<%BANNER%>

Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Regional
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20090401_AAABML INGEST_TIME 2009-04-01T17:47:44Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00120
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 7685 ORIGIN DEPOSITOR GLOBAL FALSE DFID F20090401_AACJYV PATH 00014thm.jpg PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 c807b7f45b57af562cae35deca2f4b9bSHA-1 de36fc9e1e1cbd085b8fdb39a0fc52ffa2ca22cd
9800 F20090401_AACKAV 00027thm.jpg 70f690256fa3ae1435170300aa1392eb9ac12019017e25b3481ea4d7b9b8a9494a3eec8a
1606253 F20090401_AACJYW 00014.jp2 d4baade065953dddd0e6a74b7a6fcab38b1dce483184c40db0ed01c511e196d046deb3f1
1608530 F20090401_AACKAW 00027.jp2 43f60196a7e15e9e9f5444338bfde5011ee4c076829c354b1ead27659fe89dd297fc6ad0
194690 F20090401_AACJYX 00015.jpg d68c3e015954cbd9a416a103b622ddd7758181cbfa32409652fbc05f84787c74d41e8203
330840 F20090401_AACKAX 00028.jpg c831c8481f804e939b1f0b7c33e54bb72102d4ca56445f0a30aede8c237f29d62d0a0a1a
39616812 F20090401_AACJWA 00016.tif 57a069d50ac16c9b1a8a8d0bad08c679fff58032a89730d3e4677dcbf1c5a296af717c02
27904 F20090401_AACJYY 00015.QC.jpg c5e97f4bfb23b458c8bc665eaffdde13f153ec0105e8c647f7a4604360a000ee14f958c1
39075 F20090401_AACKAY 00028.QC.jpg c23e0e3e03a84ecde35183c04fd3080cf891996938bf918585a25bb64eaead1337a8eb6d
76576584 F20090401_AACJWB 00017.tif f9e0dc478e627978aee67363b904c627657b08444220c7aa35670cba6efb4435314a8872
7706 F20090401_AACJYZ 00015thm.jpg 767e810e6f95fcfa3885e15d08916739fba5e7b972b7e3137be6e31075f5854718f03aad
9216 F20090401_AACKAZ 00028thm.jpg 113671081c0e4671eb4eacc8ab4a964c2c9b1244bdb695d453cb20e54e393371721e5a45
5019 F20090401_AACKDA 00029.txt b250467b999cf723de127e1d03732dd4a53b50cd5f44c20e9b31d9d8d3b871d94be92ccf
25441264 F20090401_AACJWC 00018.tif 6deca888229877f9e9172ec1e50937e45fc29d01b488f615f0e0af04f3b3b1bcce951b05
1290 F20090401_AACKDB 00029_archive.txt b4b9bda9d629bf1c6718e6ea747fe8338d377effd505a9428cf38ff136f3a683f9587585
25523688 F20090401_AACJWD 00019.tif bc9d8b588779e20d1fcbce99907b8d41112abdf36d0489c42ac0b7129a9db67db1cc6816
10715 F20090401_AACKDC 00030.txt 025781761862878414fe7ddebcede0172d54a815a77324dbbbe6a59c4967bf8e5cd00f41
76426832 F20090401_AACJWE 00020.tif ab3cf68a80d56c30c664beb496ca8465f0282ef06970fc48caf526451bd0f81267b65585
7764 F20090401_AACKDD 00031.txt 8d350a427c97da098dcf83aba954e6734b7e6ead742ced59b7c74583309f152fd2478cf8
76807976 F20090401_AACJWF 00020_archive.tif 8f2881faca23d8760329be52f6e62a33bc54f18d78490d4b59ecac5521562e77fe2fda75
6341 F20090401_AACKDE 00032.txt 44f9173fcc57c19eaf64a8caa353a1a264cd970e425ca7f4629d52843a3fcc6d987702ff
76501064 F20090401_AACJWG 00021.tif b87529ffe367a35755f93f68a72b24192b4073707a3a9cd181106e78ec2bca9d0736a4ee
212288 F20090401_AACKDF 00001.pro 814981b961c7be44bb8633a6954f0bf771821daf5a0eddbd6d8dd0e68beb550dd9be0754WARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
25058876 F20090401_AACJWH 00022.tif c695b0618a01bcbee1a8ac9bbccb8f8613e24e910f33acc54098af148782c3fed00657ec
269409 F20090401_AACKDG 00002.pro fc4c906f79dc92cf117ced6b757ae41f98195d140526975ca4b577619dc231f111b61b6bconflict in mime type metadata
25509192 F20090401_AACJWI 00023.tif 65180ae922dcbfb50a612ae934e5fc5791bbec62c959fd921ee05a7ff738ddca5497f6bc
389610 F20090401_AACKDH 00002_archive.pro 509f1fc69dde92869ebb8ff515364eb5a07a57c43e2c031c0a04ad574007b884b07137aaconflict in mime type metadata
25470180 F20090401_AACJWJ 00024.tif db602fb55d8f0aac4f109840577b78ee518c38e80c4dd072d33f125367250bcff3ce0fae
38803224 F20090401_AACJWK 00025.tif 24444bba3725a52ecfaf6a17c879a2dab086152bbfbfcfa20f7516c6d8fb268340f6627a
290177 F20090401_AACKDI 00003.pro 215cf3e74ff033fe9426ff8de0a14925ed16b321dacbb261f7162baada47b6ac11345c1aconflict in mime type metadata
12817064 F20090401_AACJWL 00026.tif 20c8e3eada8cc08bc3ef159a70489e1afc4a7c04f69458f50e7b200abab22042e5cde63d
182101 F20090401_AACKDJ 00004.pro a5da5d28297bebf24174b5cbbcc5511d20fa605543b11cf7b8318d2cd2a1878a2313d14bconflict in mime type metadata
12884684 F20090401_AACJWM 00027.tif 7e2e43d5e2b6e0ca019c1b57140952fa5ce8102ddd9c3019025fd269f8aa7604b3099180
167028 F20090401_AACKDK 00005.pro 94434560bc663e471ca77ff454949b939d92714615d73b8d37d86e9928f38b2eae8f475aconflict in mime type metadata
12899484 F20090401_AACJWN 00028.tif a3b295b4817969251a71b90487ab57249b1cb7c7ddea8d9bfb23bc2bbce585ceccec5876
335805 F20090401_AACKDL 00006.pro 6aab9ae4337f6cd16f9a38d10b014d4850efdc693833baf5220ec3649fe98dc950a0eff3conflict in mime type metadata
12661696 F20090401_AACJWO 00029.tif 8fd4ca74d4bb58c6576f70db0d14de86898903004417d34a78260782afa26223927bccab
291800 F20090401_AACKDM 00007.pro 073b2cf0f942b0ee53f262f0dbc46425f8ac993c5bfd0dd2f63a7d3d4f02d4be3589cbe1conflict in mime type metadata
12381408 F20090401_AACJWP 00029_archive.tif 0bf806a8715679c5d90fd042594316698fde135042fbb669d53cbf2b162dd5160cccc66f
24446 F20090401_AACKDN 00008.pro c980a0263c6c0a763f9f1aa19357d004339e8fd027201af7c7d6bd95778f295497739556conflict in mime type metadata
12884952 F20090401_AACJWQ 00030.tif 1f41c1c512654da363933b2dac82d63ef926cfefb9a5268889221afe8ddf9be527f8f7f5
13021344 F20090401_AACJWR 00031.tif f234fc63e321ce4a243038d5319abbc8b3a9ac2bc8027ca5734f64db5ba883d77df1cf94
61677 F20090401_AACKDO 00009.pro 6ffc3b5b8ad49d97e5f1e73a488a7664b3aa56fad69a5bd4799d6630d73697dba2c46c01conflict in mime type metadata
13057528 F20090401_AACJWS 00032.tif b81512badf34ace7aceba8155b680734c785956be67b20d10bcbcae2d65f1e4d5d4cae40
103583 F20090401_AACKDP 00010.pro be835151187d329c3d9ad021fde53b33e77a9216aab56f08f3a1441b1bc53a2d6b5dddc6conflict in mime type metadata
489127 F20090401_AACJWT 00001.jpg fabf8d3f3ffd316f2bdd2d1f229f0a395e56eb7607aa85b8699cbcba226546ac1f7acb5a
152390 F20090401_AACKDQ 00010_archive.pro de12c8e7e16dab243128d56cdd133aa97505f0a7f710b1cf9b64ea90d7e8d6e2fd1a3f7bconflict in mime type metadata
60330 F20090401_AACJWU 00001.QC.jpg aa2b4acdf67427513c72b6bb438d7ed343eb3b44840b28561966ea4d72a45db25e75f983
127153 F20090401_AACKDR 00011.pro cfe3abefb64bf05237229273b72233fd0a9a62abc2731811354891c4c746a14fea084771conflict in mime type metadata
16966 F20090401_AACJWV 00001thm.jpg cd13341ab39aae69071ad35ddf5392dd9c36d1571216d1a6ba9c3b5f7d6d6190eb00bec9
197357 F20090401_AACKDS 00011_archive.pro 80d844abd4f04c1dabf3f67c71ee713024deb01449bd67202e513cac211a19e43420f9b6conflict in mime type metadata
3215627 F20090401_AACJWW 00001.jp2 a66ed2b75f6d540c7504d53d1e82d33614b37225e963ad56b1cf9f4d4ea830a5997f7a4f
126809 F20090401_AACKDT 00012.pro 4b12f32f31690af4176871981695f9ab1e6dd5b5e1d6397b720495c4a718d426013261f0conflict in mime type metadata
405351 F20090401_AACJWX 00002.jpg 215428faf920128713aadb8c180118212798ca710eb7cc3b8e2a932d8c549733dd046643
32057 F20090401_AACKDU 00013.pro 5d66156e97c9d6cb5432f854fb23310acca1bb05547f6205ac6522dd88ce14c195516610conflict in mime type metadata
51588 F20090401_AACJWY 00002.QC.jpg 089d256c330c74bd4e4ee8c4c88fb2ba8278e4efdbb6ede96e039003c970317a23e1bd29
160771 F20090401_AACKDV 00013_archive.pro 538e2a22af9d437e87d8842ab377bf74908b7660ba8e4b5ce4578e1f7424a16f75a0bfc8conflict in mime type metadata
14721 F20090401_AACJWZ 00002thm.jpg 206d284f05535bdd510b878d1bb312f52bf5b509883c88ca2f145d0f6884160d020b3291
36257 F20090401_AACKDW 00014.pro 9df716d2b854050e2b0fac165ddfd8fc15658112c910ed8f5277434d419f1110a8b649b8conflict in mime type metadata
41797 F20090401_AACKDX 00014_archive.pro 8701c616f1c1aedf3b5a66a4ee2caca3f4a0908cdca901b303dbcedd23310d2653532818conflict in mime type metadata
1645401 F20090401_AACJZA 00015.jp2 9fd46fd5cadefac91951a13b5fa752e9c8c622803d2429c6c5b92f5d9541b3ed0a594923
1610388 F20090401_AACKBA 00028.jp2 d76b6a7fde4a1eea583831a72325e608fce8e9a3781970f5f924665aa6a16a0ad8de482b
16287 F20090401_AACKDY 00015.pro 4c5ed434d82f71b8beef891b017bce7be1189f056fc4bb7573260495ce970f548bfce425conflict in mime type metadata
392969 F20090401_AACJZB 00016.jpg 75fe042c1c8e4d26087dcfd565d107add82fd192b4cd735ede2b915a7610f8993bf1b3fd
384143 F20090401_AACKBB 00029.jpg 8eb1c0edd9d3dcc51ad99955b54774c2ce8cddb3f1b3dd37ca237b263e3d0f04005c8c43
73865 F20090401_AACKDZ 00015_archive.pro 3b6504ca99c97a710f1907f2a81e4704c2c1c6887c077a76daa15c93c65c0d7ad352bea0conflict in mime type metadata
44445 F20090401_AACJZC 00016.QC.jpg 84f85754028729acf6b77d725c0e429959c42e5ebc9542763cd4ee9e4a797bd03833c953
42535 F20090401_AACKBC 00029.QC.jpg d151c0b01bb4c79f882247f69c6c68b73682047f391ae2da4a671fb9191305fa6f2db30c
10420 F20090401_AACJZD 00016thm.jpg 2b7ecf2c893778af5213ba39786a9be3006ede611be420091ea86380094871d7992f9c45
9811 F20090401_AACKBD 00029thm.jpg af960201cbc8dbbddfa9a2eeafc13953ed4f77e495b810aa34aa9b4cef25efcfb3c357c6
1650046 F20090401_AACJZE 00016.jp2 9d2b95004b371949646e81aa45d1ae90971efe8565757b533c019097dd96bc318e532e25
1580683 F20090401_AACKBE 00029.jp2 f5ceaa5a50bcd85798c58face62f03a7dc841cec504ff4b865fef60a8b730dc31ce8dbe0
396901 F20090401_AACKBF 00030.jpg 942711c22cb83bff3aa3f04f8a3b2be93b2f1f3db745fcb1cf7bd3214a0d3633bc0b0ae7
445593 F20090401_AACJZF 00017.jpg 8e9132b289940cce4a5947b53504eeb2d43723b2f5fe02f11864bddc3c7d09a16c3d6fe8
42402 F20090401_AACKBG 00030.QC.jpg 709745c9ecf01c101654b86552face2ccb55f30f93276c86176658a1f7560167a845ed29
56394 F20090401_AACJZG 00017.QC.jpg b138b0a6de42f3f5b0b1859a045f512442408530e6d9f8a19383260a1a63501f6397a28c
9727 F20090401_AACKBH 00030thm.jpg 9853b10e84ad16811089f3ee13276d6bb7d838315d6f788698090a40bd58a499d5758707
16399 F20090401_AACJZH 00017thm.jpg 3b7218ec60bfefb77a339e8fd3e8620207eb0cfc9400416a1897a3e40f31d3deb0703deb
1608594 F20090401_AACKBI 00030.jp2 d4a8187dbe61fb3f3b8297c065e6462d61000a5af4ed3692df0521cc82a2e07f9ca11566
3190160 F20090401_AACJZI 00017.jp2 d55b691c7f0b2eaf2692344bc3461cf740dd8543840bde2fdb3ee95875abeac433b31c53
379274 F20090401_AACKBJ 00031.jpg f964e0027b7cfd525f76a63c58d6b28980113f8966ddb8ca09a56766b99b0904d2c66a7c
487918 F20090401_AACJZJ 00018.jpg 99b121352f954ecfd29fc7d74214cd29bc18ada07ff6082a6ac95c9122d7274abb52416a
41283 F20090401_AACKBK 00031.QC.jpg 3ac86ce5f350e5d5df5ecd3aa9625ad50303d4fe9e3751c77d043bae88821a4b2b8278e8
57047 F20090401_AACJZK 00018.QC.jpg 4b6afb7ce93eccaa6259c0441058cffdff591af5084d37bcdc72250349edeab5ba041b69
9655 F20090401_AACKBL 00031thm.jpg c9ba75e1ea2be2ad559b2001b22d711dd8a8193d2956a382cc8bb116ef30d08261401df3
15013 F20090401_AACJZL 00018thm.jpg 99d27901f905c42ac0f0fd52bffabb1c9bf7519c56c7a22da1b25cffe3d2e54fa99fa162
3178592 F20090401_AACJZM 00018.jp2 61bb2087eac2e40a1b95cdc9b9984a33814a1cb1139513bfc88b237720f09ecda33b29de
1625655 F20090401_AACKBM 00031.jp2 b761940559911f6465518f0f9e84c6ea09c7b17ea190873c7669ca2956371a2249066461
460123 F20090401_AACJZN 00019.jpg e9887728e477d216f2dcff553da144e0adc35e99b007545c048e2442b48990dd07a5fe66
377431 F20090401_AACKBN 00032.jpg 7c5bdae030bede6395fa8e0771a33a35629639f2acac0da402b5fd77650b7e427f7837ce
55505 F20090401_AACJZO 00019.QC.jpg be0f6927124c7e4a684db4f7cf37ebd6943fb15525c8c8651d17e6855713ee97b0ea0be1
41106 F20090401_AACKBO 00032.QC.jpg 662e4ce6bdd8f26420415c1b92901a25c79ecec7b3833bdeace37a9d509e2385190aad9f
15198 F20090401_AACJZP 00019thm.jpg 6750d4e8eb3823156eb4cfa9e5bcb9690d032d2ceef0007e332fd16314606657a1dabfea
9608 F20090401_AACKBP 00032thm.jpg adfc0e9f4a0bfaecc94ee403e404e7e2805a2a3a873fdd340025881a35571ee6554a54b3
3188840 F20090401_AACJZQ 00019.jp2 2bbfd50cb213b81b167d375a99f30b36bc21579ec36eac383d3d9d6cd1a40303a338497d
1630081 F20090401_AACKBQ 00032.jp2 3daad3833e269b00542d9d26bd1040f29ff36abc174713ac4bbdeefe1a2fdeedac4b1dc2
416515 F20090401_AACJZR 00020.jpg 194e6755c69def0ad839f15ed072b2591645c2cdfe6f367f4708fa0f79d815f7ad1f34ce
8314 F20090401_AACKBR 00001.txt b14afc53f00b223b58d9569d20db4616147c5306c083c5eb1253b48803a1df505d7e6b9c
52541 F20090401_AACJZS 00020.QC.jpg 338e49512bf11df234b4cea2b9b8a4acd598f49d5872ce75ae05671b101b332ca5c792d1
11236 F20090401_AACKBS 00002.txt 1c25737e87c48d92e529a9bb764ef4f7603ffc5601f27415fb8b4838a640e5a01a1ba028
15139 F20090401_AACJZT 00020thm.jpg 70f93d37dffd7d825a2d8df58a2c647a7ce8eaa96e82f2900cfd147d73e333fa510224b5
15540 F20090401_AACKBT 00002_archive.txt 44d6a58fbb118621444ddb2eee339089a1dc4b0ce96ceae6620f6c0558c438f789ee0623
3183956 F20090401_AACJZU 00020.jp2 fb36a94b6b33edcde92ee9560e062a144a2c325a0711b7c18a774146c528eaaa84d89d2b
11953 F20090401_AACKBU 00003.txt 761a0bc02342126d95181cf868bb571824f2d8d28c42b7b16b9b66bdb292308d4656a031
433860 F20090401_AACJZV 00021.jpg 35e4b640788ef0079db722ad5c5862569cca05c3ac9d913707252d8f107f85cc7b57bce7
7106 F20090401_AACKBV 00004.txt e9e0f642b4532bb28260619da350d5fe8873c9c5e305cda7efea212d155641adf5e50f4b
54588 F20090401_AACJZW 00021.QC.jpg 05c86a31b759d7d8669023b2e5ac9962d56e1c188f4c01396dd5d6afb5ae94fdd8962d5c
6781 F20090401_AACKBW 00005.txt 3a6a6f1c95b82537fee9748bc32833eae21d95652bc81190c9a88707d19439b1f87e66a5
15680 F20090401_AACJZX 00021thm.jpg 347966a9b2556d927adbc6d2763291e65fa29f5ab804f245ea5c73c8782d9b165308249f
12643 F20090401_AACKBX 00006.txt d756a64c5f825bd2ed72424dcc68272080d8287711cdc3d7825fde99664c5442300461ad
3187058 F20090401_AACJZY 00021.jp2 cba84510424c2ca2ddbd12a8926424579d2ca93cf39709b5c774211e1cbddd54d7e9c3a4
11422 F20090401_AACKBY 00007.txt 8ccc124adc74aa59a5fd9a8fded73a5503fdf9a6180e02d81f6ceafc0a7155807054367c
3210713 F20090401_AACJXA 00002.jp2 ed313b402421cf651a6ec572c6cfbe95c262ca582bc5219bd9e3fbc53383175b7ad3488b
1125 F20090401_AACKBZ 00008.txt 933ed4839dcc5dd81716a32d9f47cfebe88347637755fdbf1e0e925d06d79d449912e5a1
449744 F20090401_AACJXB 00003.jpg 4479f149feec2b5c53dc2ab6f769670d39eb5354c3f5ba4c68975c794fd72c48f89be944
477788 F20090401_AACJZZ 00022.jpg af4867fcb14e54a38d4cf34b0b688a82572711940dbd089e4aadba7a3967875b4776ed79
56876 F20090401_AACJXC 00003.QC.jpg 7232881233601dd81eb76457709abfef76bf2cfc2673b9a12a39b406414ef1d22983fb7d
192547 F20090401_AACKEA 00016.pro 655e2e967741c8d41b5adf550f52c1e96ef56bf0ac02267d22dc33df8dd7e33372c8b548conflict in mime type metadata
168369 F20090401_AACKEB 00017.pro 0e5b97a0c5cb93b88762915ed172d8d205718f10705640669d757f423081007a1aab9169conflict in mime type metadata
15554 F20090401_AACJXD 00003thm.jpg 460a6dfd4f341e11bcc5b059f4f2b36473ff83ed0b032e5340f22bf38ccd10044762a7cf
428329 F20090401_AACKEC 00018.pro d64a86c6704ddb88fda7d68f93cb5c0def3f66b28a50b774e98d69c6097d9224835cede0conflict in mime type metadata
3215624 F20090401_AACJXE 00003.jp2 dac680c50e4da7dcbfce20d467c53a853660d6b44b76d05d807df2c0eb33f80f3a58bf6e
293713 F20090401_AACKED 00019.pro 84882cb031c202ab72ca3da4e5a139d9cbd38af3a7c55ae2d3c155d2b99319ef5f3725a7conflict in mime type metadata
494158 F20090401_AACJXF 00004.jpg 5c354f817e084fc4985f66d436694a59796724d4bf0273609b7a060ed1d5d785febf2456
223226 F20090401_AACKEE 00020.pro c80c245735b5826841ee80464dba591d1c76998e7a6f3f5a37e2f06312666e673e232ffaconflict in mime type metadata
56718 F20090401_AACJXG 00004.QC.jpg bc741ed67f1cefdc8b0abcbcf4ccd9c178878965015276131f03c04a089bc46682ea67dd
289628 F20090401_AACKEF 00020_archive.pro 0e0ac2884b836a5d7cf06158bdf1fc2f0ac8f552453b251a3e06fcdccfadb5ef60c1653cconflict in mime type metadata
16596 F20090401_AACJXH 00004thm.jpg 892626b4050b979622b2282be3d3a7fe1075cf6bc607e0c757223b309032a35af23a58e1
260885 F20090401_AACKEG 00021.pro fe1e4dca1a972feac91675c751beadae686d474a18c5e665c54794f7f8f3fead73f6f0fbconflict in mime type metadata
3182158 F20090401_AACJXI 00004.jp2 a71c4838f97161d49e264da142d4e122e7d0214b44e99b751b9b8bfa05200c918cdf32d8
337798 F20090401_AACKEH 00022.pro c1af45e01b111f426dec178db44ed1b5386a60cd6242b7631cd4a713cf76d31521208871conflict in mime type metadata
344602 F20090401_AACJXJ 00005.jpg 861a84e32d169178b5d3a844d01840b577293a81c69659e18cb8bdc364cc81587c05d738
374711 F20090401_AACKEI 00023.pro eff95b55de303a3f74ea5d74887eca26cfc86e33872c245fb14c3bcb325d69ec8953f2c1conflict in mime type metadata
45076 F20090401_AACJXK 00005.QC.jpg 03b1b1580544771be06cc86ced217ddea28b4ae36939edfb09ab005d7a0f55b663d73ff0
88909 F20090401_AACKEJ 00024.pro b2a0605f773952624b1ec05dc97ac8ff7f11f51b48548f6bf3921d77254bf2ba494c7868conflict in mime type metadata
13361 F20090401_AACJXL 00005thm.jpg 3bb8e18d1420b2e9318d524dd0d315cafe9c5d1960aadfc2603fbda8af620f6fed70584a
87602 F20090401_AACKEK 00025.pro 3e5e43f83128066bacf9ecf41b62888cc992221c2c6e92a0df0d1ccc9477068adc8944aaconflict in mime type metadata
3217428 F20090401_AACJXM 00005.jp2 5a2601621ff15cd2d331b54ab68ad28841f4df389f29e9187c3e1db0e45559ba2df411d2
299278 F20090401_AACKEL 00026.pro d28735000ef4fda49095250ad4bfbf9723dcd8438968cd8b31b09c168f946c1a88bfc7c6conflict in mime type metadata
453879 F20090401_AACJXN 00006.jpg 1a4f66e0370863a06504b747b21267e30640d598331f604182a9baa6bcdf98f6898e2d75
298072 F20090401_AACKEM 00027.pro b9af6bbdb45fa22f4faff3a729f5bfb8ebed598e94bd658a3a7059025074dc91a1f6aa76conflict in mime type metadata
55779 F20090401_AACJXO 00006.QC.jpg 1060400c5916b5a775c7eebe68ab0e30fbee45529c68864064fe928b6ad89bc3e9a5e97a
98249 F20090401_AACKEN 00028.pro 744c8001f1a7245e7e70322b7d9d368aa5d082470865deddb3ccd14774b25805c39c98bbconflict in mime type metadata
15029 F20090401_AACJXP 00006thm.jpg da9191c3437bc13068433c5d8aba7b9c1649df3eec18abd4029f9b3f60b70d622ea71b5c
128783 F20090401_AACKEO 00029.pro a44cf6e52b208457101646c65abed2e0658d5f2bad743ec41e44acda7b1e0afbf0235743conflict in mime type metadata
3207419 F20090401_AACJXQ 00006.jp2 1d02ea4899f434e63ef9cf13909cf41ef941f223db37a2ef00e2dedf58f7d7e0492eb494
396531 F20090401_AACJXR 00007.jpg 87a2b6e6b99b313e0e758d9d1d5038344b4f701b5367e0a1f6ad361ec24b95402eda6671
24511 F20090401_AACKEP 00029_archive.pro cb46fc6df4b588102fba70d4a46a37165210e3b9d80cd13367871ba8ff906e89259f3b24conflict in mime type metadata
49536 F20090401_AACJXS 00007.QC.jpg 2e2fee9bbac096f34a477781e87be8e2a89d3e3f39941270d044d3a338c57c5ce7353fa5
243175 F20090401_AACKEQ 00030.pro 5c26372efc62b69014d4c5f58a779793f3c41d78d92a75a2a7a5a77467c7d9a48561b6e8conflict in mime type metadata
13980 F20090401_AACJXT 00007thm.jpg 29dda48cb3588888adf05796825e8d537cf29fb459eca3405edf4c15fb0892f1b7d448af
191774 F20090401_AACKER 00031.pro 952a58b7d8d29306d67ec2131d2396a1db1974011e9b5ecc46fa8ccca373edc066c7cc45conflict in mime type metadata
3208847 F20090401_AACJXU 00007.jp2 2c34327deb2fbe1e8a2923e9f52cbfc727b62495467a9ec3c75c383b70a38360dfc4c703
156158 F20090401_AACKES 00032.pro 0fb421a640997d65d4c505fc5e0702d2dd18d54ef026f3981b3ef6c47df8179b6bff64a4conflict in mime type metadata
165620 F20090401_AACJXV 00008.jpg 1cc96e09a4043341d48c95c12088c495a5c6b576d79d6195f856cd8dcf240d3d3be68bf6
52918 F20090401_AACKET UF00028362_00120.mets FULL 2d7c4255f7d2e22fb7bd12af0b1b89bc07c16253dd63022641bd08281d22026c8444c019
23505 F20090401_AACJXW 00008.QC.jpg 59dc0e4565e57dddf2b4db23f42b3cdebc887637d6583ad1554544812c6a7a20113cff6c
7465 F20090401_AACJXX 00008thm.jpg 606cbc5bfa04d0901a69259ad4341168018d1a7140102763803a13ae725ec6c2abf75cb7
3204014 F20090401_AACJXY 00008.jp2 4a65bdc70ac01efa9beca04bd2a43d97a99ec09dae02a28f36a5b35a6aaf9fd6b0a17bbe
70628 F20090401_AACKEW UF00028362_00120.xml c695ec591d75d98158c98c669ecae74d05f8cd6281c95f64bc0349e0f40601ca5178a645
410708 F20090401_AACJXZ 00009.jpg f75dd553ddf993e821941960336aabdd4f60e98ad30481099ae19bf7e247a2208c9c9e16
2340 F20090401_AACKCA 00009.txt a81fef2f22610c922532e493d5deac42aa635ff22e768a8ef2f832a8f2a8a1a7dd3cadaa
3830 F20090401_AACKCB 00010.txt f36a2c93ea7026082b4e768db0891a2213a2539f44caa60932cc8b0d09262362f5217596
5612 F20090401_AACKCC 00010_archive.txt e0055e364f1dba4a6dc4d8875ca7f16daeb4d45a60f811c51973e7b9616e0ddb7cdb4ee2
77187756 F20090401_AACJVF 00001.tif ed29421e0cfe8bfc7e09d203ff08fdfc03e4cdc4fe7fa90416d7b7eeaba656ee59eee28d
5241 F20090401_AACKCD 00011.txt aa00fe7a8b079ebaddd6dbbcc2543e9f9540b3122094e534830dbfd92fb2f922b300b972
25699304 F20090401_AACJVG 00002.tif 6a4b9ef518679dba661e8d62ab63ba1dabc48223f2f1154879978c83f429b50df0153250
7664 F20090401_AACKCE 00011_archive.txt 113deb39431f5ad14aa84581120bb67109fd03f66f96ae602626520f9d79418e03cb3af6
25712528 F20090401_AACJVH 00002_archive.tif 2100b80d109d7c753c829a0b0a085c7b184a3c43cfa074742377956ccf78d93886fdd529
4729 F20090401_AACKCF 00012.txt d3ce5aca9b9bac764962fb235811131b27c0b9f9b120de3c77f7abdc9156e3f7f614c413
1458 F20090401_AACKCG 00013.txt 1f3656b5d3c2db52952236e1708af55ed847dd6247d2d523fbb02fdf92faa2f27c855684
25738644 F20090401_AACJVI 00003.tif 3585175fe3ddf3d19b68013a21ea44e58675ae928fdc3f7118c8f606076084eca832d828
6685 F20090401_AACKCH 00013_archive.txt 00ddc1ccca0a990869192a986d61e2f0959641e518dd29d9ad533514384f3bbf9121107b
76384168 F20090401_AACJVJ 00004.tif 6bd929998aa964afb821901ee4aa897c98a007070feb2ddb6ea9a3f869914d3465114d60
1506 F20090401_AACKCI 00014.txt 4b168f7a23f41eb08be20650952dc16154fb784ed67d83b902eb6dfedf7d4082ade0f4a2
77229292 F20090401_AACJVK 00005.tif 489db0d6a9a76a8883b730ecfcb89cb0ca3575db60ad12b20b4ae316c13157087d560837
1616 F20090401_AACKCJ 00014_archive.txt a98abfa765b2be0ece971864ee0b55d08728d41ff5df056cb77a89d2633d2eb6c7207716
25673700 F20090401_AACJVL 00006.tif e4260d829e1e59d333db4756567ab3aced0d265e2e8ddaa98896b5da2a0f86ae51fa4267
819 F20090401_AACKCK 00015.txt 6f62be0477f3a54d8adfe7a01de9b52edb72acc40bb56cae0d2770a7bfaca0fe0189c70b
25683960 F20090401_AACJVM 00007.tif 38b12155418463b5d353fb48c57492caa33da0fac1291e375441c3a9858ed9b7735455ad
3013 F20090401_AACKCL 00015_archive.txt afcf7132d72b58cd1d65305234f661be4664ba77f08127bd929ea6978a3babb210f80856
25642996 F20090401_AACJVN 00008.tif e56d0d825c0d6e03bb82748e61debed8384c45e410af27411e3d69dd47f3b5393fd8bb57
F20090401_AACKCM 00016.txt 8938cb8790af8d7af3b3ff6b03a2cb2f851e587f603108d59d22f7b9d851ee59b4b20495
39204656 F20090401_AACJVO 00009.tif b8ed3922b09283147cd67301e897679c41dc50fe66a9ac2481d104c46f8e5ab391415054
13010892 F20090401_AACJVP 00010.tif d392701406a4d5fc129c1e3e339447997e34667b582e7bb5564a9d0e1670936351748b71
6498 F20090401_AACKCN 00017.txt edf2a05fd066848e6141a2f7dcf1c674eba3f99cbe6e7a79b5b417bf5101464c3382e395
13105932 F20090401_AACJVQ 00010_archive.tif a3e2a4b6a6d16bd7e8ffefa41b817c797dc1b95f1754f851e0be1a106b68933b2cade4c5
16285 F20090401_AACKCO 00018.txt bb85c51996c25ec23eab482f83046f77a52728ecdeb6a96818be68212e9ee84259c67480
12945932 F20090401_AACJVR 00011.tif bb660c6be26872f7ac9e842f0c04956b3d2a76ad2f15ee9fc22da93ee12292c3aa5f6682
10922 F20090401_AACKCP 00019.txt 13f1e8bcc1c65c99af90408a01b6ab6dd9eb3141d972e71b2f19ae2fbaf057c3438c04e1
13162320 F20090401_AACJVS 00011_archive.tif 4fd4caea79758f71fdf89c1a655a13be1c491f1d2ed76e3794393b500e9d978ae338a286
8578 F20090401_AACKCQ 00020.txt 982f9768c2a062c9a60a8ce2a874be336215a45e494296f00d0ffaab5b72ae9a1f17b728
38794560 F20090401_AACJVT 00012.tif b326ae7c2cbd6ebe496adfb8a61a95bb420f13a949ff4d1075f02e2062405cc3be80c453
10871 F20090401_AACKCR 00020_archive.txt a77c719127b51813c124b8004c51bdd1b737cde9f878c3e6796fa6aa19e0b5e4abaeb59d
12778684 F20090401_AACJVU 00013.tif 578b6052aa89782e52cbb084204a60970e86056a093bbd5fc91f8937e828355160f322b3
9990 F20090401_AACKCS 00021.txt 1cc89016148ae266c4faa3811709d522c15c2282a4e81ce3fcc89ec3b4b2e7023a8f77ff
39402240 F20090401_AACJVV 00013_archive.tif be141a96282c7970bc9d1a56a872ed079ee7649dd8ff7779145b02056cea2f4edfe8478a
13772 F20090401_AACKCT 00022.txt aadd825ae6c15085eb934ddb5b6082ec0f5e3ce00bb607171a2b63daee9d0b3371f87e6c
12866456 F20090401_AACJVW 00014.tif 987517b05bb11d6c58829a6900083da072af6bcd91647324704216cfd495c3d64a9ce457
15483 F20090401_AACKCU 00023.txt c01ec5ac5f71d009a7434e70a85a4c9be1dc83f7db0b9bc4def1b5769c343b143077960f
12610852 F20090401_AACJVX 00014_archive.tif 70d7e3be0291639f2000f9f8931f3378d4a16d0353dd5bd218ab8deddb87befa0092cc05
4006 F20090401_AACKCV 00024.txt a423dc0fea3bd621ae36f459dff0d056ce3fd943921e7a1f0afe4427dbd5ac27079d86e6
13180292 F20090401_AACJVY 00015.tif 19f05cdbd4b170f9c4683bef823858246e4f0e00115d0542a86a11a401281ce0a14f784b
3393 F20090401_AACKCW 00025.txt 0c62c125fe2293ff275524b6c9982f0930bf095eced29c7a08b86e55ce719f6d3d68795a
13136796 F20090401_AACJVZ 00015_archive.tif cb6e328dc6ee48e257523cb06dfe6964c8ce97c693854119eabcc6b7be8d532cd2d1cae2
11856 F20090401_AACKCX 00026.txt 0fc1481aa10bfa5445e63c8a94487478ed417353ab58041cbc2f8df444b401b0996bd1bf
43282 F20090401_AACJYA 00009.QC.jpg e1bae0e3267fffd8dcced44592cefb22caf1bdb55efa94956c87781ddefde5c2cf7fbc89
56367 F20090401_AACKAA 00022.QC.jpg 9d7e1b8a43633b6d9b50af78668489ab4991f64c2d67ef7091865634913e3487204ea268
11789 F20090401_AACKCY 00027.txt 8c84066e3f49fde414e220d2dd2a8f2b4be9cb93ec3e631b70b2656f92ed3519d6b773fc
10277 F20090401_AACJYB 00009thm.jpg 62fccc77c26f4dd535604cf724bceeccb88b38f202c9d6e6ee27a02f594011ac7cfe2366
15215 F20090401_AACKAB 00022thm.jpg be14355ee9c2e162703952b4dc034d2a1725e29f7b49dd9f158a0367a050aed058fd887b
3986 F20090401_AACKCZ 00028.txt 55c4da1662a8872775f95e34683fa57071331c7bcaf745ba41471eb35b0acdf2667de8a3
1632824 F20090401_AACJYC 00009.jp2 531aa455db00bd8ec3a6a21152beeb484e7d64e219d9526cff0c52fcddd8f9b223075cc2
3130757 F20090401_AACKAC 00022.jp2 9f095dbf2283ccaf3e55654f60585d91b5f886133e6c1f37180c719a427f1d48c81936d3
289720 F20090401_AACJYD 00010.jpg 7f0a5aedeefaa4968f263c3f5ee96576cddc3bda75179b6f2be852fbb4e914835da1803c
401648 F20090401_AACKAD 00023.jpg 4306fdf3325ba718e7eb0d35570313a795d442cf4c655510a8dca50c9216e4380c5a0fc6
51701 F20090401_AACKAE 00023.QC.jpg fd2e2875eaa770752a774430c34e101b54951c9aba27ca1ffa5154b549a2b30ea1c6e732
14781 F20090401_AACKAF 00023thm.jpg 2589650669d9ddb02236563bdc5853a6259a52dde1701479616c4a08c31e997210f540ef
35986 F20090401_AACJYE 00010.QC.jpg 2deeb9d868ea91551ab857134fb9b84a2bd279c45e05a5b94e9aa51c71a777eb36a01664
3187047 F20090401_AACKAG 00023.jp2 6622c54376547ec00c36b2837958b1e57ae5a827d12f84f52ea7fce9a8bad40cfba2250a
8905 F20090401_AACJYF 00010thm.jpg 63ae684b7c57061e037de1ec9526a8e45d457f609eee73bd143f576c7bd9ce93ee7c872e
382010 F20090401_AACKAH 00024.jpg 13abc0395a00b9c737d9f6c0e6554256d04cc5492988cb04bd4b005a6907dd4b153fecdc
1624319 F20090401_AACJYG 00010.jp2 ab72884db9ca6a41b5404860bb5310629cb89a0a7843f428e2035479a2f5b7f442918bcf
44536 F20090401_AACKAI 00024.QC.jpg 498eba7df0ec78926b6ab4d6ec56fa9b133223f9a35cf9634a832788f8d11b3f422f18fc
303922 F20090401_AACJYH 00011.jpg dd7bc323ebeebaa15bed6dc09d78bb598a9df75aa9828212dfee0f464563ce1a869edfab
12802 F20090401_AACKAJ 00024thm.jpg 215033e5e8fb9efd5fa08097ffa94efa9eecda9779323e5873b0349790610c22e3a0d8bd
35431 F20090401_AACJYI 00011.QC.jpg 39403fec152ccd93f3cba81e6346b21ad11cce7e0aae97e428dcf785623312f2e1bd3f17
3182168 F20090401_AACKAK 00024.jp2 35b025f95429215babc8ce7fc2e8d74a16badc4baa375494d0b0f027bc5b68bfd0e50ffd
8564 F20090401_AACJYJ 00011thm.jpg 4def17e19e6f6f5be79145c8853a9a010167f2153e7c61f55aa66dc03c3c157d4cf5522d
1616169 F20090401_AACJYK 00011.jp2 86f9e10b54c3c0adf96023b3d411548ee618f6786d01825388b57b3d2e397e1bca36c026
385729 F20090401_AACJYL 00012.jpg 0cc55afed9a4bbccfba5ba6ffbc05f1ce635e01df5cbf733604e4be4bd7e297ba4fc7191
381072 F20090401_AACKAL 00025.jpg 7f134f7b7b655ab4a8eaf188d290062a6e58825685e7c0d8396f9e1a5c11e1bc98fd4c86
43779 F20090401_AACJYM 00012.QC.jpg a0cb01e9c43d5e7b3a7d5521553c84f6616a9f492769771ed99c77e141058ee795a1a112
40287 F20090401_AACKAM 00025.QC.jpg 1f00dec6ffaf6f13136e0f5979ae2b3ed54bbfe9086f004ce7a9f1a7380b0496030a76de
10414 F20090401_AACJYN 00012thm.jpg 44271aced2c3902fdf5331524d6e0788b46afdee0185e986e326566527ef8c2ee5455d0a
9669 F20090401_AACKAN 00025thm.jpg c76f1ca320814088b644439a0628577d714b6785da00be432055740d628ce11bc4dae15a
1615784 F20090401_AACJYO 00012.jp2 1b1e7e0ee74895c18d96d0fc57a28f94ae7bbc57a95803e84952ba9cefc9814e9eff4140
1616209 F20090401_AACKAO 00025.jp2 507d68c7806d07ab5afac53adf14886d180d02075d55d9ee9a6ea3574c2a5774a7846382
147573 F20090401_AACJYP 00013.jpg b1be16b05291fc3bedce923ea03548eb929e52c2225fcf2ad95e857fde26a5df0c8da327
439147 F20090401_AACKAP 00026.jpg 9b6d641211022a05f79c2d0e7588c044cdb90db5d0d1feb20ae47d426da650cb42b4da55
26370 F20090401_AACJYQ 00013.QC.jpg 889b4af2741b58aa961d7e2e15dc5575603e219665d7000cf03867ed4f4c25bfc048ff71
F20090401_AACKAQ 00026.QC.jpg 7868388b8bafbb60accd8b1c199c0477791a8e846c848da41e3202dc0d62981cf61b3a51
7915 F20090401_AACJYR 00013thm.jpg 375f1304c5313aba0c243cfce0f489110c4ab43269d660de0a6fc36ebd80fbd2465cdff1
10136 F20090401_AACKAR 00026thm.jpg 50bb749ca568b9b93017c74c99621aeec34c8a1df8c31b839a8e30059f5bf32743dfc17d
1595138 F20090401_AACJYS 00013.jp2 c1a48ba90865d9389116aa57a878c305fbbc8155119b0826855fbfa4069ac084c2610bec
1600081 F20090401_AACKAS 00026.jp2 27492d5e5b2fb108e4f7ab143de1ec79a842084bae19c52cd3c6594b92611ceb4007b206
244404 F20090401_AACJYT 00014.jpg 8c3a63b070432b5c516f3f4db32817ff3487283ab1fb24add8f4f55ccab4097d098fa62c
437599 F20090401_AACKAT 00027.jpg 6ba2f449888e9c9dbc39942bb64f88b5662a300948b184a80ac3608b66f80dcd879c3c50
30484 F20090401_AACJYU 00014.QC.jpg b983fd1740c2ed41dfdbe7a37a4922c6921279bdf2634658060740fea38a245d696cab8c
44381 F20090401_AACKAU 00027.QC.jpg c82697430c95b303302135449d2a7b965b2511b31d3d75d98a451f5adc7294bce10069cd


