : "-





^.. (A: a, B^RS;tOEBja:

. : ... : ,' p





We have a responsibility to all of our children and
their families to do everything we can, and use every
means at our disposal to encourage reading among
our children.


N 2,


Jada Timley (8 year old) read 110 books attending
Henry F. Kite Elementary School. Devin Yarn (10 year
old) is a fifth grader attending Chimmey Lakes
Elementary School read 221 books, wrote 3 books;
The Flying Soul, The Published Book, The 7th and
Devin.


WOULD YOU LIKE
TO APPEAR IN PREP RAP?
FOR INFORMATION
CALL (904) 766-8834 or EMAIL:
MAYEFORD@YAHOO.COM


The Florida Star/Prep. Rap


.Page B-8/October 21, 2006


r 44.1W





S I aJDr. iF D SA P-


Oakland Lodge #65 Recognizes Widows Of Deceased'Brothers


Shown here are officers and members of Oakland Lodge NO. 65. FROM LEFT: P.M. Charles Goodman, Bro. Robert
Norris, Bro. John Corker, P.M. Willie Blackshear (Chaplain), Bro. Marvin Young (Secretary), P.M. Fred Darby (Tyler),
W.M. Robert L. Rollins, Sr., 330; Bro. Tommie J. Mitchell, Bro. James Haynes, Jr. (J.W.), P.M. James B. Dixon, P.M.
Thomas Dow, Bro. Levi Jordan, and Bro. Harold King. Other officers not shown are Bro. John Carter, III (S.W.), Bro.
DeAngelo Mitchell (Treasurer), Bro. Eugene White, III (S.D.), Bro. Fred Davis (J.D.), P.M. John W. Clark, and P.M.


Shown here are members of Oakland Lodge No. 65,
guests and widows of deceased brothers. From Left:
Bro, John H. Carter, III (S.W.), Bro. Tommie J. Mitchell,
P.M. Sylvester Canaday, P.M. Willie W. Blackshear
(Chaplain), W.M. Robert L. Rollins, Sr., 33*, P.M. Fred L.
Davis (J.D.), and P.M. Donovan Trimble (Lecture). (PHOTOS
BY BRO. HERMAN RANDOLPH)


---
5=; 5

B
% ~~Z;L~':,


P.M. Willie W. Blackshear (Chaplain) leads the members
in a word of prayer to the Brothers of the Craft and the
guests for the evening.


Oakland Lodge NO. 65,
located at 410 Broad St.,
held it's first Banquet for
widows of brothers..
The idea was the vision
of P. M. Fred Davis (S.D.)
"P.M. Fred Davis contin-
ues to look for ways to give
back to others," explained
Worshipful Master Brother
Robert Rollins, Sr.,33,
leader of Oakland Lodge
No. 65
"We are supposed to
look out for our loved ones.
With this idea of his, and the
support of the brothers, wid-
ows and guest in attendance,
this was a great endeavor,"
added Brother Rollins.
Worshipful Master
Rollins said the Lodge will
continue to make the ban-
quet an annual affair.
Next year, the members
of Oakland Lodge No. 65
will include the widowers of
the lodge who have lost their
loved one.
Oakland Lodge No.65
works under the Most
Worshipful Union Grand
Lodge Most Ancient and
Honorable Fraternity Free


and Accepted Masons, PHA,
Florida and Belize Central
America Jurisdiction, Inc.
(founded in 1870).


Most worship Rev. Dr.
Michael R; Moore, 330, is
the Grand Master of the
entire domain of Florida.


Oakland Lodge No. 65
was organized in 1888.

Lodge continued on C-3


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Oakland Lodge No. 65's Worshipful Master Brother
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i~-~3ill~olaur~ul---~i~lll:~.F


ii ~F" if I rFS


PAGE C-1


FLORIDA STAR


OCTOBER 21 2006


i




Ir A O 2-


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 my wife. 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 yotir 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 M1. TI'rite Ask Deanna! Mail:
askdeannal@hyahoo.com or write: Deanna M., 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283,
Beverly Hills, CA 90211 Website: www.askdeanna.com.


TRUST THE VOTERS

By Bill Sublette

As Floridians, our lives have been profoundly influenced by citizens taking
initiative to amend Florida's Constitution. Citizens have limited political terms,
mandated smaller classrooms, banned smoking in public places, required universal
pre-K, limited property tax increases, required government in the sunshine, and
capped state taxes. All were issues that Tallahassee politicians refused to address.
Those same lobbyists and special interests which block popular measures in
Tallahassee now want to make it harder for the people to petition for changes in the
law. They want to require a super-majority vote of 60% for the people to amend the
Constitution. Their effort, Amendment 3 on this year's ballot, is nothing more than
a naked power grab by the special interests which dominate Tallahassee's legislative
halls.
The citizen's initiative process is already extremely difficult, but it is fair and
the only recourse the people have when Tallahassee's special interests block popular
issues. I know this from personal experience. I served in the Legislature for eight
years. I watched tobacco companies bury bills banning smoking in restaurants and
workplaces. I saw legislation for smaller classrooms get killed in backroom deals. I
know the hostility of most legislators to term limits. I've witnessed big business
crush efforts to raise the minimum wage. I've seen how many elected representatives
dislike having to govern in the sunshine. I've heard the government arguments
against capping homeowner's property taxes. None of these popular initiatives would
have become law if left to the Florida Legislature. Each took an impassioned group
of citizens petitioning their cause onto the ballot to get their issue decided by the vot-
ers.
Amendment 3's supporters argue that they are simply raising the bar without
taking away the people's right to decide. Under their logic, Save Our Homes,
Universal Pre-K, and caps on the amount of taxes the Legislature can raise would,
have never become law, because each passed by a simple majority vote of the peo-
ple, not by a super-majority vote Amendment 3 requires. The very Constitution we
live under today passed in 1968 by 55 percent. If the special interests behind
Amendment 3 succeed, Florida \-ill be the only state to require a super-majority vote
for citizen initiatives.
Amendment 3 is nothing more than a thinly veiled insult to the voters of
Florida. It sends the message that the majority of Floridians don't know what is best
for their state, and that a minority of voters should be allowed to block what the
majority wants as law.
Floridians have a simple choice on November 7th. They can either vote to
trust the politicians, lobbyists, and special interests by voting for Amendment 3, or
they can vote to trust the people by voting against Amendment 3. I say trust the peo-
ple.
Bill Sublette is a former Republican member of the Florida House of
Representatives. He is Chairman of No Casinos. Inc. He is co-chair of Trust the
Voters (\w\vA\.trustthe\'oters.org). with former Democratic U.S. Senator Bob Graham,
and L. Charles Hilton, a Panama City attorney who is chairman of the James
Madison Institute.


.Because of Medicare, less than 1 percent of Americans 65 and over are
without health insurance, compared with 15 percent of the general popu-
lation.

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


VOTE ABSENTEE ...
You can also request an absentee ballot by November 1, 2006
to vote absentee in the General Election (absentee ballots must
Sbe received by the Supervisor of Elections Office by no later
than 7:00 p.m. on November 7, 2006).

or VOTE EARLY...
From October 23 through November 5, 2006,
at any of the following early voting sites:
,, The Supervisor of Elections Main Office
Argyle Library Mandarin Library South Mandarin Library
Beaches Library Murray Hill Library University Park Library
Bradham-Brooks Northwest Pablo Creek Library Webb-Wesconnett Library
Graham Library Regency Square Library West Regional Library
Highlands Library Southeast Library

JERRY HOLLAND
:THE DUVAL COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OFFICE
(904) 6301414 www.duvalelectionp.com


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OCTOBER 21, 209.0


FLORTDA STAR


PAGFT r"


"177


II







UOCUD Ei 1, vv O A lvA.uA u,...A

Lodge

(Continued From C-I)
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Now",


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Mrs. Gwenetha Mclntyre, Mrs. Ira Mae Hurley, Mrs. Scherrell Kemp, Mr. and Mrs. Brooks, and
Every Voice and Sing". Also shown are some of the widows of deceased Lodge members.
"Wa


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.Announcemnents. meetings. happenings-, and connmuniti
events scheduled in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
GETTING THE CREDIT YOUR BUSINESS
DESERVES-PA Wallace will address the business funding
issue head-on by co-sponsoring, with Beaver Street
Enterprise Center, the 2006 Jacksonville Small Business
Funding Workshop. Jackie Perry, Manager of the Beaver
Street Enterprise Center, states. "There are simple and yet
important steps all small businesses need to follow to prop-
erly establish themselves. By setting a solid foundation in
the beginning they are better able to grow in the future."
National Credit Experts, Anthony B. Miles and Renee D.
Crenshaw., ill facilitate the 2006 Jacksonville Small
Business Funding Workshop. The goal of the workshop is to
provide emerging and established small business owners
with information which \will lead them to understanding
business funding resources and the secrets to establishing
business credit worthiness while maintaining AAA rated per-
sonal credit. Additionally business owners will find answers
regarding how to overcome their personal credit challenges,
how to qualify for business loans, as well as how to official-
ly establish their business and grow their credit worthiness.
Since Beaver Street Enterprise Center's mission is to
embrace the entrepreneurial spirit, this workshop is FREE
for all entrepreneurs on October 24 from.6:00 p.m. until 9:00
p.m. This will be a first come, first serve basis. Call (904)
265-4700.
DIABETES S11MPOSIUM-The FCBNA, Inc is having its
First Annual Diabetes Symposium November 4, 2006 at
Shands Jacksonville, Tower fl, 10th floor.
SHABBAT SERVICE AT PONTE VEDRA BEACH-
Congregation Ahavath Chesed. Jacksonville's largest
Reform congregation, is pleased to invite the community to
join with us for Friday Kabbalat Shabbat Service at 6PM on
Friday, October 27. Congregation Ahavath Chesed's
"Temple at the Beaches" is open to everyone wishing to
experience a Kabbalat Shabbat Service in a warm, intimate
setting of the Cultural Center at Ponte Vedra Beach. The
Cultural Center at Ponte Vedra Beach is located off AlA -
behind Al's Pizza. The October service will be conducted by
Rabbi Michael Matuson and Jo-Ellen Unger, Director of
Education and Youth. For more information, please call the
Temple office at 733-7078! Congregation Ahavath Chesed is
located at 8727 San Jose Blvd in the Mandarin section of
Jacksonville.
ISLAND STYLE CASINO NIGHT-Jacksonville
Oceanside Rotary Club, serving the Beaches communities.
presents an IShlnd 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 drink, casino games, silent
and live auctions. For more information 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
in Historic St. Augustine" December 3, 2006 1:00 :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 showcase seven
homes located on one of the nation's oldest streets St.
.George Street. These beautiful. historic homes' constructed
between' 1750 and 1912, will open their doors for this exclu-
sive tour and welcome you to enjoy a taste of nostalgia in the
colorful florall decorations, all designed to recall memories
of a :bygone era. Walk back in time and experience the
charmi, wirmth and grandeur. of a Victorian Holiday season.
For more information or advanced ticket purchase, please
contact'. Janice Sperlanes (904) 471-2891 or Myra James
(904) 824-1580.
GHOST TOURS OF ST. AUGUSTINE-To celebrate the
DEFENSIVE TACTICS/WEAPON' LICENSE
COURSE- Certified Basic Pistol and Advanced Defensive
Tactics and How Not to Go'To Jail Course" Saturday,
October 7. from 7:45 a,m.' 5:00 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of
Police Lodge 65 m Nassau County, FL. CWP Training
Certificate Included- Range Use Available. Certified
Concealed Weapon License (Permit) Course satisfies Florida
State Statute 790.06 for Application to Lawfully Carry a
Concealed Weapon. One hour course by Appointment.
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 65 in Nassau County, FL.
Call Gary Belson (904)491-8358.
STATE CONFERENCE-Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. Inc.
will hold its 2007 State Conference in Jacksonville January
19-21. The conference will be hosted by Nu Beta Sigma,
Gamma PI. and Beta Beta Kappa. For more information
write sigmastate2007@bellsouth.net
A ~ / '* ,...- Z -- A \ -- -- *M V -- -- f -


BGCNF Hosts 2006 Steak And Steak


Event; Raises Over $103,00


Andrea Williams, Krista Fordham and Shanell Owens
with Accounting Principals enjoys the reception at the
2006 Steak & Steak event. Guests arrived at the Citi
Facility around 5:00pm and had the opportunity to drink
and mingle while bidding on silent auction items that
lined the hallway of the facility. There were over 50 items
that were available for guests to bid on, some items
included signed Jaguar memorabilia and foursome of
golf at some of the most elite courses in our area.


--





Steak & Steak Dinning: The Citi Facility over in the
Southside area hosted the 2006 Steak & Steak event.
Their dinning area was decorated with a Jaguar theme;
former Jacksonville Jaguar Tony Boselli was the guest
speaker for the event. Boys & Girls Clubs members
seated at each table wore blue shirts that said "Boselli's
Bunch." Several BGCNF members were able to get pro-
grams, pictures and footballs signed by Tony.


Tavarus Thomas, Darrinique Kirksey and Deondrick
Wilson are members of the Boys & Girls Club of West
Jacksonville. All three members recited at the beginning
of the event the Boys & Girls Club mission, which is "to
inspire and enable all young" people, especially those
from disadvantaged circumstances, to realize their full
potential as productive, responsible, and caring citi-
zens."


