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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
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200122datestamp 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. June 2, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date June 2, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00122000581378 (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:
June 2, 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:
UF00028362:00122

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:
June 2, 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:
UF00028362:00122

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


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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



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THE :


Venus Williams breaks
record for fastest
serve by a woman at
almost 129 MPH' at
French Open.


wFLORIDA"s


www.thefloridastar.com


Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


Two Brothers Die

Three Days Apart


Reginald King
Michael T.
King passed
away on
Wednesday,
May 23, 2007
and three days


Michael T. King
later, on May
27, his brother,
Reginald B.
King followed
him. Both
deaths 'were


unexpected
according to
reports. The
family are long-
time residents
of the King's
(Highway 1)
area. The dou-
ble homegoing
service for both
Michael and
Reginald was
held on Friday,
June 1 in
Jacksonville.


"I got tired of him."

Man Shoots Father


Joseph Gage, 25, is being held with-
out bond for shooting his 56-year-old
father, Ephen Gage while he was lying in


According to reports, Joseph and his
-l*K father argued Tuesday night while in the
family home in the Dinsmore area. After
Joseph Gage the father retired to his bedroom, Joseph
entered. His mother said she heard the shot and then heard
his father ask him, "Why did you shoot me?" With that, the
son shot him two more times. According to reports,
Joseph's mother called for help and her husband was rushed
to Shands-Jacksonville. He is in serious condition. Joseph
tried to justified the shooting by stating to the officers that
he "got tired of him. He's always fighting on me and lying
on me."


Miss USA
Fell But
Praised
For Her
Strength


Rachel Smith, Miss USA
While competing in this
year's Miss Universe pag-
eant in Mexico, Miss USA,
Rachel Smith, slipped and
fell but quickly got up and
continued her stroll down
the stage. The audience
had supported her until she
beat out Miss Mexico for
the top 5 slots and perhaps
that is what made her nerv-
ous. However, many read-
ers and viewers praised
her, expressing, "She han-
dled herself with dignity
and that she will be an
example of courage under
fire for our youth."


Six Grader at Needwood Middle Charged
A Needwood Middle School six-grader has been charged with making terrorist threats
against a teacher who, according to her parents, the A-B student was upset with her moth-
er and therefore not participating in class. When the teacher asked her what was wrong,
she did not answer so the teacher said to her, "Come sit next to daddy." The girl yelled,
"You're not my daddy. My daddy is a big black man with a bald head." The teacher called
the mother to make'a report, but according to the mother, he left out the part about "sit next
to daddy." A few days later their daughter was charged,with making a threat against the
teacher because two students said they heard her say she wants "to kill Mr. Raczynski:"
With that, the couple's A-B student was found guilty and still no one can explain what the
teacher meant about "sit next to daddy."
The couple sought an explanation, but to no avail, from the teacher, principal, Assistant
superintendent Al Davis and the now retired Dr. Stanford of Glynn County School Board
who agreed that it was not normal for a teacher to make such a remark.The family wants
to know why their daughter has been charged and nothing happened to the teacher.

Woman Dies When Light Company Turn Off Her Lights
A 44-year-old school teacher with four children between the ages of 5 and 20, had
not worked since February because she was ill. In fact, she required an electric oxy-
gen pump in order to breath. She owed the light company in Wellington, New
Zealand, $122 for an unpaid bill. When the state-owned company arrived to turn off
the electricity, the technician was told that the lady was sick and needed the oxygen.
The man turned off the electricity and within two hours after the pump lost its power,
the lady died. After learning of her death, the company restored power to the house
the next day and issued a condolence to the family.

cent, the worst three-month showing in
America is losing it's more than four years. U. S. government
statisticians slashed more than half their
economic growth estimates of a 1.3 percent growth rate for
the quarter. There is also signs, according
A recent report showed that the U. S. to the report, that the job market while still
economy almost stalled in the first quarter healthy, is slowing a bit and unemployment
with growth sowing to a pace of 0.6 per- edged up to 4.5 percent in April.