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200120datestamp 2008-11-13setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Star. May 19, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date May 19, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00120000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
May 19, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00120

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
May 19, 2007
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 12, no. 13 i.e. 39 (Jan. 6, 1962)-
General Note:
"Florida's statewide black weekly."
General Note:
Publisher: Eric O. Simpson, Feb. 14, 1981- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000581378
oclc - 02261130
notis - ADA9536
lccn - sn 83045218
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00120

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Editorial
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Lifestyle
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: State
        page A 5
    Section A: Main: National
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
        page A 8
    Section B: Prep Rap
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: Local
        page C 1
    Section C continued
        page C 2
        page C 3
    Section C: Regional
        page C 4
    Section C: Sports
        page C 5
    Section C continued
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section D: Entertainment
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text





FREE TICKETS TO
The Jacksonville Suns Baseball Games

Bring in this notice for Tickets:


THE


56 Years.


^i rFLORIDA,
THANK YOU ,1M 71.1
FOR LETTING
US SERVE
YOU! www.thefloridastar.com


LISTEN
TO IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
WCGL-AM-1360
The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
Make a- Difference!


Dr. Oprah Winfrey at Howard
University
Oprah. Winfrey cried
tears of joy as she received
an honorary doctorate
degree from the prestigious
Howard University in
Washington, D. C.
Recognized as the first
black female billionaire,
her talk show has
remained. the top-rated
TV talk show for 20 con-


A study released Wednesday in the
Journal of the National Cancer Institute sug-
gests that high-dose multivitamins may
harm the prostate, and involves a continued
question regarding whether taking vitamins
really helps a variety of conditions, or is a
waste of money.
In this study that tracked about
300,000 men, a third reported taking
daily multivitamins, 5 percent were


secutive seasons. She
told the'graduates that her
success comes from
maintaining her princi-
ples and serving others.
She advised the graduates
and the 30,000 who
attended to maintain their
integrity and to "go forth
and serve." "I stand here
as a symbol of what is
possible when you
believe in the dream of
your own life," she said.
"Don't be afraid. All you
need to do is know who
you are."
Dr. Oprah Winfrey said
Dr. Oprah Continued A-7


New City Councilmen


warren A. Jones


It was a low voter's
turn out but Warren A.
Jones was returned as a
city councilman. He had
served as a Jacksonville
city councilman from
1979 to 1999 and won
over Republican Fred
Engness, 69% over 31%
for District 9 Tuesday.
Dr. Johnny Gaffney


Dr. Johnny Gaffney


won over his opponent,
Carolyn Anderson, also a
democrat, 57% over 43%
to represent District 7 as
a city councilman.
Karl "Jay" Jabour III,
Republican, won over
Robert Harms,
Democrat, as City
Council At Large, Group
2, 62% over 38%.


Through

DNA, One

Awarded

$5 Million


I .-* "i, ^
Byron Halsey
Byron Halsey was the
200th DNA exoneration.
He spent about 20 years
in prison for the rape and
murder of two children.
DNA finally linked the
crime to a neighbor who
testified against Halsey.
Halsey did not speak at
the hearing but tears
streamed down his face
as he learned he would
be walking out of prison.
The Connecticut legis-
lature voted to award
James Tillman $5 million
this week for his 18 years
in prison for a 1988 rape
charge that DNA proved
he did not commit. His
attorney said that
Tillman felt the amount
was fair compensation.
It is understood that
Halsey can apply for
$25,000 compensation
for each year he was in
custody.


Fire Closes Liquor Store


Two houses and a busy business were destroy) ed
by fire at MLK and L Street in Brunswick.


Neighbors and those who
like to gather in the area of
MLK and L Street, were
somewhat shocked about
the fire that destroyed the
businesses on the corner.
According to reports, the
fire that burned two houses
and a business, was started
intentionally because of
anger and lack of funds.


heavy users of vitamins. Within five
years 10,241 had been diagnosed with
prostate cancer; 1,476 had advanced
cancer and 179 died. The study showed
that heavy multivitamin users were
almost twice as likely to get fatal
prostate cancer as men who never took
the pills.


Dr. & Mrs King's Oldest Child Dies Suddenly

Yolanda King Dies at 51 Years of Age

Yolanda King was the first born of Dr. and Mrs.
Martin Luther King, Jr., the first family of the civil
rights movement. She died, unexpectantly Tuesday at
the age of 51. The cause of her death was not known at
the time of this writing, but family members have stat-
ed that they suspect her death stemmed from a heart
condition.
Yolanda King honored her parents legacy through act-
ing and advocacy. She was a resident of Santa Monica,
California. She was the speaker for the 2007 Martin
Luther King's birthday and scholarship luncheon in ol Ki
Yolanda King
Jacksonville and provided such a
performance, the audience stood
on their feet. At that time, she
also committed to work with IF "
Gemando Abrams on his "Stop
the Violence, Use your talent"
campaign for Jacksonville.
Yolanda King was an actress,
author, producer, and an advo-
cate for peace and nonviolence.
She is the founder of Higher
Ground Productions. Funeral Yolanda as a child with father and brother
arrangements have not been announced.


Judge Finds Mayor is Father;


Child Support May Be Soon

Mayor Josephus Eggelletion Jr filed a law suit request-
Sing that a paternity suit filed against him be dismissed.
The Broward County court ordered DNA tests which
confirmed that Mayor Eggelletion is the father of a 19-
year-old male whose mother. is Angelita Sanders of
S Savannah, Georgia. The mayor offered the mother
$17,000 to settle the suit but she refused the offer, stat-
ing that the amount was an insult for all the years she
Mayor Josephus had spent raising their teenage son. The mayor said that
Eggelletion, Broward Co. Ms. Sanders filed the lawsuit in 2004 and the mayor did
not take it seriously because he said his time with her was
a "one night stand" and that he, as mayor, became a target for cash because the
mother was experiencing financial difficulties. The mother said she needs help to
support the son that DNA proved belongs to she and the mayor. The son is present-
ly in college. However, Eggelletion argues that Sanders had named her ex-husband
as the father in their divorce proceedings in Georgia and that she was married when
their son was born.
Sanders is seeking child support payments from 2002, as well as attorney fees and
costs. Since the mayor's motion to dismiss the suit was denied, it is possible that
the court may require Eggelletion to make child support payments. If a settlement
is hot made prior to the final hearing which is scheduled for May 21; the court may
set an amount for child support payments to be made to Ms. Sanders.


News Briefs
Bo Diddley Suffers Stroke
Bo Diddley, the 78 year old singer, songwriter-guitarist and
Rock and Roll Hall of Famer, suffered a stroke Wednesday while
in Iowa. According to reports, the blues guitarist is in intensive ,
care and is listed in guarded condition. Diddley was inducted
into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1987 and was given a
lifetime achievement Grammy in 1998.,
Sixty Years of Pictures from Ebony and Jet Soon Available
Soon to become available are the many pictures that have appeared in Ebony and Jet
since 1945 and 1951, respectively. The archives include an estimated 20 million pic-
tures that will be available to purchase from AP as early as fall.
Owner of The Former Premier Foods Dies
Gerald Monsour Asker, owner of the former Premier Foods, died on April 23, 2007,
according to his attorneys. Asker closed the stores on a moments notice less than two
years ago, and filed Chapter 11 Bankruptcy on October 13, 2005 shortly thereafter.


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FL (1.1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


Dr. Oprah Men Found
I Innocent


Studies Link Vitamins and


Prostate Cancer Growth


c~rk~a~


r_ I
I I


Ldoldn'ci f Alro.M!67'rx.8ela~r
ej,
,! Tw Ark..., W [lr;lEi tXeLo~] s; YII I


r







FAU&Z A-I I'tItJ"(t iASu1^ A n -L, r


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
RONALD BELL
NEWS EDITOR


DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
ETT ASQ DAVISLIZ BILLINGSLEA
BEY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
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
GA: (912) 264-6700
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Alachua, Flagler, Marion
McIntosh, Camden And Glynn County

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00
Half Year-$20.00
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star willnot be responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
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


VERIFICATION
LerflifSs..


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


It Takes A Community to Steer Young Black
Boys Down the Road to Higher Learning

Marc H. Morial, President and CEO, National Urban League


MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS


4)





m- O


-



Cu-N

4- (0 )'


- e


* e
* 0


0


O



E

O






0
L..
4-



O
._


* *


0
4uf
'u


e m -


a

- S


-04)


-i-
a,



'(
'I


efti S
ON


o r




a


In a speech at
National Urban Lea
2006 annual confer
Time-Warner Chai
Dick Parsons said th
son why he pursued
er education was ti
was expected of him
his friends, parents
the community
whole. There wa:
question in the matte
was just brought up
way.
Parsons' per
anecdote is somethil
African-American
lies should embrace
aspire to in light
increasingly global
omy requiring higt
skills to thrive and su
these days. If we de
that our children -
cially our boys --
something of them
and instill in then.
value of education
achieve their goals,
have fewer behind b
wandering the street!
ing to live up to
potential.
But it's so much
said than done. With
Black men behind
than in college, it's
cult for young
males, especially


m


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


Sthe from one-parent house-
igue's holds, to find adequate
rence, role models to inspire
rman them and steer them on
e rea- the path of college educa-
high- tion and away from the
hat it streets.
-- by More than half the
Sand nation's 5.6 million Black
as a boys live in fatherless
s no households, more than 40
er. He percent of which are
That impoverished. They are
educated in school dis-
sonal tricts where 21 percent of
ng all teachers have less than
fami- three years of experience
e and more than twice the per-
of an centage of inexperienced
econ- teachers in majority-white
i-tech districts. They live in a
irvive world where 18 percent
mand less is spent for their edu-
espe- cation than for Whites.
make "Too many absent
selves fathers leave too many
n the ,poor and minority chil-
n to dren in families headed by
we'd single mothers struggling
ars or financially and straining
s fail- to hold their households
their together," noted Marian
Wright Edelman in her
easier essay in the National
more Urban League's The State
bars of Black America 2007.
diffi- "With frayed or sundered
Black extended family net-
those works, few single work-
* ing mothers have the time,
supports or energy to nur-
ture and guide their chil-
dren, read to them at
night; help with their
homework, take them to a
health clinic, or advocate
for them at their schools.
They are too busy merely
trying to survive."
Since the mid-1960s,
much progress has been
made by Blacks on the
college education front. In
the past decade or so -
1993 to 2003, Black
enrollment climbed nearly
43 percent to more than
1.9 million students,
according to the American
Education Council. Black
men, however, made up
38 percent of this popula-
tion in 2005,.according to
Census Bureau data.
White men, on the other
hand, made up slightly
less than 50 percent of
white college students.
The decline in num-
bers of Black men on
campus even at
Historically Black
Colleges and Universities,
where at least 60 percent
or more of students are
women -- has set off
alarm bells among educa-
S tors and politicians alike.
Earlier this year, the
Presidents' Round Table, a


LLTHE FLORIDA STAR


group of Black communi-
ty college presidents,
joined forces with -the
Congressional Black
Caucus to study the issue
and make recommenda-
tions to reverse the trend.
But much of that needs
to start at an early age
with the help of effective
role models. The reason
why fewer black men are
going to college is that
they think it's unattain-
able or that they're better
off on the streets. With the
odds so stacked against
them, it's a miracle that
any of these at-risk black
men get into college let
alone finish.
Where we need to
focus our efforts is on
these boys at an early age
when they perform fairly
well compared to white
boys, according to most
recent Nation's Report
Card. Since 1992, the per-
formance gap between
Black and White boys has
narrowed.
Progress has been
made in the early years in
closing the achievement
gap. However, a major
disconnect occurs by high
school: by age 17, black
males are further behind
their white counterparts
than they are at age 9. In
2004, Black teenagers
actually lost ground on
white teenagers in math at
least: the gap in scores
widened to 30 points, up
from 26 in 1992.
SIn Maryland, an educa-
tion task force character-
ized school as "an at-risk
environment for African-
American male youth"
and recommended that the
state take steps to fix the
situation "whatever the
costs," according to a
recent New York Times
story,
That solution, as I rec-
ommended last month in
my remarks during the
release of The State of
Black America 2007,
could come in the form of
more all-male schools
such as New York City's
Eagle Academy that fea-
tures mentoring as well as
longer school days to
remove some of the dis-
tractions and obstacles
standing in the way of the
education of black boys.
Eagle Academy for
Young Men has a school
day that ends at 5:30 p.m.
and requires students to
attend on Saturdays for
half a day. In Ossining,
N.Y., education officials
discovered through a dis-
trict-wide analysis of high
grade-point averages that
black males performed far
worse than any other


a a


IWo


a
0D
C
a
a

a


Than yo o edn


Thank you for reading

THE FLORIDA STARo




TheFloridaStar.com


-


group, including black
females whose perform-
ance compared favorably
with their peers.
So, in 2005, the area's
school district began a
college-preparatory pro-
gram for Black male high-
school students and
recently began offering
voluntary mentoring serv-
ices for black boys in sec-
ond and third grades, in
which they are paired up
with Black teachers for
one-on-one guidance out-
side of class and extra
homework help.
While it's too early to
assess the effect of these
programs on test scores,
Ossining officials point
out that the percentage of
Black students in the llth
and 12th grade enrolled in
college-level courses dou-
bled in 2005 over 2004.
And discipline referrals of
black male second and
third-graders have fallen
80 percent, the New York
Times reported.
Even in college, Black
males at times require
special "intrusive coun-
selihg" by very commit-
ted mentors to stay on the
course because they tend
to "come to the academic
environment with incredi-
ble degrees of distraction
and more often than not,
not with the tools" that
they need to succeed,
Malcolm B. Williams, a
manager for student sup-
port services .at- all-male
Morehouse College. told
the magazine Diverse
Issues in Higher
Education.
Somewhere down the
line a growing population
of Black males began to
deem a college education
as unattainable or just not
worth the investment.
This is exactly the attitude
we must reverse in light
of an increasingly high-
tech economy.
In the past, unskilled
Americans could find
themselves secure rela-
tively high-wage jobs in
the manufacturing sector
but those jobs are few and
far between these days.
Without a college degree,
black men face bleak
prospects. It's either flip-
ping burgers or the street,
which eventually leads to
prison. Without success-
ful black men to help lead
the way for this vulnera-
ble group, we can only
expect the situation to spi-
ral out of control and fail
to tap our nation's greatest
source of untapped poten-
tial young Black men
and boys.


11`--~1
I-- --


MAY 192007


RIDA STAR


.- I." .








MAY19, 2007


Faith In Our Community
Schedule ofEvents and Services

APPRECIATION BREAKFAST in Honor of A
Legend Deacon Henry Simmons, Saturday, May 19th
at 8 a.m. to be held at the St. Thomas Missionary
Baptist Church located at 2119 Rowe Ave.,
Jacksonville, Rev. Ernie L. Murray, Sr., Pastor. For
more information, call (904) 768-8800.
BENEFIT APPRECIATION PROGRAM FOR
DEACON LAVERNE PULLINS St. Matthews
Baptist Church located at South 6th St., Folkston, GA,
May 19th at 6:00 p.m. Special Guest: Rejoice, New
Creations,, Bro. Floyd Perkins, Sunny Rose Gospel
Singer, Royal Spiritual Gospel Singers, Dea. Kilpatrick
and The Soul Savers, First African Baptist Church Male
Chorus of Kingslands, GA, and many more groups
from South Georgia and North Florida. For more infor-
mation, please call Bro. Dewayne Everett at (912) 288-
6369 or Sister Claudia Campbell at 708-4776.
NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP CHURCH invites the
public to join them as they celebrate the 19th
ANNIVERSARY of the church and the 12th PAS-
TORAL ANNIVERSARY honoring Reverend Roland
S. Baker, Sr. The celebrations will be held at the church,
located at 1451 Mt. Herman St., Friday, May 18th at
7:30 p.m. and Sunday, May 20th at 6:00 p.m. For more
information call (904) 353.9883.
NEW FOUNTAIN CHAPEL AFRICAN
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH located at
737 Jessie St., Jacksonville, FL with Rev. Louis
Kirkland, Pastor invites you to attend their'Annual
Leona Daniels' Day, May 20th. Church school 9:00
a.m., Morning Worship 10:45 a.m., afternoon service
3:30 p.m. The Rev. Charles Cloy, Pastor of Bethel
AMEC Hallandale, FL will bring the message at 10:45
a.m., Reverend Kevin Robinson, Pastor of High
Antioch Madison will bring the message at 3:30 p.m.
For more information call (904) 358-2258.