Daysha Gipson, Wileshia Bryant and Dawn Gipson with
the Lee Boys & Girls Club drumline performed with
other member of the drumline at the 2006 Steak & Steak
event. The Lee Boys & Girls Club drumline and step
team performed at the event before and after dinner to
show the guests what they have learned at their club.
Boys & Girls Clubs of Northeast Florida (BGCNF) held
its 21st Annual Steak & Steak event on Thursday, October
12, 2006, at the Citi facility. With over 350 guests in atten-
dance, the event raised over $103,000 for BGCNF.
The evening began with a lively reception at 6 p.m.
During the reception guests were given the opportunity to
bid on an array of silent auction items. Items in the auction
included signed sports memorabilia from the Jacksonville
Jaguars and Tampa Bay Buccaneers, foursome of golf at
some of the most elite courses in our area, dining gift certifi-
cates at some of Jacksonville's premier restaurants, passes to
Universal Studios in Orlando, a beauty package ahd much
more. A live auction also took place during the event; auc-
tioned was a pair of Super Bowl tickets and a 4-night hotel
stay, which sold for $5,000. That money from the live auc-
tion will go towards the Youth Education Town (YET ) that
is planned for the Brentwood community. Over $8,000 was
raised from the silent auction itself, over $3,000 more than
last year. Guests of BGCNF enjoyed performances by the
Laurence F. Lee Boys & Girls Club drumline and step team
during the evening and also had the opportunity to talk with
local members of BCGNF as members sat at each table' to
talk about their experience with BGCNF.
"The event went beyond our own expectations. We were
honored that Tony participated in our event, which is the sin-
gle largest common fimdraising event for Boys & Girls
Clubs nationwide, and our thankful to Citi for once again
being the main sponsor for this event," said Deborah J.
Verges, president of BGCNF. "It was a pleasure and honor to
show our sponsors what our members learn from their expe-
riences at our clubs. This event gives each person a personal
look into what we do and what affect it has on our mem-
bers."
Citi for the past 5 years has been the main sponsor for the
event. During the event Citi was presented with a piece of art
work created by a local club member as a token of apprecia-
tion for their continuing sponsorship of the Steak & Steak
event. Steak & Steak started forty years ago in Memphis,
Tennessee. Under the original concept, then called Steak &
Burger, adults from the community who sponsored tables ate
hamburgers, while Club members ate steak. After several
years the concept changed to serve everyone steak and the
event name changed to Steak & Steak. BGCNF began the
event locally in 1986.,
All the proceeds from Steak & Steak support BGCNF.
Pictures and fiirther information about the event is available
on BGCNF's website at % vw.bgcnf.org.


Scruggs lead the audience in singing the Negro National Anthem "Lift


PAG~E-Vle"


FLORIDA STAR


d-t t-m lb I TT. 1 "1 1 -/1 1I 4"





FAUCrE C-4 A Fink TTOlB ,


GULLAH PEOPLE RECEIVE HONORS FROM
THE UNITED STATES SENATE

Black folks on the marsh islands off the -." '0 ";.
North Carolina Coast are getting their just .
due. The U. S. Senate approved a law last .
week recognizing the Gullah'people who
survived generations after slavery on the t
islands, which back then were barely
inhabitable. Representative Jim Clyburn
(D-S.C.), who introduced the measure in I .
the House three years ago to preserve
their unique heritage, won a victory when
the Gullah/Geechee Cultural Heritage Gullah Singers
Corridor Act passed. It slates $1 million per year for the next ten years so that a
Cultural Heritage Center can be built at the Penn Center on St. Helena Island.
Descendants' of the slaves that worked in South Carolina's rice plantations, the
Gullah people are a distinctive group of African Americans that live in the Coastal
regions of South Carolina and Georgia. They speak an English based Creole lan-
guage that retains many elements of African language and culture. At least 100,000
people continue to speak Gullah today.
Through many generations, the Gullah (Geechee) people have held fast to their
African cultural heritage more so than any other African-American group.
A culmination of language, rituals, customs, music, and crafts from various
African tribes is the foundation upon which the Gullah people thrive today.
Although they are no longer an isolated group, they continue to view themselves as
a divergent community.

1 an m -.a a -- ..


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for all Floridians!


.a fl .
ttii Kr; iJK L


CIVIL RIGHTS:
* Voted as a Florida legislator to compensate descendents of the Rosewood massacre survivors
* Co-sponsored legislation to award compensation to Freddie Lee Pitts and \W\ilbert Lee
* As Attorney General, fought for the passage of the Ma rin Daxies Civil Rights Act
* Received the Mahin Dalies Ci\il Rights Award from the Florida State Conference of NAACP Branches
AS FLORIDA'S ATTORNEY GENERAL:
Fought for tie passage of the Freedom to Worship Safely Act, increasing penalties for
crimes committed on church property


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...E* 4u


* Fought for legislation that created the Council on Status of Black Men and Boys
* Aggressively prosecuted Internet predators who would harm our kids
* Successfully prosecuted gas price fixers, cell phone companies, Internet payment
processors, and counterfeit drug manufacturers who attempted to rip off
Florida consumers
AS FLORIDA'S EDUCATION COMMISSIONER:
Supported early reading programs so children are better prepared
to read on grade level from day one
Worked to close the achievement gap between minority children
and white children '-
Worked to ensure that parents have choices, and dtat graduating
students are prepared to enter the workforce


Charlie Crist will be a Governor.
h FOR ALL FLORIDIANS!


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-- Ill II I ME


OCTOBE;R,212- 2006-


FLORIDA STAR


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DOCTOR 2, 206 FORID STA PAG C-


Jaguars Looking For First Road Win In Houston


There's one thing cer-
tain for the Jaacksonville
Jaguars as they head to.
Houton to take on AFC
South division rival the
Texans: the Jaguars have
recorded two of the six
shutouts in the NFL this
season. Winning one on
the road would be a sweet
trifecta.
"I think our guys have a
very good- understanding
of what we're trying to do
schematically," said Mike Smith
Jaguars defensive coordinator Mike, Smith.
"The core of our defense has been together now for
four years, and we've been able to add some other
pieces through the draft and free agency. I think we're
a more mature group than the one that you saw up in
New England [in the playoffs] last year."
The Jaguars resume action two games behind the
Colts for ihe AFC South lead. Jacksonville will play
seven of its final 11 games against teams that currently
have a losing record, beginning tlth the Texans in
Week 7 in Houston.
The Texans signed veteran defensive tackle Lional
Dalton on TuesdaN to replace the injured former Jaguar
Seth Payne.
Dalton, who is playing in his ninth season, was on
the practice field Wednesday as the Texans prepared for
Sunday's game against Jacksonville at Reliant Stadium.


He's expected to play against the Jaguars.
The all-time series between the two teams is tied at
four games apiece. Jacksonville defeated Houston in
both games last season. Houston won both games dur-
ing the 2004 campaign.
Houston's four wins over the Jaguars are the most
against any opponent the Texans have faced. The rival-
ry has seen the Texans produce some of their best num-
bers in team history. In 2004, the Texans' defense
allowed a franchise-low 39 yards rushing on their way


to a 20-6 win at Reliant Stadium. Later that season, the
Texans' defense recorded their first shut out, 21-0, by
forcing three turnovers and holding Jacksonville to a
mere 126 total yards, their lowest output in Jaguars'
history at Alltel Stadium.
Jacksonville spent the bye week in a mending mode.
The Jaguars have lost three starters for the season: full-
back Greg Jones (knee), defensive end Reggie
Hayward (Achilles' tendon) and middle linebacker
Mike Peterson (pectoral muscle).


Tyson Says He May Fight Against Woman


STRONGSVILLE, Ohio Mike Tyson says he may
.include bouts with women on his next tour, and men-
tioned professional boxer Ann Wolfe, who is 21-1 with
15 knockouts.
"She's such a prominent, dominant woman in the
boxing field," Tyson said. When asked if he was joking
about fighting women, Tyson said, "I'm very serious."
Russ Young, a promoter for Wolfe, said such a bout
will never happen."That's the first we've heard of it,"'
Young said. "No state would sanction that. She would
be outweighed by 60 to 70 pounds. Ann would never
entertain the idea."
The 40-year-old former heavyweight champ launch-
es "''ike Tyson's World Tour" on Friday in
Youngsto\ n, Ohio.Tyson said the tour was meant to be
fun and raise money for charity. .
"It's all fun. I'm not Mike Tyson," he said, referring
to the fierce boxer whose career was upended by a


prison term. "I'm not 20 years
old. I'm not going to smash any-
body. I'm not going to talk about
Smashing anybody's brains.
You're not going to see that guy
no more."
At the press conference, Tyson
posed for photos with fans,
signed autographs and cam-
paigned. for Maryland U.S.
Senate candidate Michael Steele.
Tyson. wearing a white and Mike Tyson
blue Steele for U.S. Senate T-shirt, said he used to
believe black Republicans were "sellouts." But Tyson
said he changed his .mind after researching the
Maryland lieutenant governor.
"We have to open our eyes more," Tyson said, as he
pointed to his T-shirt.


EWC Falls To 0-7After 47-0 Shut Out Loss To Charleston Southern


CHARLESTON. S.C.
- The Buccaneers defense
surrendered just 64 total
yards as Charleston
Southern (6-0) rolled to a
47-0 victory over Edward
Waters (0-7) Saturday


afternoon on Church
Youth Youth Football Day
at Buccaneer Field. The
shut out ..was the first
since a 9-0 victory over
North Greenville on Sept.
17, 2002.


Charleston Southern
did not allow\ the Tigers a
single third or fourth-
down conversion in the
game. On the other side,
the CSU offense amassed
437 total yards. with 305


of them coming through
the air. Senior quarter-
back Collin Drafts com-
pleted 22 of 28 passes for
214 yards and two touch-
downs. Sophomore
Sidney Bryant took over
the offense late in the
game. throwing for 59
yards on five comple-
tions.
The Buccaneer defense
had five take-aw\ays, with-
Okeba Rollinson blowing
up the EWC option caus-
ing a fumble, and recover-
ing it on the one-yardline.
Junior C.J. Hirschman,
senior Antoine Thomas,
juniorDarius Jackson and
freshman Phillip Ashley
all recorded interceptions
for CSU. Jackson had the
big run back, taking his
pick 47 yards for the final
CSU touchdown.
Charleston Southern
scored in every quarter,
holding a 20-0 lead at
halftime.
Up just 10-0 midway
through the second quar-
ter, the Bucs used a 32-
yard pass from Josh
Warrior to Marv in
McHellon on a fake punt
to keep a drive alive,
eventually scoring on a
17-yard pass to Maurice
Price, who had 109 yards
on 9 receptions.
With the victory, the


October 14
Alabama A&M 21, Stillman 14
Alabama State 10, Prairie View A&M 7 -
Albany State 24, Clark Atlanta 13 -
Alcorn State 45, Texas Southern 23 -
Arkansas-Pine Bluff 33, Grambling State 28 -
Benedict 13, Kentucky State 5 -
Bethune-Cookman 10, Winston-Salem
State 6
Charleston Southern 47, Edward Waters 0
Cheyney 26, Mansfield 6 -.F
Delaware State 37, NC A&T 21 -
Elizabeth City State 16, Bowie State 12 -
Hampton 42, Norfolk State 13 Fin>*Stats
Jackson State 31, Southern 28 20T


Buccaneers extended their
-winning streak to 11
games, which breaks the
Big South record for con-
secutive games won. CSU


\ill try to extend that
streak as they open up
Conference play, hosting
V.M.I. for a 1:30 kickoff
next weekend.


B-CC Squeaks Past WSSU

DAYTONA BEACH. FL Bethune-Cookman
College snuck out a Homecoming victory over the
Rams of Winston-Salem State University on Saturday
evening in front of 12.486 fans at Larry Kelly Field at
Municipal Stadium in Daytona Beach. Florida in a con-
test that w\as best described as a defensive struggle.
The lone touchdown of the day belonged to the
Wildcats and came with 2:11 left in the first quarter of
play as Coyla Dailey capped a 17-play, 80-yard drive
with a four yard scamper for a score as BCC regained a
lead that they would never relinquish.
First half action saw the Rams control the clock for
16:01 of the game's first 30 minutes of play as
Winston-Salem State ground out 24 total plays for 71
*yards of total offense.
The story of the half would be senior punter Chad
Oakley (Haw River. NC/Eastern Randolph H.S.).
Oakley, who has generated interest from several
National Football League clubs, belted three punts in
the first half for an average of 49.7 yards per kick with
a long boot of 53 yards.
However, it would not be Oakley's punting, but his
recently acquired place kicking duties that proved to be
the story of the half as he would account for all six of
the Rams' points.
Following the withdrawal from school of WSSU
placekicker Marvin Umanzor (Miami, FL/Allen
University) late Thursday afternoon. Oakley inherited
the vacated kicking duties for the weekend's game
against Bethune-Cookman College, and likely, for the
season. The fifth-year senior promptly responded as he
tallied a pair of first-half field goals, the first from 27
yards out, and the second from 29 yards deep en route
to his first recorded points since his senior year of high
school in 2001.