TAX FREE TIME IN FLORIDA FOR HOME ITEMS USABLE
FOR HURRICANES.
JUNE 1 THROUGH JUNE 12, 2007
Hurricane season begins in June and ends in November.


4.016 run away's


Teen Found In Dumpster


Was A Multiple Runaway


Sources in the Jacksonville neighbor-
hood where 15-year-old Shambrier White
lived said she was known to get into cars
"for a ride." Her mother, Kathy Boyd said
because she had runaway before, she did not
report her missing until ten days after her
disappearance because she normally would
return. On May 16, a female body was
found by a maintenance worker in a dump-
ster under several garbage bags, at the Pines
apartment complex in'St. Marys, Georgia
but, no one at the complex recognized the
body as a person from the area.
Even though Shambrier, a student at
Northwestern Middle School, was only 15-
years-old, she had an arrest record so police
was able to identify her by her fingerprints
and her mother said she was not aware of
Shambrier knowing anyone in St. Mary's.
St. Mary's police officers said they do have
some leads but are not at a point that they
can name a suspect or a persons) of interest.
The young girl had been beaten and
dumped, according to reports.
Tony Richardson, a Jacksonville native
and a retired FBI agent that works with the


Shambrier White, 15-year-old murder victim

National Center for Missing & Exploited
Children said that over 800,000 children go:
missing, lost, injured or abducted every year.
With respect to runaways, in particular mul2
tiple runs, he said, "they do not get the atten-
tion they deserve, and we at NCMEC try tq,
correct that situation constantly. Multiple
Runs do not get the attention by law
Teen Found In Dumpster Continued on


Man say hotel video


robber is not his son
A video of a robbery at the Residence Inn on Dix Ellis
Trail showed one suspect which was clearly identified as ...
17-year-old Darien T. Flowers. A fingerprint on the doors
also identified Flowers. The other suspect in the video is .
said to be Sharodd Mitchell, aka Ville. However, his father
and other relatives said after viewing the video several i
times and after talking with Ville, who he said is his son.... .-
and best friend, he truly feels the robber in the video is not
his son. He said that the male that is showed leaving the '
motel room at Motel 6 on Youngerman Circle after being
asked to come out, is his son, who came out of the room
because the officers asked him to do so. He said he was at
the hotel because of the family policy not to come home "S| .
after a certain hour because all of the doors will be locked -- ;. .--*
and no one will be able to let the late arrival in, per family Sharodd Mitchell, 18, and baby.
agreement.
There have been a number of hotel/motel robberies in the Jacksonville area and accord-'
ing to the reports, Flowers has been involved with at least four. Mitchell however, accord-
Motel Robber-continued on A-7


News Briefs

Black Caucus Founder Dies
Parren J. Mitchell, a former congressman from Maryland, died on
Memorial Day in Baltimore. He was 85 years of age. The Honorable
Mitchell was the founding member of the Congressional Black Caucus
and a champion of civil rights.
P. J. Mitchell
Commissioner Brooks Wants City to Have Selden Park Gym
Brunswick Commissioner James Brooks agrees with the citizens that the 1950s-era gym
at Selden Park should not be abolished. He said that the building does have significant

historical value to the African American community and that the city should allow the
34-acres to be deed over to them from Glynn County so that the facility to go back to
its original use and be available for our youth. He further recommends that the citizens
petition the U. S. representatives in Washington to get the funds to bring the facility up
to par.

Bo Diddley Back Home in Gainesville/Archer Area
Because of a recent stroke, Bo Diddley has moved to a facility in Gainesville for med-
ical care. Bo Diddley is originally from Archer, Florida, right outside Gainesville.