Ask Us About Our


Pre-Need
If there had been a death
in your family yesterday,
what would .ou be doing
today? Fore-

Thought


A.P.,
f PFuneral

,Planning


Program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Since 1988
ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354
DIRECTORS


Deborah West


Alphonso West


Jacqueline Y. Bartley



Evangel

Temnpe
ssCentral Ca pus
I. ,, h 1; 1 0 5. 1: I n
Central Famipus
SUNDAY, MAY 20 .
L "Time for Rain '
of the Spirit"
Need a Refreshing!
Need the Holy SpiriCtTouch?
S .. 8:15a.m. 10:5 a.m. .. ...
Concert
The Crabb Family
Sunday, May 27
Southwest Campus Clay County
School is Almost Out. Keep Your Kids
Busy This Summer. Get Your Kids
Involved in a Good Church.
: Sunda) School 9:45 a.m.
Morning \'orhip 1"1451 m *-Wednemba Nighil7:Al p m
New St. Marys Satellite Campus
May 27 -NEW lIOC.ATION 901 Dilworth @ :shles vre.
Sunday Service at 10:i5 a.m \-,'dnedaa 8Fvening at 7:00 p.m..
For more information call 781 -9393
5755 Rannnia Blvd., Jac ksonville, FI. 5220[)5
904-781-9393

r-.- .rl S a.v./i R,1501131o.., fla f ,r u t r.a. j I
(< tr --" > ri h *T. */' t/ <.*, l "- 15^M/tr f0hf tm ~ ;s ^.1


MOUNT SINAI MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH FAMILY CONFERENCE 2007 May
9th, 16th and 23rd from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Don't miss
this SINGLES, YOUTH AND FAMILY CONFER-
ENCE AND REVIVAL AT "THE MOUNT." Guest
Lecturer is Pastor Harold Rollinson of Worship Place.
Special Guest Speakers are Pastor James of New
Revelations; Pastor Ernest Griffin of Shalom Baptist,
and Dr. Juan P. Gray. For more information call (904)
354-7249. Rev. R.L. Gundy, Pastor.
GREATER NEW HOPE AFRICAN METHODIST
EPISCOPAL CHURCH located at 2708 N. Davis
St., Jacksonville, FL, Rev. Mary F. Davis, Pastor. The
Board of Stewards presents in concert THE UNITED
BROTHERS IN CHRIST of JACKSONVILLE,
Sunday, May 20, 2007 at 4:00 p.m. Gospel, Old Time
Favorites, Contemporary, and Door Prizes. Free
Admission. For more information call 904-356-2121.
THE RETIRED MINISTERS' CLUB of the East
Conference will hold its 22nd Installation Worship
Service Sunday, may 20, 2007 at 7:00 p.m., at New
Bethel A.M.E. Church, 1231 Tyler St., Jacksonville,
FL. Rev. William Lamar, IV is the Pastor.
WEST ST. MARK BAPTIST CHURCH located at
1435 West State St., Jacksonville, FL with pastor Willie
J. Jones, Sr. is having a FELLOWSHIP FRIDAY A
DEACONESS PROGRAM, Friday, May 25, 2007 at
7:00 p.m. Theme: "Christian Women Bearing Fruit of
the Spirit." Presiding: Evangelist Evelyn Ruffin. For
more information call 904-477-7014.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com
-NFEinuuaan.nrrru.i JnrmsEn]iuaia as-m n.nn.rrsl]w
EASTSIDE'S NEW CHURCH MOTHER
On Mother's Day, May 13, 2007, at the
Eastside Church of God, located at 11190
East 14th St., Jacksonville, FL, Deaconess
Elizabeth Weaver was ordained as the new
'Church Mother.' Mother Weaver will be
taking the place of her mother, Mother
Harriett Walker, who departed this life in
October of 2006. Mother Weaver is an
extraordinary Woman of God who loves
the Lord and doesn't mind working for him.
Deaconess She is one of the lead singers of the
Elizabeth Weaver Eastside's Voices, the assistant Teacher
for the Adult Women Sunday School Class, and she will be writ-1
ing Inspirational Messages on the Church's Web Site; east-
sidechurchofgod.com, called CHURCH MOTHER'S CORNER.
SBishop S.J. Herring, Jr., is the Pastor.
n[]nI n.jnnsmuaajjjj^^Jelr.uu r.usulululaaulnJ..r..a..n..J....l


-DEFAT N O;~ k.


ARNOLD, Rosemary,
died May 9, 2007.
BOSSARD, James, died
May 12, 2007.
BRANON, Robert L.,
died May 10, 2007.
BRISTOL, Hiram, died
May 10, 2007.
CARD, Alice Bernard,
died May 13, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary.
CHERRY, Johnnie? died
May 12, 2007.
CYLER, Tommy S., Sr.,
55, died May 8, 2007.
DANIELS, Elzora 0.,
died May 11, 2007.
FIELDS, Jessie, died
May 12, 2007.
FLETCHER, Betty J.,
died May 13, 2007.
HAMPTON, Willie E.,
died May 15, 2007.
HOWLEY, Peter Paul,
74, died May 7, 20076.
HUTCHENS, Thomas
D., died May 8, 2007.
LINDER, Ethel, died
May 12, 2007.
MATTHEWS, Gertrude,
died May 7, 2007.
MITCHELL, Willie
Mae, died May 12, 2007.


NEW KIRK, Florine,
died May 14, 2007.
NEWTON, Thurman E.,
died May 11, 2007.
O'DELL, Harold, died
May 13, 2007.
PAIGE, Inell J., died
May 12, 2007.
PASCHAL, Robert, Jr.,
died May 9, 2007.
SANDERS, Freddie Lee,
died May 10 2007.
SCHOFIELD, Annette,
died May 10, 2007.
SCOTT, James, Sr., 68,
died May 10, 2007.
SEABROOK, Jessie
Lee, died May 9, 2007.
SIMMONS, Sandra M.,
died May 9, 2007.
SPAULDING, Earl,
died May 12, 2007.
SUTTON, Pete, Jr., died
May 13, 2007.
TAYLOR, Nathan, died
May 11, 2007.
TISDALE, Ralph, died
May 14, 2007.
WATSON, Alma, died
May 13, 2007.
WORTHY, Edith,
died May 10, 2007.


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. A
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study .............. 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus -
(904) 764-5727 Church .

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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church


Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
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: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 am.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday & Friday Night Services 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach 1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd and 4th Saturdays
"Call or Write Mt Charity for FREE Sunday School Outlines"
A Bible Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aoLcom
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


PENTECOSTAL CHURCH of GOD-
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don't"
Elder Joseph Rice

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Worship 12:00 Noon & 7:00 p.m.
Bible Study Tuesday & Friday----- 7:00 p.m.

(912) 267-6395 (912) 996-4864 Cell
2705 MLK Blvd., Brunswick, GA 31520
1j


Greggs Temple
African Methodist Episcopal Church
1510 W. 45th Street
Jacksonville, Florida 32208
GreggsTempleAMEChurch.Org
Pastor: Rev. Roger Williams
Sunday
Church School: 10:00 a.m. Worship Service: 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday
Midweek Bible Study: 6:00 p.m.


THE

FLORIDA STAR







Tuesday @ 5p.m.

Email: info@ thefloridastar.com


or Call:
Fax:


(904)
(904)


766-8834
765-1673


II.


ill I


THE STAR


PAGE A-3


.,u~l~.n*o-
Ca~pr~'u' i~sl iY:l` ~
*r
,,,i


-F






DAIfJrl A- A >->TETARMIAY19. 2 0-


"There's Always Something

Happening On The First Coast"


TPC Clubhouse Opens
The planners for this year's TPC Golf Tournament
(now referred to as The Players) were 'full throttle'. For
the first time since I have been covering the event we
were invited to two separate social events during the
tournament week. First there was the reception for the
media at the new 77,000 square-foot Mediterranean
Revival style clubhouse. The new clubhouse described
by many as majestic was even more than that. I would
add adjectives as: regal, grand, magnificently splendid.
It was the centerpiece for the world renowned TPC
Sawgrass, home to the PGA TOUR's prestigious THE
PLAYERS Championship. Intermingling elegance, and
Mediterranean old world charm with modem-day com-
forts and state-of-the-art technology, the clubhouse
offers PGA TOUR Players and their families, specta-
tors, sponsors and partners with a one-of-a-kind hospi-
tality facility during THE PLAYERS, as well as unri-
valed banquet and meeting amenities for resort guests,
individuals ard organizations throughout the year.
It is new clubhouse F-A-BU-L-O-U-S! It is booked
for the next two years for Saturday wedding receptions
that require a minimum five figure dollar amount for
usage. We were thoroughly wined and dined along with
being graced with a full tour of the new facility.
And then later in the week we were at the PGA party
at the Sawgrass Marriot .where there was as always
good food, plenty libations to drink, great dance music
and abundant frivolity!
We needed all of that as our favorite golfer, the one
and only Tiger Woods, was struggling on the new
course. But then came Sunday and he was prowling for
most of the eighteen holes. Well there is always next
year. In fact I'd bet that Tiger's thoughts are on the new
baby that is due next month. Just think a 'Little Tiger'
or a 'Little Tigerett'. It all sounds good!
As always it was a fun-filled week!
**!#*s**
Ms. France Bradley shared with us a little back-
ground on the stage played she recently played an
active role in. She writes, "My character is Aida
Majigeen, the mother of Anta Majigeen Njaay.
Majigeen is a musical- drana of historical fiction based
on the life of Anta Majigeen Njaay, a young teenager
tom from her home in Senegal in the early 19th
Century and sold into slavery in Spanish owned
Florida. Her story is told through the fictitious charac-
ter of Mamadou Seck, griot to the Njaay family and
narrator of this tale. He recounts for us Anta's fascinat-
ing life from her baptism as a young Muslim, to her
capture and shackled departure from Senegal through
the 'Doorway of No Return,' to her marriage to planta-
tion and slave owner Zephaniah Kingsley and through
her adult years as a mother, plantation owner, slave
owner, activist and grandmother. We meet along the
way African kings and warriors, her family members,
Zephaniah's other wives as well as Zephaniah himself.
We hear through each character's song her own unique
perspective on such things as polygamy, motherhood,
slavery, marriage, Christianity & Islam, betrayal, greed
and love and loss. We see, through the wisdom and
humor of the omniscient griot, many similarities
between the issues that ate on the social forefront today
and those thousands of miles away 200 years ago.
Issues that remind us all of our membership in the same
race, the human race. I had two major songs in the
drama.
The star of the show, Akia McDaniel Davis, plays
Anta/Anna. She is a gifted singer who played Laurelle
in the Alhambra's production of Dream Girls last year.
Roderick Bryant in the role of King Ndella, portrays a
fictional character."
I was full of regrets that my schedule was already
filled during this most recent performance. I must
make sure this doesn't happen the next time!



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


Enjoying the Media Reception during The Players (TPC) week were:
Denise Taylor, PGA Media Manager, Cable TV Host Lynette Jones,
Shorelines Columnist Jackie Rooney and Stephon Boggs husband of Lynette
Jones.


The Willard Paynes with their North Carolina friends were thoroughly
enjoying the PGA party during The Players Week.







-, -,' .






Photographer J. Carl Davis, Sr. couldn't resist taking this photo of
'Tiger' Woods 'reading' the greens.


The Orrin Mitchells joined Sam Hall and a friend for a moment of
conversation during The Players.


,.; .


Frances Bradley as Aida Majigeen, the mother of Anta Majigeen
Njaay in the stage play Majigeen.


At the PGA Tour Party during The Players week Held at the
Sawgrass Marriott were: Verdin Magee, Dr. Richard Danford, Mrs.
Lynette Jones and hubby Stephon Boggs and Vernon Knight of
Charlotte, NC.


PGA Staffer Jean Kohn and Former Tennis Pro and Mal Kids Exec Mal
Washington with Columnist Betty Asque Davis


The star of the show, Akia McDaniel Davis, plays Anta/Anna in the
stage play Majigeen. She is a gifted singer who played Laurelle in the
Alhambra's production of Dream Girls last year


S nct kegp ar S/L age, sex, location

BF lusoyirlleI

hdc' !n ie leck t Bihu CH: hiAite & grii SB;siqg ins


F ulfe 3 bdt jo.t aer *aoteel to


l00P help doelf onlinle pideIdor;






LMIRI Ims nieri in ie3t It6

a b'u ,.% L IAloe You Iih ke iier


ilr ii as



pad".11 ii ft 'lint l it e3 py fal PO"
RiL real i te ROIRL: i 'te 1i it
to ea6StiCBt til ot iot .


:h. .


Roderick Bryant as King Ndella, a fictional character who is respon-
sible for the attack on the village which results in Anta being captured
and talfen to Cuba and sold in the stage play Majiglen.


iLL Oflpifl Ird


[i~rent aIdv thtisldrO ~ia ACnh QI


0if tatas c ilictt ii
it ik it is tio i W ir mt: a I late; fL M
feMlcm iiit ita o te CS ;f WTGP: want to go private?
""m Nm[a!'i? %BS: ;'i!


1 in 5 'i hllidr I is is,,i:il solicited rilnr".



Yo don't know what your kids are saying online. Or who they are sayingit to. A lot ol times BnA tOWL
S neither do they So get involved To protect your kid's online lie or report an incident, call M ISSING &
o II fIJil Ih I I rn, Ii .: .,,!1 nI.1 .1 :1 Ilf hl, 11 111 1. It .. ni ., I, EXPLOITED
CHILDREN'

{.''.


THE ,STA R


MAY 192007


PDAFE A -







The Star May 19, 2007


* Residents as DIY Gator Hunters?


Shake-up at SCLC in Tallahassee


Suspended

Rev. Wright

leaves SCLC

In Tallahassee

The head of an organiza-
tion that resulted from the
split of Tallahassee's most
storied Civil Rights-era
group has resigned and is
calling for reconciliation.
The Rev. Joseph Wright
stepped down from his role
as president of the
Tallahassee chapter of the
Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, a
day after being suspended
by the national board. He is
calling for reconciliation
with the Inter-Civic
Council, which organized
the Tallahassee Bus Boycott
51 years ago.
That organization is
now headed by the Rev.
William Foutz of
Tallahassee.
"The (council) is historic
in this community, and for
that reason it should be
restored with honors,"
Wright wrote in a letter to
the Rev. Wilburt Shanklin,
the national compliance
officer for the Atlanta-based
SCLC.
The new chapter was
formed in December after
Foutz's Inter-Civic Council,
which was also a chapter of
the SCLC, was suspended
by the national board for
administrative failings and
elections violations.
Temporary officers for the
new provisional chapter
were chosen Dec. 21 during
an ,election that was over-
seen by the Atlanta office.
The provisional chapter,
headed by Wright, was then
supposed to have elections
within 90 days, but those
elections never took place.
Wright, the pastor of
Jerusalem Missionary
Baptist Church, had been in
charge of compliance for
Florida and had led the
charge against Foutz.
On May 4, Wright was
also suspended, for unclear
causes that included talking
to the media about the con-
cerns with Foutz's chapter,
Wright said.
He said the national
office had'taken issue with
Foutz, and that he and other
members of the new chapter
were following the national
board's lead when the new
chapter.held its elections.
Foutz, who has said all
along that he did nothing
wrong and that the ICC was
independent of the SCLC,
said he welcomed Wright's
attempt to renew a dialogue
between the two
Tallahassee groups.
"He's doing the right
thing," Foutz said.
The SCLC is over 50
years old and can be traced
back to the Montgomery
Bus Boycott. The
Montgomery Bus -Boycott
began on December 5, 1955
after Rosa Parks was arrest-
ed for refusing to give up
her seat to a white man on
the bus. The boycott lasted
for 381 days.and ended on
December 21, 1956, with
the desegregation of the
, Montgomery bls system. .


Residents May Become


DIY Alligator Hunters!


Spring is when Florida's
alligators start getting
active, and the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is urg-
ing Floridians and visitors
to be cautious when having
fun in and aroufid water.
At the same time, state
wildlife officials from the
Commission are consider-
ing a new way of dealing
with nuisance alligators.
Under a draft plan
released last week, home-
owners who discover a
gator less than 4 feet long
floating in their pool or
blocking their driveway,
would be allowed to capture
and kill the reptile them-
selves.
For nearly 30 years, the
state has relied on profes-


sional trappers to deal with
complaints about alligators
intruding on suburban
lawns.
"We're trying to make
the program as flexible as
possible," said Harry
Dutton, alligator manage-
ment program coordinator
for the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission. "If folks have
the capability and are up for
it, then fine."
The 4-foot rule is a safe-
ty measure designed to
make sure homeowners
leave the big gators to pro-
fessional trappers, Dutton
said. Unfortunately the draft
plan provided no easy way
for the DIY alligator hunter
to measure his prey.
"I'm not saying they


* Free Online Banking
* Free Online BillPay
* Free Balance Alerts
* No direct deposit required
* No monthly service fee


couldn't bite you, but lots of
stuff bites," Dutton said.
"Handling a cocker spaniel
might be more dangerous."
Currently, anyone with-
out a state license who
harms a gator, even if he
feels threatened, could
potentially face charges.
Officials are still tweaking
the details on just how the
new approach to alligator
trespassers would work.
For instance, Dutton said a
homeowner couldn't just
kill a gator without getting
the proper paperwork.
People still need to
report the gator by calling
the state's hotline, 866-
FWC-GATOR, Dutton
said. Then state officials
would issue a 'harvest
authorization.' Wildlife
officials could e-mail or fax
it to the caller for immedi-
ate action, or drop it in the
mail for delivery in a few
days, Dutton said.
When questioned as to


Unprovoked attacks by alligators smaller than 5 feet in
length are rare but any Alligator can be dangerous!


whether a homeowner
might have to wait by the
mailbox while an alligator
sits in his carport, Dutton
said "You're fleshing out a
detail here that has not been
fleshed out yet, Maybe we
could give them an authori-
zation number over the
phone."
Since 1978, the state has
relied on freelance trappers


to deal with larger nuisance
gators generally anything
larger than 4 feet by catch-
ing and killing them. The
trappers are supposed to
recoup their expenses by
selling the meat and hides.
In 2005, the state's 38
licensed trappers, caught
and killed 7,700 nuisance
gators. Last year, they cap-
tured and killed 11,000.


* No minimum balance
* Free Check Card
* Free Visa Extras rewards program
* Unlimited access to Wachovia
Financial Centers and ATMs


XVAcHOILA


Why wouldn't you get



your Free Checking



from the bank rated



#1 in Customer



Satisfaction



six yesn a row?


p-. p WITH ..AC O I


STOP B' ,IjUR LOCAL
WACmUVIA FIflAriCIAL CENrTER TOC, A
I:ALL .i I-WACHOVIA ri.O-'922.46SJ 64
OR viSIT W ACH iVIA cO C1


Rating based on 4th quarter 2006 American Customer Satisfaction Index" results ot tne largest U.S. retail banks Free Checking Is fot personal acrounts only Wachoiua Bank, N A.. and Wachovla Bank of Delaware,
N A. are Members FDIC. '2007 Wachovia Corporation
"


I







The Star May 19, 2007


* Daisy Bates Summit in AR

Bill Maxwell's Dream

Michelle Obama


Daisy Bates Education


Summit In Little Rock


Leaders in public educa-
tion, civil rights and social
justice will convene in
Little Rock, Ark. this week
for the 7th biennial Daisy
Bates Education Summit,
named in honor of Bates,
the civil rights leader, jour-
nalist, publisher and author,
who advised the Little Rock
Nine. Hosted by the
NAACP Education
Department, the event will
celebrate the 50th anniver-
sary of the integration of
Little Rock Central High
School and the important
sacrifices made by the Little
Rock Nine and the late
Daisy Bates, who was also
former president of the
Arkansas State Conference
of NAACP Branches.
Themed, "Little Rock
Central High 1957:
Honoring the Legacy,
Facing the Challenge," this


Daisy Bates is best known as
an advisor to nine black stu-
dents trying to attend a previ-
ously all-white school, she was
a pivotal figure in that seminal
moment of the civil rights
movement.

year's summit will honor
the nine courageous African
Americans, who as
teenagers, bravely desegre-
gated Little Rock Central
High School under the guid-
ance of Daisy Bates and the
protection of soldiers from
the U.S. 101st Airborne
Division on orders from


Michelle Obama's

Ties to Wal-Mart

Questioned

Michelle Obama is viewed as an invalu-
able asset to her husband's campaign for the
Democratic 2008 presidential
nomination.
She is a fluent public
speaker, independent-minded
wife, devoted mother and pro-
fessional woman. Yet, while ,
her style and performance are
winning plaudits on the cam-
paign trail, a little-reported
business interest of Mrs
Obama's has opened her hus- Michel
band up to one of the criticisms that politi-
cians fear most the taint of hypocrisy.
She is taking a break from her main job,
as a well-remunerated Chicago hospital
executive, to campaign for her husband. But
she has just been re-elected to the board of
an Illinois food-processing company, a posi-
tion she took up two years ago to gain expe-
rience of the private sector.


le


President Dwight
Eisenhower.
"This summit is
designed to inspire and pro-
mote activism toward the
goal of educational equity
and using that equity as a
platform for building solu-
tions to the challenges con-
fronting us in public educa-
tion," said NAACP Interim
President & CEO Dennis
Courtland Hayes.
The summit will also
feature workshops focusing
on topics such as increasing
parent and community
involvement in schools,
supporting black male
achievement, and reversing
dropout rates for students of
color.
"The Daisy Bates
Summit is an opportunity
for education and social jus-
tice advocates to critically
strategize around the
NAACP's broad education
reform agenda," said
NAACP National Education
Director Michael T. S.
Wotorson.


And the biggest customer for the pickles
and peppers produced by Treehouse Foods
is the retail giant Wal-Mart, the world's
largest corporation and the favorite villan of
American liberals, including Sen Obama,
for its employment practices.
As the Illinois senator prepared to join
the presidential fray late last year, he threw
his weight behind the union-backed cam-
paign against Wal-Mart. He declared that
there was a "moral responsibil-
ity to stand up and fight" the
company and "force them to
examine their corporate val-
ues."
*. According to the couple's
tax returns, Mrs Obama earned
$51,200 for her work as a
director on Treehouse's board
last year, on top of the
Obama $271,618 salary she was paid
as a vice-president of the University of
Chicago Hospitals.
The apparent contradiction between Sen
Obama's political decision to join the Wal-'
Mart-bashing lobby, and his wife's prof-
itable role with a company that makes
money from Wal-Mart, is sure to be watched
by "opposition" research teams working for
rival White House candidates.


Davis Law Group, P.L.
303 North Liberty Street
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
















Kevin M. Cobbin, Esquire Dexter Van Davis, Esquire



(904)355-0102


Personal Injury
Family Law Criminal Defense
Military Law False Arrest
Traffic Offenses Worker's Compensation


Vedicate4ed o aDewecid4' 9Jutice/
ii.


Part 1



I Had a Dream!


(Editor's Note: This is Part one of a two-part
piece by St Petersburg Times columnist and edi-
torial board member Bill Maxwell who kept a
promise to himself to become a professor at a
small historically black college, to nurture needy
students the way that mentors had encouraged
him as a young man. It was tougher than he had
anticipated)

By BILL MAXWELL
St. Petersburg Times
The August sun beat down and the tem-
perature already was approaching 80
degrees on Monday morning as I neared
Stillman College. This would be my first
day as a professor at this small historically
black school in Tuscaloosa, an old Southern
city of fewer than 80, 000 residents where
the University of Alabama and the Crimson
Tide football team overshadow everything
else.
As I drove through Stillman's black-iron
main gate and approached Martin Luther
King Jr. Hall, a three-story men's dormitory,
I was on a mission to fulfill a promise to
myself. The college was founded in 1876,
sits on a tidy 106 acres and has an enroll-
ment of fewer than 1, 000 students. Mhny
locals see the campus as an oasis, the only
real symbol of hope in the most racially seg-
regated, most economically depressed part
of Tuscaloosa. The original front section of
the campus, with its sprawling green lawn
and red brick buildings, has some of the
grand magnolias that greeted students at the
turn of the 20th century.
Driving my 13-year-old, unaircondi-
tioned Chevy Blazer past the guard house, I
became apprehensive when I noticed about
a dozen male students wearing baggy pants,
oversized white T-shirts, expensive sneakers
and assorted bling standing around shooting
the breeze. At least two had "jailhouse tats"
on their arms, crude tattoos suggesting that
these young men had spent time behind
bars. They carried no books or anything else
to indicate they were on a college campus.
I got a good look at their faces. I wanted
to remember these young men if any of them
showed up in my classes.
Behind them, several others sat on a low
brick wall near the dorm entrance. They, too,
were clad like extras in a gangsta rap video.
It was a scene straight out of "the hood" -
young black men seemingly without direc-
tion or purpose, hanging out on the comer.
In this case, they were hanging out on what
is popularly known as "The Yard" on a col-
lege campus where they were supposed to
be preparing for a more productive life.
I had expected a more collegiate scene
on Aug. 9, 2004.
A year before coming to Stillman, I had
written a commentary for the St. Petersburg
Times arguing that Historically Black
Colleges and Universities, or HBCUs,
remain viable. I further argued that given the
increasing reliance on standardized tests to
determine college admission and given the
nation's conservative turn, HBCUs are
needed more than ever to provide an oppor-
tunity for many young blacks who otherwise
never would be able to attend college
because of factors such as low standardized
test scores and criminal records.
There are 106 HBCUs in 24 states, and
they are mostly in the South. They are pub-
lic and relatively well-funded, such as
Florida A&M University in Tallahassee; pri-
vate and well-financed with solid academic
reputations, such as Howard University in.
Washington, Spelman College and
Morehouse College in Atlanta and Hampton
University in Virginia. They are also tiny,
poor and struggling, such as Stillman. They
offer four-year and two-year degrees, liberal
arts and technology paths. Some have grad-
uate schools and schools of law and medi-
cine.
Before the 1964 Civil Rights Act, these
schools were the ticket to the good life for

blacks. But integration gradually siphoned
off many of their best kids, and HBCUs now
enroll just 12 percent of all black college
students.
Yet I still bdllieved in these schools. So in


2004 I resigned from my job as a St.
Petersburg Times columnist and editorial
writer that paid more than $70, 000 a year to
teach at Stillman for $33, 000 a year. I want-
ed to fulfill a long-ago promise I made with
the professors who taught and nurtured me
during the 1960s at two historically black
colleges, Wiley College in Marshall, Texas,
and Bethune-Cookman College in Daytona
Beach.
When I began my first day at Stillman, I
was channeling my experiences of long ago.
I would be a professor who would inspire
and guide the lives of young black women
and men who wanted to become successful
journalists.
As it turned out, I would last just two
years before returning to the Times. I left the
campus disheartened and disillusioned, and
I regretted leaving behind a handful of ded-
icated students with real potential. Another
graduating class has just left Stillman
through the same gates I first entered in
2004, but I no longer feel welcome on cam-
pus.
I had chosen Stillman for several rea-
sons. I had friends in Tuscaloosa, and I had
a nostalgic connection dating back to 1964,
when I helped register voters who had
sought the safety of the campus.
I also liked Stillman president Ernest
McNealey. An Alabama native, McNealey
wanted Stillman to have a strong journalism
program. He knew that newsrooms around
the nation look for competent black
reporters and editors, and he wanted me to
re-establish the journalism major that had
been discontinued in 1997. With an effective
program, we could find good jobs for many
of our graduates. He was the kind of man I
wanted to work for.
With a $100,000 gift from a Tampa
donor, my colleagues and I re-established
the major during my first semester, and we
set up a modest scholarship. After that, my
main responsibilities were managing'the
program, teaching and recruiting students
and co-advising the student newspaper.
'Take your seats and be quiet!'
At 8 on that first morning, I met my
freshman English class. I had volunteered to
teach it because I wanted to assess the writ-
ing skills of the students in general. Because
the chairman of my department had prom-
ised me small classes, I had expected no
more than 15 students. Instead, I faced 33.
All were black; more than half were women.
Four of the men had been in front of King
Hall earlier.
The room was noisy, and two who had
been in front of King Hall were horsing
around. I put my books on the table and
raised an arm for silence. When only a few
students paid attention L raised my arm
again, and this time I yelled.
"All right, knock it off! Take your seats
and be quiet!"
I could not believe that I had to yell for
college students to behave in a classroom.
This is not going to be a good experience, I
thought, unfolding the roster and preparing
to call the roll.
When I could not pronounce the second
name on the list, I knew for sure I was in big
trouble. As I fumbled with the strange com-
binations of alphabets and apostrophes, the
class roared.
"He can't even read, a student said.
More laughter.
The air conditioner was down, and sweat
dripped from my face as I struggled with the
last name on the roll. After getting the room
quiet, I instructed the students to "write an
in-class essay of no more than 500 words
describing at least three positive or negative
things about your high school." I told them I
would read the essays and return them the
next time we met.
"This is a diagnostic essay, I said. "I
won't grade it. I simply want to see how
well you write. If you plan to major in jour-
nalism, I want to see you after class. I will
hand out the syllabus next time."


Continued on Page A 7 4






MAY Y. 1/11 illiz lARI'AG A-


Dr. Oprah Continued from A-1

that while she was growing up, her grandmother was a servant during the 1950s in
Mississippi and would say that she hoped her granddaughter, Oprah, would "get
some good white folks" to work for. O'prah said that she regrets that her grand-
mother did not live to see that she did get some really good white folks "work-
ing for me."
I e S l ,.g -
B8 0J3$ blPr~ LL -- --


$80 Billion. That's how much money
Federal Student Aid awards each year in
grants, low-interest loans and work-study
to students in colleges, trade schools and
professional schools.


Trans!1






The Jackson

Transportation Ai

is redesigning tl

system to build a

easier and more

system for ever


We want your i

thoughts and sug


Take the JTA Trar

survey online n

www.jtafla.cc





"I JAC' 5,rll ', I.LL TRANSPORTATION AI
dA ,'..,, Transpotation
www.jtafla.com / 904.63(


TAIK


ville

authority

ie bus

Better,

useful

yone.



deas,

3estions.


ssit Talk

ow at

)m.


UTHORMTY
Solutions
0.3 100


If you care about

your community





CALL 904) 766-8834


r------------------ -----------------. ,
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.

Please send my Subscription to:
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE Zip Code
Name Of Organization:
A TRADITION OF
EXCELLENCE
()6 Months -$20.00
() Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
SEND TO:
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
r, ~ or Credit Card Accepted.
Lm-------m-------------_mmm m-_mm---------------- m


i;
11
,,
ii


Legal Notice
The Florida Department of Transportation has unveiled a Business
Development Initiative designed to increase competition, lower prices,
and increase support to meet its contracting needs over the next 10
years. As part of the initiative, the two projects below will include five (5)
preference points that will be given in the technical proposal evaluation
to primes who commit to subcontracting a minimum of five (5) percent
of the contract dollar amount to small businesses that have not been
awarded a consultant contract with the Department in the past 12
months, the USDOT definition of a small business is being used and
can be found in 49 Code of Federal Regulation Part 26.65 and at the
FDOT website: http://www.dot.state.fl.us/equalopportunityoffice/
under Business Development Initiative.

The following two (2) projects have been identified for this initiative: a
District-wide Public Transportation System Planning project,
Professional Services Financial Project #213946-1-12-02, and 1-95 From
US 1 to J. Turner Butler Boulevard, Professional Services Financial
Project #213217-5-32-01. The Letters of Response for both projects are
due 05/25/07. More details about this project can be found at the FDOT
website: http://www.dot.state.fl.us/procurement/, under Professional
Services Advertisements.