Lane 21, Miles 20 -
Morgan State 18, Howard 12 20T
NC Central 49, Fayetteville State 6 -
New Mexico Highland 24, Paul Quinn 0 -
North Dakota State 45, Miss Valley State 0
SC State 28, Florida A&M 21
Saint Augustine's 15, Johnson C. Smith 9 -
Savannah State 24, Morehouse 20-
St. Joseph's College 60, Lincoln (MO) 3 -
Tennessee State 30, Tennessee Tech 20 -
Texas College 32, Southern Nazarene 16 -
Virginia State 24, Saint Paul's 5 -
Virginia Union 43, Shaw 34 -
Webber International 45, Concordia 3 Final
West Virginia State 22, Concord 13 Final


The Station "Where Christ 0e0s Lifted`


JACKSONVILLE' S .LONS- TIME FRIEND


BLACK COLLEGE


FOOTBALL SCORES


I


OCTOBER 21, 2006


F;LORIDA STAR


PAGE C-S'








Your Weekly Horoscope

(OCTOBER 21, 2006-OCTOBER 26, 2006)


(Aries-March 20th and
April 20th)This week's
events will
become a starting
point for personal
& professional
successes. It may cause your
to re-think your long term
plans a little. Don't panic.
Your determination to suc-
ceed may become your
greatest asset. Enjoy quiet
time to re-fresh your energy
& get back to the little joys
of life that make you happy.
It's a good time to start doing
something new. You may try
to find new hobby for exam-
ple Try to find new physi-
cal outlets to fight the emo-
tional stress you feel. This
week lucky numbers are: 3,
5, 11, 15, 21.
(Taurus-April 20th and
May 21st)A slowing of
pace of life will
help you to relax
spending time
with family &.
friends. Shell you slow
down and all your goals will.
clearly find their shapes.
Allow yourself to dream a
little but keep your feet on
the ground: Don't be afraid
to devote your time to mate,
you'll get more as a result.
Personal relationships will
start to take a positive turn.
Simple things are what
make you feel happy. Focus
your energy on helping oth-
ers and you will clearly real-
ize the importance of pos-
sessing friends, family. By
week's end you'll find new
ways offinancial gain. This
week lucky numbers are:6,
12, 14, 36, 42.
(Gemini-May 21st and
June 21st)-Plan to use

energy to devote tt
to the most impor-
f tant people in your
life. Share yourself with
them & your confidence
level will increase greatly.
Allow others to help you
achieve success in new areas
of life. Favorable week for
travel, romantic or attending
formal functions. Use the.
Quiet time to re-think your
direction. When confronted'
with hurdles, you'll tend to
leap higher than you expect
to. Try to express your s-m-
pathy & understanding to
others and you'll gain their
trust more easily. This week
lucky numbers are: 3. 5. 15,
21.27.
(Cancer-June 21st and
July 22nd)-The
week for you to
recollect and.sort I .
out all your I I
immotions.You can't contin-
ue to wear your emotions on
your sleeve. Recent chain of
S.events needs to be, treated
honestly. You'll feel pulled
in many different directions.
Express your feelings, let
the handcuffs fall. Show the
strength you possess but use
your sense of humour to get
your,point of view across.
Allow other people to see
Sour sensitive side. If you
continue going to the gim
and keep yourself fit. you
will benefit both :physically
S & emotionally. This week
lucky numbers are: 2, 8. 14,
24, 32.
:.'* (Leo- July 22nd and
::: 'August 23rd)-Don't let


take control under
your actions.
Avoid unreasoned
decisions. :Once you've
thought it out, start to act.
Show your leadership but
avoid overly aggressive
behavior. You'll niake great


strides in achieving personal
success, this week. You may
need to re-evaluate your pri-
orities. Keep in mind that
you need to move up person-
al goals where they belong
in the scale of things. This
week lucky numbers are:5,
15, 17, 23, 45,.
Virgo-August 23rd and
September 22nd)-You may
wish to grow in your learn-
ing and experi-
ence but power
struggles may
present obstacles
to your confidence. Exercise
patience and you'll build the
base for your future projects.
Deep understanding of the
world, combined with
patience may inhibit your
deeper understandings., Use
your diplomacy and you'll
avoid needless delays.
Postpone your paperwork
and try to find something
that excites you. In order to
be effective and successful,
you must focus on the big
picture as well as on the
small details. Only once you
have treat yourself secure,
you will be able to help any-
one else. This week lucky
numbers are: 24, 26, 30,'38,
44.
(Libra-September 23rd
and October 23rd)- You
may find your
thoughts in a
mess. More expe-
S rienced partners
or colleagues will help you
to get more'organized. It is
also time to make some
changes in your house. You
will probably feel like you'd
like to change furniture or
change the color of the
walls.It c.an bring a new
wave in your life.' If you
want to be taken seriously,
you need to develop profes-
sional skills. It may be a
good time to begin new proj-
ects or even a new career
direction. The doors are
opened! Solid and reliable
friends can help you in a dif-
ficult situation. They may
tend to think that you're all
talk and no action. Sparkle
with the intellect and enjoy
the limelight. This 'week,
lucky numbers are: 11, 21,
41. 45, 59.
(Scorpio-October 23rd
and November 22nd)-.
yIt's your merit -all this
accounts and cash
money and you
do need to have
some fun from
time to time. You can spend
for the fuir of it, as long as
you remain truthful to your-
self. You need to be motivat-
ed by your own passion not,
by someone else's desires,
for you. You must be in
charge of your own feelings.
An older family member
may ask for some help.You
should better agree ,other-
wise everyone will be angry
with you. Listen to others,
but don't get in the middle of
a domestic situation, that is
none of your business. Once
you come to a decision of all


your ineer doubts your
goals will clearly come into
focus. This week lucky
,numbers are: 18, 20, 26, 32,
56.
(Sagittarius-Novemeber
22nd and December
21st) Busiess partners may
D tend to depend on
you too much. Be
more flexible with
them. Refuse from
some of those tasks that are
to boring for you. It's a good
week to back off from the
old routine and pay more
attention to your personal
life There is a problem with
a close relationship appears
on horizon Keep your line
of communication positive
& upbeat. You may need to
re-evaluate your mutual pri-
orities in order to resolve
your differences. This week
lucky numbers are:ll, 23,
27, 29, 47,.
(Capricorn-December 21st
and January 20th)-There's
certainly more in
your pockets than
you ever expect-
ed. It is time for
you to build further
plans.Some problems \ ith
the dear people are possible,
but don't panic! Everyone
will calm down by the end
of the week. Your physical
energy will be intensified.
All you have to do is to con-
centrate on your business ,
clear your calendar early in
the week, drop a few proj-
ects and then go out and
play. This week lucky num-
bers are: 14, 24, 42, 50, 62.
(Aquarius-Janaury 20th
and February. 19th)-It's
not your style to
ask for permission
but you may need
the support of


higher-ups to get to where
you want to be. Show your
leadership but avoid overly
aggressive behavior. The
world is not all black or
white. There are innumer-
able shades of gray in
between. You're ready to
either conquer the world or
rip somebody's head off,
perhaps both. Find a good
way to utilize the passion
you feel. Try to avoid con-
flicts with your chief. Wait
till more right moment to
submit new proposals about
the work. And then they will
be more appreciated. A new


acquaintance is possible.
You will brighten up your
private life. This week
lucky numbers are: 35, 39,
51, 59, 63.
(Pisces -
February 19th
and March
20th)-It won't
matter that you have the
right answer if you express it
in the wrong place and
time.Don't dwell on nega-
tives. Your efficiency may
get you the recognition that
you've worked hard to earn.
You need to be carried about
or you need someone to


carry about. Don't be afraid
to take the steps necessary to
feel happier with your
life.Family life can also be
really exciting.The pace of
your life will quicken. Do
not express dissatisfactions
to the people of your circle;,
it will be better to spend
rationally your time.
Suggestion which will be
received at the beginning of
the month promises you
financial profit. Accept it
safely. This week lucky
numbers are:2, 14, 36, 44,
56..


Classroom Trash Can Used As Toilet

CHARLESTON, S.C. A fifth-grade teacher allowed five students a boy and four girls -
to use a trash can as a toilet during a school lockdown drill when no one was supposed to leave the
classroom.
The Charleston County teacher, Philip Frandino, was reprimanded last year for putting card-
board around a student's desk and keeping him isolated from his classmates for two hours for talk-
ing, The (Charleston) Post and Courier reported Friday.
On Tuesday, Frandino gave the Charlestowne Academy students permission to use the trash
can. When a girl used the bathroom, other girls held up jackets to shield the view while other stu-
dents stood on the opposite wall with their backs turned, school district spokesman Jerry Adams
said. Boys also did the same for the boy.
"It's not acceptable," associate superintendent Patricia Yandle told the new, spaper.
During the drill, which lasted less than an hour. Frandimo called the school's main office and
said students needed to use the restroom. It's unclear w% hat the he \ as told to do. but Yandle said he
was not told to have students use the trash can.
"We always learn something" 'during lockdo\wn drills, school district spokesman Jerry Adams
said Friday. "And clearly communications between the classrooms and the main office to get direc-
tions on things was one of the issues here."
Adams said as much privacy was given as possible. 'Healso said students were given sanitary
wipes. The teacher was on administrative leave with pay. Frandino did not comment on the situa-
tion to The Associated Press.
Adams said officials were still looking into the incident.
"In a drill like this, teachers and principals have discretion and they have .to make decisions,"
Adams said. "I'm not going to second-guess that today."
The school sent a letter to.fifth-grade parents explaining that m an effort to follow lockdoAwn'
procedures and ensure students' comfort, the teacher allowed the trash can to be used as a toilet ,
The lockdown was practice for an intruder entering the building.
Last year, Caren Weldon walked into Frandmo's fourth-grade classroom and found her son sur-
rounded by a cardboard box.
She planned to re-enroll her child this \ear. but didn't when she found out Frandino would be
her son's fifth-grade teacher. she told the new% spaper.
"Thank you, Lord. my child is not in that class." she said. "It just shows he makes poor deci-
sions when it comes to the children." Yandle said if the school had been on an actual lockdown
and students needed to use the restroom. she would have encouraged them to think about some-
thing other than the bathroom.


Fake Coins Create Stir On LA'S Skid Row


LOS ANGELES It
looked like the "deal of the
century," police said, a couple
of guys down on their luck on
Skid Row, selling valuablee old
silver coins for $20 apiece.
It was a pretty good deal,
too, but only for the sellers.
The coins they were peddling
turned out to be as worthless
as $3 bills..
"They're such blatant
counterfeits that all you have
to do is give them a once over
with your: eyeballs to know\
they're fakes." said Ron Guth.
president of Professional Coin
Grading Service in Irvine.
In the case of the rare 1796
silver dollar worth perhaps
$3.5 million if it %ias real -
there were 13 stars around.
Lady Liberty's head, repre-
senting the 13 original U.S.
colonies. Only problem was,
the real coin contains 15 stars.
SThen there was the 1832
George Washington quarter, a,
rare, find indeed, seeing as
'how Washington didn't start
appearing on the quarter until
1932.
"I keep getting calls from
experts saying things like,
'The Indian head was only 'on
the penny from this year to
this year.' All kinds of techni-


cal stuff that a person in the
know would recognize as a
fake." Detective Michael
Montoya said.
Investigators are still try-,
mg to find the source of the
coins, which were confiscated
from two street peddlers this
week. Montoya said he has
heard they are sold in novelty
shops \%here they are pack-
aged in the same kind of pro-
tecnte wrapping that corn col-
lectors use, but marked as
"replicas."
Enterprising homeless
people might be buying low.
removing the replica stickers
and selling high to increasing
numbers of N oung profession-
als moving into expensive
condos on the edge of Los
Angeles' most destitute neigh-
borhood, he said.
"Somebody sees them and
thinks, 'W0ow, this guy's got a
coin worth thousands of'dol-
lars and he's down on his luck
so I'm going to get it for 20
bucks and sell it,"' Montoya
said. "They think they're get-
ting the deal of the century,
and then they get it appraised
and it's worth like a dollar."
And that's only if it con-
tains any real silver, said Guth,
who says he is seeing more


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and more fake coins turning
up.
"About once a, week we
get an inquiry from someone
in the Philippines that bought
one." he said. adding that the
word in the industry is they are
minted in Asia.
Officers were surprised


when they turned up for sale
this week in a neighborhood.
where shoppers' tastes have
traditionally leaned toward
fake designer clothes, boot-"
legged DVDs and drugs.
"It's apparently the hot-
ticket item right now,"
Montoya said


FLORIDA

LOTTO

October 14, 2006

5-9-14-21-22-42



Crime


doesn't pay

but

we do!

CRIME


STOPPERS


1-866-845-TIPS (8477)







No Names...


No Faces...


No Hassles!

k t


OCTOBER 21, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


PDAI"F rC


i.
i

I


"'6,. A:*






FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-7


OCTOBER 21, 2Q09


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
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employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

DEPENDABLE
Bass Guitarist
2nd Tenor Singer
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY
New Bethlehem Missionary
Baptist Church
Music Department
Contact Deacon Tolliver
764-7698(h) or 764-5727(ch)

ROOMS FOR RENT
Furnish, CH&A, $90/wk.
plus deposit.
1259 W. 4th St.
768-4609
r----------------
I "I
I I
I FOR SALE
SALON EQUIPMENT
I 3 Shampoo Bowls
S 2 Shampoo Chairs
I 2 Nail Stations
S 1986 Nissai Pulsar
I 2 Dr., Sunroof
* Call Linda at 448-8141
I .
S-------------- -

THE FLORIDA STAR
REAL TALK
REAL TOPICS
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IMPACT
WCGL AM 1360


SERVICES


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CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
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GENERAL METAL4&uPLASTCIc


Want to purchase minerals and
other oillgas Interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201

Advertising
Deadline

TUESDAYS
@ 5 p.m.