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
S 05 SMA UNIt OF FL (..OS 0
PO 10> 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007


n i Florida during past s


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CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR
MAY E. FORD RONALD BELL
LAYOUT EDITOR NEWS EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYEAYELE, 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
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
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-$20.00O
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy ofthispaper
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


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


Health coverage in
America shouldn't be like
the stock market that dispas-
sionately picks winners and
losers. But insufficient fund-
ing of government health
insurance programs com-
bined with barriers limiting
access to coverage has creat-
ed a system where some
children get health care and
others don't. The result is
that nine million uninsured
children in America have
become losers and are writ-
ten off like a declining
stock. This year, Congress
must pass--and the President
must sign--a bill that will
provide easy access to com-
prehensive health coverage
for all children.
It comes down to a life
and death choice for chil-
dren like Camilla Tecsy, 12,
who requires daily therapeu-
tic treatments and medica-
tion for Cystic Fibrosis, a
disease that attacks her
lungs and digestive system.
Camilla is a bright, articu-
late child. She describes her-
self as a typical girl from
New York City who likes to
watch TV, talk on the phone
and hang out with her
friends. When she gets sick,
however, there's nothing
typical about what she has to
endure. Fluid clogs her
lungs and she struggles to
breathe, suffering violent


coughing spells. These bouts
of sickness are accompanied
by diarrhea and dramatic
weight loss. Her lungs are
left scarred putting her at
greater risk of future attacks.
Camilla is not the only
member of the Tecsy family
with health problems. Her
mother, Luminita, who is an
office manager, has dia-
betes. Her twice-daily
insulin shots are covered by
her employer's health plan,
but Camilla's father, Sandor,
a colon cancer survivor,
works as a taxi driver and
has no health insurance.
Luminita and Sandor fled
Romania when it was ruled
by a communist dictator and
came to America 30 years
ago for a better life. Camilla
and her older sister,
Christina, were born in the
United States. The family
traveled to Hungary in 1997
after the fall of communism,
and each of them was
approved for full health
insurance: on the day they
arrived. The promise of free
health care induced the
Tecsys to move to the
Eastern European country
for a four-year stay.
Although Camilla was a
U.S. citizen, she had the
benefit of free doctor's visits
and medication. In addition,
Sandor had surgery .for his
colon cancer. When they


Choosing Which Children Live, Die or
Suffer
Marian Wright Edelman
President, Children's Defense Fund


returned to America, secur-
ing health care was a decid-
edly different matter.
Luminita has had to seek
help from the Children's Aid
Society to enroll her chil-
dren in Medicaid through
New York's Community
Premier Plus program. But
the family must pay the full
cost of the program at $150
per child each month or a
total of $300 a month,
because Luminita and
Sander's combined incomes
are between 250 and 300
percent above the poverty
level (about $56,000 a year).
While the Tecsys have little
choice but to pay this costly
premium, they cannot afford
to cover the whole family.
Thus, they had to make the
agonizing choice of not buy-
ing health coverage for the
father who requires monitor-
ing and follow-up care.
In March 2007,
Community Premier Plus
officials denied a request for
Camilla to receive
Pulmozyme, /an expensive
therapeutic treatment taken
with an inhaler to clear her
lungs and enable her to
breathe normally. For 12
days she suffered while her
mother fought to secure this
vital medication. Luminita
had to make numerous calls
to the state insurance office
to get through to someone
who would approve the
child's access to
Pulmozyme, and often got a
recording with instructions
to leave a message. "I didn't
know where to go or what to


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JTA is redesigning the t
to build a better, easier ant
system for everyone. Give
thoughts and suggestions at

public meetings listed


Transit Talk will help us bet
your transit needs and travel I
plan a better regional transpc
Come talk to uE


Monday, May 14, 11 a.n
Rosa L. Parhsi/C-CJ Trar
Corner Union/Laura Streets I Jaci


Tuesday, May 15, 3-
Gateway Mall
5184 Norwood Ave. I Jackso


Thursday, May 24, 4-
Jacksonville Beach C
11 N. Third Street/ Jacksonv


Thursday, May 31, 6"
Oceanway Community
12215 Sago Avenue / Jacksor

8l ).v"ki',l,.Sl r iLr.[ 91 .'rt iiTi ,r[l ;
R.S" ail Transportation

t www.jtafla.com /'904.6


)us system
d more useful
us your ideas,
the Transit Talk
d below.