,, ;,


IHE, STARK


PFAG A-/


MVIAY JY. 2UU/


I Had a Dream
Continued From Page A6
After class, just two female students said
they wanted to major in journalism. During
office hours and lunch, I read the essays. I
wondered what I had gotten myself into
when only one paper demonstrated college-
level writing. During my 18 years of previ-
ous college teaching, I had never seen such
poor writing sentence fragments, run-on
sentences, misspellings, wrong words and
illogical word order.
From one paper: "In my high school,
prejudism were bad and people feel like
nothing." From another essay: "Central
High kids put there nose in other people
concern."
I was surprised and disappointed that the
two prospective journalism majors had as
many mistakes in their copy as their class-
mates.
I shared the results with a colleague who
had taught journalism and English at
Stillman for three years. Her response was
discouraging. The abysmal writing was par
for the course, and I had better brace myself
if I intended to keep my sanity.
'I ain't taking this class'
That afternoon, I met my opinion writing
and news writing/reporting classes. I had
five students in one and seven in the other.
Again, I called the roll and took writing
samples. That night at home, I eagerly read
the papers. These budding journalism
majors were the reason I came to Stillman.
But after an hour of reading, I did not see
how any of them would become reporters
and editors without superhuman efforts on
their part and mine. None had any sense of
how a news article comes together. None
knew how to write a compelling lead or how
to use the active voice. Only one, a young
woman in the opinion writing class, had
written for a high school newspaper.
During the next class meetings, I
returned the papers. I did not mark the work,
but I explained the writing was disappoint-
ingly bad and that they would have to work
overtime to learn to'write at an acceptable
level. All except the one student who had a
decent essay were outraged.
"I thought this was going to be a real
English class, a student said.
I asked her which high school she had
attended and what she meant: The Selma
High School graduate said her English
teacher had let students spend most of their
time discussing current events and writing
short paragraphs. They wrote one essay all
term. Most of the other students nodded
approvingly. I did not tell the class that
Selma High was considered to be academi-
Scally inferior. I did tell them we would fol-
low the syllabus, which required eight
essays and four revisions. I also told them
they would have to complete the grammar
quizzes in the textbook. Everyone, except
the competent writer, groaned.
"I ain't taking this class, one of the stu-
dents who had been in front of King Hall
said. He stood, nodded to his three friends
and walked out of the room. One of them
followed. The other two stared at me and
scowled for the remainder of the period.
The journalism students in the other two
classes accepted my criticism without grum-
bling. In fact, they were pleased with the
prospect of learning how to write "like real
reporters, said Kristin Heard, a freshman
from Montgomery.
'The endangered chair'
Even as I attended my first faculty meet-
ing in those first few days, I sensed I might
not belong at Stillman. During a break, I
went to the refreshment table for orange
juice. I spoke to two black professors
already there.
"You're Bill Maxwell, right?" one asked.


"Right, "I said.
"The new endowed chair, he said slyly.
"The endangered chair, the other said.
They had a big laugh at my expense.
"It's scholar-in-residence, I said, trying
to save face.
By the beginning of my second year, I
would find myself alienated from most of
the senior administrators and most of the
longtime staff members who were responsi-
ble for the day-to-day operations of the
institution.
My alienation, a colleague told me, was
the result of a disease found at most
HBCUs: professional jealousy. The college
president hired me as the "scholar in resi-
dence" on a 10-month contract for a modest
salary. Some professors resented the
arrangement because they had been there for
several years and were earning the same or
less.
In addition to re-establishing the journal-
ism major, my duties included teaching at
least three courses and advising the student
newspaper. Unofficially, I was expected to
be the guest speaker at select campus func-
tions and assist with public relations.
At least two colleagues publicly com-
plained that the president had created a job
for me and was spending money unneces-
sarily. Several colleagues called me
"McNealey's boy."
Although I considered the whole affair to
be childish and foolish, I was offended and
embarrassed.
Refusing to buy the book
After a week, I faced another problem
that my seasoned colleagues knew well but
failed to warn me about: Most Stillman stu-
dents refuse to buy their required textbooks.
I discovered the problem on a Friday when I
met my English class to discuss the assigned
essay in the text. They were to write an
essay in response to the reading.
Only one student, the young man who
wrote well, had read the essay. He had the
text in front of him. The others had not pur-
chased the text. I warned them that if they
returned to class without their books, they
would receive an F. But only five of 31 stu-
dents brought their texts to the next class.
Most students had book vouchers as part
of their financial aid, so I told those without
books to walk with me to the bookstore, a
distance of about three football fields. Some
did not follow me, and I tried to remember
who they were. At the store I watched stu-
dents wander around, obviously trying to
avoid buying the book. Only about eight
wound up buying one.
I became angry that I had to deal with
such a self-destructive, juvenile problem. I
saw the refusal to buy the text as a collective
act of defiance. I knew that if I lost this bat-
tle, I would not have any control in this class
and no respect.
The next Monday, I went to class dread-
ing a showdown. While calling the roll, I
asked the students to show me their texts.
Eighteen still did not have them. One said he
had bought the book but left it in his dorm
room "by mistake." I told him to go get it.
He gathered his belongings and left. .He
never came to class again.
As promised, I recorded an F for all stu-
dents who did not bring their texts. The last
two young men from in front of King Hall
walked out. I saw myself as having failed
them as a professor, but I was relieved they
were gone.
I also decided to take away students'
excuses for not having access to the texts. I
personally bought two copies of each book
and put them on reserve in the library. From
time to time, I would check to see who had
used them. During the entire semester, the
books were used only six times.

Part 2 Continued Next Week






A A J W^I. L0-~1l A "A,L


A Z uJL- -1-0


K P

~~CL~ *.,.4'~






I.4 6.


':

i
"'
I Llr t?; ~1
L '
'j\
~
a
~.. .~

r;~:
a
,i.
FCi
a- ;;'. :
.8,
x
r` rr .~-
...r


DISCOVER PUBLIXBRAND QUALITY. GUARANTEED.

We're so confident you'll like Publix brand products, we'll give you up to three FREE!* Each week for the next two

weeks, we'll designate three national brand products and their Publix brand counterparts-buy the national brand, get the

Publix product FREE. Each deal lasts just one week, so hurry in and see the in-store display for details.


WHERE


Publix.
SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE


www.publix.com/publixbrand


Deals on products pictured effective May 17-May 23, 2007 only. Limit ope deal per customer, please.
''.' i' : I you buy Ihe national brand ,! hlir I ii-.:,i ii for l.i ". i,,


IVIAi iY, yVVu
















R- _
a.



E-,


Pl

I; 1


"ong tuati s

TO ALL GRADUA T
""'. -" .. .' --2
,, .~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ..'. .:..,,,' ,. -' .- ... _" '' -. :.7' ., -,7.......:.:.i


j& P it 9 t
cr __-/ fts~ s^_., _1 J;l


rT-
tr yA


VOL. 12 NO. 06
Published Weekly
By The Star
May 19, 2007


-7
:fHilltop YVillage Head Start
".- : .. .. -, o ^~ ~ "* ;. ,,,-'.. "" I'.-., '" .. .. [ '- -* :. '-
a -te beraton 2
The Jacksonville Urban League's Hilltop Village Head Start Center held its graduation, on
SWednesda\ May 9. 2007 at Greggs Temple African Methodist Episcopal Church. 1510 XV 45th Street.
The Graduation program %\ ith the team "Nursery Rhymes and Early Literacy" showcased the grad-
uates' talents in nursery\ rhyme and song. The Hilltop Head Start program is located at the site of
Hilltop Village Apartments 1646 \\ 45th Street.
The Mistress of Ceremony for the graduation program \was ,Mrs. Natalie Washington. The gradu-
ales \were: Yasmine Brown, Tamia Clements. Kareem Maddox. Jr.. Semaj Maddox. Zaria Reese.
Jakiaxla Richardson, Ta\aughn Thompson-MlcCallum. N\'Tecia Washington. Zylia Williams and
Linda W hyte. Teachers: Mrs Kirkpatrick. Nls. Hudson and Nhs. Brooks.
The National Urban Leagues. Head Start Program, is an early child care developmental program
that provides young children an opportunity for learning before the\ begin their kindergarten years.
The pre-kindergarten children were pro\ ided during the school year with many opportunities to
practice sounds of language. letter and shape recognition, understanding the meaning of new\ words
and to comprehend stories read to them daily.
The closing remarks were provided bN Ms. Nlattie Taylor. program coordinator and Rex. Roger
Williams, Pastor of Greggs Temple ANIE Church.


STUDENTS PAINT CHILDREN'S CHAIRS ........................................... ....................... 5
JUST FOR KIDS! ....................................................................................................... B 6







Page B-21May 19,, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


Pot On The Brain
Marijuana and Depression Marijuana and Suicidal
Thoughts Marijuana and Schizophrenia

Take Tour of Teen Brain
http://www.theantidrug.com/drug_info/mjmh_virtual_tour.asp
As parents and caregivers, you probably don't think about the
ways in which marijuana is linked to mental health problems...but
it is. New research is giving us better insight into the serious con-
sequences of teen marijuana use, especially how it impacts men-
tal health.
Your immediate question may be, "How can I tell if my son or
daughter is experiencing mental health problems due to marijuana
use?" It is often difficult for parents to know the difference between
emerging mental health problems and typical teen mood swings or
shifts in attitudes. It is normal to see temper outbursts, changes in
sleeping habits and changes in hobbies in your teen. However,
there are a number of ways to assess whether or not your child is
having psychological problems related to marijuana use.
* Be Attentive. You can look for signs of depression, withdrawal,
carelessness with their grooming habits, or hostility. Read more:
http://www.theantidrug.com/ei/detailed_signs.asp
*.Drop In Grades. Ask yourself: Is your child no longer doing well
in school, getting along with friends, taking part in sports or other
activities? If there have been marked changes in your teen's activ-
ities, it's time for YOU to do some more homework. Read more:
http://www.theantidrug.com/ei/signs_symptoms.asp
* Look For Evidence. Have you found drug paraphernalia such as
pipes, rolling papers, and so on? Are- you missing prescription
drugs-especially narcotics and mood stabilizers; and bottles of eye
drops, which mask bloodshot eyes? Read more: http://www.thean-
tidrug.com/ei/what_are.asp
If you have more questions about marijuana and mental health,
visit TheAntiDrug.com's "Ask the Expert" with Dr. Marc Galanter for
a list of frequently asked questions about this topic.
Expert advice:
http://www.theantidrug.com/drug_info/mjmh_ask_theexpert.asp
Doctors: Pot Triggers Psychotic Symptoms
New findings on marijuana's damaging effect on the brain show
the drug triggers temporary psychotic symptoms in some people,
including hallucinations and paranoid delusions, doctors say. Read

IILLUp Ari u-Cu Diiefll~


more: http://www.theantidrug.com/news/index.aspx
ADVICE
Set rules. Let your teen know that drug and alcohol use is unac-
ceptable and that these rules are set to keep him or her safe. Set
limits with clear consequences for breaking them. Read more:
http://www.theantidrug.com/ei/tipsforparents.asp
CONVERSATION STARTERS
How would you respond if your teen says, "Marijuana is not
addictive or harmful-lots of people do it and nothing happens."
Discuss the risks:
http://www.theantidrug.com/drug_info/drug_infotruth_risks.asp
FREE RESOURCES
Looking for FREE anti-drug information? Check out all
TheAntiDrug.com's Campaign Resources:
http://www.theantidrug.com/news/resdurcelist.aspx?id=3
Featured Resource: "Keeping Your Teens Drug-Free: A Family
Guide" Read more:
http://www.theantidrug.com/pdfs/resources/general/General_Mark
et_Parent_Guide.pdf
GET INVOLVED
Find Help & Local Resources
Locate the drug and alcohol abuse treatment programs nearest
you or call 1-800-788-2800 for informational materials. Read More:
http://www.theantidrug.com/ei/facility_locator.asp?link=1 800num


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers".


0 -


*


- r


Page B-2/Iay 19, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


*1.


-


r


r


4nmeq js ..-


r t








Page B-3/May 19, 2007


a- -



___, ,, -.= -, -,,-.
a ,.-

a __C


-- 'a- a...~ -. --


a -


a ~- a.
a .~ a-
a -~ -
_ a. a-


-


0 0 .


- -


- "Copyrighted Material -


-'- Syndicated Content


- a


Available from Commercial News Providers"--


a- -a- Q.' a-


a.- -


- a -


a -


-1. o


. -0


- ee -0
'a-
a~~ -


* a


- -


- -


-
a -a


a


How Do I Get An Internship?


By Renee Ward, Founder &
ExecutiveDirector
www.teens4hire.org

1. Get the best grades
possible in school.
Employers are more
inclined to hire college stu-i
dents that are doing well'in
school. In addition, employ-
ers look at the type of classes
you have been taking.
Students with a rigorous aca-
demic program are preferred.
2. Participate in school-
sponsored activities like
clubs and sports.
Employers believe that
this demonstrates an ability to
get along with others and
that's what they want.
3. Participate in commu-
nity activities.
Employers see this as a
sign of your ability to serve
others. This experience pro-
vides them with insight about
how you will serve cus-
tomers.
4. Be aggressive. Ask
around, surf the web and go
out and look for an intern-
ship
An internship will not fall


in your lap. Most employers
don't feel the need to adver-
tise to students. Employers
are expecting that you will
seek them out.
Ask everybody you
kno% -teachers. counselors,
your parents, friends, (includ-
ing the people that your par-
ents and friends know) about
places that are hiring stu-
dents. Call or go to the loca-
tion ard apply.
Look for "now hiring"
signs at places where you'd
like to work and ask to speak
with the hiring manager for
the establishment. Ask if they
will hire teens and if so, offer'
to complete an application.,
Employers are impressed
when. students take the initia-
tive to ask for an internship. It
shows employers that you are
self-motivated and really
want an internship:
Learn how to complete
an application
Employers want to know
about you but they are also
looking for neatness and
accuracy in the completion of
the application. Misspelled
words and sloppy. handwrit-


ing are a turn-off.
6. Be prepared to be
interviewed on the spot.
Employers may not tell
you this but they are sizing
you up the first time they see
you so it's best to be pre-
pared. Dress appropriately for
business. While nose and
Tongue rings might be cool
among your friends, most
employers still frown upon
their use in the workplace.
7. Practice talking about
yourself beforehand.
It helps to be prepared for
the interview. The more com-
fortable you are the better.
Employers are impressed by
teens who make eye contact,
shake hands firmly and are
confident about themselves.
If you're an above average
student, say so. If you have
other talents, skills and abili-
ties that would be helpful on
Sthe job, make sure the inter-
viewer knows it. Be positive
and tak6 your time answering
questions. Answer in full sen-
tences and talk about what
you bring to the job.
8. Learn something about
the company where you want


to work,
Employers are charmed
when teens know something
about the company and share
it. It shows you are really tak-
ing an interest in them.
9. Follow up.
At the end of the inter-
view, thank the interviewer
for the opportunity. Ask wheir
you will be -notified if you
have the job. Write a thank
you note to the interviewer.
Follow up with the interview-
er if you don't hear back with-
in a week. Employers need to
know you are serious.
10. Ifyou land the intern-
ship, be a good employee.
Earn a positive reference.
Employers expect that
you will a) be on time, b) be
positive, c) work well with
others and 4) do the best job
you can. This is important!
Getting good references will
be a viable part of your ongo-
ing career. New employers
will always ask past employ-
ers about how well you have
performed on the job.
Be Determined
If at first you don't suc-
ceed, brush it off. Remain


positive and move on to the
next possibility. The more
you search and the more
applications you submit, the
more likely you will land a-
job.
Consider Alternatives
If you can afford to, con-
sider other alternatives to
working for pay this spring
and summer. Attend summer
school or volunteer. This
experience will look great on
your application next year..


The Star


a


- a~ -


6& ft e- bam isa V411 tol w


S a **TUET QSTION OFHE5


|


I


-- 41. o


r


w


- 'qp'--'ql









Students Paint Children's Chairs to Help Bring International

Children to Jacksonville for Heart Care 7


Proceeds from
Auction of Chairs
Will Benefit "Patrons
of the Hearts"

J ac ksonville,
Florida, May 2, 2007 -
Visual Art students from
Episcopal High School
are altering and painting
old children's oak chairs
to help raise money for
"Patrons of the Hearts,"
a nonprofit organization
that brings children with
congenital heart disease
from underdeveloped
countries to Wolfson
Children's Hospital for
surgery and treatment.
Twenty-two teenagers
are busy painting 16
chairs with unique
themes such as fairy
tales, music and fashion,
guided by their art
teacher, Joyce
FitzRandolph. Two
chairs will be painted by
local celebrities (to be
announced).
The antique chairs
were donated by
Gardenview Baptist


Church through church
members Walt and
Bonnie Hood. "The
chairs are at least 50
years old and were left
over from Riverview
Baptist Church before
they and Garden City
Baptist joined together
to become Gardenview
Baptist Church,"
explains Mrs. Hood.
"Our pastor, Steve
Wagers, asked us to find
a good use for the chairs.
I was attending a presen-
tation on Patrons of the
Hearts at Baptist
Medical. Center
Downtown, where I
work, and thought the
chairs could be painted
and auctioned off to
raise money -for the
organization."
"Patrons of the
Hearts" Founder Hilda
Ettedgui gladly accepted
the church's donation
and connected the chairs
with student-artists at
Episcopal High School,
where her daughter
Daniela is a senior. The


painted chairs will be
auctioned at Artscapade
2007, an annual fund-
raising event presented
by "Patrons of the
Hearts" that helps to
bring at least five inter-
national children a year
to Jacksonville.
Artscapade 2007 will be
held on Thursday,
October 25, at the Jane
Gray Gallery in
Riverside and will fea-
ture live and silent auc-
tions of artwork donated
by renowned local and
regional artists, deli-
cious international food
and live music.
Leading up to
Artscapade 2007, the
chairs will be displayed
at the Main Library
Downtown during the
month of August to raise
awareness of "Patrons of
the Hearts."
For more informa-
tion about "Patrons of
the Hearts, visit
www.patronsofthe-
hearts.com or call
904.202.2881.


MASTER P HAS VOWED TO GO PROFANITY FREE
Rapper to also launch clean record label in effort to transform image

Master P says he will no longer use profanity and negative lyrics in his music and is co-launching a record label
with his son, rapper Romeo, that will sign only artists with profanity-free lyrics.
"Personally, I have profited millions of dollars through explicit rap lyrics," Miller told AIIHipHop.com in a statement. '. .
"I can honestly say that I was once part of the problem and now it's time to be part of the solution. I am ready to take
a stand by cleaning up my music and follow my son's footsteps and make a clean rap album."
P's decision comes as hip hop is under attack for its violent and misogynistic lyrics. The subject, sparked by the
racist and sexist remarks of fired radio host Don Imus, has been championed of late by Jesse Jackson, Al Sharpton and the NAACP, as well
as discussed in two back-to-back town hall episodes of "The Oprah Winfrey Show."
"Al Sharpton and Oprah Winfrey are absolutely right. It's time for us to take a stand and be responsible for our own actions," P said. "I
am willing to accept my responsibility. Hip-Hop is about our neighborhoods, the reality of what is going on within them, and dreaming big."
The entrepreneur and his son Romeo have launched Take A Stand Records and are currently searching for "hip-hop artists with street
music without offensive lyrics," according to Master P. A nationwide talent search will be held through his new reality television show,
America's Next Hip-Hop Stars.com.
"I am setting up clean hip-hop concerts for the kids," Master P said. "We are no longer making typical record distribution deals. We're
planning to team up with companies such as Wal-Mart, Target, and other companies that have direct contact with our communities."
Ballard Custom Footwear One pair at a time...High quality... Individually made High quality shoe and boot service to a selective Clientele.
Handcrafted footwear made to measure with your choice of fine leather or exotic skin, style, and.design. www.ballardfootwear.com/


Page B-4/May 19, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap






Page B-5/May 19, 2007


* -- ~


ft Gm 0


* ag M ma
0 -1W 0 on
ONO am 4g


040
4b d
*~ ~ -r a IU
- -L I


f-- "f t

--" Copyrighted Material.- ..


a Syndicated Content


:Available from Commercial News Providers"'


I
*


40MOM_ -AO11 -em -MO 0
rr -

am 0, -dm-NO WO
4ft 19m t 0eft"No
MOW41 OW s


- *
-~
ONO. f -


-~ Cp
-r -r er


--
uwwb -

d~tf 000 M0- Ob
* *r ___



-
). l
- O am -SW
dft gimme 41 am 4w


______ ____

-no m*00b4
4% a 4M ftfFmpIp~t

-W U E 0 0w 0
.qW MO


0
- __r -


am f -o 4

- i *

- a


kkid- Irkmdh I p F wr iu%% rvuet%


OeOS

* __





ZI -




-
GINO 'a


* nsamo af me

m '- 4- "er* oe

ma- mam-oft w Ome mo,

m pmes rp &



-"Copyrighted Material'


S- Syndicated Content"


"Available from'Commercial News


-) e




- I
40.Af* 0 -


S-- *
-- C --
o- m
-

p C)
~. %w 4W ftOo
fw -f 4
onftifw, W M


-- AW




--


"ma


--
am m

UNI -01f
M" Go
-NO 4W


4'


r


Providers"



a 4M 40


am mvp a 0 low
410- momf


--
w


The Star/Prep Rap

F~pe fo








Page B-6IMay 19, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


Silly! Silly!


What do you call an American
drawing?
Yankee doodle!

I was once in a play called
"Beakfast in Bed"
Did you have a big role?
No just toast and marmalade!

What key went to college?
Yale!

What is a volcano?
A mountain with hiccups!

Why was the broom late?
It over slept!

Why did Robin Hood only steal
from the rich?
Because the poor have nothing
worth taking!


What is green, four legs and two
trunks?
Two seasick tourists!
What runs but never walks?
Water!

Why did the silly kid stand on
his head?
His feet were tired!

What does one star say to
another star when they meet?
Glad to meteor!

Were you long in the hospital?
No, I was the same size that I am
now!

How did the farmer fix his
jeans?
With a cabbage patch!


Color This


V'T I V y VV-V T W V


* *


* a *


S. 6 .


I

Avail

*


*0


* 0


S"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content


able from

V


Commercial News Providers"

a. *


* a


I *


* *


S0


Li6
m, -e


.~


* t-*00


.* 1 f. .
Ow *
-* O -C
-* 0


I Tic! Tac! Toe! I


* *


* q


e4


* 0


0 -


A A,


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-6/May 19, 2007


A 4& A








The StarlPrep Rap Page B-7IMay 19, 2b07


a S 5 ~

a -


S


- b


-


'S


Se


a
-S ~
a


* a
-


'S
- -


- *


--
-
* -


- S -
s S -~
-I -


B
- S


-aS


uI


- ~-

-L S


*



S.


The Florida/Georgia Star


To Place an ad:
Call (904) 766-8834
Fax (904) 765-1673


Advertising Deadline:


TUESDAYS

@ 5 p.m.


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/May 19, 2007


O


O D


r




r


in., %%It %


.-w 0 .- we















S- "Copyrighted Mater
'-f- W 6 0

Syndicated Conteni


Available from CommerciaifNews
~~r i. a ews__






Page B-8/May 19, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


Teach

Your Child

About

Money

by: Sandra Baptist

What are we teaching
our children about
matey? Hopefully
something!

I remember when I was
growing up, our family did
not discuss money. Money
was a taboo subject, dis-
cussed by -the parents and
handled by the father.
This is one thing that I
wish that was discussed more
openly when I was younger.
Just a little guidance such as
"sari 10% of your income"
and I would have been fine!
How I wish I could turn
back the clocks of time. How
I wish I was encouraged to
save even 1% of my income.
SWhen I look back at the year
I started working until this
year 2003, I'm not saying I
would be a millionaire but I
certainly would have been
much better off!
Now a grown woman I
have acknowledged and
accepted the past and moved
on a great future. My bank
account is increasing each
year, I am currently purchas-
ing rental properties and I am
feeling incredible being and
doing what I love-a
Prosperity Coach!
Now I don't necessarily
encourage parents to show
the kids your mortgage state-
ments but I think it is vital
that children know that
(while the subject of money
mavbe a tad embarrassing
for some parents) it IS a nec-
essary part of life. As you
start teaching your child,
start slow and encourage
them to believe in them-
selves and their future.
Here are some tips to help
your child attain prosperity
even at a young age:
1. Buy a piggy bank for
your younger children.
Allow them to choose what-


ever color shape or size they
desire. Invite them to put
their pennies into their piggy
bank. Once in a while they
may count their pennies and
reward themselves if they
desire.
2. When your children
have proved themselves to
handling their pennies, take
them to open their own bank
Accounts. Encourage them to
save at least 10% of what
they receive as gifts (I know
I used to receive money as
gifts when I was young!)
3. Your child should be
encouraged to donate or con-
tribute another 10% of their
savings. Donate to the
church, to the homeless, to
the depressed, or to a charity
of their choice. This would
help the youth become more
rounded, become more
respectful of others regard-
less of the situation and
become more appreciative of
their own lives and their own
prosperity.
4. Many young children
think that "money grows on
trees". I applaud this abun-
dance in them (although they
may not know that the
Universe is in fact limitless)
and think we should encour-
age and nurture this to some
extent!
5. Talk to the kids ard let
them know that this paper
and metal stuff called money
is brought about by YOU
working. Whether or not you
work or you have inherited a
large fortune, don't encour-
age laziness in your child.
They need to be able to work
for free sometimes to, learn
the value of hard work.
6.- MoneylOl is not
taught in schools. Where
your child's future is heading
depends on what you want
your child to know. Prepare
your child for their future.
7. When your child is


old enough encourage your
child to purchase a journal or
a diary where they can record
their dreams and desires.
This allows them to dream
big and look forward to their
lives ahead-filled with pros-
perity.
8. If they can manage
and understand the budgeting
process I'm all for it. When
grandma gives them money
for their birthday, after they
have put aside 10% each for
savings and for donation to a
charity, allow them to budget
for the remainder.
9. I'm sure there are
loads of chores around the
house, washing the dishes,
cleaning the rooms, etc. Give
your children an allowance
but let them work for it.
10. Let the kids partici-
pate in the family's money
decisions. They may not
understand everything but
their minds will open up to
the energy that money has
and will prepare them for
their lives ahead.
The kids are our future. I
know it may sound a little
clich but the fact isthey are.
If you truly interested in your
child's future prepare them
and trust that the process will
work and they will be A-
okay! I guarantee it!
Article Source:
http://wowarticles.com
About The Author
Sandra Baptist works
with persons who desire to
attract, enhance and increase
a more prosperous life. She
empowers brilliant highly
motivated men and women
to transform their negative
beliefs about money so as to-
attract more wealth, more
success and more prosperity
into their lives. For free con-
sultations contact her at tel:
1-800-666-4754 or at
www.EliteCoachingGroup.c
om


Make It A Family Night With

A Taste Of Italy

(NAPSI)-There's something about an Italian meal that
can bring the entire family together. The rich aromas, fresh
flavors and inviting atmosphere transform an everyday
kitchen, into an authentic experience filled with food,
laughter and fun.
Now it's even easier to prepare a family-style Italian
meal on a weeknight.
With new frozen skillet meal options, such as Mario
Batali's Regional Recipes by Progresso, a traditional Italian
dinner for five can be ready in about 20 minutes. The dis-
tinguished Italian chef and restaurateur is bringing two new
recipes inspired by Puglia, Italy to club store aisles.
The Orecchiette Pasta with. Italian Sausage and
Broccoli contains Puglia's favorite ear-shaped pasta, 100
percent all-pork sausage crumbles, broccoli florets, diced
onions, celery and carrots in a zesty tomato sauce with
hints of garlic, crushed red pepper and white wine extract.
The Gemelli Pasta with Meatballs has twisted pasta,
meatballs made of 75 percent pork and 25 percent beef, and
diced celery and onions in a rich tomato sauce with wine
extract, roasted garlic, basil, thyme, oregano and olive oil.
While these new recipes capture true Italian flavors,
they will not consume all the time it would typically take-to
prepare such an authentic meal. The ease and convenience
allow more quality time around the table with the family.
Here are some other tips for creating a family-style
Italian experience. They'll not only help set a great meal on
the table, but they'll help bring your entire family together.
Divide and conquer: The ease of the new frozen skil-
let meals frees up time to prepare a side dish or salad with
help from the kids. Involving the kids teaches responsibili-
ty and gets in a little extra family time. Even small hands
can sprinkle Parmesan cheese!
Set the tone and the table: Rather than having the tel-
evision on, play some Italian music during dinner that sets
a festive tone, but that will not drown out the table talk. The
music, along with table settings for the whole family, will
create an environment like a true Italian restaurant.
Teach at the table: Dinner is a time when.the family
can share news and stories and enjoy being together. Bring
a few new Italian words to the table and everyone can learn
something new during dinner.
For more information, visit www.progressofoods.com.
Dinner is a time for families to share good' food and
their day. New frozen entrees make dinnertime together-
ness a snap.










IMAY i, TH SG/


13th Annual


Miracle on Ashley Street


Celebrity Chefs and Servers Luncheon


Celebrity Servers include; The 'Rev.
Gena D. Adams Riley, Mark Arnold, Kristi
Bageant Epperson, Michelle Barth, Lois
Becker. Peter Bragan, Jr., Barbara
Brebehoeft, Councilwoman Elaine Brown,
Patricia Brzozowski, Father Peter Church,
Hank Coxe, Officer Nelson Cuba,
Councilman Lad Daniels, Shirley Dasher,
Carrie Davis, Councilman Daniel Davis.
Jack Diamond. April Dobes, Kevin Doyle,
Rob Fischer, Judge Gary Flower, Dwinelle
Ford, Councilman Ronnie Fussell, Tracy
Gaffney, Chris Garrett, Eleanor Gay. Kevin
Gay, Craig Gibbs, Rep. Audrey Gibson,
Cliff Grant, Susan Green, Wight Greger,
Rev. Bruce Grob, Mike Guerrieri, Darryl
Reuben Hall, Douglas Harlan, Keisha
Hayes, Tom Helm, Alberta Hipps, Roy
Hockenbrocht, Mary Hoffman, Alan
Hopper, Joseph Hutchinson, Councilman
Kevin Hyde, Dr. Helen Jackson,
Councilwoman Suzanne Jenkins,
Councilwoman Mia Jones, Brenda Kelly,
Brian Kelly, Jimmy Kelly, Tina Kicklighter,
Edward King, Marcious King, Ali Koonan,
Dinah Kossoff, Carolyn Kraus, Lisa


Over 120 of Jacksonville's Community
Leaders participated in this years
Clara White fundraiser this past Friday.