To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904)'765-1673


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WITH

i & W MOVING AND DELIVERY SERVICE

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SAPAARTMNTS
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Jacksonville. Flidrla 32217
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1 bedroom, from $500
2 bedrooms from S570
3 bedrooms from $620


EOAL thou.IG
OF O9lU -, Y
man
on, i-n c


Ask about our special on
TWO BEDROOM TOIWVNOMES

SECTION 8 WELCOME
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Adoption

ItOI'1 ION m, na.-in. in 1id ,...t I j.ad r'r r, .n hr, ,
I...L a ndnJ ..licrah '. r. In I,r,;n Il., ,rL pr., ,J .. pr, "
rising future. Please call Christine and David at (888)322-
0924. #1704154

AnnouncelIments

* ll I I)tm ri-i. i l nllnin.hip Ni\r '. lu. ir.\
Read Dianetics by L. Ron Hlubbard Send $8.00 to: -lubbard
!'-Ih ill i,. l'l ll. tl' ,i. .' 1 ". N Hltl.','rili "I .: I.nirIpI I l -I 1.1"


S Auction


%UiC 1101% Z:.rUU \rr- i 111.1-cr ., 11,1 13jIn e, So I 1- -1, lL --U, II
& ..4t-,.uiv,4 lc II ION 2 Crll, 1.-.I ml, iR le 1 IIT 4. a1-0 C ,I 1. 1 -i

~114~I;T T eI r .. I m I.r. 01 "Cjiii



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HL1.1INC. 1*12 1 A C it.E s%%IF)HOvrIF ,,
V 1 III I I ,,I Y 41i 1 11 i I n U, I.
:t-M. .. .,i-n-rO 1 l',immr,.Iid i Vl a nJllilan I l TaIi




-i, is v rbnlll-hil IN W %I 'I IliTIIIII ION L I W
NiCTI)N Hi O(rder cart de [IS naukrrllnlcn Courl Ch,. -.lip
rL Ii l1 llr0113m \,a ,,N1011l'ic pal



I, .iidrm 4Url nI II (Iyniiii. "I I ri .i ic 'I rcmc




A41 .,r. I H, ..-. i.Ire i ,' .1.5 F.,xn, I innA ap I 1 11i
I equdlIFlirl ucib tvnm, Li l R. % I. iijv::.Jt mpe~o~





Busiiars (pportuniliel.

NO 11111 L. P T 3l I' 4 I a1,00 1'e. l..i a0.1 R lllr L.


ri~le lllijiii ai JiI, I i,,rinr., I,,.,i.. 'ci rNl~ 1. i l I
h., hi-fq pic -oul C,%1t'%l








GOLF B-ItIN 4e Plam 144, re1 (Ii s-lJ ItrJtal Ib1i C-iiii.
deEYl. khrhcl C., N (.ecil Ild ntl~LI rg P( 1 131





iiIiiiba f 'a4f A D Y 5 O I I I )..I, ,31
lait I It rid,. i AI 'I aaI ,,. ,'. .III i I'31-C 'r.enIc. r.ILI








NOti LONT lll EP T1AIUI1FSTR iC S 111 i.-ll %.lt c
G0Lnnu~~r BUSINESS Plus Lot, c-I (-U in'j Phi, hllq.r .
itr.,' n r,. almw -'.p I, 1 1nr, a, c vr 1--ri ,%ii 1--i I'n r-1i.a




VENDINGa R OUTE:il.ri ~Diii ri.m III I aa, Mini-1-
All Be-nds .%I, Sl,%, ij~u~ r~l- Pc~l' ;lTmcrun'


Financial


kkJIN,%-NCUA'UR(H- %Sk %N% C (`ILDI I YOL j~rc ow
Priortir Bai Binka iaumd l.r.- iap lkaecla-nuat Re'auda-ii
11h i ctIlor, onimi.,el %.e eel tirim Jph aol.-ie 'l eIt, ;g
aha u(al uDie,eai I. ,-iidiii Painteie,.5h66 0 %9 2131)6


I'PIIA ft N TO'%I i%% 1%1.tL V Ii.- ar, q a I. inapd
laaind ia IICnIf ii-a h.ii rok a, i (iai paparac 'ian a

Help \Psanted

.%N11it m .V4NDWIlSINC.%( ADF'aMY siS 'aloup, diamrnc ,a.
jei r Ota kr;fltrai rmc, i ., CDL -- Lov loilli a, f I,,,M1o
'3) rCn! .,,pi.na- N;I rNo iirr".,% 36.ar. I ae? ihiXh0 Ui1ll
inIo.',nine, a -I!, a r 1 cmide nia crro

ITFANISNFEDB Iri,,ra ei4.k (In-l a" ( (ni. I IA/S0i
1 M, VA &- !, 1,1- 1 1 1 Sim 1 1: 8 m.7


1n. er. M'T Ni%%'. rin4 011f.1 I .rCdl D ra OF Irr
1.urn) in on,,,l- .-OUR I%1 .rca *Nra. I luipincia ill revirn i
Plaalci Trauimpo-r. %e.- are dbhLIU our arter-'
t


DitIVnI \ti: \\.0Nr i \vi H\%% ITI .II .. ci, I n.
P r .,p 'rnii I .,,l* il .i, .. iJrl .'n nl L,1'u-A, .I, .
regional. dedicated, long haull.\ .in II im .,. rI.h. It, i I I' I
Career Center. (800)940-2778. '.- Jrdu.. i fL.--J

ull r-I IR11 ( |. ) Ii t1 1- 1 -n I)IIli H .. I lr,,ltral
i-t.iri.r'l, n r r.r.p ii. il h r 'n:i'li.-. a. 'hl.-, ill,.' i3 5 na't
equipment. Need 2 years experience. (.1i L, ,ui T ri i..-p..rl I r
your opportunity today. (800)741-7950.

INTERESTED IN A POSTAL JOB Earning $57K/yr Avg
Minimum Pay? Our services can help you prepare for the
Postal Battery Exam, Find Out How! Call Today For More
Information... (800)584-1775 Ref Code #P5799. not affiliated


Earn L'p in 155' ,EEKL UI.' I.ll. r[iu l 'h Uthe 'k." -
ir,. h '.i .-u, C all 1,.1 i i la in, ''' imiri]-l l a i- I-, I


11.\.4 I N i* S a i .rit l. ri 1' Ir a I'. IIII r r I ,a lmI Pil'.
a- Ii 'a 1,1. ,',IIrm414. ii I l t


* '1)1llnl5 ala (;. I lOli. l.eLd! .d.lrlia 11. iIr. .n .
inin. Hl- e i-" j..- :urF, ll< phe- r.-, pr,:r,,,-. n, c,.aur
m;i I' ai I'.. ... ',. a, Publications, 23,70-0 Hilkr
at I-- I r1., Inl.: .1 i n695.


,1r glird i
.r" S. 1,
rest Rd.


Sloines For Sale


,Il IM)4 N HOIL%, 1 i.-nS& r~lnn I mIrtCl, a, :1 r 'a. 1%6
j N... ... .I.J. c iiA 1.'W li 0 .11 1j8 tar 'a/n4Q

SAll.IM ........ I I t..,. -.- i0.1I'i..1-:1l 554 4 i. .U.


Instruction


rIl rQIlInNI.NI OI' R aTOR IRR%%IN(- WC'R

lili' I ,.c1r,.,ii \..r midcc .C ic .IImir,1, 1)r,.C-


IInsr~lif iin"pmdr' ('prrI'Ur (IRTlilF I). linid.,,,,li p~s.i



Land For Sale

2.0 dae* l l i 1 haul1 flaa N SttI &c.l N I pIur -. i m%0al,.1m
IeN FI.i lii 3.,. O42lipa or F.IFIrncFI. lhn~dd. Ic reat



Hinllnia ii h.,ini .,~l r.rmo, I;I IIY iJl n4. II I slll i Ii~~~ ItS 'a Liii



NLadical Sippal
trill l.irl .ir.:iri,4i INI .'45(nirrcvi c L m 1.19 l t'



'Am aid ajmal i.. Dm114. Sit~pphe

Mi iscellaneous

.%TTENDCOLLE(.EONLINE ii' ,nll.,rn. 'r.icdaizjl~Llu~i
'Par I. d,. riiinp.aic r *( ,Fm.pal !aa 10 b -h pinec.
riani aai.u a c -'r-p.rwer provided: .Financial Aid if quali-

%IIILINI. 1Nil C11 %!%It(- Rlti~d ii,,,iqneI'... i ,, n
wuiwnaar. Career I-' NNpei 4P~CLS ,:%efe 45,r I a ni,, Aal a,d
Si qtlalifly Job placement assistance. CALL AIM (888)349-
5387.


DINI(%RCEI1S075-0501('4F% FRSchIIrc, a.Cic Oln I% in,
r,di~rc req-ar a JdI I-ald. I J ;L LI f1Ia. tall aIaIerkda'JUN
IltaIiiidS. 11-1ii 1 .1 1 lmli Ilbm ci. i'a, h Ii tii Lr I ItI(
iatili-lid 197"

201A1 MlOfl I I H oNwill'r!!, 5.rehaasa I carnin Sjl.! 'r,
dir Nra kaa..a F-...ljl ,i N E51 iha -.u a.il asn -irced! model.
klmact ;upp aaIip I I l-. 1, lsNrim m I-u;; I innrce la-i Inual-
iia,;n CAll I i,04i ii gi-.,.. l'ai~r~aaro

Real Estate

NlLiRrIl%. NORTH C kIIOLLNA %f SIrrisle Honmco ,m tli:
Miaraluln% 4;aiiadajtie Havre. \, ,inil (h Cabini; ad I and
L NLI 4OttI ltRrC10 10. E 11 87-). 83i~n7-2X$IX E6i [R.
I N 11 1ii N I %IN Vi4 M5 PRIIFI 101144


minninin Wate3ltrfnrn %air. I vn.lr 'ni homilMe & cenase,
Sho't lap'a ,i- bebui~ianl I jia, C hhiruuraa iti nem NC Call
'F Nrao itN e r a ct iiir 18771! I-IS4%411 a I ll


Il


~I. f rrint n, im %'lstV.L H..nc.. iinir, ,.n,ai j1 iA L %

1i .' I, I di,, .,d I Iola -,, I I` Ill I ,,I,

Norlh I arIin ., C.ii I X.1,,uslIi a irn %h, I.c .4A -ir. ir,
B IrIrI I s N (. R I iN k I I ii HURL II I'


nhr :. in. 'vI iN C %I 11 _11% I I ,ifI ll N IN


111 Lil I Il-"D'I It yN ;"I `a.,a 4 t' ) I
KI it. ),I I 'i., I, N IiJ r I i .` I FI N I i.
,her wr.4itc~l, il I., C" hw llwI SO 94


It L %ND13 %RC %IN WYORIhll(;ING ? S49.Qll) .I
It.riI,, _.II Ii,.' I ',i R o Il,.uiuL r 4' Sn 61..nppcd rI, 111,


'A %IlIiI nonrtl ., Hajitifl I AL.I & & iu wn4nain. .L11

1-.. 11.0 [1., A f.ji, 1'. 11 .


NOR T II (JORC.1II L ~l -~u;li L ICL;lr, I, J i?
%Oh 1iIcJ.'i(IH. t i I ar n I['r,. P.a' t W.- 1 rlT'i 1ra I.,.
1 ,n Lit c I -411, li


BI. 4% IIIrlLBLIU. RliK.F. NC(irc,.n,ai ,i ,. \':.c
hiurai i l. tji, I ,II 'i W o,.ih d J 1- Sir .in. L. -r -,,ai -


EIsi TtnneU.-e. h Nrra- Lake .r 'a, ; -...Jai,. L ,ilI RON
1l1 $- ihf jl. ll I S l I I (t M )) lt) '* I l',l" .I'.I tillClt ( ll
Lakeside Realty @ ( i)ai ,..- i Or Visit
w. vww.akesiderealty-tn.com:

LAIhE LOT CI.OEt OIT '1 T I. ..i.lir., ...a.Lriil..r II
II i.TAIkr np. i ait l.,r tili I I ci. ar, \ i I k["
'n(i..L OINL' 111. IRL _o .1 % ,.I l_ [ n 1 ,.i i ..
L1r ai,111111 a rc i'.: r ".i ,- l i lake. ii1 I tal-rri I cnr u'.
rourided by state forest. I ,,ind[cd '1 .1 illle L':ll I Iday for
curl: ua i'lr..irniL ti i il i'l ll,-lt3 1 l 11. I N I Jir.i -inri
1.1 I1I I' i rw r. i.,I clllo. r i n,1.l, l I ..J. hled I L.a i
tull.iin. i1 \ ol ,]iAr nl I l .iNi4 ii

LI(UIll).\llUN L lN ) SALI. l- I,. L.,: \ hrl,1i '
,lnullth l. l1" .pyr lu. u laJ ip-.n cl, o1,reL r ,'n id lJ ul s1" I.It .1 I
appraised value, Located in Central FL,w good access, utils.
survey, recent appraisal & exc fn. Call today (866)352-2249'
x 'a'.W. 847.

\.\ MOliN'T %IN LOG C.\BIN unl,,.. IJ ....... a ..
IrLL"., prlrll l all irT lk allll II a.- I l 1 Jl a '1 ,1 11 ll; i, n;l
(866)789-8535 VA4 .

View Western North Carolina, North Georgia, Eastern TN,
SReal Estate. Excellent retirement area. Very alflrdable homes.
cabins, land. Low taxes.- Good paying jobs ndilhlic
as .> tlinktik ei nj. \ .arl

LAKEFRONT REDEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY
wWvv grad~jarboaiinf All water- access homesites direct
from the developer. Beautiful East Tennessee Lake Living.
Most amenities already in. From only $19.900. Possible 18
tno NO' PAYMENTS! .Call Njw! (888)BY-I.AKES. Randd
Vision Inc. Broker.

MOUNTAIN GOLFRESORT LIVINGBeautiful BlueRidge
Mountain location. Cashiers, NC. 70 degree July days.
SPreconstruction event October 27- 29 during leaf season, so
call now to attend and for m.rc infi,..,ior, (888)743-2975
and www.riverrocknc.com. ri..n Ru,.c IL ". Broker.

MYRTLE BEACH, SC OCEANSIDE- NEAR BEACH
GATED COMMUNITY $169,900- $225,900 Exquisite 1
and 2 BR. Villas.- Prestigious Location Granite countertops,
Sunrooms, Walk-in closets Owners clubhouse/ Fitness room/
Tennis Courts 90% Financing for Qualified Purchasers ,im-
ited Availability (800)382-3332 Open 7 days.

WATERFRONT RESORT LIVING WILMINGTON, NC
Historic Port City Coastal Development The Bluffs on the
Cape Fear. Fastest Growing County in NC. Public Grand
.pin.ng Ocet 21. Direct Ocean Access. Pre-construction in-
.emnii- ,to call now. www,thehluffsnc.com (866)725-8337
C.pe rPar Bluffs LLC Broker.