ter understand
habits so we can
ortation system.
s.


n. -6 p.m.
visit Station
ksonville, FL 32202


7 p.m.


iville, FL 32208


-7 p.m.
;ity Hall
ville, FL 32250


-8 p.m.
y Center
nville, FL 32218

AUTHORITY
Solutions

630.3100


do," she said. "1 still don't
know what's going to hap-
pen the next time that we're
in the same situation."
Luminita asked, "What will
happen to my child? Is she
going-to die because some-
body forgot to give the
approval for her
'Pulmozyme?"
It is ludicrous that a fam-
ily should have to leave the
United States, the richest
country on earth, to move
their American-born daugh-
ters to an Eastern European
country to secure uninter-
rupted health care. As long
as there are barriers block-
ing eligible children from
receiving health coverage
for care, Congress and the
White House, in effect, are
saying to millions of unin-
sured children, "We choose
not to cover your health
care." Writing these children
off can never be acceptable.
Legislation must be enacted
this year to guarantee com-
prehensive health services
for all children and pregnant
women in America. CDF
supports a bill introduced by
Congressman Bobby Scott
(D-VA), the All Healthy
Children Act (H.R. 1688), to
achieve this goal. We must
not delay. If we can throw
half a trillion dollars at a war
of choice in Iraq, we certain-
ly have the resources to pay
for the care of all our chil-
dren. For more information,
please go to www.childrens-
defense.org/healthychild.


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION



National Newspaper
Publishers Association





VERIFICATION j


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JUNE 2. 2007


FLORIDA 5JAR


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JUNE 2, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule ofEvents and Services

THE WOMEN'S ACADEMIC & CULTURAL
SOCIETY OF HISTORIC MT. ZION AME
CHURCH located at 201 East Beaver St.,
Jacksonville, FL invites you to worship with them for
Sunday Morning Worship Service at 10 a.m. You are
also invited to their "FIRST JEWELS RITES OF
PASSAGE COTILLION" on Saturday, June 16th at 7
p.m. at the downtown public library, located at 303 N.
Laura St. in the Conference Center Auditorium.
Donation of $30 to help our youth to be a part of the
Educational Tour to Nashville/Memphis, TN. Call (904)
355-9475 for ticket information or questions.
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH, located at 1553 E. 21st
St., Jacksonville, FL., with Rev. John Devoe, Pastor is
having A NIGHT OF PRAISE we have put together
with other churches of the city a concert in Jacksonville,
FL. God gave us the vision to pull together as a whole
with other churches to show that we as Christians still
support each other, so we are inviting you and your
Choir, Praise Team, or Dance Team to help us lift up the
name of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ in song and
dance. Saturday, June 2nd at 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion call Sis. Trina Rankin at (904) 328-9881.
DEACON KILPATRICK AND THE SOUL
SAVERS 24TH PRE-ANNIVERSARY at the Ark of
Safety Holiness Church, located at 1437 East 22nd St.,
June 3rd at 6 p.m. Evangelist Gertrude Bowman, Pastor.
Guest are New Creations, Rejoice, Gospel Shepards,
Royal Spirituals, Lil Jessie and The Miracles, Shirley
and The Sons of Harmony Ark of Safety Choir and oth-
ers. Open door. for more information, please call sister
Claudia Campbell at. (904) 708-4776 or Deacon
Kilpatrick at (904) 463-7679.
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL Game Day Central:
Where Heroes Are Made, June 4-8, 2007, Evening 5:45
- 8:30 p.m. Fun For All! Ages -4 & Up Children-Youth-
Adults-Parents GO TEAM! Tail Gate Starts at 5:00 p.m.
St. Matthew Baptist Church, 3731 Moncrief Rd. &
28th St. Across from Simond Johnson Park. Rev.
George A. Price, Pastor, (904) 768-7624.
NEW BEGINNINGS FOR US The Northside
Church of Christ located at 4736 Avenue B, is having its
34th Annual Minister and wife appreciation celebration
June 2nd-3rd, to honor Minister Charlie McClendon and
his wife Ida, for 34 years of dedicated service. The will
feature guest speaker, Brother Robert Holt, from Gary,
Indiana, and local acappella singing groups. It begins
Saturday, June 2nd with an appreciation banquet in the
Family Life Center, from 6 9 p.m. A special minister
and wife appreciation shower will follow the 6 p.m.,
Sunday service to close the celebration. Banquet dona-
tion is $25 (adults), $15 (ages 13-17), and $10 (ages 6-
12). Please call for more information, (904) 765-9830.
SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUTREACH
MINISTRY.- invites you to share in their 2007 Serious
Praise Service June 10th at 3:45 p.m. at the Father's
House Conference Center located at 1820 Moflument
Rd., Jacksonville, FL, Bldg. 2. Rev. Mattie W. Freeman,
Pastor. Giving the message will be Rev. Benjimine
Gadson, Pastor of St. Mark Missionary Baptist Church,
MayPort, FL. Come and be blessed. Free admission.