The event was sponsored by Citi Cards and co-sponsored by Publix Super Markets
Charities & Rogers Towers Attorneys at Law. The event was hosted by actor Tommy
Ford, from the sitcom "Martin & The Parkers" and Deborah Giamoulis The occasion
highlighted the 4th Anniversary of the Culinary Arts Training Program and the open-
ing of Clara's at the Cathedral Cafe.
The event featured chefs from area restaurants, with more than 100 community
guests participating as celebrity servers.
The legendary Clara White Mission began in the late 19th century when Clara White
served free hot soup indiscriminately from her back door to the hungry and homeless
in Jacksonville. Clara was a former slave and worked as a stewardess aboard luxury
steamships that cruised the St. Johns River at the century's close. Her daughter, Eartha
Mary Magdalene White, expanded the activity and officially established the "mission
work" as an agency in 1904. Clara and Eartha had a loving relationship and worked
togetherto improve the condition of the poor and helpless people in Jacksonville. They
gained the respect and love of both black and white citizens for their untiring efforts to
meet the need of Jacksonville's poor.
For over 100 years, the Mission has provided hot meals daily and distributed cloth-
ing to those who are in need. Last year, the Clara White Mission served more than
150,000 meals to the homeless and disadvantaged families in addition to providing a
Housing and job training program.


Landwirtt-Ussery, Wanda Lanier, Melanie
Lawson, Mary Lemmenes, Mark Lynn,
Jerry Mallot, Anna Malone, Leon Mathis,
Kris Mattson, Holly McCormick, Rev.
Rudolph W. McKissick, Sr., Clara
McLaughlin, Doug Milne, Teala Milton,
Kevin Monohan, Ann Carter Murphy,
Marsha Myers, Dakota Neufville, Mark
Nixon, Marsha Oliver, Bandele Onasanya.
Joseph O'Shiefds, Dee Paez, Carla L Page,
Patty Page, Dan Palmer, Laura Palmer, Pam
Paul, Gertrude Peele, Mary Alice Phelan,
Ju'Coby Pitman-Peele, Rudolph Porter,
Nikki Preede, John Rafferty, Assistant
Chief Donald Redmond, Wayne Reid,
Madeline Scales-Taylor, Tina Schultz,
Councilwoman Lynette Self, Gerri Sexsiori,
Nick Shelley, Madison Shelly, Adekunie
Sogbesan, Rob Sweeting, Franchesca
Tarleton, Cynthia Thomas, Karin Tucker-
Steele, Chef Robert Tulko, Carolyn Ward,
MaliVai Washington, Jemmifer Waugh,
Freddie Webster, Randy White, Marilyn
Williams, Dr. Delphia Williams, Sharon
Wright, Daniel Wynn, Patrick Yack, Nicky
Yarborough, and Norman Young.


Thanks to folks like these, Clara White Mission served over 150,000 meals last year!


Rev. Rudolph Porter Councilwoman Mia Jones


MaliVai Washington


Melanie Lawson


Rev. Rudolpk McKissick


Rob Sweeting


Clara McLaughlin


WCGL Celebrates Ground Breaking for

Radio Station's Planned New Facility


Leaft -Right; Senator Tony Hill, Pastor L. Gary Williams Sr., First Baptist Church,
Mandarin-Freddie Rhodes, Program Director WCGL-Deborah Maiden, General manager
WCGL-Kelvin Postell, Operration's manager WCGL-Rosalyn Philips of the Mayor's office-
Pastor Gary L. Hall Sr., West Jacksonville COGIC.


WCGL, one of Jacksonville's original Gospel
radio stations held a ground breaking ceremony
to celebrate the planned construction of their new
facility last week.
Participants on the program included Neville
A. Marrah, Senior Advisor of Related Real Estate
Solutions, LLC who structured the deal for the
station. "I am just very thankful to here, and for
the opportunity to put this deal together," he
commented.
Ms. Maiden noted that she had been trying
for some time to acquire the funding for a build-
ing, but to no avail, but "when man says no, God
says yes and here we are." Pastor Gary Hall


spoke about Kingdom building taken from Rev.
15:11. He spoke about how the Kingdom will
erase the lines of differences of people. He said
and I quote, "It couldn't have happened to a bet-
ter person, "a tiny woman".
Representing the Mayor's Office, Rosayln
Philips said WCGL is my favorite station.
Senator Tony Hill observed that, "We must
make a plan to succeed" and Deborah Maiden
has done just that.
The sentiment that seemed to be shared
throughout the speaking guest is that all glory
would be given to God for the things that he has
done.


C'l~e'70"My Pr's'on isig*, --
"It"s Never too tL.a
m~U


Better Fiutu're


If you or a parent of a High School Senior

Who Failed the FC(AT

There Is An Alternative

Call RTI-Windsor m fr m ore inrrfrmaoon at

904-388-1038
V WVAA.M'W1IA.9RG; ADll TOLL Rt[f; A AT66-532-G-;RAD


n;9aa ---- jla~sr~nnsr-~n~nr~~~l~rr.r~wi~..rsr~a~i ---;9~-U';2lirU1c~qIPl~l~


~t~S~1~


ulll .... .... ... .. .


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


nf Av In 1 nW 7


I


I


j







Tl ST.ARMay ---1 20


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column known for its fearless approach
to reality-based subjects!
Dear Deanna!
I allowed a friend and her three small kids to move in with me.
Her children are misbehaved, they lack manners and I feel like a
hostage in my home. I stay in my room with the door locked
because they are always asking questions, bothering me and they
never sit down. I've discussed this with her and now I want to put
them out. My walls are ruined, furniture dirty and I'm willing to
toss our friendship behind this. Am I wrong?
Stressed Out On-line Reader

Dear Stressed: l
The moment you began to feel like a hostage is when you P
should've given your friend and her three terrors the boot. You're
doing a favor and if she can't tame her kids and let them know they're not in a barn they need
to go. Have a talk with your friend, point out the damages and if she's willing to pay, give her
another chance. The second chance should be temporary while she finds a place and the kids
must behave. If she doesn't comply open the door and tell her good-bye.
**** **** ***** ********
Dear Deanna!
I was an innocent victim when a fight started among my friends. I had nothing to do with it so
after we went to court and everyone was convicted but me, I ended my friendship with every-
one involved. They are now calling me a traitor and threatening me. They were all fighting over
a boy and have criminal records. I'm tempted to become friends again just to get them off of
my back but I don't trust them. What should I do?
Pam St. Louis, MO
\
Dear Pam:'
You learned a lesson quick after getting beat up behind an issue that wasn't yours. You're
doing the right thing because you escaped trouble and jail once and its wise to cut your ties with
your loser friends. You should stay clear of them because they will certainly set you up in order
to get even. Don't sacrifice yourself but instead find a new group of friends and give the old
ones your backside to kiss and keep it moving.
************************
Dear Deanna!
I have a sister that is allowing her teen daughter to take birth control pills. I disagree with this
because she is being encouraged to have sex at a young age. This is irresponsible and my sis-
ter needs to listen to me. Other family members are split on this issue but I refuse to back down.
We are at the point where I'm thinking about getting child protective services or anyone else
involved to get my niece removed from the home. Any suggestions I should take?
Myra Charlotte, NC

Dear Myra:
You need to mind your business and be glad that your sister is preventing teen pregnancy.
Obviously your niece is hot in the pants and her mother is making her be responsible. You look
like a fool right now because you don't have a clue about what's really going on other than rude-
ly giving your opinions. Again, the best suggestion is to mind your own household and if your
sister wants your two-bit advice or help, wait and let her ask for it.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna!
Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega, Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211
or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website: www.askdeanna.com



IR-2007-99, May 11, 2007
WASHINGTON Churches, charities and other tax-exempt organizations
:a' Tthat paid the federal excise tax on long-distance or bundled telephone service
qualify for this year's one-time telephone excise tax refund, according to the
Internal Revenue Service.
With the annual May 15 filing deadline fast approaching for many non-
profits, the IRS urges any of these organizations that paid the 3 percent tax to
be sure to request this special refund. The telephone tax refund is also avail-
able to churches and small tax-exempt organizations that don't normally file
Dee Woods annual returns with the IRS.
The government stopped collecting the long-distance excise tax last August after several federal
court decisions held that the tax does not apply to long-distance service as it is billed today. Federal
officials also authorized a one-time refund of the 3 percent tax collected on long-distance or bundled
service billed after Feb. 28, 2003, and before Aug. 1, 2006. The tax continues to apply to local-only
phone service.
Organizations can request the refund by filing Form 990-T, Exempt Organization Business
Income Tax Return and attaching Form 8913, Credit for Federal Telephone Excise Tax Paid.
Organizations that obtain a credit or refund from their service providers are not eligible to file a
refund request with the IRS.
If your church or organization paid the tax, here are some tips to help you figure the refund cor-
rectly and get it quickly:
Start by filling out Form 8913. This form is used to figure the refund, including interest.
Current interest factors for corporations, including tax-exempt organizations, can be found on the
telephone excise tax refund page on IRS.gov.
You have two choices for figuring the refund. Base your request on the actual amount of tax
paid on service billed from the beginning of March 2003 to the end of July 2006, using your phone
bills or other records, or estimate the amount of tax paid using a worksheet included in the instruc-
tions for Form 8913. Choosing to use the estimation worksheet may save time and paperwork, espe-
cially if you lack ready access to complete phone records for the past few years. If you file Form 990,
Return of Organization Exempt From Income Tax, the amount you entered for telephone expense on
Line 34 may help you figure the credit. Publication 4589, TETR for Exempt Organizations, helps
explain these calculations.
Carry the total amount figured on Form 8913 to Form 990-T, Line 44f. Follow the instruc-
tions for completing the rest of Form 990-T. Normally, Form 990-T is used by organizations to report
business activities unrelated to their tax-exempt purpose and figure the tax on these activities. If, like
most organizations, you do not engage in unrelated business activities, you can just complete the top
section (above Part I) of Form 990-T. Be sure to write, "Request for TETR Credit" on the top of the
form.
Many cell phone customers mistakenly believe they are not eligible for the telephone tax
refund. The refund is normally available to cell phone users, as well as land-line, fax and Internet
phone customers. The method of phone signal transmission does not affect the refund.
The refund applies to the federal excise tax paid on both long-distance and bundled tele-
phone service. Bundled service is local and long-distance service provided under a plan that does not
separately list the charge for local service. Bundled service includes, for example, phone plans that
provide both local and long-distance service for either a flat monthly fee or a charge that varies with
the time for which the service is used. It is the type of service provided by many cell phone compa-
nies.
When figuring the refund, do not count amounts paid for prepaid phone cards and prepaid


cell phones. Ordinarily, the customer is not liable for the federal excise tax on prepaid cards and
phones and thus, not eligible to request the refund.
If you're not sure whether you paid the tax, check the portion of your telephone bill that
relates to long-distance or bundled service. Service providers use a number of different terms to iden-
tify the tax. Phrases to look for on English-language phone bills include: Federal, Federal Excise 3%,
Federal Excise @ 3%, Federal Excise Tax, Federal Tax, Fed Excise Tax and FET; Spanish-language
phone bills; Impuesto Indirecto Federal and Impuesto federal. Typically, this federal tax amount is
not commingled with any other tax or surcharge on a customer's bill. In other words, it is normally
shown as a separate line item. For information about accessing old phone records from various serv-
ice providers, visit the "telephone companies" link on the Telephone Excise Tax Refund page of
IRS.gov.
Use the Telephone Excise Tax Refund page on IRS.gov. Here, you can download forms and
find answers to frequently-asked questions. You can also find special instructions for nonprofit hos-
pitals, schools and government agencies that may have paid federal telephone taxes in error, as well
as alternate procedures for political organizations.
i I


THE HIGH COST OF LOVING
b\ Ester Da\ is
ReligionAiidSpiritiu.'ilii corn


The %%edding \\:is perfect. She \\as so beautiful. He \\a -.
too handsome. The dress darling So man\ u wonderful
gifts All \our tamil\ and friends attended Uncle Junior *.'i'' \
came to the cit\ for the first time. Your time alone on the
picturesque beach \lith the big sk) \\as spent in a place
dreamed of for years. Your first home was a dream, and your first fight was made up over a
long weekend. Everyone thought you were the ideal couple, and you were invited to all the
proper social events. He would get home early to your meatloaf, and your car was always
warmed before the drive off into the winter morning's chill.
Suddenly the honeymoon is over. The marriage is sour. Vacations are separate. The bliss
is flat, and for some unknown reason there is a fight every night, drama during the day, and
the weekend is spent in silence and emptiness. Separate bedrooms graduate from one week
to one year. We never do anything anymore together. When did the marriage end? What went
wrong? What am I suppose to do?
Divorce is the popular illogical avenue. It's the easy option. After all, 50 percent of mar-
riages end in divorce. Divorce is an insensitive word now. Our millennium, Generation X
society has desensitized it. When you are unhappy, the grass always looks "retro glamour"
on the other side. But, if you are considering a divorce, maybe you should put some thought
into mediation. A mediator should be one of the things on your "bumpy road" to a proposed
divide. A divorce can be very costly, cold and cavalier. Cavalier because the nation's court
system dockets are overflowing, understaffed and nonchalant. To combat the cost, and
diminish the unanswered implications, a large majority of wanna-be singles are electing to
mediate as an effective alternative. Be aware that mediation may be conducted at any time
during the divorce process, before or after the filing of the petition for divorce. This is very
important
Mediation is less cold-hearted because an effective and experienced mediator can actu-
ally engage in time with you and listen to the problems and concerns on both sides.
Remember, a pancake has two sides. Often these informal sessions achieve speedy resolu-
tions, because somewhere along the trail of togetherness, the communication cruised from
the Indianapolis 500 to the Kentucky Derby lame duck. Divorce is one artery all by itself,
because it is the emotional end of something of value. A mediator, recognizing the signs of
irreconcilable differences, can encourage both parties to reshape their future, rather than keep
rehearsing the past. You can begin a cooperative negotiation process, end the fueling-by-
intimidation and began to be-friend each other again. Life is too short and too precious to
harness a stable of enemies in your heart.
Divorce mediation saves everybody money and resolves the issues of custody, visitation,
equitable distribution and needs. It is not surprising that money is the No. 1 cause of divorce
filings. Conversations about money are never thoroughly examined by the couple before the
marriage vows. More emphasis is put on the purchase of the wedding gown, invitation list,
shoe closet space, than the financial budget.
Mediators come in two forms one seen and one unseen. Prayer, led by the Holy Spirit,
is the most powerful weapon in the world. The earthly mediator, if you just must see some-
one, is a neutral person designed to facilitate communication among the parties who are
involved in the conflict or dispute. The earthly mediator establishes the ground rules for the
process, navigates the parties in determining what is important to each of them and deter-
mines what type of resolution will work best for them. Both mediators can quite possibly
help turn you around and help you to appreciate the high cost of loving instead of the charge
off of leaving.
Ester Davis is a celebrated host/producer of a No. 1-rated show on PAX-TV, Channel
68, every Saturday from 5 to 6 a.m. Visit her website at: www.esterdavis.com "The
Ester Davis Show" copyright 2006 by Ester Davis



Referring to Barack Obama

as a 'Rock Star' Gives People

an Excuse to Not Take Him

TSeriously




By: Tonyaa Weathersbee,
BlackAmericaWeb.com
(with permission)

Call me too intense,
but here's what bothers
me: It bothers me to hear
the media constantly com-
pare Barack Obama to a
rock star.
The label is obviously Senator Barack Obama
meant to be flattering for a
man with a megawatt smile, Ivy League pedigree and a back story that seems to vali-
date the idea of America being a land of opportunity -- that a man born of a black father
from Kenya and a white mother from Kansas could ascend to this country's highest
office.
But unfortunately, in America, the labels that usually confer confidence toward
white candidates tend to generate dubiousness toward black ones. Too many times,
descriptions that ought to tell people we're worth taking a closer look at becomes the
stuff that says the description is all there is to us.
Hence my problem with all the rock star adulation.
Aside from the viciously racist and anti-Islamic attacks that right-wing media have
thrown at Obama recently, subtler barbs are also being directed at him. Already, news-
paper editorialists are questioning whether there's any steak behind his sizzle, and
whether he. has enough substance to serve up with his style.
Conservative columnist Cal Thomas, for example, recently noted that Barack's
choice of Feb. 10 as the day to announce his candidacy for the Democratic presidential
nomination falls on the same day as the season premiere of "American Idol."
He then writes that "part of the attraction and seductiveness of Sen. Obama -- per-
haps the main attraction -- is that he is mostly a blank slate on which others can write
what they choose."
"If this were a contest about looks and style, Obama might have an edge. If it were
a contest about which candidate is the best orator, he'd win," Thomas writes. "But it is
neither. Regardless of party, a president must have the credentials and especially the
worldview to be a credible leader."
Now, this is a teachable moment if ever there was one -- one that shows how racial
double-standards work in this country.
First of all, you have white pundits who are quick to question the intelligence and
substance of black leaders who either don't speak the King's English well or who don't


enunciate words well -- even as they praise George W. Bush's inarticulateness as a mark
of earthiness rather than idiocy.
Yet when a black man like Obama manages the task of speaking well, it isn't seen
as substance, but rather, as a cover for lack of it.


May 19, 2 00 7


THE STAR


PDAG r21







iAr V 9f) T SAG C


JACKSONVILLE BRANCH NAACP HOLDS ANNUAL RUTLEDGE H.
PEARSON HONOR GUARD LUNCHEON Saturday, May 26th at 12 p.m. at
the Wyndham Hotel, 1515 Prudential Dr. Speaker will be Mrs. Adora Obi Nweze,
President of Florida State Conference, NAACP Branches. Donation is $40 per per-
son and tickets can be purchased by calling the office at (904) 764-7578. For more
information call E.G. Atkins at 768-8697.
THE NORTHEAST FLORIDA COMMUNITY ACTION AGENCY,
INC. (NFCAA) and JEA have partnered to provide energy and water sav-
ing tips to clients seeking assistance with their utility bills, through a pro-
gram called "Savings Without Sacrifice," a training program created by
JEA in conjunction with NFCCA to educate customers and help them to
reduce energy and water consumption. Customers are given money savings
tips dealing with energy and water use in the home. "Brian Pippin, JEA
Conservation Coordinator stated that "the combination of utility assistance
and energy and water conservation education allows program participants
to not only catch-up on their current utility bill but learn the low cost/no cost
behavioral changes that will ultimately lower future utility bills as well."
"The program is a quantum leap in the direction to help our vulnerable
population to save on their home energy and water costs," said John
Edwards, Jr., Executive Director, of NFCAA, he continued, "The agency is
delighted to have the entire JEA family help us help our clients and their
customers to reduce energy and water consumption."
NFCAA is a local private non-profit organization that provides services
to low income households to become self-sufficient. The agency adminis-
ters a federally funded program called Low-income Home Energy
Assistance Program (LIHEAP) to clients in seven (7) Northeast Florida
Counties to assistance them with their home energy bills.
The "Savings Without Sacrifice" training program was implemented on
April 16, 2007 and is taught by JEA energy conservation specialists.
NFCAA has made the training mandatory prior to clients receiving assis-
tance with their Home Energy Bills.
The training has received positive reviews and most clients have
expressed great appreciation for the tips that will help them save money.
GAMMA RHO OMEGA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA SORORI-
TY, INC. is celebrating 65 years of "Extraordinary Service with Purpose" on
Saturday, June 16th at the Hyatt Riverfront Hotel, downtown Jacksonville from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. Tickets are $40 until June 6th. For tickets, please contact Naomi
Briggs at 751-1921 or Kathy Dilbert 732-7349.
THE NORTHSIDE STORYTELLERS LEAGUE will present a program of fas-
cinating tales for adults and children. Come and bring the whole family for an
evening of entertainment, May 22nd from 6:00 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. in the Community
Room at the Bradham Brooks Northwest Branch Library, located at 1775 West
Edgewood Ave., Jacksonville, FL. Door prizes will be awarded. For further infor-
mation call (904) 786-1949 or (904) 765-5402.
"TAKING OUR CITY BACK FROM CRIME DAY" True House Deliverance
Temple corerr of Reed St. and Rowe Ave) will have an evening of games, singing
and community togetherness, Saturday, May 19th from 12 Noon until. This event
is free .to the public; come one come all. The Blood Bank will be there,
Compassionate family (booth), Singing by "The Anointed Praise Singers,"'also the
messengers. This event is hosted by Pastor Earl Thomas and members of True
House Deliverance Temple.
p------- I--------- ----- -- -- -- --- ----


TransI


TAIwK


The Jacksonville
Transportation Authority
is redesigning the bus system
to build a better, easier and
more useful system for
everyone.


We want to get your ideas,
thoughts and suggestions.


Take the JTA Transit Talk
survey online now at
www.jtafla.com.


Help us better understand your
transit needs and travel habits
so that we can plan a better
regional transportation system.





I A.d, l7-'_' ,', I', f: A. 'n-iol :. iTiif lIit

100 North MyreI? Avenue, J.:icltsoi'lk- Florida 32204
tc.epb-,cn- (904) 630.3153 Fa)x: 904) 630-3168
wwV...j i?1a.co n


COMMUNITY

CAPTIONS


Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events scheduled
in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.
RISLEY HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF '59 is having a WESTERN
CARIBBEAN CRUISE. Sailing August 27, 2007, for 5 days. Only 7 spaces left.
Please call now to reserve your space. Ask for Evelyn Gosha at (912) 265-2620.
CLASS OF 1967 NB FORREST HIGH SCHOOL is having their 40th Reunion,
July 20-21, 2007 Crowne Plaza Downtown/Riverplace Tower. Contact: Reunion
Classics: (904) 269-5471 for registration info.
TEN STAR ALL STAR SUMMER BASKETBALL CAMP located at 2207
East Seventh St., Charlotte, NC by invitation only. Boys and girls ages 10 19 are
eligible to apply. Players from 50 states and 17 foreign countries attended the 2006
camp. College basketball scholarships are possible for players selected to the All-
American Team. Camp locations include: Glassboro, NJ, Prescott, AZ, Thousand
Oaks, CA, Sterling, CO, Babson Park, FL, Atlanta, GA, Champaign, IL, Ypsilanti,
MI, Hickory, NC, Mitchell, SD, Lebanon, TN, Commerce, TX, and Blacksburg,
VA. There is also a Summer Camp available for boys and girls ages 6 18 of all
skill levels. For a free brochure on these Summer Camps, please call (704) 373-
0873.
FREE POETRY CONTEST OPEN TO JACKSON VILLE RESIDENTS Over
$100,000 in prizes will be awarded this year in the International Open Poetry
Contest. The deadline for the contest is June 30, 2007. The contest is open to every-
one, whether previously published or not, you can be a winner. To enter, send ONE
original poem; any subject and any style to: The International Library of Poetry,
Suite 19925, 1 Poetry Plaza, Owings Mills, MD 21117. The poem should be 20
lines or less, and the.poet's name and address should appear on the top of the page.
Must be postmarked or sent via the internet at wwa.poetry.com by June 30th.
SUMMER CAREER ACADEMICS Duval County Public Schools and Florida
Community College at Jacksonville have partnered to help prepare Jacksonville
high school students for life after high school by offering "Sumnier Career
Academics," a month-long exploration of career and education opportunities.
Weekdays, June 4th to 29th to explore seven career fields at seven FCCJ campuses
and centers from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Parents and students are encouraged to
visit www.fccj.edu/summeracademics to complete admission applications and sum-
mit as directed to via fax or postal mail.
TEN STAR ALL STAR BASKETBALL CAMP Final applications are now
being evaluated for the Ten Star All Star Summer Basketball Camp. It is by invita-
tion only. Boys and Girls ages 10 19 are eligible to apply. Past participants include:
Michael Jordan, Tim Duncan, Vince Carter, Jerry Stackhouse, Grant Hill and
Antawn Jamison. Players from 50 states and 17 foreign countries attended the 2006
camp. College basketball scholarships are possible for players selected to the All
American Team. Camp locations include: Babson Park, FL, Prescott, AZ, Thousand
Oaks, CA, Sterling, CO,,Atlanta, GA, Champaign, IL, Ypsilanti, MI, Glassboro, NJ,
Hickory, NC, Mitchell, SD, Lebanon, TN, Commerce, TX, and Blacksburg, VA.
There is also a Summer Camp available for boys and girls ages 6 18 of all skill
levels. For a free brochure on these Summer camps, please call (704) 373-0873 any-
time.
HAVEN HOSPICE OF JACKSONVILLE is looking for volunteers and offers a
variety of rewarding opportunities to reach out and help within your community.
Assignments are available to best suit your time, interest and skills and include:
patient/family care, administrative assistance, fund raising, speakers bureau and
community events. If you are interested in making a difference, please contact:
Sandra Francis at (904) 733-9818 or (904) 465-0209.
FREE SUMMER STORIES AND MORE visit www.StatePoint.net to down-
load stories free of charge. Including 'Summer Guide' supplements and Timely
'Healthy Living' supplements. StatePoint.net offers links to top state "News
Readers Can Use," general interest features, monthly special supplements, as well
as crossword and Sudoku puzzles... all free-of charge.


FAMED PRODUCER

DEBORAH MCDUFFIE PRESENTS

FULL CIRCLE LIVE IN CONCERT
Seven local teens perform songs from debut CD

JACKSONVILLE, FL Full Circle, a group of seven local teens studying
voice at the Community School of the Arts under the direction of Deborah
MpDuffie, will release its first CD during a live concert at the Ritz Theatre and
Lavilla Museum on Saturday, May 19 at 7:30 p.m.
Full Circle is comprised of Kayla Cummings, Andreniki Dawson, Ashton
Henderson, Tanner Lane, Tim O'Berry, Greylyn Paluszynski and Andre
Troutman. The CD is titled "Something Old... Something New. Each group mem-
ber is highlighted as a soloist, with the other group members performing backup
vocals. 'The recording features original songs and remakes of rhythm & blues
favorites such as "Reunited" and "You're Gonna Make Me Love Somebody
Else."
"Something Old...Something New" was produced by Deborah McDuffie,
who has composed, produced and worked with notable artists such as Janet
Jackson, Gladys Knight, Al Green, Luther Vandross and many more. The tracks
were recorded in New York City by Travis Milner, who has toured with Gerald
Levert, Will Downing, Norman Brown and Gerald Albright, and is currently
Musical Director for Melba Moore.
"There is such an awesome wealth of natural talent here in Jacksonville, I
wanted to develop a vehicle to showcase it", said McDuffie. "As each artist leaves


the group to pursue a solo career, a new member will take their place so the group
will always remain at seven. Full Circle will become a clearing house for the best
young talent in the south, and eventually, the country".
Full Circle: Live in Concert will feature high energy choreography and songs
from "Something Old... Something New." Tickets are $20 for VIP seats which
include a Full Circle debut CD and $10 for reserved seats. Tickets are available
at the Ritz Theatre and Lavilla Museum, Veteran's Memorial Arena, Times Union
Center for the Performing Arts and all Ticketmaster locations. All proceeds from
this event will benefit Northeast Florida Foundation of the Arts.


PAGE C-3


THE STAR


MAY 192007






The Star May 19, 2007


* Alvin Batiste Clarinetist Dead

Urban League in Orlando

High Court Decision


Legendary Jazz

Clarinetist Dies

in New Orleans

Alvin Batiste, toured with Ray Charles and Cannonball Adderley,
recorded with Branford Marsalis and taught pianist Henry Butler

A white and black-clad band led a hearse carrying the
body of clarinetist Alvin
Batiste and hundreds of
mourners attached
themselves to the jazz
funeral Saturday for one
of the New Orleans'
most revered musicians.
The veteran clarinetist
passed away in his sleep
last week.
In the' morning,
crowds lined up to pay
homage to the jazz pio-
neer, whose body was
laid out in Gallier Hall,
a Greek Revival build-
ing in the heart of the
financial district.
A jazz procession
omete wth grad Alvin Batiste was considered one of
the founders of the modern jazz
marshals twirling
umbrellas then poured
into the street.
Batiste, who toured with Ray Charles and Camnonball
Adderley, recorded with Branford Marsalis and taught
pianist Henry Butler, died of an apparent heart attack, hours
before he was to perform with Harry Connick Jr. and
Marsalis at the New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival.
Although his age was not precisely known, festival officials
said he was born in New Orleans in 1932.
A longtime teacher at Southern University in Baton
Rouge, he created the Batiste Jazz Institute one of the
first programs of its kind in the nation and taught jazz at
the New Orleans Center for Creative Arts.
Batiste taught music at Southern University in Baton
Rouge, where her created the Batiste Jazz Institute and cur-
rently at the New Orleans Center for Creative Arts where
served as lead teacher in jazz instrumental music.
Several well-known musicians studied under Batiste
while at Southern University: Randy Jackson, Donald
Harrison, Henry Butler, Kent Jordan, Micheal Ward, Herlin
Riley, Cameo and Branford Marsalis.

S. Carolina Proposes to Allow

Concealed Guns on Campus
To present school shootings, some South Carolina legis-
lators want more guis on campuses.
A House subcommittee approved a measure Wednesday
that would allow concealed weapon permit holders to carry
guns onto public school campuses, from elementary schools
to universities. Supporters say having trained and armed
gun owners in schools could prevent massacres like the
April 16 shootings at Virginia Tech, where one armed stu-
dent killed 32 people.
Only Utah currently has a law allowing concealed
weapons on campuses.
"We're not talking about kids. We're talking about
responsible adults," said Republican Rep. Jeff Duncan, who
sponsored the bill,
Opponents fear more guns will mean more accidental
shootings.
"You can't call a bullet back," said Democratic Rep. Seth


Saprrue ( ourl t te o fri l' ipre id ( sin

That ( od Nr il411 < ffirmafnr 4cnot


w --
"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content a

Available from Commercial News Providers"
ft- *-t


Urban League's BEEP:

Black Executive Exchange

Program Selects Orlando
Orlando, Florida will host the 38th Annual, Black
Executive Exchange Program (BEEP) Conference. The con-
ference will run from June 13-15 at the Hilton Hotel located
within the Walt Disney World Resort in Orlando, Fla.
National Urban League. President and CEO Marc H.
Morial today announced that This year's three-day event,
entitled "From Success to Significance,"will be sponsored
by JP Morgan Chase, UPS and Unilever. Confirmed confer-
ence speakers so far include Morial, former Secretary of
Labor Alexis Herman, JP Morgan Chase Foundation
President Kimberly Davis and NAFEO President Lezlie
Baskerville.
"In its 38th year, BEEP brings together a unique and out-
standing mix of African-American professionals to play an
important role in the development of future leaders at histor-
ically black colleges and universities (HBCUs)," Morial
said. "By giving students networking and mentoring oppor-
tunities with successful black professionals, we pro\ idethem


Whipper. "It's a bad.idea."
The bill heads to the House Judiciary Committee, though
it is not expected to pass the Legislature before the sched-
uled adjournment June 7.
Nationwide, 37 states ban weapons at schools. Of those,
16 explicitly prohibit weapons on college campuses, accord-
ing to the National Conference of State Legislatures:
College police chiefs across South Carolina said such a
law would make it difficult to pinpoint a criminal. "Today, if
we respond, we know the person with the weapon is the bad
guy," said Ernest Ellis, the law enforcement director at the
University of South Carolina.