Steel Buildings

TF n. BUItILDINGS. Factory Deals. Save $$$. 40 x 60' to
I tll a 20.I Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' = $3.60/sq ft. (800)658-2885.
I- a r building corn


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Week of October 16, 2006
i.


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Read Together, Florida

Statewide Reading Event Odber 2006
Read ,rI t:bc
Play E.ZEREo GAC'E
Compete .. in. :.' ; ho., ip. Ih B.., ..' irud, iars
Register i.I...l : r ... ,n.o:.'.b i ,2,r1 CC
www.VolunleerFlorid Foundation.org
5por..cr-a b, I Washington Mutual
Fo Yl F.I,, r, 1 r ,J ,,l.,r a ro ,Jr,3 a1iti h rl moiarj oc ,a d
la d utevr anori Panlkc
FOUNDATION
Monage of Oshe Go.ernowdm C tilecy Inimnha i










It you, a deceased spouse o0 parent suffered from any of the fol-
lowing ailments on or before November 21, 1996 and
wereladvised by a treating doctor that the condition
was a result of cigarette smoking, you may be eligible to file a
awsuit against big tobacco,

Lung Cancer- Esophageal Cancer

Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer

Bladder Cancer *4 Pancreatic Cancer

Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)

Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Call Fleming & Associates toll free at 1-800-940-3365 for more information,


i.cog Ig ii hmlg lioInwd in(ITX rth pinr (i
p0l 0ffi, ir; Huusiun, iT oXnd ossodtewith
expienled lowyes throughout the US.


Fleming &Associates,L. LP
1330 Post Oak Blvd., Suite 3030
Houston, TX 77056-3019


The hiring of a lawyer iso n important decision that should not be hosed solely upon advertisemennts.
Before you decide, ask us to send you fee written information about our qualifications odd experience.





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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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.L.iolith ..d M-op- It-








FLORIDA STROTBR2,20


TANIA P ROADCAS111n4G, INC.


I INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY :


1053 FM.
www.moothjazzl053.com "THE PEOPLE'S STA TION"
ww"'.whjx.biz


wA W.t.esta925.com


Thank yo0 for



listening!!!!.








R' EAPPRECUTE YOLUR CQAOTINUED SUPPORT'""



9550 Regcncy. Square l hd. Suite #211 .lcukwivik, F 1l11225 OffT19O4) 6W0-11150 Fox e)14) 6ll801M I
wwwi.nmabroadwaftcrom


5811 Atlantic Blvd 37 &225.


* $i39,900
* 2 Bedrooms
* 1iullnITaths
* 1 Half Baths
* Carlton At Oak Subdiv
*Style i
* Concrete Block Const
* 1018SqFt;
* Central Cooling A/C
# Central Heating Heat


This Well Maintained 2br/1.5ba Townhouse
Condominium Is Ideally Convenient To
Shopping And Public Transportation. Excellent
Investment BOTH UNITS ALREADY
LEASED! Motivated Sellers!


Reth Asque Davis
Wation Realty Corp
904ih'9&2NT-630o
I Officerm. 904 8g-i330
Qffice. 9MN 473-150?
Iiuigi BADr~i6iT WaionRii~ryCrpc cor


Uo



Thi. iirnbmuilon Ir beliewd lo he asur~ile bul b no: wanted.


Blueberries and red beans, just a few of the many
foods rich in antioxidants, are powerful remedies
in the fight against cancer. Research shows that
fruits, vegetables, and other low-fat vegetarian
foods may help prevent cancer and even improve
survival rates. A healthy plant-based diet can
lower your cholesterol, increase your energy,
and help with weight loss and diabetes. Fill
this prescription at your local market and don't
forget-you have unlimited refills!


For a free nutrition booklet with cancer fighting recipes,
call toll-free 1-866-906-WELL or visit www.CancerProject.org


PAE C -8


"~I "i


REA


I


OCTOBER 21, 2006


FLIORIDA STAR






I "Unfabulous" Co-Star Chelsea Tavares' 15th Birthday Bash
Photos 2006, Andre' B. 'hm I,'i www.brunagency.photoreflect.com

n_ Rv Rych McCain Ke Ke Pedycr (star of _


Tavaiws ezcIl*.44a


Akeelah and The Bee
to-be-releas-d
Julmp h7).po,,/,eo (-star
of Nick,_i eon's
"Romeo" and his ne,
DVD movie, album
and video, God's Gift);
The Sims girls (sisters
Chris'tol, Car'ynn &
Ca'shawn) and Paige
Hurd (Beauty Shop),
and a host of other up


brated her 15th birth-
day. Her gust list was
a once in a life time
teen star dream list for
most of our teen read-
ers in Canada, the
Caribbean and the
United States. We're
talking the Massey
brothers; Chirs (from
Nickelodeon's "Zoe'
101"); Kyle from
Disney's "That's So
Raven" and his new
show, "Cory In The
House"; The Williams
brother 's; Oren, (up
coming dramatic role
on the made for TV
movie Lincoln
Heights); his brother
Zachary Isaiah (guest
star on "Romeo's"
DVD, movie & video,
God's Gift); Kylee
Russell (the birthday
girl's sister and co-
star of the up coming
Disney-TV movie
Jump. n); Lil JJ (star
of his own new
Nickelodeon TV
Series, "Just Jordon",
to debut in Jan of '07):


young


It is a positive thing
to see the younger
black generation of


actors
Hopefully,


bonding.
those


friendships will last
and create a base of
unity when the need
arises. Getting back to
the party, the music
was jumping, food
tasty and the conversa-
tion amongst the par-
ents was lively. Happy
birthday Chelsea!


I


-I

O0











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00

f)
C<


O
a)




C)
0

rMI

rSI


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01




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CX
- U


Birthday girl Chelsea Tavares blowing out the candles
on her cake!


W a supi Hol 650o


By Rych McCain

Racist Politics Toward
The Black Press

The Black Movie
Awards was held this
past Sunday. Our column
will not feature the red
carpet photo highlights
as we do with all of the
major black awards
shows to some question-
able political pandering


on the part of the PMK-
HBH PR firm. All major
so-called black awards
shows employ white pub-
lic relations firms to han-
dle their publicity and to
credential the press to
cover the red carpet
entrance, show and back
stage, post show photo
shoot/interviews.
These white firms
insure that the mainstream
white press-receives all of


the choice spots on the red
carpet and in the back
stage print and photo
rooms. Our team have
covered many awards
shows as you, our faithful
readers are well aware.
We have a base readership
of 3.5 million readers via
our newspapers and web
sites who carry us weekly
throughout the U.S. and
Canada, yet we have to
consistently fight tooth


and nail during the cre-
dentialing process with
white PR firms, in this
case the PMK-HBH PR
firm. They did not cre-
dential us, black-owned
media, to cover a black
awards show! What kind
of sense of ethics or
humane justice is that?
Whassup continued on D-8

TV Listing
Insid Le![4


and coming
stars.






Page D-2/October 21, 2006


SSaturday Morning


ABC 251 5 10 Paid Program
CBS 41 6 9 Words of Light
FOX .30- '10 13 Paid Program
IND 411 3 4 Paid Program


Paid Program
Town Hall
Paid Program
Paid Pronramn


NBC .I. i 11 12 Bob Vila iCC Eberl & Rceper
PAX '211i 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A.


PBS 71 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect.
TBN D91 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square


B InTune TV ili Kids News Good Morning
Madeline ICC) Sabrina Series Saturday Early
Archie's Myst. Mayor Peylon Winy Club i
The Morning Show i," i'


The Florida Star
http://www.zap2it.com

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Paid Program Paid P Paid Prorm program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
GED ConnEr.:, ,,a~ T -Red Dragon Tales Bi od .Joy ol Painting Vricory Garden Wood wright
Flying H-" Cherub Wings T.j,-.,,, BJs Teddy Bear Faltheille El, Colby's Club Dooley-Pals
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McGee and Me


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Paid Program


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Pahappahooey Knock KnocK


Xiaolin Show. Loonatics


Uv V_ a I r ali Program Paid Program Krypto Spiri- Krypin Sprg '..... ...' --- -' C" .. ... i ..i
COM 65 43 P3ad Program PaldProgram Ma TV CC, Mar. ,. Mad TV .-I LaMni ,,n i CC' Mad TV flCC' Scrubs it 'CCi Scrubs, i CC) Scrubs t (CC)
DISN 22 16 Bear n House Jo.jDs Clcus The Wiqgles t Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Einsieins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Handy Manny Doodleuops c Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter C.. SporlsCenler ,CCI SportsCenler IC'. SportsCenter (LiT.- .'.: ) College Gameday Ficn, Clenirn S..C iILt e .:C
FAM 43 23 Paid Program IPid Progam Family Mailers Family Matters Step byv Sep Step by Step Full House ICCi Full House (C 3Sabrina-Wilch ISabrria-Witch Boy Mis World IBoy Mts World
HBO 2 201 Were Back! A Dinosaur's Story Like Heaven ** Dreamer. Inspired by a True Story if:. Kuin Rnii-.-Il 1 .CCI) The Journalist and the Jihadi- Mrurder Inside the NFL it ICC
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Plogram Paid Program Paid Program Paia Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program ** Painful Secrets (20001 (CCI
NICK 42 41 Rugrats (C- C Caltsratch li All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob iOddParents Mr. Meaty i Avatar-Last Air Avatar-Last Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Piogram Paid Program T* The Dead Pool 11,ii oin Eol'i.,. a'rl;.:i '.lM5.r, e Trucks! I( iCCi Trucks! '1 iCC)
TBS '17 18 Drew Carey Drew Carey Stevee Harvey Steve Harvey ** Set it Off 1r96_. ;orn l FAl J Ai PriF,,rl CuF-i Lai 3in (CCi The Bodyguard (11921 K&:e' CDJiner. Whliney Houston. ICCI
TNT 46 17 ** Random Hearts i11? Dani Hari;i.;n For. *** Presumed Innocent :99i:. M HIliri,'. H .arn'r, F.-' ,n 'an Denlrr,., ICC, What Lies Beneath 120 W) Harnron Ford Michelle Pfeiter. (CC)
USA i64 25 Coach i (CCO) Coach ICC, [Paid Program Paid Program Pa;d Program Paid Program '*" American Weddling !20li)! l.r E.i. 4i ..;r Her,'n ICC, I** Along Came Polly i2004i (CC)

Saturday Afternoon -http llwwzap2it.com October 21, 2006


ABC 5 5 10 College Football 1T i rier i i i, i', i ,:: Post Game Rpt College Football 6omro:. C ll.ine Firrnda slC or laws at id1.:rq.i i r iLi. ; CCi
CBS 4 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program IMotorcycle Racing 1 -. C ,pern Suupirroi :TapEdi Foolball Today College Football 4Alabarr 31 Trr,r,..-t N ILivel ICC(
FOX '30 10 13 ** Rounders 1 '.S, Drr arnai rl DarT.,on, E'di'.a rrnorl I. ** The Horse Whisperer 11'.3i, Drmal Roen RteJi.r Kin-illr. S :. Th.:mas One on One ia One on One I Scrubs i, (CC
IND IT 3 4 SEC Foolball College Football .;li.sizippi- 0o tkse i. S;Ee Dreams Steel Dreams NASCAR Angel Without a Trace In Eiremis
NBC .12 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program College Football LILA O *..1E Ir: irni iJ] .'S L:' -.i IC:'
PAX I 12 2 PaidProgram Paidogram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Prog ram PaProgram Paid Program Paid Program Paid PrPgram Paid Program rraidam Program Paaid Pograai ogam
PBS I 8 5 The This Old House Hour i jl i Antiques Roadshow !CC Sieves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple I# America'sTst Everyday Food Barbecue Univ. HolidayTable JCookingClass
TBN ;. 13 59 Wild & Wacky Miss Charity Bibleman (Eli IDavey-Goliarh Grealest Heroes of the Bible .El JK 10 C IhEl Relro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord iCCi
CW :i 9 7 r Haumed Honeymoon ll" CorrEdi iGr:r, 'in der Glds Ha'i.Jne ** DeepStar Six 1196, H.:.rri.r) T.ur.ri l, a u !e rani, Everhar ** The Longest Yard 1i'J4. Co-redVy) Burt Rieyini:ls Eadle Albelt
COM 65 43 Scrubs i' ICCi ** Orange County (2CYJi Cimedyi C.l C Hlir s, H;l. Jack E IAC CCi Malibu's Mo Wanted 12003 .irnie Kenredv. Tipe DigS iCC [** Ferris Bueller's Day Oft (1986. 'amedyi (CCl
DISN 22 16 Lllo & Siitchi i EmperorNew I** Mom's Got a Dale With a vampire iL.'. m |Emperor New American Drgn Halloweentown 11i 98 Deitv'- Reyri' s 6 I Halloweenown II: Revenge
ESPN 48 34 Colleqe Football rVs.iii-:, a Fur, ,u IL"ieli College Football Scoreboard PGA Golf FulI. Cia;si Tlir' Round iL C
FAM 43 23 Tower of Terror l19971 Sieve Gul;cntljeir. heri Durnsr. .CC Casper Meets Wendy 1i Fi r,-1ti ,., i .slley ui'.'.:i, Hllary Dult. The Little Vampire ( dvenflurel I Jon~ihan LJpri; i !CCI
HBO 2 201 Just Like Heaven 120051 Reese Wiitherispo.ri. IMaking: Island j ** Balman Begins C i:5. Acl,. Cr nri n Bale, .1:ihael Carinw 6 CI Little Manhattan (120015 Josn Huicherson. fA
LIFE 18 28 t* Painful Secrets (2rI Cl cc 112 Hours to Live ,201Cil i:rne siye Pichi rAl .:r!irrM (CCi J M Silent Partner ,2i06. Sup&ern! ICCi ** Another Woman's Husband
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Catscratch is Carscialch i The X's i iiCCi The X: s m C i i ickltons TV Nicktoons TV NickoonsTV ]NlicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar mi Xtreme 4x4 6 T Trucks! ) i CCI ** Naked Gun 33 1/3- The Final Insult i._'I4 L6sl.e nielsen i *** Airplane' ;1950, Comed.yl Robedr Hays Julie Hagertv
TBS 17 18 The Bodyguard ** Runaway Jury (2rk'3 IFPA, John Cusai r A ma rine Ies l r. T.nipul.al ar .i:rv, trial CiC National Security '00')) iPi4 Marlin Lawnrence, Steve Zahn. (CC The Mummy
TNT 46 17 ** What Lies Beneath (:01 ** The American President, 1995, tihi: uI D i:igla Ar-n.-ille Bersg. ICC, A Civil Action 1199P1 John Trav.ola, Robert Duvall. Premiere. Erin Brockovich
USA 64 25 Along Came Polly I CC20, C Bring It On ,.lXY.i lnr r', rsl. Eli: I:Jhlhu IC,) i iD..I All About the Benjamins 2'W2, Ire CuE. M. ie EppC. iCC Friday After Next r2002)

[ Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 21, 2006

...araM E i-a e --" u -- J-- : -- t-
ABC 125 5 10 Football IPost Game News Ebert c** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (2002) Daniel Radclitte. a IrC)i News (CC) 24 ) I(CC)
CBS [ i 6 9 College Football News Jaguars 48 Hours Mystery (CC) -*** The Bourne Identity i2002, Suspense) Matt Damon. Ci (CC) News
FOX iiid 10 13 Seinleld u American Idol Rewind 6'm MLB Baseball: World Series Game 1 -- Mels or Cardrinals at Tiers News ICC) Talkshow Mad TV 0
IND 3 4 News rCC. Paid Prog. Choices Griffith In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami Camp Fe.ar News iCC, News iCCI Da Vinci's Inquest ,CC)
NBC 1. 11 12 News CC, NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC i (CCXi Kidnapped IN) 4- i.CCi Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX I2 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline Gaither ii Healthy Partridge Partridge Partridge Partridge Partridge Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS IT 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iCC) Keeping Up ]Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served MontyPyth MontyPyth
TBN 19 13 59 Praise the Lord CC The Coral Ridge hour In Touch (CCi Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
CW if? 9 7 Longst Yd Will-Grace My Wife Jim All of Us 6m Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Blowback Smallville -Perry ICC)
COM 65 43 Ferris Bueller's Day Off Blue Collar Comedy Tour: The Movie 200c3) (CC) Steven Wright: Leaves Jim Gaffigan Steven Wright: Leaves
DISN 122 16 Hallowtwn IHalloweentown High (20041 ci ICC) IReturn to Halloweentown (2006i Sara Paxton ,i Replace Dragon Suite Life [So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLive) ICC.l jScoreboard [College Football Georgia Tech at Clemson i.Live., SportsCenter (Live I CCI
FAM 43 23 ** Tim Burton's Corpse Bride 12005, Fantasyi ICC) ** Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed 12004) (CC) Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed (2004) (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Antz (1998) i(CC) ISopranos +* Just Like Heaven (20051 ri tCC I Lewis Black: Red, White jr** Batman Begins (2005) 1 (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Another Wmn The Wives He Forgot (2006) Molly Ringwald. (CCI Single White Female 2: The Psycho (2005) (CC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 Nicktoon Nicktoon OddParents SpongeBob Nicktoon ]Nickloon Nicktoon Nicktoon Full House Fresh Pr. Roseanne IRoseanne
SPIKE 61 37 TNA iMPACT! 0 ICCi The Ultimate Fighter is Ultimate Knockouts I0 Ultimate Knockouts 2 Cs Ultimate Knockouts 3 0I Ultimate Knockouts 4 (f
TBS 17 18 *** The Mummy 11999) (PA) Brendan Fraser +* Charlie's Angels (2000) (PA) Cameron Diaz. *** Bad Boys (1995) (PA) Martin Lawrence. iCC)
TNT 46 17 *** Erin Brockovich 12000) Julia Roberts. (CCI American Beauty (1999) Kevin Spacey Premiere (CC) I* *** American Beauty (1999) (CC)
USA i64 25 Friday After Next ILaw Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI


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The Florida Star .


Page D-3/Octobel 21, 2006


SSunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com October 22,2006

ABC S 5 10 Mark Rich i |1BA Access MLS Soccer Pl soi- TeAmL l TFA I LI e r, PGA Goll Fuiin F:r.i Rou.n Fir-r, Wai' ln;,, WV'-riJ RF:-.n ,r L.nL Bu.'l '11':.i, Fli3 li
SCBS .* 6 9 NFL Today ifrl (IL ve. iC I NFFL Football .ij.: -.. ivI J a,?jual i al H...u:l jr TE .ii- Fr.:rn c ljril l:i0ai1jiTi n H,.u:.ijor illi Lir-I C'C'i lFL Posigame tii ,L: I [Courage in Sports
i FOX 30 10 13 Foe NFL Sunday if r;I Li I-'Ci NFL Foolball (;a lina F' iri:e, i .; i..ii-i 1, .i Fi-,. rr Paul L-'.r .. .i' 1 it.lurn in Cin.:i.- w Ji ICL: NFL Football V'.'.as in.cin R; J-.r-: in Inriarip:. -,is o'TI; (il :ICC!)
IND 7 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid P ogram Alias AliM :.. ii CC; Withoul a Trace fildrighi '-un
NBC 1i_ 11 12 Total Health Cldwn-Green NASCAR Racing Jie.ltl Cu. uiJL,, y 'J' FrLti" f1,liilni;' 'll : -.e-rVil I-,li r ii '/a iii L..- ''1 : i Motorcycle Racing i..r-riiy i.;.'3rtll Irnvilaio.ia l
PAX .211 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program |Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program lWaymanChap Paid Program
PBS 1' 8 5 Conquistadors iCEs i D'.i, Conquistadors 1i iCC) CL'iSi Conquistadors 11'.C .U'I.Vi Conquistadors iCL'LTI L' 1American Experience Iili i .FPirl .l !. C) liSA
TBN ?1 13 59 Love Worth Finding ICC., Bishop Evan;s llt s Wrillen Bayless Corley [Paula White King Is Coming Bishop P. Cortieislone "C.':! Bayless Conley [Gregory Dickow!
CW 3I 9 7 Guns of the Magnilicent Seven i196'4 Ge-:.rge Kenni-r,:y Visions of Terror -' j 4 Su:rp-: i i ei;baD; Eii'tl .1 '-r: liou' |i Larger Than Life 12''':%- C' imedi,: Bill Mur.i Jarnene Garotalo
COM 65 43 Orange County ** Ferris Buellers Day Off (198q :.im;]i' ., ,... ?,h.-r. i.rl. a in Hl Ir.i n h r. ; 40 Days and 0 flights ilI:I-'i ..irn Hi nnrn oCCi Blue Collar Comedy Tour
DISN 22 16 Lilo Slitch i Emperor e.v ** Under Wraps i', i Adrr, VWylie Mnri. idj.3'3 Ci Zack & Cody Tha's-Raven Nalurally. Sadie PPhil ol Future Sisler. Sister ILite With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdowrn i'1i !( i PBA Bo.lming i.'i. J.apan, Cui Fr:o;i i1.,,.: CCI Billiards: :.'PFE.Fl ar.j :l.': Billards Dog Show "'4'C O l r.im; Ci'v Cl s.c' iil ]Dog Show
FAM 43 23 Sablina-Witch Sabrina-Wilh Sablrina-Wilch ISabrina-Witch A Scooby Doo 2. Monsiers Unisashed i-:i-i| Fired tF'r:- .I, Ti Tim Budlon's Corpse Bride I05. Voi.:e ot Jolnry 'eiop CCI
HBO 2 201 Cuise/Bambino I The Island t2005 Ac',in! Ernri .c'a; eg-.r S ialleltt J:iH.nsin on o (C ': *, Ocean's Twelve i204., Ci..mt;JiDranal G-:rge Cltr-,',, BrIJ FI i 'CC) independencee
LIFE 18 28 Five Desperate Hours 1 ) 1 Four EExtraordinrary Women *.:', r L, ar .,"-,' *' Victim o l the i o th g lirt 1 a i, r-i TI r, ,.e' r Km The Promise I1';? Eirmmai CCI
NICK 42 41 Danny Phanlom Danny Phantom Thornberrys [Hey Arnold! iil Niicktons TV HickloonsTV Nicktoons TV INickMoons TV [NicktoonsTV INicltoonsTTV Nickoons TV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x-l i Trucks! !iCC I Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video ** Braveheart i.i'. ,, Met .l i '-..: *.i, a u;el all, s hi .:.unmlriT in Jaain; en l lan
TBS 17 18 ** The Mumny :19' ii iF.. Fn:ri-:; Fir .:- I i '.i'i ii Bad Boys i':; 5 *:I i:r -lt r/In rn L.:.rii Vl ill ,l; i ii,'CC'i ** Rush Hour 11' '8, Arlioni iP4~ Jaclie Ct- Crha Crri Tiu.:k.er iCCI
TNT 46 17 Overboard iE., r. Jll H..l j iCC I ** Father of the Brde Part Ii 'l,.. Colo.dyi 5t."; Mari .; T** Runaiway Bride :1 Rcinn:n.. Corirriy Julia loer-is hi.:hard Gere ICCi
USA 64 25 Breokdotn ii': u.r:,si ur F.I '.l l Iw i :C ]:.* Gangs ol FIe You, Or. Hi;.,i.:El L u l.n L.in DiC; D'"ri [. -.L... i r C [* End of Days il99913 r(r

Sunday Afternoon htp./www.zap2it.comn October 22, 2006

ABC 25 5 10 Mark Ricitl NBA Access s ILS Soccer Pu.:il- k. T ier N i Li iCC A C PGA Goll irii rl.'.: Fr P R.uni Fr-rn Vdl DIT nr:. 'k.,j Ri- r n i Aj Bu- u Via ta Fla ;Ni
CBS Ji 6 9 NfFL Today 4: ril L_ i.CI NFL Football .a.:K-.:r.il.e jiju3r? al H-:u ,ri T .ari Fr i R li.3ii l iun in i .L.I C NFL Postgame l1I iCCI [Courage in Sports
FOX .ul 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday .il I' LiL .CCi NFL Foolball C.ir:.lhn P.iint, ii ,rin. r .:r.ia :, Fr.:rn P..irl Bi.. S1, l,',n I, Ci. r,. ;,,-i.i i'ii 'C: INFL Football '",i ri.jl rin Redsh.vr l ,t in jinir .ii *11n Ja iCi !
IND 4T 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program [Paid Program [Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Alias 6.ne, 5 < (.Ci IWithout a Trace fldruiril Sun'
NBC i1 11 12 Total Health Cidwn-Green NASCAR Racing fiert l Cuc. SuJlt,.u i:v 1 Fr.:.r- f,3inlrn l S.eeJ'.:! l 'n r inn. ,lle. va i Il. Li' e-i (CC, Molorcycle Racing JiriTm, l .:1.:'3 n ir.iiji.l ... l l I1
PAX 51i 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program [Paid Pogram Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program IWayman Chap. IPaid Program
PBS i 8 5 Conquistadors Ci CC i C. I' Conquisladors s iCC:i (v, Conquistadois i (CC1 .C'1 Conquistadors ii CCi 'Dv. [Airerican Eiperience .i, i, Far i or ..i iCC- !0';S
TBN .F i 13 59 Love Worth Finding iCC' Bishop Evans lit Is Wtrien Bayless Conley Paula White King Is Coming Bishop P. ICornerstone I.C: i Bayless Conley [Gregory Dickow
CW ,! 9 7 ** Gunsof the Magnificent Seven 1i 16' Geor? Kerr,'-'lJ/ [Visions of Terror i 1 1` u:en4 l Bioarai Edcn Mt ha!, our jr Larger Than Lite (19, Coiom y) Eill Murr.i. Jarealre Gar.-al:.
COM 65 43 Orange County *** Ferrs Buellers Day Off i19t6 r'Ima.-. I M rat.1h 'v.. ErercI Aln u.r u ; ** 4 Days and 40 fights .-'IJ.Ji joi.~ali rt :iir : CC Blue Collar Comedy Tour
DISH 22 16 ILilo & Stitch 'i Emperor NtJew w, Under Wraps i11I;97 -F m ,Wilie. Miriri ;r.dij c'ril IZack & Cody Thats-Raven Naturally. Sadie IPhil of Future Sister Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown (IlI ,iC) PBA Bowling .JC,(,. Ja. Cup Fiom T.k.: IC.CI [Billiards: WPBA Fri.ida Ciisas,. Billiards Dog Show AYC Ol.ahoma C;ry Class.: itI Dog Show
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wilch ISabina-Witch Scooby-Doo2: Monsters Unleashed :.'li Fr.'il. 'inr,!iz i ** Tim Burton's Corpse Bride 120'[: Voi:ces of Johnny lepp C C I
HBO 2 201 CurselBambino The Island f.iu5,. Aci'.!;r Ev'an M.'r'Egr, .E:arlert johrn.'si:n i i(1-C! Ocean's Twelve I :iCi. 2',TCoT .-rara mal ecrge C:looney Brad Pitl i C.C) Ilndependence
LIFE 18 2 Five Desperale Hours 1 -"' FourE Exaordinary Women iCr'.. Drait.i Lir,n-ia V',i:. r 'C i ** Victim of the Night Ii'l [I)ra; pl .1:.. Penr'. Tea G;irr :,. The Promise 11 5, Drarna (CT;
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Thornberrys Hey Arnold! ii Nicktoons TV rlicktoons TV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV 114ickloons TV INicktoonsTV licktoons TV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 Xlreme 4x4 I'i Trucks! (I :CC: IDisorderly Conduct: Video IDisorderly Conduct. Video ** Braveheart I 'i9; le :.iL..rn i :.'nrh r,-el rilhei hi .'e.:;unrryinen igain! England it
TBS 17: 18 ** The Mummy i I 1l iF-' Bren anr F1 r i .Ci. ,:, C i *I Bad Boys io s 15 f i :t~Or, I, i l irin l "r,'f,, ni i.'lll .nrr ithri IC [ Rush Hour I lg A.tcon) iPAl Jar'.e Chan, Chns Tucler CCI
TNT 46 17 ** Overboard i197 Cn'rraed,'i G:'le Hav;n SCC'I *r Father of the Bride Part I11 'lj?-. Con n i Sw:5E iula. :;C:: I** Runaway Bride 1''-) RomaniceCorredv Julia Roberts. Ric:hard GiGre i(.C
USA 64 25 *** Breakdown 7 19;J7. pe ~ielKurit Fush l J T w'a.sr. I Gngs oNe York:! Hi.... rl Din. i r'-o- I4..C. Cartel L-. i (CC End of Days (1I999) CCI