4 '







-Yvonne Brooks;
4.7-



P. ,. ;-. .
,, .

":0 "" '; "-
..0n'
.:.Yvonne' B .ok








GL1.360 AM' ..
,ieh.. .;CGL13wO.com


the tools as well as the inspiration necessary to excel in the
real world after they graduate."
Developed in 1969 through a Ford Foundation ,grant,
BEEP has brought thousands of visiting professors from
over 1,000 corporations, government agencies and academia
to advise and mentor over 750,000 students on 84 campuses
all over the nation.
This year's conference will focus more heavily on lead-
ership training than in previous years with Leadership
BEEP, a four-day intensive program sponsored by The
Goldman Sachs Foundation and BP, Which is designed to
give students the opportunity to evaluate their leadership
styles through self-assessment tools, workshops and interac-
tive sessions with executives and student peers.
"Leadership is what defines the Black Executive
Exchange Program, with leaders from all walks of life
including business, technology, government, marketing and
entrepreneurship-sharing their knowledge \ ithfutuire gener-
ations," said Mark V. Monteverdi, vice president of BEEP.
"This, is exactly the kind of training that keeps BEEP on
the cutting edge, with an eye always looking to the future,"
Morial observed. "It's exactly what will take BEEP from
successful to significant."
Leadership BEEP is also expected to serve as a prototype
for a future training program targeted at black executives
looking to take the next step in their career path.


Regional News Briefs

Charlottesville, Va The board of visitors of the
University of Virginia issued a formal apology for the
university's use of slave labor in the period from 1819 to
.1865. Slaves were used in the construction of many
buildings on campus and they also worked in many serv-
ice positions. Students also brought slaves to campus to
act as their personal servants. Recent research has shown
that at one time as many as 185 slaves were housed on
campus.
Raleigh, NC --Nuclear Regulatory Commission
inspectors said three supervisors with Securitas Security
Services USA provided answers to guards taking annual
recertification tests in 2005. That resulted in unqualified
security guards at the Shearon Harris plant, officials said.
Progress Energy and the security company are being
allowed to respond in writing or meet privately to discuss
the findings before the commission makes a final deci-
sion on penalties for what it deems willful violations,
federal officials said.
DeKalb County, Al Simultaneous raids carried
out in four Alabama counties Thursday turned up truck-
loads of explosives and weapons, including 130
grenades, an improvised rocket launcher and 2,500
rounds of ammunition belonging to the small, but might-
ily armed, Alabama Free Militia.
Investigators said the DeKalb County-based group
had not made any specific threats or devised any plots,
but was targeted for swift dismantling because of its
heavy firepower. The militia, which called itself the
Naval Militia at one point, had enough armament to out-
fit a small army.
a '1


A





NAL






The Star May 19, 2007


Poo


Where was Tiger?
It was a classic Tiger charge on the final day at TPC.
With the trophy 14 holes away, Tiger birdies 5 of the
next 7 holes and adds an eagle on the 16th for a final
round of 67 5 under! What a great finish, just a day
or two or three late.
What happened? Thursday Tiger carded a 75 with
no birdies let alone eagles. Even at the Arnold Palmer
Invitational down in Orlando a few weeks ago his
opening round 76 included three birdies.
What does an autopsy of Tiger's performance tell
us? Probably what we all knew to begin with, his short
game is his weakest area. He ranks 180th on the tour
for par-3 birdies or better and 11th for par-5 birdies or
better. At TPC on the par-3s Tiger was-a net +2 against
par, on the par-5s hewas a net -8, on the 4's he was
+8. A lackluster performance at best for someone
named Tiger.
When asked about his performance he said, "I just
haven't played well here at the right times, This year I
felt like I hit the ball decent or at least good enough to
contend, but I didn't make any putts."
Explaining his run on the final day, Tiger said "I
didn't play that much better. I just made some putts. I
had a run there, one putt'at every hole. Usually that
works," he said, grinning. "I changed my approach. I
didn't walk all the way around it. I said I'm just going to
go with my first instinct and hit it and be aggressive."
Tiger's next scheduled tournament will be the U.S.
Open at the Oakmont Country Club in Oakmont,
Pennsylvania. Watch out for Tiger!
Seminoles Baseball
This week is a great opportunity to catch some qual-
ity college baseball at the ACC Championship
Tournament which starts Wednesday! With three of the
country's top six college baseball teams in the Tourney,
it likely that one or more of these teams will be in the
NCAA World Series in Omaha next month.. Games run
Wednesday thru the Championship game on Sunday.


Tourney Starts Wednesday with 13 games: Conference Championship on Sunday!

N. Carolina and Florida State

ACC Championship Favorites


The ACC Baseball
Championship at the
Jacksonville Baseball
Grounds will be fea-
turing three national
powerhouse teams in
Florida State, North
Carolina and Virginia.
The Seminoles are
number 3 in the
Collegiate Baseball
poll with the Tar-Heels
in the number 4 slot
and Virginia in slot 6.
The tournament starts
this Wednesday and
runs through Sunday.


Looking in from center field at The Baseball Grounds at Jacksonville


Florida State has a
lock on the top of the ACC Atlantic Division with a record
of 21-6 in conference play and an overall record of 43-9.
FSU just lost their first three-game series of the year losing
2 out of 3 to Clemson this past week and are at Georgia
Tech this weekend in their final series before the tourney.
The Seminoles' strengths has been in their excellent
starting pitching rotation. The top three starters have a com-
bined record of 29-4. Senior starter Bryan Henry sports a
gaudy 13-0 record in 15 starts with a 2.47 earned run aver-
age. He is joined in the main rotation by another senior in
Michael Hyde who has a 9-2 record in 13 starts with a 3.37
earned run average. The 'Noles third starting pitcher is jun-
ior Ryan Straus, who plays in the outfield as well. Straus has
a 8-2 record in 13 starts with 3.39 earned run average.
The Noles current leader at the plate is freshman infield-
er Tony Thomas Jr. who has hit at a .450 clip so far to go
with his 70 runs and 38 RBI. Thomas also holds the
Seminole lead in doubles with 25, triples with 6 and home


Trails! TALK


JTA is redesigning the bus system
to build a better, easier and more useful
system for everyone. Give us your ideas,
thoughts and suggestions at the Transit Talk
public meetings listed below.

Transit Talk will help us better understand
your transit needs and travel habits so we can
plan a better regional transportation system.
Come talk to us.

Monday, May 14, 11 a.m. -6 p: m.
Rosa L. Parks/FCCJ Transit Station
Corner Union/Laura Streets i Jacksonville, FL 32202

Tuesday, May 15, 3-7 p.m.
Gateway Mal
5184 Norwood Ave. Jacksonville, FL 32208

Thursday, May 24, 4-7 p.m.
Jacksonville Beach City Hall
11 N. Third Street I Jacksonville, FL 32250

Thursday, May 31, 6-8 p.m.
Oceanway Community Center
12215 Sago Avenue / Jacksonville, FL 32218
-I I JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY
I Regional Transportation Solutions
www.jtafla.com / 904.630.3100
.....I. tO I1" -- "'*" __ -- i--- i ii-i i


Suns Join

Barons &

McCumber in

Charity Golf
Jacksonville, Fl -
Through the efforts of play-
ers from the Jacksonville
Suns, Birmingham Barons
and 10-time PGA Tour win-
ner Mark McCumber, two
worthy charities will receive
a sizeable donation from
The Players Charities.
In a pre-game event
before the Suns took on the
Barons on Friday night,
players from both teams
competed with McCumber
to raise funds for the
Monique Burr Foundation
and the ALS Association.
Each participant took two
golf shots at a temporary
green in center field at the
Baseball Grounds.
Barons outfielders Mike
Myers and Chris Kelly
joined Suns pitchers Wesley
Wright and Brian Akin and
Suns outfielder Luke Allen
to lead off the competition.
Myers set the bar with his
first shot, sticking it six feet
from the pin.
Peter Bragan hit two
shots just off the green
before McCumber showed
.the skills that won him the
1988 Players Championship
by putting both of his shots
near the pin, located approx-
imately 120 yards from
plate. both charities will
receive a sizeable donation
from The Players Charities.
The Suns will be return-
ing to the Baseball Grounds
on Thursday for a five-game
set against the Mudcats.
Tickets for the upcoming
homestand are available at
the Baseball Grounds or by
calling (904) 358-4 46.


runs with 8. He has
also been hit by a pitch
"nine times and swiped
22 bases and been
caught stealing only
five times.
The Coastal
Division is a horse
race that won't be
decided till this week-
end. North Carolina
(18-9) holds a half
game advantage over
Virginia (17-9) while
both teams have a:
three game series left
this week prior to the


tournament. North,
Carolina hits the.road for a three game series against cellar
dweller Maryland while Virginia goes to Boston College for
three.
Virginia is led by their outstanding sophomore starting
pitcher Jacob Thompson who has. an amazing earned run
average of 1.38 and has converted his 12 starts into 10 vic-
tories without a loss. He has struck out 82 batters while only,
walking 19 and hitting six. Opposing teams have hit only,
0.189 against Jacob and he has pitched two complete game
shut-outs.
The Tar Heels hold a slim 1/2 game lead over Virginia
and are currently ranked sixth in the Baseball America poll.
Following the loss of Andrew Miller and Daniel Bard from
the rotation to Major League Baseball, the Tar Heels have
reloaded the starting pitching staff with a talented freshman
entering the rotation. Rookie Alex White bypassed Major
League Baseball after being drafted in the 14th round by the
Los Angeles Dodgers and put up a 4-3 record in 11 starts
with a 3.34 earned run average and a team-leading 60
strike-outs. Freshman first baseman Dustin Ackley has lead
the Heels at the plate in his first season with a .441 average
while slugging .660 and tied for the team lead with six
home runs
The tournament format and tie breakers for this year's
league event are as follows:
A total of eight teams will be selected to compete in the
league championship. The top two teams from both divi-
sions, determined by conference winning percentage, and
the next four teams with the best conference winning per-
centage regardless of division will advance to the postsea-:
son event.
Once in the field, the teams will be split into pools as
follows: pool.one with the #1, 4, 5 and 8 ranked teams and
pool two with the #2, 3, 6 and 7th ranked teams. Each team
will play a minimum of three games in the round robin for-
mat. The tiebreaker for two teams tied is head to head com-
petition in the tourney and for three or more teams tied, con-:
ference winning percentage.
Action begins on Wednesday with four games sched-
uled. Games are at 10am in the morning and at 1, 4 and 7pm
in the evening.








Suns HOME This Weekend!
Friday, May 18- 7:05pm
Breast Cancer Awareness Day! The Suns will wear special pink
jerseys that fans can buy in an auction to benefit breast cancer
patients. Sponsored by St. Vincent's, Comcast Spotlight and Lite
96.1FM. Enjoy NAPA Friday Family Fireworks after the game!
Saturday, May 19 7:05pm
Hamburger Helper Night! Get free hamburger helper and
meet the Helping Hand!
Sunday, May 20 3:05pm
Credit Union Day with the Zooperstars! Come see Roger Camens and his
friends perform, plus, all kids get a free coloring book! Get a $500
discount coupon at participating credit unions, sponsored by the Credit
Unions of North Florida, Spritefox 30 WAWS and WAPE 951FM
ACC BASEBALL CHAMPIONSHIP MAY 23-27
SUNS RETURN HOME SATURDAY, JUNE 2!

Akil kyl m


A


* ACC Baseball Championship

Suns Raise $$$ For Charity

R.I. Bell on Tiger








PAGE_ C- H TRMY1,20


I.l


Your weekly Horoscope

May 19, 2007 May 25, 2007


IIt


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) It's your world
as the week
begins, and
knowing you,
you'll waste no
time and take it by storm.
They'll never know what hit
'em (in a good way),
whether it's your coworkers,
your stunned but happy
friends or your significant
other. But if you're tempted
to keep this pace up from
Wednesday through Friday,
you're asking for frustra-
tion, a slip-up or even health
issues. Rein yourself in, and
do some planning instead of
acting. This weekend, the
key to successful interac-
tions is to put yourself in
someone else's place. What
in your repertoire will be
music to their ears?
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) Yes, you're ter-
I rific, but at the
beginning of the
week it's better
Sto let them fig-
ure it out bit by delightful
bit. Show what you know
rather than expounding at
length about it; actions have
way more volume than
words. Then, starting
Wednesday and lasting'
through Friday, you're both
practical and romantic, plus
serious when need be and
lighthearted in exactly the
right ways. You're multifac-
eted, like a beautiful jewel,
so shine on! The stars offer
you a unique opportunity to
transform your life's path
'this weekend. It all starts
with a single step -- in a
completely different direc-
tion.
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) Take your latest,
greatest idea
firmly in hand at
the beginning of
the week. Show
it to some pertinent people,
and get some great input.
Then go for it! You're get-
ting assistance from the
stars. But beware: From
sometime Wednesday
through Friday, your usually
fantastic communication
skills can't cut through some
serious noise and static. Say
it twice, in two different
media, and keep a record if
it's really important. With
the weekend, though, comes
the return of your silver-
tongued ways, and some
other superpowers to boot
(the kind that are especially
helpful in the realm of
romance!). Enjoy!
(Cancer June 22nd thru
July 22nd) Your outlook's
.. expanding
amazingly at
the beginning
of the week.
Reexamine a relationship,
an emotion and a usual way
of thinking -- major
enlargement and improve-
ment is possible now. Then,
from sometime Wednesday
through Friday, your
accomplishments may be
minor by comparison, but
they'll still feel great. Cross
stuff off a few different to-
do lists -- work, home, per-
sonal. This weekend might
find you in conflict with
someone who plays an
important role in your life.
You may be entirely in the
right, but use some tact --


how would you want this
stuff pointed out to you?


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) Dive in head
first as the week
begins. You're
completely in
the swim of
things, whether you're
doing some splashy flips or
just going with the flow.
Bask in your own glory in
your downtime. But from
sometime Wednesday
through Friday, it's time to
get your feet planted firmly
on the ground -- and to
reconsider your short-term
and long-term paths. Make
conscious choices, and take
careful steps. Who's along-
side you? This weekend,
you love company on your
journey, whether you're
being practical or recre-
ational. And your company
is loving you, too.
(Virgo August 23rd thru
September 22nd)
...i.. Everybody's got
something to say
at 'the beginning
f the week.
Leave yourself time to sort
the fact from the fiction -
and time to recover from
the input overload, too.
Starting Wednesday and
lasting through Friday,
you're more than up for
anything and anyone that's
coming your way -- and
you're likely getting some
pretty sweet stuff started
under your own steam, too.
Work? Romance? Personal
projects? No problem.
When the weekend comes,
though, you need to put on
the brakes a bit. Carefully
consider how what's hap-
pening fits in with your
core values.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd)
Delegate the lit-
tle things to
someone who
cares at the
beginning of the week --
you're thinking big picture,
big-time. (If you have an
important appointment or
date, set up a reminder -- or
three!) But from
Wednesday through Friday,
your careful attention to
everything and everyone is
what gets you further faster.
You might even hear or
glimpse something that
seems minor in the
moment, but just wait.
Everything's coming up
roses (or whatever your
favorite flower is) this
weekend. If you've got
romance on your mind,
now's the time to jump in.
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st) A
certain situa-
tion's likely to be
a bit tense at the
beginning of the
week. Will you de-escalate
it or add to, the existing
drama? Find a way to stand
up for yourself and also
increase the peace. Life
looks calmer from some-
time Wednesday through
Friday, and you should have
time to do some excellent
prep work -- toward what
end is entirely up to you.
Friends and behind-the-
scenes stuff are favored.
This weekend, chitchat,
gossip and idle speculation
isn't enough for you. Find
someone who can go deep-


er, maybe someone who
can lead the way.


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December
21st) Dynamic only begins
L to describe you at
the beginning of.
the week. That
sense of humor
of yours is sparkling, your
optimism is contagious
and when it comes to fun,
you've got it going on.
Take a little gamble-- why
not? But if you're thinking
about increasing the stakes
from sometime
Wednesday through
Friday, think again. It's
best to let the situation --
whether work, romance or
otherwise -- develop a bit.
When the weekend comes,
you may be so busy laugh-
ing, making new friends
and expanding your hori-
zons that things fall right
into place around you.
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
The world's
asking a lot of
you at the
beginning of the
week, and your instinct
may be to do all you can to
get it all done. Knowing
when to set some limits
(and what to. ask for in
return) is key. This kind of
give-and-take is in better
balance from Wednesday
through Friday, and you'll.
even have time to do a lit-
tle extra investigation, per-
haps in the personal
sphere. Finding out more
about a loved one or your-
self is richly rewarding.
This weekend, cutting
loose is as important as
anything. Let off some
steam!
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February 18th) You
>s love anything
unusual, and
your world's
likely, serving
up some funny stuff at the
beginning of the week --
both humorous and just
plain odd. Enjoy investi-
gating all the ins and outs.
More practical issues have
your name on them from
sometime Wednesday
through Friday, and you'll
have to handle them soon-
er or later. (Hint: Later,
they'll be more difficult to
grapple with.) This week-
end, social or love connec-
tions come easily -- if you
just take the initiative. Add
some extra warmth to your
wit, and it's all systems go.
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) You
might be sym-
S. pathetic to what
/ ,l you're hearing at
the beginning of
the week, but think careful-
ly about how involved you
want to get. Sometimes
being a listening ear is
plenty. Between
Wednesday and Friday,
you're extra good at assess-
ing a person or situation in
an objective manner.
Uncover what's really
going on, then don't hesi-
tate to take action. And
while you may look like
you're relaxing this week-
end, you're definitely turn-
ing something over in your
heart and mind. It may take


a little time, but it'll lead to
a positive step.


A From Actual Police Reports
ssSHH!
Did You Hear About?






DID SHE THINK SHE WAS
HIDING WITH THE LIGHTS
OFF, OR JUST PLAIN.DUI? -
An officer observed a small blue
4 door vehicle traveling south on
Blanding Blvd. at the intersection
of 103rd St. The vehicle was Pj
operating without headlights i
which attracted the officer's
attention. After pulling the vehi-
cle over, the ,officer made contact
with the driver and smelled an .'
odor of an alcoholic beverage I *L-,* |B
coming from the driver's breath. Z
After asking the driver for her-
drivers license on several occa-
sions, she finally presented her-
identification. While speaking
with the driver, the officer noticed a small child lying in the back seat of the vehi-
cle asleep and unrestrained. The driver exited the vehicle and was asked to con-
sent to several field sobriety exercises. The subject failed-to smoothly follow the
LED light tip with her eyes and turned her head to stay focused on the object.
The driver failed every field sobriety exercise. The officer found an unopened
bottle of Absolute Vodka, alone with a can of Colt 45 beer that was still cold to
the touch. The driver was placed under lawful arrest for driving under the influ-
ence and transported to the Duval Co. Jail for
booking and a breath test.
.. ,-- : 4* .,, ..-
HE CHEWED IT UP, BUT WHAT WAS
IT? An officer was dispatched to check out :,'
a front seat passenger being detained in refer-
ence to an unauthorized vehicle. When he
opened the door, he observed the passenger
putting something plastic in his mouth. The
officer was unable to get him to spit it out and *-- .. ..... -
he began chewing the plastic. After a few min- .
utes the suspect's lips began to turn white with
a white substance dripping from his mouth.
This suspect refused to spit out the substance. Rescue responded and they were
unable to get the suspect to spit the substance out. Rescue transported the sus-
pect to Shands. An ER doctor removed a large plastic baggy from the suspect's
mouth. The baggy appeared to have a white residue in it, but they were unable
to test it. The baggy was placed in
the property room to be sent to
S, -."" FDLE for testing. If'the test comes
.. back positive for narcotics, the offi-
.. ] cer will attempt to obtain an arrest
-' warrant for the proper charge.

HE WENT HOME AND WAIT-
ED FOR THE POLICE An offi-
cer was dispatched to the 11000
Block of Beach Blvd. in reference
to a dispute. Upon his arrival, he
met with the victim, Mrs. M, who
was in the store's security office.
She stated that she had asked the
I' store employee to call the police
due to the fact that she was having a fight with her live-in boyfriend (suspect).
She told the officer that earlier in the day she and the suspect had gotten into a
verbal dispute while at their apartment. She also told the officer that the suspect
slapped her in the face at least three times with an open fist. The second time the
suspect hit her, she began to bleed. The suspect pushed a shopping cart at the vic-
tim striking her on the legs. The victim told the officer that "she had had enough"
and went into the restroom to escape from the suspect. She stated that the sus-
pect had hit her several times in the past. She said she had bruises on her arm
where the suspect had grabbed her on a previous occasion. She seemed as though
she was fearful of the suspect. The officer walked outside of the store where the
suspect was supposed to be waiting for the victim. The suspect was not in the
area. The officer called the suspect on the phone and asked him to return to the
scene. He stated that he would not return to the store and that the officers should
come to his house. He stated that he did not hit the victim. The suspect was rude
and belligerent with the office on the phone and hung up on him two times. The
officer drove to the sus-
pect's house and met him
in the parking lot, the offi-
cer asked the suspect to
exit his vehicle. He got out .
and the officer attempted to
restrain the suspect. The
suspect became tense and,
refused to put both hands -


behind his back. The sus- ---- r
pect was taken to the
ground by the officer and a
backup. After a brief strug-
gle the suspect was
restrained in handcuffs. He
was arrested and transport-
ed to PDF for booking.


I I


-.THE STARR


PAGE C-6


MAY19, 2007







THE STAR


MAY 19, 2007


K-BUSINES NETWOR


EMPLOYMENT

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

$ NORTHSIDE LOTTO
CLUB $
PLAY AS A GROUP
TO WIN THE BIG ONEIII
Apply for membership
at: 840 Golfair Blvd.
(next to Shell Station)


HAIR BRAIDING
@ $35.00 & UP
at: 840 Golfair Blvd,
(next to Shell Station)


MAINTENANCE
Building Maintenance Position
Excellent Benefitsl Experience
Paysl
.Inside/Outside Jobs! Day Shift.
5 yrs. exp. Apply:,
5912 New Kings Rd.
Jacksonville


CARING HANDS
LEARNING CENTER
Accepting
Infants 5 yrs old.
904-379.8123
License#: C04DU0559


SERVICES








+ -- -_ -




CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
PATIOS SCREENED
POOL ENCLOSURES
TRAILER AWNINGS
*CARPORTS
MARQUEES & CANOPIES
#SCC 055764








THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852





Advertising

Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


- *,

II-- .1


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators

-National Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833

Associated Training Services www.equipmentoperator.com


V\GHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH
4 &W MOVING AND DELIVERY SERVICE

*QUALfTYSERVICEATAFFORDABLE PRICES*
-SrORTNOTICE SA DAYDEUtl RYLOCA.ur-
-wE FIT rouR Bust NES ORP RSIDWAL NE .S-
NO JOB ISTOO IURD!



ONE LES THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTII

CALL 904-563-5656
Licensed and Insured


S, ." ; .', 1 ', .

I -:K'IINC; FOR r'.FrFFF')'c;.'A: F; AT;FP ri;.'=RI
It,' U. 1TL. N YEFISOTF E:: fPEIEGNCE


HIl,'- U.,T1 '.,r-.--tN l-

Cl.IF., CI;","P.F.. EARN UP TO .47 CPm
: BmirFiT F..,- i.3C
;t~~-,r:-."^ 2 ,-.h I'- "4/i:


w-


Announcements

What Destroys Relationships? Answer i.: I -t, Ind
Read Dianetics byv.. Ron Hubbard Send$8.00 to:lHubbard
Dianetics Foundation. 3102 N. Ilabana Ave.. Tampa Fl.
33607 1 *" '- -2:

Auctions

AUCTION APALACHICOLA,FL,.lune9th. 1 lam;201>rop-
erties. Condominiums, Gulf View & Gulf Access Lots, His-
toric District Home. St. George Island Lots
\ivw.idarhamauctions.com (800)342-2666 J. Durham & As-
sociates, Inc., J. Ilendry & Associates, Inc. AB#2013 AU2608.


Automotive


Acura Integra 1994 S700! Police Impounds for Sale! Honda
Civic 1992 $500! More Cars available Now, For listings Call
(800)366-9813 x 0275.

Police Impounds for Sale! Honda Civic 1992 $500! Chevy
Pickup 1994 $500!.Ford Mustang 1993 $900! For listings
Call (800)366-9813 Ext.9271,

S500 Police Impounds! Cani, From $500! Tax Repos, IUS
Martshaland IRS sales! Cars. Trucks, SU V's, oyota's, floida's
Chevy's, more! For listings Call (800)425-1730 x2384.


BuildingSupplies


METALROOFING SAVE$$$buy direct frommanulfcturer.
20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available.. (352)498-0778 Toll free (888)393-0335
code 24. wvww.GullCoastSupplv.com.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you.earn $800/day? 30
Machines. Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033, CAL., US: We will not be undersold!

IMAGINE YOU ARE... Looking To Buy Or Sell A Business
& Are Matched With The Right Opportunity Quickly NBCS
Worlds Largest Match Maker OfBusinesses CALL (800)999-
SALE Or Visit www,NBCSLC.com.t n

Earn SK Monthly Guaranteed! Work from home. Getmonthly
checks. A refund at tax lime and a trip to Maui.
wwwgoiiandqrowrich.conm Paul (800)798-0999.

N .%-.'i ur 1 Ii t,.r. llt I,,,l i alr \! % i It ii i ..i. Earn $$$ like
Wall Street .Pro's!! Call now (866)353-0036
ww .BigSmartvStocks1cosm.


Education


Youraccredited High School Diploma in 30-days or less, No
classes. FREE evaluation, 0wvYW iisilaighiSho0o11.
(866)290-6596.

HelpWanted

DETENTION OFFICER: $17.32-$20.69 per hour to start.
Phoenix. Arizona; MaricopaCounty Sherilts ollice, Excellent
benefits. No experience necessary. Contact (602)307-5245,
(877)352-6276. or vww.nmcsoorg. 400 vacancies.

Drivers: ACT NOW! Miles Benefits Bonus 36-43cpnm/
$1.20pm $0 Iease NEW Trucks Only 3 mos OTR (800)635-
8669.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food grade
Uinker, no hazimat, no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay &
new equipment. (866)GO-13YNUM. Need 2 years experience.

Driver: DON'TJUSTSTARTYOUR CAREER. START IT
RIGlHT! Company Sponsored CDI.. training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. fluve CDL, Tuition reimbursement! CRST,.(866)917-
2778.

"Can You Dig It?" lHeavy Equipmeni School. 3wk training
program. Backhoes, Bulldozers. 'Irackhoes. Local job place-
ment. Start digging dirt Now. Call (866)362-6497 or
(888)707-6886.

Drivers -Car hauling career. GREAT I'HOME TIME! Excep-
tional Pay & Benefits! Paid Training! Min. I yr. Class-A CDIL
exp. req. THE WAGGONERS TRUCKING (912)571-9668
OR (866)413-3074.

Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running our Florida
region. lIome weekly and during the week! 401 k! Blue Cross!
Blue Shield! 1 Year OTR experience required. HEARTII ANI)
IEXPRESS (800)1441-4953 www heartlanldexpresscom.
y


Homes For Rent

Never Rent Again! Buy. 3BR/2BA $16.000! Only $199/Mo!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $32,000! Only $278/Mo! 5% down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy 6/BR $21 M S.o! IFor listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5853.

BUD HOMES! 4BRi2BA $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5% dw,
20 yrs @ 8% apr. 5BR/3BA Foreclosure! $317/io! For List-
ings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

Homes For Sale

PALMHIARBORI OMESCertified Modular&Mobile Home
Specialists. Call for 1FREE Color Brochures (800)622-2832.

Daniel Boone Log Home Auction Asheville. NC Sat. June
9th, 26 New Log IHome Packages to be auctioned. Take deliv-
ery up to one year. Package includes sub-floor. logs, win-
'dows, doors, rattlers, roofing, etc. Call (800)766-9474.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $199in/o! 6BR/4BA Foreelosure!
$215'mo! Available Now! 5% dw. 20 yrs @ 8% apr For
Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5760. *

Instruction

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers. Backhoes, .oaders, Dump
Trucks. Graders. Scrapers, Excavators; National Certification,
Job Placement Assistance: Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www.eauipmentopeiator.com

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY Start your Driving
Career Today! Olerring courses in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registration fee! (866)889-0210
inifo@americasdrivingacadeniy.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTI FIED. Hands on Train-
ing. Job Placement Assistance, Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.


Manufactured Homes


PALM HARBOR HOMES 30th ANNIVERSARY SAILB.E!
-luge Discounts. Easy Financing. 0% Down when you own
land. Hurry while this offer lasts!! (800)622-2832.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCE$275-$350COVERS children, etc. Only one sig-
nature required! l *xcludes govt, fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, extl600. (aun-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Es-
tablished 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness, paralegal, computers oriminial justice. Job placement
assistance, Financial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-21 1 -. ,. i .. t ,, k ,,. lI.,, ,.i,.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviaton
Maintenance Career. FA4 approved program. Financial aid if
tuualilied Job placement assistance. CALL. Aviation lnstis-
tote of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

WANTED: 10lHOMESToSlhowOffOurNewl.ifetime Exte-
rior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies. (800)961-
8547. (I.,iclCB(C010l11)


GATED 10 ACRE ESTATES horses OK, near National &
State forests. Owner financing, no closing costs. $89,900,
(800)352-5263 Florida Woodland Group, Inc. Lic RE Broker

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.WESTE RNNORTHCARO-
LINA MTS FREE Color Brochure & Information MOUN-
TAIN PROPERTIES with Spectacular views. Homes, Cabins,
Creeks, & Investment Acreage. CIHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE... cherokeemountainrealty corn Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868.

LAKE PROPERTIES Lakefront and lake view homes And
parcels on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake in E. Tennessee
Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Or visit
ww .laesidereat[-tn.com.

COLORADO RANCH SALE 35 AC- S36,900 Easy Access,
sunset views. All utilities, surveyed. Financing available.
Call owner today! (866)696-5263 x 2595.