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 22, 2006

ABC 1~i 5 10 ABC News NewsiCC] Funniest Home Videos Makeover: Home !Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters(N) iI News (CCi Sports Final
CBS 471 6 9 CBS News |News 60 Minutes i0 ICCI The Amazing Race 10 i 'l Cold Case iNi <, ICCI Without a Trace (N) ICC) News Stargate
FOX i 3i 10 13 NFL Football TBA [MLB Baseball World Series Game -M lt,-s lr d Cardinal- at Ti gls:; INews =CC. Seinfeld s iNews Sun.
IND '4 3 4 News CCIi Edition Entertainment Tonighti I King [King CSi: Miami i .C.C.) News (CC) News (CC) Alias "After Siy" i (CC)
NBC iTj 11 12 News CC) News Foolball Night in America Heroes it (CCI I** The Confession 1199' Al Balowin, Amy Irjing. News iCC) ISports Final
PAX iT1! 12 2 Kung Fu l ** The January Man 11988, Kevin Klime i" ** Toy Soldiers (1991) S-ean Astn Wil W\heat:en (' Live From Liberty ti
PBS i.T 8 5 Globe TreKker (4 Andre Rieu: Live In Tuscany (0 (CC) Masterpiece Theatre INi ICC) iDVS) 1Globaltribe Voces Spht Decisions'
TBN I.91 13 59 Jakes 'Meyer By Force IHayford Joel Osleen lAuthority Believers JChanging Praise the Lord (CC)
CW !1 I 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Next Top Model 7th Heaven it) ll iCC) 1Runaway "Honieroming' The Shield (CC) Friends Friends
COM 65 43 Blue Collar Comedy Tour Joe Dirt (20011 David Spade, Dennis Miller. (CCt Titus' Norman Rockwell is Bleeding Mencia South Park Drawn
DISN 22 16 Emperor [Suite Life Montana jSo Raven Return to Halloweentown i200) Sara Panan. [Phil Sadie Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Dog Show SportsCenter INi (CC) College Football South Florida at Cincinnaii. (.N) (Livel (CC SportsCenter (N) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** Satan's School for Girls (2000. Suspense) (CC) The Initiation of Sarah 12006) Jennilei Tilly. (CC ]The Initiation of Sarah 12006) Jennifer Tilly. (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Independence Day (1996) Will Smith. 6 (CC) ** Just Friends (2005) Ryan Reynolds. J** The Island 12005. Action) Ewan McGregor. (t (CCI
LIFE 18 28 The Promise (1999) (CC) Lethal Vows (1999, Mystery) John Ritter. (CC) Deceit (2006) Emmanuelle Chriqui, Premiere. (CC). Medium "Knowing Her"
NICK 42 41 Romeo! 0 I Mr. Meaty Drake ISchool Zoey 101 [Unfabulous Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 *** Braveheart (1995) CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY A (CC)
TBS 17 18 ** Rush Hour 2 (2001) (PA) Jackie Chan. (CC) *** Charlie's Angels (2000) (PA) Cameron Diaz. *** Charlie's Angels (2000) (PA) Cameron Dlaz.
TNT 46 17 ** The Wedding Planner (20011 Jennifer Lopez *** Something's Gotta Give (2003) Jack Nicholson *** Something's Gotta Give (2003) Jack Nicholson.
USA 1 64 25 End of Days (1999j 1** Final Destination 2 12003, Horror) All Larter. (CC) I*** Dawn of the Dead (2004) Sarah Polley Premiere. (CC) (Law SVU






Paae D CT 21T00NheTi


After


75 Years, The Dixie


Hummingbirds Honored By

The City of Brotherly Love


By Bobbi Booker, Special to the
NNPA from the Philadelphia
Tribune

PHILADELPHIA (NNPA) -
The Dixie Hummingbirds have
been called the Iron Men of
Gospel for their durability as a
performance group and their
adaptability as musical legends.
Led by Ira Tucker Sr.-who is
now 80-the group has contin-
ued to thrive for more than 77
years. Last week, the Dixie
Hummingbirds musical min-
istry was celebrated with the
ceremonial renaming of Poplar
Street from Broad Street to 21st
Street to Dixie Hummingbirds
Way.
Gospel fans, supporters and
government dignitaries joined
an audience of more than 300 to
honor the group's efforts.


Musical legends who were
unable to attend sent messages of
congratulations that \\ere read by
Tucker.
"You've earned this honor and
I love you like a rock." wrote
Paul Simon, referring to the 70s
hit song "Love Me Like A Rock"
the 'Birds accompanied him on.
"Now I can drive my Christian
automobile up Dixie
Hummingbirds Way. Watch out!"
read the message from Stevie
Wonder that drew laughs 'from
onlookers.
"Even though they started in
South Carolina, they've been
Philadelphians for seven decades
and that make this very special
for Philadelphia and the state,"
said Gov. Ed Rendell, who
recently bestowed the group with
the Governor's Award.
The Hummingbird relocated


If you are an

African American,
ou are at

high risk
r heart
disease.

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

American Heart l
LeAssociation L,4
yLearn and Live


to Philadelphia in the 1940s and
have called the region home
ever since.
"When we first got out here
we used to sing for the white
folk and some of 'em asked me
why did we started singing,"
said the group's founder James
B. Davis, 91. "I told 'em that
singing was what we knew."
Actor the Rev. Clifton Davis
said the group helped formed
his musical career. "I. want to


LAmiLS- yvu, aiu, jAl-uvWja, IA u 6uxxlr,
to those towns where you had to
go to the colored outhouse, for
going on the Chltlin' Circuit to
sing the gospel of Jesus Christ. I
want to thank you for struggling
through segregation. I want to
thank you for taking all of that
discrimination and taking it in
stride and praising God anyhow. I
want to thank you for living long
enough so that all of us' could stop
Hummingbirds continued on D-5


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


The Florida Star


Pane D-4/October 21 ?QQA


', ~rc ...I






TFNTSraAINe2,0


here today and thank you
for what you've done for
us."
After the street nam-
ing, the audience was
lead by the Heavenly
Horns for their first walk
up Dixie Hummingbird
Way alongside the his-
toric Metropolitan Opera
House. or The Met. at
Broad and Poplar Street.
For many years the Met
served as the gospel
venue of choice for many
artists and groups. Over
the years, the Met has
fallen into disrepair and is
currently undergoing
reconstruction.
"I think the Met
should be designated as a
historical landmark
because Sam Cooke, Soul
Stirrers, Dixie
Hummingbirds, Clara
Ward-everybody who
was anybody in gospel
sang at the Met and it
should be just sitting
there like it is," lamented


occasional
Hummingbirds' vocalist
the Rev. Joe Williams.
Other members of the
Birds recalled fond mem-
ories of their days with
the group. "It's an honor
that I never had any
dream what I would
accomplish one day." said
the group fonner guitarist
Howard Carrol. "It
proved to me that hard
work does pay off."
"It sort of transcends
time," said the group's
youngest vocalist Edwin
Cornell McKnight, 21.
"It's more so like a time
machine because you can
hear the. tunes of the past
and the present day and a
lot of people who were
around when Mr. Tucker
was around are no longer
around. I came in know-
ing nothing about music
and now I know so much,
and I owe it all to him."
The last living Ward
Sister, Willa Ward, 85,


DiamuondJubllation


'3~-f~ L


practically hopped on
stage and declared the
group "the greatest quar-
tet that ever lived."
The naming of Dixie
Hummingbirds Way also
coincides with the
group's latest CD,
"Keeping It Real...The
Last Man Standing." The
title refers to the elder


Tucker's 60-plus years as
the group's lead vocalist.
"I really don't know
whatto say," said Tucker
from the podium. "It real-
ly doesn't get any better
than this. I believe I voice
the sentiment of every-
body when I say God is
good."


--- .i:-
-.,--.- '-.;-I:1-~


HIGHLIGHTS
IWEEK OF 10/21/06

TV One
(Jacksonville Comcast
Channel 160)
Weekdays
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Show\time 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 Singletarn.
Saturday


7 a.m. -
Spirit"
Donna
Joyner,


"'S\eating in the
- Get fit \with
Richardson
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 of the political
activity in the nation's
capital.
*Sat., 10/21, 2 pm That
Man Bolt Movie
(1973) with Fred
Williamson, Teresa
Graves.
*Sat., 10/21, 11 pm- Sky
Show with Shanice Are
Shanice's dreams every
womans dream? Watch
her this week on Tom
Joyner's show.
*Sun., 10/21, 3 pm &
3am Bustin' Loose -


What is Richard Pryor
doing in a cowboy hat oni
a school bus? He's mad,
he's bad and he's "Bustin'
Loose" in this 1981 com-
edy about an ex-con who
has been given a second.
chance at freedom after
violating his probation.
Joe Braxton (Pryor) has
been hired by a school
teacher named Vivian
Perry (Cicely Tyson) to
repair an old school bus
and drive a group of spe-
cial kids to
herWashington farm
from Philadelphia in
order to give them a new
home after The Clarmont
Center for Children is
shut down by the city.
The kids have severe
mental problems and
Braxton is not looking
forward to the trip, but he
later bonds with the chil-
dren and Perry.
But Perry's boyfriend


Donald, who is also
Braxton's social worker,
wants to send him back
to prison. Will Donald
prevent Braxton fri-om
bustin' loose? Watch the
movie and find out!
Did you know...
* During the making of
this film, Richard Pryor
suffered an infamous
injury when he acciden-
tally set himself on fire
while using drugs. He
later incorporated the
mishap into his routine.
* Highly regarded by fel-
low stand-up comedians,
Richard Pryor was called
"the Picasso of our pro-
fession" by Jerry
Seinfeld.
*Sat., 10/21, 2 pm -
Cotton Comes to Harlem
- Movie (1973) with,
Godfrey Cambridge,
Redd Foxx, Raymond St.
Jacques.
Introducing Coffin Ed


and Gravedigger. two
detectives only a mother
could love

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

8:00 p.m., "Inside
Hollywood"
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
.Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out tn emerging
generation of the most
prolific poets, spoken
word artists and lyricists.
TV IN BLACK continued on D-7


Page D-510~ctober 21, 200.6


The Florida Star


TV INBLAC


Whassup cont'd from D-1
Their lame excuse is
always; "we didn't haV't,
enough space left." For
the black press, that
means the "back-of-the-
line" area was full after all
of the choice spots for the
white-owned press were
taken. -What they won't
admit is that they are not
knowledgeable of te
black press (as is 90% of
white Hollywood), and
because of it, they don't
actually know who is who
so they guess who to cre-
dential based on who
knows what!
Here's how it works.
When a press outlet cov-
ers a show, they are sup-
posed to turn- in "press
clippings" or "tear sheets"
as they are known in the
industry, to the PR firm
that handled the show as
Whassup cont'd on D-8









Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC 1 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Maria Lopez IMaria Lopez The Greg Behrendt Show The View
1SBS 9 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
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IND 3 4 News The Morning Show IThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye jEye for an Eye
NBC 2 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
PAX (I 12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
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COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola The Koala The Wiggles JHigglytown
MESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer IFeed-Children Family Matters Family Matters HoganFamily |HoganFamily The700 Club Living the Life Step by Step Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Fit & Life Daily Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls IGolden Girls Frasi I Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrals Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddPaieits SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go Diego, Go! Blue's Clues 1Backyardigans Wonder Pets Wowl Wubbzy!
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The A-Tean 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
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IND 0 3 4 News Andy Griffith Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
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PAX (I 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program JPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS T .8 5 Curious George Misler Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel jCyberchase Arlnur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN i5.; 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW I17 i 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court Daytime The 700 Club What I Like Whar I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Var. Programs Com.-Presents Mad TV Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lightyear IMr. Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 Baseball NFLLive The Contender Varied Programs 1st and 10 Outside-Lines NFLive RomeBurning Horn ]Interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Boy Mts, World Boy Mts. World JGrounded-Life IGrounded-Life Full House Full House Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch 7th Heaven
HBO 2 201 Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie : Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Still Standing Still Standing Reba Reba Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls 'Still Standing Still Standing
NICK i42 41 Var. Programs Rugrats Rugrals Thornberrys SpongeBob JSpongeBob Jimmy Neutron IJimmy rleutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SSPIKE 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. Home Improve. NewsRadio Cosby Show Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Home improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear iYes, Dear King of Queens jKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie IVaried Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 23, 2006