LIMITED TIME OFFER 100% FINANCING- NO PAY-
MENTS FOR 2 YEARS Gated Lakefront Community of the
NC Blue Ridge Mtns. All Dockable 90 miles ofShoreline start
$99,000. Call Now (800)709-LAKE.

ESCAPE FLORIDA'S HIGH COSTS! Lake Access from
$49,900 Dockable Lakefront from $194.900 Exclusive, pri-
vate community on Lake Guntersville in Northern Alabama.
Featuring gated entrance,paved roads, clubhouse, boat launch,
marina, underground utilities and estate-size parcels in park
like setting. No time requirement to start building. Excellent
financing available. NEW PHASE RELEASE THE OAKS
SATURDAY. MAY 19, 2007 Call to schedule your tour
(888)525-3725 X.2521 nthoaki-gptom Taylor Ilicks
- our newest lot owner will he on hand to greet appointment
holders on 5/19/07.

NANTATIALA LAKE LOT with old fish camp and 2/BR
septic permit, close to public boat ramnp. $225,000.00
Valleytown Realty http://vallevtownrealtv.coin (800)632-
2212 valleytowirealty@verizon,.nt.

SMOKY MOUNTAIN & LAKEFRONT LUXURY CON-
DOS Exclusive agents tfr HarborCrest & RiverStone Resort
& Spa. Prices from $234,900 to $569,900. (800)628-9073,
Rh1jtyri.nfgal.tiy-comn or Hr dborctsn.M

NC MOUNTAINS Large 2 to 10 acre tracts in last phase of
popular gated mountain community with great view, trees,
waterfall & large public lake nearby, paved private access,
$69,500 and up, call now (866)789-8535.

Escape to the Mountains Sat. June 2nd Special one day
savings. Explore this community of mountain homiesites in
North Carolina, Call for details (866)930-5263.

JUST $195.221 month* + acres with IFREF Boat Slips!
Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new premier
development on spectacular 160,000 acre recreational laki!
Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-3154, x 1113.
Price $34,900, *20% down, balance financed 30 years. 7,5%
fixed.OAC.

TENNESSEE- NORRIS LAKE lots, cabins & condos avail-
able. Luxurious, ristic setting, Investment rentals or year-
round living. vwwv.TlieWillowsAL'TwiinCovcomt Sherry
Shope, Gables & Gates, Realtors (800)488-9191,

Coastal GA! 119 Acres- 5234,900. GA/ I., border. Mature
pines, abundant wildlife, black rail fencing. Long road front-
age, utilities. Potential to subdivide. Excellent financing.
Call now (800)898-4409 x 1163.

GA/FLBorder tlugI '.il Ing.' 2I1 ** 0-i. ? **" 9*i .,
$124.900) Coastal i.t ..... *A I....d.1 ,,,,,J,,i .ii~.ll i ,.,.
drive to St. Siamons Island! Subdivision potential CAl. L
NOW (800)898-4409 X 1178.


Florida Real Estate


ON-SITE AUCTION 15321 37th Court East, Parrish, P.
lThursday. May : III .. 7:00 PM. Open (@i 6:00 2005 Castom
Built, 1.6 Acre. state Home with Lake & Preserve Views
4.000+Sq.Ft.orfllvingSpace, 4BR/4BA.&3 ..... o,- I ...
more information, please go online to vww,.vanderee.com Or
call anytime (941)488-3600, Neal VanDeRee Auctioneers.

So. Central I'L3 Acre Lake Access Was $179,900 NOW
$79,900. Located in private gated lakefront community.
Lake views. Excel Fin. Owner must sell. Call (888)320-
8399 x 2008.

RealEstate

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air. Views& Streams, I homes,
Cabins & Acreage. FREE: BROCHURE (800)6,12-5333. Re-
alty Of Murphy 317 Peachltree St. Murphy, N.C. 28906.
www.realrvoflmurphv.com.


ANF
Ai)'/.' -tr I N, NF I rJFIW'O KS 0- IOh'llr)A

S^l,,"',mfutql ilnh pi, 9 Metro D,sly


it'.'r the :i-r a:i at
WILL L ISBLR'G COM.M 3
APArTMTNTS
3770 ToaiclPI Roaii
.lIdck:.-.nvflle. Flrirda "221 7
(904) 739-2622
1 bedroom from $515
:2 bedrooms from $585
;3 bedrooms from $620
Ask aboutr urr special on
STH'O BEDROOIT0flO HOIIEV

SECTION 5 WELCOME
EQUAL HOUSING IS COML R ESt CTtONS AP' !. Y
OPPORTUNITY






Saturday -:- June 2 -:- 10 a.m.,

One of the Top Ten Places To Live in the Nation
* 1 Year Prepaid Hampton Golf Course Membership Leisurely Paced Lifestyle
* Neighboring Marina within Walking Distance Great Shops & Restaurants
* 2 & 3 Bedroom Condominium Townhomes F .i, i .1 ,, ir,& Fishing
* Private Elevators, 2 Car Garages & Screened Rooms "'.:.rnJ, lul ,. j,- i-1..11
,- 1 Ronald K. Rea in, Auction Coordinator ForCompleteDetailsCall
ntR! Rowell Auctions, Inc. 800-32
i'cIO, 10% Buyers Premium GAL AU-C002594 800-323-8388


REegisteri .


SIHerit ';'. 1
or lW Ihr
( 1rit~c~rr B,,.JlLI.indat':


[ IlA -.ri -- .l L .'L r
FLORI T DA L-i: .T r F
.j -'L- $ 1 L- .C t F' i' .
FOLK FESTI'IAL ,L. ,-,. .

i Mli..-lc. MHet ttI... I L~k*Nl. MAY 25-27, 2007

I Na -imer:.- r'li fa h :rt.-h.l I lr-ii. .it .r'.rlin1r. Cr,'l ;ar .l .i--
pi' li. 4 r1 A "H W,- arf .'r ,'j y n- ., .T;- ".':" i -,i TV 7 ',
Jm a&nT.'r.k. HttF Pres pe. Papalco & i-amy rst Jk. .k.j l.k,.;
JHL rTTT. -iaii 'il. u MiCu -Jr.t ,i. .-i l, '
S"i E1 ritia I':l -!' r ". .".on ,.L: ," L .i '. r.L J' L "
t -, ; .... ... .. ..... r .. .... .. .... .. .. .. ..
Viu, -

e-w


STOP LEG CRAMPS

3EZCE THEY S vC:- L.


I)


To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673






THE


AFLORIDA"'7STAR'








Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAYS @ 5 p.m.


Week of May 14, 2007


PDArF r 7


I


1


.


") 'i "' i'" "'" :.I






PAGE C-8


Florida Community College
Presents





.. ... -b .









Training and Development Topics
Ainess Cominwfilcations and Protocol
;. Legal Business Structure and Contracts
OPitremenvt Probess
? urndeirstligYourBusiness .
h1; nanice, .ndAceounting


flegister TOM!
Who thoul-I a-tte::u

';.'' ,:,* L-'-I .3: .'.!l-,.i- '. ll.-.*; ., _:5 eV:,E'.;re' .-;
-
,.;' ,c-;- -: E ,.'-':,F m -rt-'fa'..ip n pc as
*' :. a "a.' l,'. 'tc. l. '.' r "."' : '.

SWhen-
.~ '' -* ; "* r l \''1f r .-^.l '.: (T; 1 e 'c f I'
,- : 4,
-*,^l 4 Pd 'wr3Cu: ;ciet .LC'
,,'. :* ," :. "'- .;. ;.'"
,'..' 2C,. : 7

'!, .- r c r k i- 0'ni 'e ,

ie.-a": -hare
_r : .


'' How to rcpstcr.

'- 'For m;j c Inft-imon cr.ta-=


.t'o .. ..

0: -' ,-.' ;' .d' O rYr.., .



.. ,,-,- ._ : ',.., :I. *," LW T .V


,L-- F L3" 4 .' ; -
.. J


THE STAR


c 2 Bedrooms
a Full BaSds
$ 0 Half Baths


SHoswel Jeaks Wa Subdiv
* Que ( Stry Sotle


BEST BUY IN NEIGHBORHOOD


P i0i;jl J1 ln'ily L ; j 4rtcl wjy
cr s.id> L: uild aL!lOkI ; -Slid

i .:al[ I :,ilC Cl.-rC 1' IC tl I Cr
jury K ,i:Z:r *yrcs rcquirc
'.ri'r' iirrenrrrrrfI '. N*
.*r,- d 'rit ,r N**-irlJr- tir,
v. :llri kire' if rr Likrn
s-'i tl^. rrn~ y poiii'- [injurit*,
'..si b n-ume '*irurx.. lB AiM
I'f. Su L 'idUL- ywUL: L'iid *
ILuL. -. L :di S.> Ur -
,'rfc : ': pt.:'" ior,iiOl and gi'c
all IniLIi? propcr a",c:I nlf



11CI IMEar r in,.
-MUI I ---1*- -


1412 Moon Harbor Ct


4 Bedrooms 2650 SqFt
3 Full Baths Central Cooling A/C
0 Half Baths Central Heating Heat
Johns Creek Subdiv Electric Source Heat
One Story Style Famo Rm/Den/Gr Fireplace
All Brick Triple Garage
Offered At $424,900


Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Reallt Corp
615 Highway AI A
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 9094285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email BADamis@ WaisonRealtyCatyoip.cm

* r s is riTrirnation as iehvd lb tbe accwitde tba is is act wr te


SThe Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"


VictoNyAM' 3BT CGL

JACKSONVILLE'S LONG-TIME FRIEND


We have some solutions that might be easier
than you think. We're the National Endowment
for Financial Education, a nonprofit foundation
with nothing to sefl and a lot to tell. For over 30
years, we've helped people just like you get smart
about their money. Come to us for sound advice
and practical information on how/ to start achieving
all your financial goats. For everything from
getting out of debt to managing your money wisely
to saving for the future we're here to help.
w ww smartaboutmoney org

Ii 'i /imen' o Qgel arlrt a iot l vi', r mornc.



Not if
cca'an help


MAY19, 2007


tess ;(qr-ai'v~


_____ _


A A



Offered At S5-4.9010
A GREAT


~ 2 A.d.i~r '* *;.r *. $nne r a~S44e B1Or lavena4it T H
h,..,~. ~? 7. ; .. ~: rl I jI; I. Eaidar&4 ~Fr~m Psact, Ari Othr~t.St~n r I Al ..L. 2' CiL' 6








Yolanda Adams, Designs

and Sings with Elegance


and Grace!
By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos 2007 by Andre' B.
Murray/ bernagency.pho-
toreflect. com
She has thrilled, excit-
ed, inspired and uplifted
millions of gospel music
lovers all throughout- the
world with an angelic,
powerful, melodious
voice that warrants a
class of its own! Just the
mention of her name
almost makes you want
to shout! We are referring
to none other than talent-
ed and gorgeous gospel
singing superstar
Yolanda Adams. This
Houston, Texas native
and former elementary
school teacher has been
on the top of the gospel
music charts for over a
decade with hit after hit,
followed by award after
award, accompanied with
sold out tours around the
globe. We were blessed
to catch up with Adams
at a recent awards event.
Usually she is either a
nominee, presenter,
singing on the show or all
three.
Adams was quick to
express her excitement
about her new clothing
line called "Yolandas
Clozet." Her eyes show
that special sparks when
she says, "I will definite-
ly be the spokes person
and model." The first run
was during the Christmas
holiday season with jeans
and T-Shirts. For spring
and fall this year Adams
says, "We're going to
launch our cashmere line
which I call our airport
line because I'm in the
airport so much. And I
don't. want to look like
every person walking in
the airport. But then I


also don't want to wear
heels and stockings so
we're going to do a line of
cashmere wear for the air-
port that you'll look just as
chic and be just as-stylish
but you will be comfort-
able."
Adams is the eldest of
six siblings and a single
parent mom. She grew up
sewing for the family and
always having to make her
own clothes because she
had trouble buying clothes
off the rack that fit her tall,
long, slender body. She
often had to buy a big size
and alter it. She said that
she knew plenty of women
with her body type have
this same problem and she
knows her clothes have a
built in market that will
keep them coming back.
Adams has also
launched a personal man-
agement company and an
independent record label
to mentor young artists
who are talented but can't
get the attention of the
major labels. Adams got
her break while perform-
ing as a lead singer with
the Southwest
Inspirational Choir. She
caught the eye of compos-
er/producer Thomas
Whitfield who orchestrat-
ed her deal with Sound of
Gospel Records where she
had her first hit album
"Just As I Am." After
going through another
label she signed with the
now defunct Elektra
Records where her album
Mountain High Valley
Low crossed her over to
the contemporary side of
gospel and the pop audi-
ence as well, solidifying
her as a crossover super-
star. She is currently with
Atlantic Records.
When asked if she
would go all the way over


Yolanda Adams


to the pop side, Adams
stops to ponder the ques-
tion and responds, "I don't
know. I've thought about
the standards but I'll have
to talk to Nancy Wilson. If
Nancy will do it with me,


I'll do it! Aretha, Chaka
and Patti all did it
because everybody loved
them. I would have to
strategically do it at the
right time."











Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com May 19, 2007

SABC 'i1 5 10 Enterpise Rpt Paid Program Animal Advent Kevin Faver Good Morning America ,1 I JEmperor rle._ jIReplacemrnts Thal's-Raven That s-Raven Han Mronlana Zack & Cody
CBS 1 4 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Cake (CC) Dance Revolut. Saturday Early Show (N) 4 (CC) Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Trollz (El) (CC) Horseland (CC)
FOX 3) 10 13 Paid Program Build. Wealth Paid Program Archie's Myst. Winx Club (CC) [Viva Pinata a Mutant Turtles IViva Pinata 6 Teenage Mut Chaotic t (CC) Sonic X iC (CC) Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC)
IND 4 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 2 i 11 12 Bob Vile (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today (N) i (CC Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (N) (CC) Babar (El) (CC) Dragon (El) 3-2-1 Penguins! VeggieTales
ION 1 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progran
PBS Q 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect, GED Connect. Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime (CC) 1Garden Home
TBN Ci1 13 59 Cherub Wings Faithville (CC) _Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (El) Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage Friends Heroes IMaraee Dawn
CW ,17i 9 7 Paid Programd Paid Program Krypto-Super Krypio Super Loonaltics Tom and Jerry Shaggy Ecooby Johnny Test iS Super Heroes The Baiman ln The Baimai is Xlaolrn Show.
COM 65 43 Real Estate Paid Program Mad TV is I Mad TV f MAD TV I t.:, l 'i-p'... Duty Rotten Scoundrels i i -. i-- l: ,rir, Mj;..;.i i. .
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops I ,JoJos Circus IThe Wiggles s IH;gglylown Little Einsleins Litlle Enslelns Mickey Mous e iMickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh jHandy Manny IJohnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) ISportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Superman i Chri' Rsl u.rr leams -:. I i.I I.. Id-'.l i ,'.. rCC, Boy MIS World Boy _lArT World G.rounddi-Liife G.rounrided-Life
HBO 2 i201 Panndemic-AIDS A Sound of Thunder i20i' E'jv.i .a'dBjrni The Break-Up 200( 1i '.-i ':-vaulnn.ii, .jni'r Ar.'.'r, is C' Joc yey Ti,. i.i!I-',,ji.i ,,'l '. .I .:,r: .ij REAL Sports
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Gel Thin Pald Program Paid Program The Bean Paid Piogram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program iPaid Progrnm Emna's Wish i 1n,-. -,'iC
NICK 42 41 Rugrats (CC) Catscratch 0 LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Tigre: Rivera Avatar-Last Air Nicktoons TV
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate Fat Burning Reality Racing MuscleCar 6 MuscleCar ft Xtreme 4x4 t Xtrenme 4x4
TBS 17 18 Dawson s Creek i I'I: I Steve Harvey Sieve Harvey ** Cocktail I19',.i iPA: Trn CrS nci Brrs B '.vrn ;. i 'i.' i While You Were Sleeping i 1'T ., -.ndra Eui;LA.. .C-Ci,
STNT -16 17 The X-Files is -Ci ** First Knight 1|'5 Ar;e-nur;i arr C nne';. R'.ard 'er jli Ormr nrj The Mothman Prophecies LOC_ u: ..-n-.-, :!.J ,li r Lr ,nne, ,Ci,
USA 64125 Coach 1s 'i ,i ICoach is i.-i. Pald Program Fun Fitness Paid Program Get Thin Coach ,, ,,: i ** The Breakfast Club i1'95 En.,il: E.l-i'.-; J.i -,.)l I- r, ,'C American Pie 2

Saturday Afternoon http:llwww.zap2it.com May 19, 2007

ABC F 5 10 Power Rangers PowerRangers NBAAccess Build. Wealth Land Sale MakeMoney Paid Program WNBA Basketball Sacramento Monarchs at Detroit Shock (CC) Ebert & Roeper
CBS '* 6 9 Paid Program Build. Wealth Paid Program Pald Program PGA Tour Special Irii ii.. PGA Golf AT:,T ij ..: Tnrir i.:.i F'r:,T, T'uiiii ii PI-,- :. l t ~, ,\ : ,ii L'J'jli, a '.I
FOX 3 ': 10 13 Good Will Hunting iI' lj DOamai M i Ca ni r R.b-,n *',i'im ien ttl_-k' Seinfeld ,C'.i Week-Baseball MLB Baseball rJ..- r.:.rt .,an i .. .r .., :'-. l. -i L '. i
IND 04 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ISteel Dreams INASCAR Angel Without a Trace "Endgame" (CC)
NBC 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program NHL Hockey Eastern Conference Final Game 5 -- Ottawa Senators at Buffalo Sabres (S Live) (CC) Horse Racing Preakness Stakes
ION 112 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow 'Omaha" Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple 0 America's Tst Everyday Food Gourmet Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN 59 13 59 Fun Food Adv. My Bedbugs f Bibleman (CC) IDavey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGee and Me Animated-Bible Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World First Landing (CC)
CW 17: 9 7 An Eye for an Eye ii' Lrui .:i i ru-irl C ir..:phl.i LIe Iwsf ** The Freshman i ",l1i i" v olnr Bani'iJ: Malue-.' Brod:. rrC i *, Guilt by Association .:'i'j;' M 'e.'. pli.u-' -I Jrr, -l BulliarJ
COM 65, 43 Airplane' 19? .:' .rj'.I RP, n H.:) ilei Ha-.i~-/ CC, Big Trouble '2, C:mni..Jyl T- i..llen Ren R u. s. *CC Superstar 11 9'. C' Arjni. Mr.' 1 .:i ir,' i i .'il,1 l F 'ri.-ll CR'
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stlch I Repiacements !The Proud Family i2,. -' ns., V Inr.': I:e' ,I Pr i'l ICCI Replacements Replacements Emperor New Emperor New Armerican Drgn Kim Possible
ESPNI 48 34 Today at the Preakness iL i ii'r Horse Raring P,' i riI. -n SZ.~ : i Fr,:.i- P,;l'r i l-, ~ ~C ir, in,: ,,: L i I-C I Dog Shovw Art"' C r.ri '. r ,
FAM -3 23 Satrina-WtWch Sabrina-Wilch |Sabrir3-WItch IThe Dukes of Hazzard The Beginning I'i i J.:.i- hri Bennri-i The Beverly Hillbillies i :J'I rin. 'rnr,i Cl.'-r" L-,:..l!rj, i- CC, I Robin Hood
HBO '2 201 REAL Sports w*** Twister 1 '9 Al,..:r.I; He!n.r Hun I, Ell Prji-ta n l .CC,. i | Hope Floats l'rJ: :, n3ri.id Bull.,r Harr, *.:,nrn.ck Jr is IC L ** The Break-Up I.lj)':'i ',i.; ''L.'hI n i"h ICC,
LIFE i 18 28 Emma s Wish i0 l i',CC, MPy First Wedding 12 ." Ra.n.- i L,-qr C-: nr., Do ll ICCi Tell Me No Lies 20.i I el ; Rulns;rrd r ii.rn Proul i'C The Accidental Witness i.0r':.
NICK 142 41 The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron jJimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron
SPIKE j61 37 Horsepover TV IrMuscleCar ii !Xlreme 4J4 i ITrucks! ll 'C 'i Xlreme 4I4 e1 Bullrun i I* Eye See You 2,1:: S,.,spjn -i sl:si.r Siall:-r: T:T, er.nr= *I Rocky V
TBS 17 18 Serendipity i.. R..:. ,. C, .i E .':lrn-i CC) I Am Sam i( 1'ii ,; an P.. r, rrian i ') ,'o i- aarin ciJ;l:y.. ;f hi .IJIu.Jih 'r [':, ** Jerry Maguire :!'~* C, ..
TNT 46 17 ** Signs .1' : '- u.'_-,-,r M i L; '..,r J-.''j" P .:.-r,. ICC. j*" Reign of Fire i 2i r'C i n Eii MFiiklt~ t ,i,'is .',niurili' *** Sleepy Hollow i n Joiinn DI p r Ir .'iirai. .i .
USA 64 2 iAmencar Pie 212', i '. i ..' F .* EDiv 199. Come'. : Main; ., M:t '. ;ri i 'na Eliniia, 'CCi 50 First Dates i,'.,1, ,, m r ir CDr :',,l.:r iCC

LSaturday Evening http:/lwww.zap2it.com May 19, 2007

ABC 5 5 10 ABC News News j, 24 I's ii Funniesi Home Videos ** The Pacifier t. 'irn DiEi-l. nPi -n-r,, r P CC. News IC 24 Nw .'- i
CBS '1 6 9 News .fli CBS Nevis Stargate Atlantis .:'_i. NCIS Fr ri_-up" L IC C CSI: NY F-ir.: C,-n, I' 48 Hours Mlystery .'i, NeIws 1,; Raymond
FOX ( 10 13 MLB Baseball American Idol Rewind 0 Cops (N) |Cops (N) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV Fred Willard. (N)
IND (0 3 4 News(N) IPaid Prog. Griffith Griffith Alias ,. -;, CSI: Miami 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) Da Vincis Inquest (CC)
NBC 'i 11 12 Horses INBC News Fortune_ Jeopardy' Dateline NBC (r: (n iC' Law & Order SVU Law & Order Elir,. e- News iljl (Sal. Night
ION 21 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline ** Cheyenne Autumn 1i9l'.1 'Wj--';errn Ri,-lirrJ VWilinarr.. Carr'oll Bak3ler .aini- 1 lej.s i Alice as BodogFight iu iCC
PBS 1 8 5 Lavrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow 'rCC; Keeping UpTKeeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN '' 13 59 Godly Heritage The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch CC') Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Theater Travel Road
CW 17 9 7 Smallville 'i- (CC, My Wife Jim All of Us r 'iThe Game I'N. CCI Hales Chris The Shield i p1nol iTheShield ICCI
COM 65 43 Scrubs i~ L, Scrubs :.i Scrubs 'C' Sciubs 'CCI Not Another Teen Movie I~?'0 Chyler L.igh ICCI Zoolander Ir0''1, B"n Slillidr C'..vn Wis15.n ( iC.i
DISN 22 16 So Raven So Raven So Raven So Raven Cory ISuite Lite I Pixel Perfect i,"2.i'. Ric:y Ulim;ri i C' ) Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN i 48 34 Dog Show SporlsCenter ILi..-i iCC. 2006 Wolld Series of Poker Fr-ni Las Vg.las Baseball Tonight ILi.i SportsCenter ILai iCC
FAM 43 23 ** Robin Hood: Men in Tights i 1i'-'? ** The Sixth Sense (1'J99. Suspei is-:e E.rur.e WVillis iI The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning i2u'00,: ICC
:r-BO 2 201 Break-Up I* Rebound ;.','51 ,lAnin L 'r r.r'.' ** V tor Vendetta i20t 0 Nl' laie FPoirTian IC Boxing -.rv. Spin J.rm.ii; Ta ,-lir I LI.+ Ii C
SLIFE 18 28 The Accidental Witness The Test of Love I(9l' : R.:-ma Dr-.wne, ICCi What if God Were Ihe Sun? 2 07, Lcev ChaLert I Medium C'm:rn,.l -.-,.n
N ICK 42 41 teutiron iNeutron ljeutron |Neutron ** Jimmy Neutron- Boy Genius 1i201. C,')medv) 'mr Videos ]Full House Fresh Pr [Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Rocky V 11i990', 5.'l.'r-5 tr -:li.jrll. T.diii. Slhr *** First Blood i19 r2. AXli.:tr Sylvesrer Slallon e The Ultimate Fighter t ITNA Wrestling Impact'
TBS 17 18 a Jerry Maguire i l'9F. Torr, Crjuise ICC I Erin Brockovich (2r00 Drama) Julia Roberrrs. Alben Finne, iCC.i ** Mr. Holland's Opus
TNT 46 17 Jurassic Park III i?'Cr1.i Si:inr Nell. (CCI C Van Helsing 1.2004i Hugh Jaicriv.n., hale Bec:kinsale (CCI 1* Van Helsing i;.C04i H,'j _Ln.i(Jilran
USA 64 25 t How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days i2':.,03) Kate H-ldiorni iCCi j* Sweet Home Alabama r20021 RFE-se Witheispoon (CCi ]House "TR or Nr.li TB'


Page D-2/May 19, 2007


The Star









Sunday Morning http:llwww.zap2it.com May 20, 2007


ABC 5 i- 5 10 Paid Program Paid Progrnm Good Morning Jacksonville :,. I, Good Morning America i1Y ':i The Coral Ridge Hour i :' Celebralion This Week With George Paid Program
CBS R7 6 9 Connection Paid PrograPr ogram airogram Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist |Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) A (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst, Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND ) 3 4 In Touch God's message. (N) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC Q 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION 21 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch A (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 Read. Rainbow Comfy Couch Thomas Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 0 (El) Design Squad Health Matters Capitol Update Florida Roadtrip Week-Review
TBN 50 13 59 Gregory Dickow Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC)
CW 7 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice [Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV i IC'1 MAD TV M r. --i F;:i, .n r.i-,C Mad TV ,': .r.:i..ri:, I-.r. r'. Big Trouble '. r. rr''Trm ,, P. -rn P .,: :
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles 0 Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh Handy Manny IJohnny-Sprites ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NBA Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 In Touch (CC) Family Matters Family Matters IStep by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Life IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Mairie H..u .i .'l,.r tA ,in, Little Big League, 1'i. Cr i:om '/ i L.u re r.l.r.; i- arC ** Rool.e of the Year 1,-i_., T!'rm ; I-In l ..II 1 I l i TheN Weddnrg Dae _1.::': I
LIFE 18 28 Get Thin Paid Program Dr. Frederick K Price Hour of Power IC,:I Paid Program IHealth Corner Midwrivs -. '- r-i -.:..:', ..:' i.r ; .': C, i .':-
NICK 42 41 Rocket Power Catscratch 4 LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParente OddParents Avatar-Last Air Mr. Meaty 0
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Russ Dalbey Fat Burning Paid Program Paid Program Trucks! 0 (CC) Trucks! (a Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar f
TBS 17 18 Multiplicity 19` iC.C, ** Serendipity ,1r011 John ,.Cu3 r.. Bje ,rinsj iCCi I Am Sam :-001 .- in, Fc .r. 'r miC i :, rIA S.:u' J', .i n' rI \u.t i .s, Erin Brockovich
TNT '46 17 ** Laws of Attraction 12i:041 Piere: bror,.isn Pirr re ,C Something to Talk About 19' JuiH F. bi.: 'r-C C* The Mexican .,,'.' E.r; I Fi 1, P.i.r F'rl Ti~i,.: ;',-.
USA '64 25 Coach ir [Coach a i;: I ]Fun Fiiness IChanging-WorldiEd Young TV |Joel Osteen MIonk ,.,r.; .i, n i i-i.j Loser .' -, R inc:.: F ...-C.'j, Jso .; :.i r '..