ABC 2 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) t Wife Swap A (CC) The Bachelor: Rome (N) What About Brian (N) News (CC) Nightline
CBS 3 6 9 News News Jaguars Raymond How I Met The Class Two Men IChristine CS: Miami (N) (CC) News Late Show
FOX W 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld Ab Prison Break"Dead Fall" Justice "Crucified" (N) News (CC) News (CC) Desire (N) T (CC)
IND 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) End Zone Inside Entertain jBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC D ) 11 12 News (CC) News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Heroes "Hiro's" (N) (CC) Studio 60-Sunset Strip News (CC) Tonight
PAX 02 12 2 Bonanza 0 GreenAcre GreenAcre Mama IMama Charlie's Angels 4 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
4BS UI -8. 5' liff Pup- jBusiness News-Lehrer U.S. Senate Debate (N) Antiques Roadshfow (CC) American Experience (N) Beaux Arts at 50 (N) (CC)
TBN M 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (M 9 7 Friends 6 Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us (N) Girlfriends The Game Friends 4 My Wife Jim Sex& City
COM 65 43 Joe Dirt (2001) (CC) Scrubs (CC' Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CCI Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISuite Life Phil So Raven ** Hocus Pocus (1993) Bette Mloler i (CCI Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 NFL Primetime (Nj (CC) Monday Night Countdown (N) (CC) INFL Football New Yorl Giants at Dallas Cowv.ys (INl .Live) (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM '43 23 Everwood ,i (CC) Gilmore Girls 0- (CCi Locusts (2005) Lucy Lawless. John Heard. (CC) (Whose? ]Whose? The 700 Club ICC)
HBO 2 201 Clear *** Antz (1998) t (CC) jReal Time 0t (CC) *** Walk the Line (2005) Joaquin Phoenix. 0I (CC) The Best Sex
LIFE .18 28 Reba (CC) Off Leash Mom at Sixteen (2005) Mercedes Ruehl. (CC) Why I Wore Lipstick to My Mastectomy 12006) (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 School Avatar OddParents |Neutron SpongeBob Phantom Full House IFull House Cosby IFresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Disorderly Con. The Ultimate Fighter ft
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld tI jSeinfeld t, Raymond IRaymond Friends i friends t, Friends t, Friends Family Guy IFamily Guy Comedy Fest
TNT 46 17 Law & Order The Ring" Without a Trace 4 (CC) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order Absentia" old Case 4 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Law Order: Cl


-.- -- ^


Paae D-6/October 21, 2006


The Florida Star







-"'---"-


hf /Mnw.,anfit _mm


s News
sons Malcolm


is News (CC) Extra (N)
Judge Judy Raymond


'70s Show Seinfeld


rs (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside
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Law & Order: SVU


Diagnosis Murder (CC)


News Late Show
News (CC) Desire (N),1
News (CC) The Insider
News (CC) Tonight
Time-Music Paid Prog.


1 8 5 Cliff Pup ]Business News-Lehrer Gubernatorial Debate :N1 Nova ".'iaqgneiic Shorrn Independent Lens iN) 4I (CCI (DVS) Lens


Dr Baugh Wheaton


Awakeninao Meyer


John Hagee IJoy-MIusic


T 9 7 Friends 0 ace M m


climore Girls (ra a 0 veronica Mars (NucC)


3-r 1 Mn Prass the --Lo- oy Dr .im Whe
-. .-- ~~~(. ..1________ ___


COM 65 43 Cheech-Brother Scrubs iCC) Scrubs CC Daily Show [olbert Chappeiles South Park Mencia Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil Suite Life Phil So Raven Return to Halloweentown ( l23'i6 Srra Paxiron. q" Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter tI1I Live! iCGi NFL Live Tournament [Series of Poker Series of Poker Billiards SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Everwood ICC,. (Gilmore Girls iCC; The initiation of Sarah ;2C(i6) Jenniler Tilly. ICCi Whose? [Whose? The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 Just Like Heaven 120r1,5 FRee.s- .'.! itr :ripu,-.I **t Elizabeth I :J.i.C' rHlen Maren. The queen ras affairs wvirh the ealis of Leicesier and Essex. e I(CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC'i Reba Ci 'ro +* Heathers !1t,-! Winona Ryder. Pr.miere iCCI Augusta, Gone (20,L_) Sharon Lawrence (CCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents [Neutron SpongeBob ]Phanlom Full House jFull House Cosby Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSi Crime Scn When Good Pels Go Bad Good Pets-Bad When Animals Attack IV
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld i, Seinfeld ,- Raymond JRaymond Raymond [Raymond Sex & City ]Sex & City Friends i IFriends il iCC) ]Seinfeld Co
TNT 46 17 Law & Order C.C'i iDS, Without a Trace 's iCCI Law & Order iCC ,. D Law & Order CC, ,DVSi Law & Order Foul Play **** American Beauty
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Lav Order: CI Law & Order: SVL ** Kiss the Girls (1997i Murgan Freeman, Ashley Judi. (CC) ILaw CI

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 25, 2006


ABC 251 [ 5 10 News CCi ABC News News (CC. Extra irf) 1 Dancing With the Stars Lost iN iu (CC' The Nine lii ) ICC' News CC) Nightline
CBS i:1 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Jericho 9.0f2 i'Ni iCC' Criminal Minds i'N) CCI CSI: NY (N[) i ICC) News Late Show
FOX '30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld MLB Baseball: \Vord .een-s Game 4 .. Tigaer at Meis ,:r Cardinasl News kCCi Desire [I'--'
IND 4~' 3 4 News iCC News ICCI Entertain Inside King Becker (CC Dr. Phil (" iCC' News iCC) News (CC) News iCC The Insider
NBC i12{1 11 12 News iCC" News Fortune Jeopardy! 30 Rock tri 20 Years The Biggest Loser (N) Dateline NBC ft ICC:. News 'CCi Tonight
PAX i21l 12 2 Bonanza (s GreenAcre GreenAcre Moms-Move Mama Charlie's Angels ir Diagnosis Murder iCC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS ,7I 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Secrets of the Dead iCCi P.O V. .4My Country. My Country' 'CCi jIndian Country Diaries 6 (CC)
TBN '61 13 59 Praise the Lord iCC: Billy Graham Classic Clement Jeffrey Bible [Van Impe Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 17i 9 7 Friends it IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Next Top Model One Tree Hill lN) C( ICC) Friends 6s My Wife Jim Sex & City
....-- .-,, -*****n r- -
COM 65 43**+ Lethal Weapon 2 Scrubs (tC) Scrubs :CC Daily Show [Colbert Chappelle's JSouth Park South Park Freak Show Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana |Suite Life Phil So Raven I* The Little Vampire I20i00) Jonliihan Lipnicki ( Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter I.i Liv. CI, 6BA NBA Preseason Basketball Hc:i.stn Rnc'kes .at Miami Heal. (tJI Streetball Streetball SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 Everwood i ( CCI Gilmore Girls Plings Satan's School for Girls (2'000 Suspens" (CC) Whose? Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 -** Major League: Back to the Minors Heaven ** Just Friends 20051 Rya Rey nolds. Flushed Inside the NFL (N1I iCC) Real Time 0 (CCI
LIFE '18 28 Reba ,CG; Reba iCC) The Secrets of Comfort House I.120C6i She:-l Lee Identity Theft: The Michelle Brown Story (2004.) (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Avatar OddParents [Neutron SpongeBob [Phantom Full House [Fuli House [Cosby [Fresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE .61 37 Wilaest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC: Best of 2005 's
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 44 lSeinfeld i, Raymond [Raymond Raymond ]Raymond Raymond [Raymond Sex & City ISex and the City mi, ,CCi Haunting
TNT ,46 17 Law & Order "Unillad' Without a Trace 's iCCi Without a Trace ai iCC; Without a Trace to (CCI Without a Trace i iCCI Las Vegas 0 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU __ Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of Oct. 9, 2006 Oct. 15, 2006
1. CBS NFL, CBS
2. CSI: NY, CBS
3. 60 MINUTES, CBS
4. DANCING WITH THE STARS, ABC
5. CSI: MIAMI, CBS
6. GREY'S ANATOMY-THU 9PM, ABC
7. CSI, CBS
8. CRIMINAL MINDS, CBS
9. AMERICA'S NEXT TOP MODEL,
CW
10. DANCING WITH THE STARS
RESULTS, ABC


Source: Nielsen Media Research


-L---_-r i; 0 F.,
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Vill: I
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TV IN BLACK cont'd from D-5
10:00 p.m., nContrast -A
celebrity-focused enter-
tainment and lifestyle
show.
Monday's
8 p.m., Neo Soul Cafe
Presents...Soul Sessions
every Monday night from
Dallas with DJ Frances
Jaye.
Tuesdays
3 p.m., "The Thou$and
Dollar Bee" Fourth and
fifth grade students com-
pete for their chance to
win cash and prizes as
they put their spelling
and grammar skills to-the
test.


le D-7/October 21, 2006

October 24, 2006


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Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 26, 2006

M 3g13 iMciRam g'MEgaS~gmaeM mf's [Onmeco 19g gMe
I ABC f5 5 10 News :: i ABC News News i, Extra ( lt ia Ugly Betty I:r. C, CCI Grey's Anatomy so ~I: i Grey's Anatomy 4ei :C News ICC Nightline
SCBS i 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Cook Islands CSI: Crime Scn Shark Pilot ri lCCj News Late Show
SO0X f0) 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 MLB Baseball. World Series Game 5 -- Tigers at Mets or Cardinals News (CC) Desire (N)
IND ) 1 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain inside FL/GA Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) jNews (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC 1CT' 11 12 News ,CC) News Fortune Jeopardy' Name Earl The Office Deal or No Deal Ilfi iCC) ER HBlI.:o'd.nF C I CCi News iCCI Tonight
PAX 1il 12 2 Bonanza Th :,,l.-rei GieenAcre GreenAcre Mania Mama Charlie's Angels is Diagnosis Murder ICCi Emery Paid Prog.
PBS '1 8 5 CliN Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow iCCi Remaking American Nova Magn~n,: '-torm
iTBN 591 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCI Billy Graham Classic Majesty IYouseff Jakes This Is Day Praise the Lord iCCi
CW .ZI 9 7 Friends im Will-Grace My Wile Jim Smallville Feuirnr, ri) Supernatural i.:, so iCC) Friends 6 My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM '65 43 One Night at McCool's Scrubs iCC) Scrubs iCC, Daily Show [Reel Cdy Chappelle's ISouth Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISuite Lile Phil So Raven Return to Halloweenlown I 1'06, .-j(ra Pad'lrn in Lile Deiek Phil Suite Life So RaFen
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter if (LI.'-i ICCi College Football Ci,-rnri;, n i3 \/ir i mi Tn, i tiJi ILr..-] IC'l I SportsCenter ifll ILive, rCCi
-EAIM 43 23 Everwood m (CC. ]Gilmore Girls H-I i-.t CC, Scooby-Doo 2. IMonsters Unleashed -',l-l;, C23' 1Whose7 Whose? The 700 Club ICCI
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Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 27, 2006


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iFOX .3_0 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm 70s Show Seinfeld a Vanished Atlv.,riiii rIi Trading Spouses News ICC) News ICCI Desire 'Ger.gees Stor,
IND '-4 3 4 News CCi News ICCi Entertain Inside King IBecker CC.i Dr. Phil am iCC i Nlews iCC News CC News (CCi The Insider
NBC ;' 11 12 News (C:C News Fortune Jeopardy' 1 vs. 100 ill am (CCi Las Vegas iNli m iCCi Law & Order "Fame"' a News (CCi Tonight
PAX 21' 12 2 Monkees Partridge Kotter Kotter Mama Mama Charlie's Angels as Diagnosis Murder ICC Paid Prog Paid Prog.
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USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Bad Boys II ,203. Actioni Marn r LaLI-ncu., Wll Smirn Jordi Klolla (CC- IHouse TB or IJot TB


Whassup continuedfrom D-1
"proof' that they did run
the event in print. Now
here is the kicker, I'll
guarantee that out of
every White press outlet
(big and small) that was
credentialed by PMK-
HBH PR firm and was
pstsent at the event, at
least 30% of them WILL
NOT turn in ANY tear
sheets in the next couple
of weeks to prove that
they printed or broadcast-
ed anything!
I guarantee that as
much as 40% of the white
photographers creden-
tialed by PMK-HBH PR


firm won't turn in "NOT
EVEN ONE" tear sheet
from a publication that ran
a photo that they took on
that carpet. White
reporters and photogra-
phers are so bold about
their "lack-of-interest" in
covering Black events that
they will even confess to
my photographer and me,
that they are only present
because their company
gave them the assignment
and they had to come
because of their job. I've
had white photographers
on the red carpet stand
right next to me and snap
gazillion shots of a black


star, then turn right to me
and say, "We're not going
to use this. Then why in
the @#%&* did you snap
a so many shots of some-
thing you aren't going to
use, is my reply! The
truth is that most of them
are just stockpiling on
extra photo footage so
they have shots of any
black star should they do
something stupid, crimi-
nal or publicly embarrass-
ing!
To my outlets who
receive this column
"before" the Black Movie
Awards air, I personally
recommend to my readers


not to watch it or be
aware of the racism that is
in full operational swing
behind these "so-Called"
black awards Shows! To
PMK-HBH PR firm, do
your "Know-the-Black -
Press" homework and
find out which one of us
are legit and should be
rightfully credential
based or our track record
and readership numbers-
base. For all of the nickel-
and-dime outfits your
(my opinion) incompetent
staff blindly or out of
"ignorance of the black
press, choose to creden-
tial over us; you'll and see


for yourselves what kind
of no coverage with no
tear sheets your staff's
choices will yield. Our
editors graciously allow
for full, color page photo
features for my awards
shows coverage versus an
inch spot on a back side
page that your major
white publications
begrudgingly mete out.
Instead of the full color
pages you could have got-
ten from us; because of
your credentialing staff's
inept decision not to cre-
dential us, this stinging
commentary is what you
get instead!


Page D-8/October 21, 2006


The -