Sunday Afternoon http:/fwwwzap2it.com May 20, 2007


ABC 025 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program indyCar Racing Indianapolis 500 Qualifying -- Bump Day (Live) (CC) NBA Sunday INBA Basketball Conference Semifinal Game 7 -Teams TBA If necessary. (Live) (CC)
CBS i 6 9 Make Money Build.Wealth Auto Racing Lr t,.- : -.. rFr l. 1 jtl.- Ci 'Tp".." PGA Golf ;TIT, .. F;r ..P uJ r.:rT. ,i. a--,. .' Cli '. .:i .i D 'ui,- i'Fr
FOX 301 10 13 Dancer. Texas Pop. 811- i Pi'. re:_in i. er : el r F.i. .-lil ** Flubber IF. Co d., R bi 'A'i!i.r :.. i. Arrji *, He Got Game -' rr i.,r I :- 'i.' .r--:. n t i .: irr.
IND (- 3 4 Land Sale IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program In the Heat of the Night 0 (CC) IWithout a Trace "Showdownf
NBC i12 11 12 National Heads-Up Poker Championship Fr.:.r L :- '.' T ,, I i' ]p 1 I .. I IIHL Hockey '.:l:i-.rr ....':.r...- Fi.'i I, i -r .. :- r ['i. I. .- .. I ..'r j :: i ..:..,
ION .1 12 2 Paid Program Pad Program Paid Program Pald Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Prograr IPaid Program IPaid Pogirm Vaymarn Chap. jPail Program
i PBS 7 8 8 5 'Making Of Anne ol Green 1* Anne of Green Gables. The Continuing Story .i`.i DrIrrm l F.rn? F.ii ..: 4r 1,; 1'- ..i;r TrrC'r I.,i:rr.r 'ir. /.' r 1 I Glohe TI ekker r -,t.:.a ,:
TBN 591 113 59 Love Worth IA.R. Bernard JBishopEvans it Is Written Bayless Conley I Paula White King Is Coming JBishop P. Cornerstone (CC) Bayless Conley Gregory Dickow
SCW i 9 i 7 Blind Dale 1l ':.r : r in Pa'ing' Beruj- ~/'i,' Ghostbusters 111i l '< C .:.m iiv i Pll ;,iurri, |.n A",r:. Guilt by Association _.. ~, ..'. n E .''-.r:
COM 65 43 Rat Race iri- 'i...m'.j'. R..,ir ri ...r, .in Cle.-- -CC Superstar .199' C.rnI'r.me, yl M .ll, rann.r,r WV ll F r~i i '.: l Zoolander '*' 1 C jir .J., SB'ri i .-r '., r '.'.:. r il:.
DISN 22 16 Lilo i SlShtr a< Replacemeni s Get a Clue i Lirdis. Lnrrn i, iCC., Thals-Raven Zack & Cody ThatCs-Raven IIalurally. Sadie Phl of Fulure Sislter. Sister Lile Wih Derek
ESPN 48 34 SpollsCenler Baseball PWBA Bowling 2J UiJeC 'u~ n-r Tp; .j t,:Ci Bowling -',1. ..:..: : u (iTaIFe PBA Bowlng Tiackard Field A 'i... Fr. r ir:..r, ii[L.
FAM '43 23ISabtir.a.Wich Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrmna-Witch [** Rodgers & Hammerslen's Cinderella r i, .',,iir,-,. Hr.:i.:o n Sister Ac ,' i .r ..Ire i ..,.rr-, ;,i
HBO 2 201 Wedding Date Real Time Wa h Bill Maher B ': I ** ATL r2:.'.i Tip *T.1 Harn- n I.',', [Shrek the Thrd ** She'se Man i;':"'.i Jiian- ?i. Brl- 'aii,--i hT... i't::, I< Just My Luck
LIFE 18128 ** flint Sns, '' i,,rin3i .''Serie .rn'i.eiii H rry Ham in siarn 5, i. jv '.jrappirn. .harsle i quli' i','hinri:..r n I,'.rn Murder in the Hamplons zi:,, F' ,-.., l.1:.r, in-, iCC.
NICK 142 41 NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV SpongeBob [SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron [OddParents Avatar-Last Air jTEENick 0 SpongeBob lAmanda
SPIKE 161 37 Xtreme 4x4 0 ITrucks! 1 (CC) World's Wildest Police Videos World's Wildest Police Videos World's Wildest Police Videos World's Wildest Police Videos World's Wildest Police Videos
TBS 17 18 Enn Brockovich i.'ou 1.j:,3 Rob-rl; Air'.n Finn-/ irr: MLB Baseball All.ljii n., : Ai ev..- ..r F, 5i Fr-.rr Fiel i/ i'n .vi, ; i': B..lr...i .:. E-':i. !. iHome I mpFro'.e JAir Force One
TNT 46 17 1 Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason ,:L'4 Fien;- Z l:'..:-.3jr *** My Best Friend's Wedding 11:i n .'ih ij! rD-r r i A Wall to Rememb eri ,;?, .hr. e: fi....r-
USA 64 25; Inlolerable Cruelly _'. 1 ';, e...rn Ci: :nr v f r, -.'tre, Ru l. Il.u How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days 1 i.', i.ji[ HuJ:..r F ir..., i ..ri. ...' ii.- ji .,. ,i:, I Blue Crush ,2I ; ['w l T ..u, hj .:rrn Ci', '

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com May 20, 2007


ABC 'I 5 10 ABC News TNews '! IVakeover: Home Makeover Home [Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters i News i Sports Final
CBS 17 6 j 9 Nevws News s'F 60 Minutes itii a C:' Million Dollar Baby ,'. rl .nmai C iiI E 'Di.'...1 !. FPiinnier- i :2CCi News lJ. Stargate
FOX 13Q 10 13 He Got Scrubs CC. King of the Hill irli n: I The Simpsons (ili Family Guy Amer Dad levws IJ. news F Seinfeld a fJews Sun
IND L 3 14 Newrs :,' Edition Entertainment Tonight i King IKing CSI. Miami ii* X News i f Nflews 1i Alias i C.-
NBC 12 11 12 News if NBC News Daleline NBC INr i' r::.. National Treasure .2,,r,' P.-.-nlrrie, r 4.:r.\l. : :.: Hnii-i, ,,-; Ii ,r;, ~ :. News ij I. Sports Final
ION 21 12; 2 Baltlestar Galactica iiC.: The Cowboys _1 .2 v/-,I..rrni Johr, WAi. -i,: Ro :..' e L. I EIr. r.r.- a ION Life i.l l iJ -ht Live From Liberity i
PBS 7 8 5 Doctor Who Doctor Who Capturing the Killer Croc Nalure 4i (CC) .\ .:) Masterpiece Theatre Jl ) :L'..'S; ILucille Ball. Finding Lucy: .-.ri .i.C.r .
TBN ~i 113 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen IAuthority Believers [Changing Gospel of John
CW 1171 9 7 Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. 7th Heaven 6 (CC) Gilmore Girls 0 (CC Next Top Model Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends ir Friends is
COM 55 43 -3 riot Anoiher Teen Movie i-t:.1 C l- I r L:-. i I:'. Office Space l.r.':-, ,r L n. -. ri i .lencia Peno 911' Souih Park ISouth Park
D15N 22 13 Phil Sor. Raen Montana |Suite Life ** My Date With the Piesideni s Daughter i- Phil Sadie Suile Life ISo Raven
ESPIJ 48 34 Sporls.Centi r II .. .: i jB seball Tonihtj IL L i MLB Baseball ; ,. 3- =, !. ,' I. -i, .,..: i .'..r r Sponr Cenler i.. .:
FAM 431 23 D* Leli-.'i, U From E a, : L. ..1 J '.,'' ." Thre. List '..',.r, r j, r- .r The List ';. -l_ ,i-- .-..,,r .'-,.
HBO 2 201 .Ji. l Lc i The Wdding Date .'i1 ir.iJTh S anos En e [ O n ". _.. :. .
LiFE 18 28 GlTs.;i Hriiuse The Good Mother' i., ,:,i .Ci Till Lies Do Us Part .2: :- i.-i T, '.' .:. ., : Boori Ti.es '. .2 I. Gie GE,-' alnatri3;.ly ai '.o'*
(ICK -142 1 SVcihoi l IJa:ed IDr.ke IJust Jordan Zoey 101 Nr Iew s vIideos Full Houe F-iesh Pr JFiPsrh Pi Riosinne Roeseanne
SPIKE __61 37 Wildest Police Videos lCS1: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son LCSI: Crime Son


4 1ir F.rfr:. Onc -j ir iiFu jiC t& Deep anct-i 'ri i '''-
* Lvyr~Ilv Blond'!. W:~ljI I.--., \"Jar.' ri.; ..~~~~~ r M r D e~ s I PAI 0c -r Fi-d. I
BI.kl Crush T;- oyo l i : '.'ThC~i f..-r C.oyai-c Un.y + [ Svrweetl Hoame Alabanra i 2, H.,: IIi. i lr 'r


A:* Force One ; .. ,I I,
--- -aI--.' I '- '- s' U
T.. Or SLI


TNT
jLrS


46i 1i
641 25


The Star


Page D-3/May 19, 2007







Page D-4IMay 19, 2007 The Star


By Rych McCain/ feedback--
rych@sbcglobal.net
More Commentary
Russell Simmons is catching
a lot of flak for his stand and
support for the elimination of the
"H, "B, and "N" word in rap
lyrics as well as supporting a
general clean up of rap music
period. My hat is off to him big
time right on Russ yea! How
did we as a community allow the
big major mainstream entertain-
ment corporations to shove this
kind of music down our throats
in the first place with no fight
back? How did we as an intelli-
gent black community sit back
and passively allow common,
low life thugs, criminals and
general street hustling, societal
misfits to become the spokesper-
sons for us? How did we even
allow these criminal vampires
free reign to willfully suck the
life blood out of our communi-
ties by committing serious and
heinous crimes such as cold
blooded murder in front of our
vary eyes in broad daylight then
protecting them with a self-hate,
anti-community survival "Stop
Snitchin" policy? Our *grandfa-
thers would not have tolerated
that degree of self-destruct
insanity in their hoods!
We have sat back the last 20
years (since the mid-1980's),
and witness our neighborhoods
sink to the lowest lows with
gangs, drugs and disease spread-
ing, baby-making irresponsible
sex. We watched the violence of
common fistfights escalate into
brutal murder and the perpetra-
tors are becoming younger and
younger. How in the heck did
Russian made AK 47's and
Israeli made Uzi's make their
way to our hoods? We certainly
don't own any boats or aircraft
or have those kinds of positions
nor connections to cash in on the
world wide black market
weapons trade that the govern-


ments control undercover!
How did the dope saturate
our communities? Why do we
sit back like timid little, spine-


31 -~-~~~lll~Fa LsILe~Y~O-+i~~ -.J-L IIPP N
. I I~.- ~ A~~i


less mice and allow the school
systems to legally drug our
children due to conditions that
they (the racist system) make
up such as so-called "Deficit
Attention Disorder." Hell, I
was a fidgety, uneasy restless
child myself in class when I
was in grade school and I
became a professional jour-
nalist and an accomplished
keyboard musician. Where
would I be today if my parents
would have allowed them the
drug me into a stupor in grade
school?
Really tried to present my
regular WASSUP IN HOLLY-
HOOD column this week
which includes much of the
rap and hip-hop artists I per-
sonally come down on as well
as the ones I 100% support.
It's all not bad! It is my job to
present what the companies
and publicist give to me but at
the same time, I do have my
personal view point. I would
love your feedback from my
last two commentaries. Hit me
up at feedbackrych@sbcglob-
al.net Let me know that you
really are out there! Next
week I should be back to nor-
mal what ever that is!
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Page D-4/iMiay 19, 2007


The Star


If you are an

African American,
you are at
High risk
ifor heart
disease.

.l;is year alone cver
1 LIC..,bG O Ila:ks e:o l die
111,0nW carcicvascL:3af clsease.
The gcod r.ews is. it's ar-elr
preve-lable Be .',ysicall,
acti e. eat neatrY' to103C and
3 evelop 3 prevention plan
WMtt. youi d3ctc.r.
Sta ccnversaion tc st:'
hear disease.
S T learn morEr. !ake t h
.+: ~ Learn 3'-d Lve O.:z by c, zE
1-888-AHA-2222 or v'.si:
www.americanheart.org

Amenrican Heart ,-irk
.Association -V V
S.... Lt',Learn, uau/ Li;.,-.
HL;.' "









EEAM


Spelman Student Starts Letter Writing Campaign to BET
and TV One


By Nisa Islam
Muhammad, Special to the
NNPAfrom The Final Call

"Dear Ms. Lee, when I
heard about a letter writing
campaign to BET, I knew I
had to participate because I
am disgusted with images of
Black women in the media,
particularly those provided
by television and music
videos. I can no longer toler-
ate the way women are por-
trayed and the disgusting
way that BET perpetuates
this behavior.
"I will never understand
how a company that is sup-
posed to be the voice for
Black people, makes them
look worse than any other
organization in the world.
Some of the videos that are
played at BET can be classi-
fied as pornographic. The
lyrics to the songs, with
these outrageous videos, are
just as alarming. Black
women are all depicted as


nothing but sexual objects
and their only value stem-
ming from various parts of
their bodies."
That's how the "strong
letter" begins to Debra Lee,
CEO of BET. Angela
Boudreaux from Houston,
Texas, a sophomore at
Spelman College in Atlanta,
Ga. started her second year
of writing letters to express
her disdain of the images of
Black women on TV.
"I started the first one
last year at convocation; I
was excited and passionate
about doing something. I
did it for two days, but only
got eight letters," she told
The Final Call.
What a difference a year
makes. This year, convoca-
tion came in the middle of
the Don Imus controversy.
Mr. Imus called the Rutgers
Women's basketball team,
"Nappy headed hos'" on his
radio show.
Those remarks led to his


firing by CBS and MSNBC,
and a nationwide conversa-
tion about those remarks,
rap lyrics. and the images of
Black women in the media.
"I created an organiza-
tion called WORTH-
Women Offering
Representation That Heal.
My faculty advisor is Dr.
Tasha Stanley. She's been
my personal mentor too.
WORTH took over the letter
writing campaign this year,"
Ms. Boudreaux said.
"This year it was a week-
long campaign and different
organizations sponsored a
day to get letters signed.
We've gathered over 100
letters."
WORTH is offering stu-
dents a choice of three let-
ters to sign-strong, moder-
ate or passive.
Majidah Muhammad, a
sophomore from Silver
Springs, Md., signed the
moderate letter, which
included the following:


"With all of the influ-
ence and power that BET
has as a global network for
Black entertainment, it is
capable of changing how
the world views Black peo-
ple through new, innova-
tive, and revolutionary
shows that offer a much
wider range of personalities
and lifestyles within the
Black race.
"As Black
Entertainment Television, it
is your responsibility to cre-
ate the most comprehensive
representation of Black life
and entertainment. Should
you choose to ignore these
suggestions, you are openly
turning your back on the
prospect of a better Black
Entertainment Television
network. I hope that you
will choose to do the right
thing."
Ms. Muhammad told
The Final Call, "I was excit-
ed when I heard about the
letter writing campaign and
wanted to be a part of it. I
signed the letter that cri-
tiqued what they were
doing, but also encouraged
them to do something bet-
ter."
Writing letters to BET is
not the only thing the letter
writing campaign is doing.
They are also circulating a
petition thanking TV One
for their positive depiction
of Black women. So far,
they have over 300 signa-
tures.
"Thank you, TV One,
for airing positive, multi-
dimensional representations
of Black people to ourselves


and the world! Thank you
for being a network that
educates and entertains.
Thank you for being a net-
work that inspires, moti-
vates, and uplifts Black
America.
"Most importantly,
thank you for not being like
BET! As a sign of our
thanks, please know that
those listed below support
your network because you
are different! We do not
support BET or networks
like it, and recognize the
need for more networks like
you! We thank you again!"
The students at Spelman
have distinguished them-
selves as opposing the neg-
ative images of Black
women in the music and
media.
For two days, they par-
ticipated in a town hall
'meeting The Oprah
Winfrey Show had, dis-
cussing the responsibility
rap music has in the nega-
tive portrayal of Black
women.
Benjamin Chavis, exec-
utive director of the Hip
Hop Summit Action
Network, was a guest on the
show for the second day of
the meeting, and invited the
Spelman students to partici-
pate in further discussions
on this issue.
If other students or inter-
ested people would like to
get involved with the letter
writing campaign, they can
contact Ms. Boudreaux at
aboudrea@spelman.edu.,


Paae D-5/Mav 19. 20077


The Star







Paqe D-6IMav 19, 2007 The Star


Weekday Morning


hitn:/Iwww.zao2it.com


0oo Mvorning America
he Earlv Show


'er Voice ]Jovce Mever


Michael


The Mornina Show


IVar. Programs ICosbv Show ICosbv Show


SU. i ut l4mUIUW


Matlock


IOne on One ISteve Harvey


4 1 I


IThe Mornina Show


SJudge Alex ]Judge Alex


d o Morning Jacksonville


The Grea Behrendt Show


Family Feud IFamily Feud


The Price Is Right


Still Standing IHome Improve. Jerry Springer


Eye for an Eye IEye for an Eye


Martha


Live With Regis and Kelly


ION 1 112 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Pr6gram [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 0 8 5 Between-Lions Postcards Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Sesame Street Caillou Barney-Friends'
TBN U9 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var. Programs Joyce Meyer Changing-World John Hagee Rod Parsley Marilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var. Programs
CW 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daytime The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Varied Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs Scrubs
DISN 122 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins IMickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Charlie & Lola Koala Brothers The Wiggles Higglytown
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Var, Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter
FAM -3 23 Joyce Meyer Var. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Home Videos Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Daily Workout My Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 142 41 Var. Programs Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Go, Diego, Go! Dora-Explorer Blue's Clues Backyardigans The Wonder Dora-Explorer
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Godfather Trilogy World's Wildest Police Videos
TBS 17 18 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell bye Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach jCoach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Texas Ranger [Var. Programs

Weekday Afternoon http//www.zap2it.com


ABC 2 5 10 Divorce Court Divorce Court [Al My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS 1i) 6 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Judy News News
FOX 30 110 13 Jerry Springer Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez IJudge Lopez That'70s Show jScrubs Malcolm-Mid. Bemie Mac Bernie Mac King of the Hill
IND jj 3 4 News Paid Program Maury Dr. Phil RachaelRay Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC H2 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Be a Millionaire IExtra News News
ION ~ 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS Q 18 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 113 59 Varied Programs Life Today [This Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW 107 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court The Tyra Banks Show The 700 Club What I Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 165 43 Varied Programs Mad TV Var. Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Blue Collar TV Movie
DISN 122 16 Lilo & Stitch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lightyear Mr. Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and 10 Outside-Lines NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn Interruption
FAM 143 23 Full House Full House [Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House Full House Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 118 28 Movie Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing IStill Standing
NIK 142 41 Go, Diego, Go! IBlue's Clues Backyardigans [Max & Ruby SpongeBob [SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron [OddParents Avatar-Last Air TEENick SpongeBob [Drake & Josh
SPIKE 161 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 NewsRadio Cosby Show Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Fresh Prince [Fresh Prince Home Improve. [Home Improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 164 25 Walker, Texas Ranger Varied Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com May 21, 2007


' ABC 2 5 10 Neies if! ABC Nees JNews .!I Extra Irli Dancing With ihe Stars The Bachelor: Officer and a Gentleman irNi CC) News I.1, Nightline
CBS (S 1 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond Two Men ITwo Men Two Men [Two Men CS: Miami t (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX (N 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld AI 24 (Season Finale) (N) 6 (PA) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld Frasier (CC)
IND ~i 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil t (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC (1j 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Heroes (N) (CC) Law Order: Cl News (N) Tonight
ION 2i1 12 2 Moral Court t (CC) Amen ft Alice Mama |Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) WonderYr IWonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS C 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) American Experience 4 City at War: London Calling (N) (CC) Forever
TBN ) 13 59 Gospel of John Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (1) i9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us ( GirlfriendsThe Game Friends [My Wife im Sex & City
S" --k- ~ -- -f -------
COM 65 43 ** 48 HRS. :._ :'.. i Scrubs .' Scrubs C_ Daily Snow Colbert Reno911! Soith ParK Scrubs iC iScrubs .: i Daily Show ColLert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISo Ra*en [Montana 15uite Li-a The Cheetah Girls 2 1'ri,0 FP.i.eri iC. Life Derek Pnil Suile Lile iSo Raen
ESPN 481 34 SportsCenter 'LI '. i. MLB Baseball b -.l -., t ',*:.',. '' e-. > l:,|q_.l '... B, C Baseball Tonight .LI I SportsCenler iL 'i .
FAM 43 23 7Ih He3aven 1, *'_. W Falcor- Beach L. iN. Kyle XY ,:C: i Whose? jWhose' Whose? Wh'..s ? The 700 Club
HBO 2 201 Sr l the Mas.k i:. ,* r- .' Real Time The Sopranos fo 'CC'I t V for Vendena ,',1'. -'' i, I : ..Ia', CC.
LIFE 13 26 Pea IReb .:.i Sill Stna ISn1 SIFd Reba II:C. Reba Ci The Bad Son it'.. :llLr ; Lr il r F-iCRI.s; WII-Grace iWil-Grace
NICK 42 41 School |COddPaients OaudPalenls tieuolon SpongeBob Drake Videos Full House Ros-anne IRoseanne Ficsh Pr. |Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 .37 CSi: Crime sn CSI Cr:me Sen CS Crime Scn CSI- Crime Scn Ult. Fighting Crocodile Dundee 11
TBS 17 18 Scinieid i [ Sinizldi.. RrLmuncl IRayiiim.nd Friends ii [Friends in Friends go iFriends [Family Guy F-amily Guy Scx & city Sex & City
TNT .-16 17 Lri- & Orader hI.r i t Law & Ordei 'i .l-., Law Order ,,.C I, P'0, Law & Order CIn.; ILaw & Order '.r,.' -i Law, & Order lr .r =.5
USA 164 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw -'-; Live) (CC) Law & Order: SVU


L-9:3 10-


_r


ie Eari---- Show


The Mrnin Sho


Page D-6/May 19, 2007


The Star


The View


__ _







Tuesday Evening http:llwww.zap2it.com May 22, 2007

ABC 5i 5 10 News Ji ABC News News irll Extra ri rg Dancing With the Stars I(S F.i,.n Firi:jali I. i ._ (CC': Boston Legal ihi'j rCC News iNi Nightline
CBS '41! 6 9 News i'i News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS sAntgl .1 [.iri, Jesse Stone: Sea Chango I:,o',r Tom '-_lle,.. CCi News ir N LaIe Shov
FOX il 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6t American Idol iCC) On the Lot i.J, Ii.', Nrews ,rji NPews iNi Seinfeld Frasier ,':,.
IND l 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King |Becker (CC) Dr. Phil A (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC (N) Ci (CC) Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION 12t 12 2 Moral Court 0 (CC) MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Tampa Bay De-,;l Pa,-. (Live) WonderYr IWonderYr BodogFight 40 (CC)
PBS 7 8 5 Clitf Pup ]Business News-Lehrer Nova "Great Escape" At Everglades-Naked Planet Frontline "A Hidden Life" Independent Lens (N) f
TBN 9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee lJoy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
CW ~i 9 7 Friends ( I Will-Grace My Wife Jim Veronica Mars (N) (CC) Veronica Mars (N) (CC) Friends t J My Wife m Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Good Advice '2'j! Scrubs ICC, Scrubs i.CCi Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park Live at Gotham ,CCi Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil ISo Raven Montana Suite Life Kim Possible: So the Drama '20.51 'i s |K. Possible Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) NFL Live NBA Lottery NBA Basketball Conference Final Game 1 -- Teams TBA. (CC) SportsCtr...
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven 6t iCCi Smallville ibs.ssion' *** Beetlejuice i'198i Michael Kealorn CC) Whose? ]Whose? The 700 Club iCCI
HBO 2 201 Because of Winn-Dixie REAL Sports The Family Stone i2005i iCC) IMaking The Sopranos i iCC'i Entourage Break-Up
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCi Reba iCCi Still SInd Still Stnd Reba iCCi Reba (CC, Nora Roberts' Blue Smoke 1200n7 Al-;%: WViti (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos IFull House IRoseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn House of Flying Daggers (200-4. Acrion) Tak.e.hi Kari-esliiir Ult. Fighter
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld oe ISeinfeld a y Raymond IMLB Baseball rjNe Y'or.k Mie ai Aflarna Bra'..'e Fr re. Turneri F eld in A/lan!a Raymond Raymond Raymond
.TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Justice" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) The Closer "Mom Duty" The Closer "Slippin"' Cold Case 6t (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ___ Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU ** Kiss the Girls i19i97) Moraan Freen-ln. .As-ney Ju'j iCCi iLaw CI

Wednesday Evening http:/lwww.zap2it.com May 23, 2007

ABC 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) f Lost "The Answers" (CC) Lost "Through the Looking Glass" (N) (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS S 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS "Probie" f (CC) Criminal Minds 0( (CC) CSI: NY "Obsession" 0 News (N) Late Show
FOX 30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld Ct American Idol (Season Finale) (S Live) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld 0 Seinfeld a
IND D 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) IDr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The insider
NBC 2 i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Saturday Night Live in the '90s: Pop Culture Nation Dateline NBC (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION (1 12 2 Moral Court 0 (CC) Amen 0 Alice 0t Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) WonderYr IWonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS C" 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Secrets of the Dead (CC) The Queen at 80 0 The Blair Decade British Prime Minister Tony Blair.
TBN U5 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement ]Jeffrey Bible IVan impe Praise the Lord (CC)
CW fI7_ 9 7 Friends 0 Will-Grace My Wife Jim One Tree Hill t (CCI One Tree Hill 0 (CC) Friends 11 My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 House Party IV r2000r Scrubs ICC.i Scrubs ICCi Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park South Park Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana ISo Raven Montana Suite Life Life Is Runff 2005, Kvle Masseyv to So Raven Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLi',et 'CCi MLB Baseball E,.o& rn R-d S.--, ai l A orv'r 'ranee-- ,Surj.rci l Be 2iiii Baseball Tonighl iLi.e.i SportsCenler iL.ve) (CCi
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Baggagr Smallville Re.urr'icr-ion' The List t200F-0 Wayne BrarJy. Flex Aleander ,' 1CCI Whose? Whose? The 700 Club iCC;
HBO 2 201 ** ATL f20061 Tip 'T Harris ( ICCj Wide Awake (2006) IGCCGI Entourage Real Time The Sopranos iai CC
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCi Reba (CCI Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CCI Reba iCCi ** A Perfect Murder (1998) Michtael D.uglas. (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos IFull House Roseanne [Roseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY 0 (CC)
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld A ISeinfeld 0 Raymond IMLB Baseball New York Mets at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. jRaymond Raymond IRaymond
TNT '46 17 Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace A (CC) Pregame, NBA Basketball Conference Final -- Teams TBA. (Live) (CC) Inside the NBA (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Or SVU SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Ct


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 05/07/07
1. American Idol, Wed. FOX
2. American Idol, Tues., FOX
3. House, FOX
4. CSI:Miami, CBS
5. Girlfriends, CW
6. Grey's Anatomy, ABC
7. Without A Trace, CBS
8. Dancing with the Stars (Monday), ABC
9. CSI: NY, CBS
10. CSI, CBS
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Saturday
9 p.m. on
..CBS CZ
CSI: NY: It's
only a game -
M. yeah, right.
,. Mac, Stella
I and Flack
2* (Gary Sinise,
M e I i n a
Kanakaredes,
Eddie Cahill) investigate the
death of an assistant prosecutor
in "Fare Game." They discover
he was into a fantasy game in-
volving water guns, and he
would do anything to win. De-
tective Kaile Maka helps Danny
and Sheldon investigate a death
linked to a restaurant with a
menu worthy of "Fear Factor."


Sunday
8 p.m. on
SI~CBS 4
M.. Million Dol-
lar Baby:
Four well-de-
served Os-
cars went td
This 2004 dra-
ma, including
best picture, best director for
Clint Eastwood, best actress
for Hilary Swank and best
supporting actor for Morgan
Freeman. Eastwood also
stars, playing a boxing trainer
who takes on a waitress
seeking a better life.


Page D-7/May 19; 2007


The Star









Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com May 24, 2007


ABC 251I 5 10 News (Nj ABC News News iNi Extra (r1I fs Ugly Belly Pirlo iCCi Grey's Anatomy iCCI Grey's Anatomy iCCi News (ii Nightline
CtBS A7 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond The King of Queens (CC) [CSI: Crime Scn Shark "Starlet Fever" f0 News (N) Late Show
FOX 30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld ft So You Think You Can Dance (N) (CC) iOn the Lot News (N) News (N) Seinfeld t Frasier (CC)
IND T 1 3 4 News (N) News (NI Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil t (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC ii_2 11 12 News INI NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office 30 Rock fI IScrubs ICCi Studio 60-Sunset Strip News iirl Tonight
ION A1 12 2 Moral Court (iCC Amen 4f Alice it Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder :CCi WonderYr [WonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS 17 8 5 Cliff Pup [Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow iCC) ** The Slanted Screen In Time of War-Japanese
TBN '59 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCi Billy Graham Classic Majesty M. Youssef Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CCI
CW 11 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville Zuod. f (CCi Supernatural is iCCi Friends ii My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Back by Midnight k2002i Scrubs CC) Scrubs iCCi Daily Show IColbert Reno 911! South Park South Park Spade Daily Show Colbert
SDISN 22 16 Suite Lile ISo Raven Montana Suite Life Stuck in the Suburbs (2004) i' (CC) Lile Derek Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
'3ISPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLiv-i tCCi NFL Live NBA Shootaround iCCi NBA Basketball Conterern.; Fitial Gar'le 2 -- T'earris TBA ICCI SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 71h Heaven i .CC, ISmallville Cnss (CCI ** My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002) (CC) Whose? IWhose? 'The 700 Club iCC,
HBO 2 201 Hope Floats (199,1 Sandra Bullock i' (CC) ** The Omen !2006. Horror) Liav Schreiber. s1 ICC) Big Love "The Baplisni' Confess Sopranos
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICC, Reba ICCI Still Stnd Still SInd Reba ICC) Reba rCCi Ultimate Deception 1999) Richard Grieco rCCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos [Full House Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA Wrestling Impactt IThe Ultimate Fighter (N) Ult. Fighting
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0 ISeinfeld 6 Raymond JMLB Baseball New York Mets at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. Friends At Friends f [Friends (
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace iCC- Without a Trace ICCi *** Seven (1995, Suspense) Brad Pin. Morgan Freeman iCCi I** The Gift (20'r0 Carte Blancheli
USA 164 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI ILaw & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU jLaw Order. CI JLaw Order: Cl

Friday Evening http://wwwzap2it.com May 25, 2007


ABC 25 5 10 News fii ABC News News irir Extra iNi ti Funniest Home Videos National Bingo Night ,lNi 20/20 ii'C.: News i j Nightline
CBS !i 6 9 News' I'J News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer At (CC) Close to Home "Legcy"' NUMB3RS "Brutu'" (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX ,-Y 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld is ** Lara Croft: Tomb Raider i200 1 Angelina Joll, News i-li News trJ Seinfeld if Frasier ICCI
IND 'di 3 4 News; Ni News ili Entertain Inside King IBecker iCC) Dr. Phil s Il':C i News irj News rn News i1IJ The Insider
NBC 121 11 12 News ii NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 4i ICC) Law Order: Cl Law & Order Fame so News iii Tonight
ION -- 12 2 Moral Court s iCC.i Amen is Alice as MLB Baseball Tampa Ba'y Devil Ray: ai Cricago V/rie SO., ILI,.E Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup I Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review INOW (N) t0 McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Secrets of the Dead (CC)
TBN I( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Bible Kingdom Behind Hal Lindsey [Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC)
CW C1 j 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) C (CC) Friends A0 My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Chris Rock: Bigger & Blacker 0 (CC) Presents McFarlane Presents Presents Presents
DISN 22 16 Life Derek So Raven Montana Suite Life Montana |Cory [** Cadet Kelly (2002) Hilary Duti. to iCCi Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILi.-i iCCi College Softball- JCAA Super Relionacl Baseball Tonight iLi,.e SportsCenter Livel i-CC
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven 6t r( ,', ISmallville L-e3acyv ICi I* Head Over Heels (2001i Moni.a Porler. fCC) Whose? Whose' The 700 Club i'C
HBO 2 201 Cheaper by the Dozen 2 f2005) 6I ** The Matrix Revolutions (20031 Keanu Reeves C( (CCI Entourage Entourage Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba r.:CI Reba I'CC, Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CCi Reba iCCi To Have and to Hold (2006) Justine Baieman (CCI Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron Nickloon Nicktoon Nicktoon INickloon IVideos IFull House Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Fight Night if Ult. Fighting
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld (t ISeinfeld i Raymond IRaymond *** The School of Rock (2003) Jack Black, Joan Cusack iCC) Friends 6s Friends is King
TNT 46 17 Law & Order f.laranr,:,n Law & Order Egoc' us NBA Basketball C.ornlerrnce Final Teams TBA iLivei iCCI Inside the NBA ,CC Torque
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU [Monk iCCI ILaw & Order: SVU ]House The Jerk. ICC)


~~A-
Y` ; -x.


Paoe D-OIMav 19. 2007


The Star