Evangel
E1I

Tempr
Assembly of God, Inc.
SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
(Hwy. 218, across from Wilkinson Jr. High)
Sunday, June 3rd
JOIN Us As WE BEGIN OUR
IN DEPTH SERIES ON
S"THE DEEPER THINGS OF
PAr dCHRISTIANITY"
Pautor Strt" and
Kristin Coad Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & I-10)
Sunday, June 3rd
It's Time for Revival!
The Spirit of
God is Moving.


Holy Spirit.
Pastor Cecil and 8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m. Pastor Garr
Pauline Wiggins 6:00 p.m. Kim Wigg ns


St. Mary's Satellite Campus
-NEW LOCATION ~
901 Dilworth at Ashley Ave.
Sunday at 10:45 a.m. Wednesday at 7:00 p.m.
For more info., call (904) 781-9393
5755 Ramond Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32205 (904)781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
SEmail evangeltemple@evangeltemplee,g.org
10:45 a.m. Service Interpreted for Deaf at Central Campus


MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR BISHOP WILLIAM
WHITE Genesis Baptist Church, located at 2415
McDuffAve., Jacksonville, FL, with Rev. Kevin Honor,
Pastor. June 16th at 7:30 p.m. Special guest: The
Fabulous White Singers, Sister of Praise, New Creations,
New Testament, God's Spirituals Gifts, Lil Jessie and The
Miracle, Jerry Cannon and the Caravans, and others. For
more information, call Sister Claudia Campbell at (904)
708-4776.
MOUNT NEBO MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH,
located at 8778 Lake Placid Dr., East, is celebrating 36
Years of Spreading the Good News of the Living Christ
and 20 Years of Leadership under Rev. Will A. Waldrop,
Sr. Join us for a 3 day anniversary celebration beginning
Sunday, June 10th at 4 p.m., Monday, June llth at 7 p.m.
and Wednesday, June 13th at 7 p.m.
THE KING SOLOMON UNITED BAPTIST
CHURCH located at 2240 Forest St., Jacksonville, FL
will hold a Retirement Appreciation Service for Dr.
William C. Barker, Jr., Saturday, June 9th at 4 p.m. The
plan is to commemorate his 26 years as Pastor at King
Solomon and a total of 42 years as a minister in the
Jacksonville area. Public is invited. For more informa-
tion, call (904) 354-8052.
THE NORTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST located
at 4736 Avenue B, is having its 34th Annual Minister and
Wife Appreciation Celebration June 2nd June 3rd, hon-
oring Minister Charlie McClendon and wife Ida, for 34
years of dedicated service. Guest speaker, Brother Robert
Holt, from Gary, IN, plus local acappella singing groups.
Begins Saturday, June 2nd from 6-9 p.m. in the Family
Life Center. A special minister and wife appreciation
shower will follow the 6 p.m., Sunday service to close the
celebration. If you would like to attend the Saturday night
banquet, the donation is $25.00 (Adults), $15.00 (Ages
13-17), and $10.00 (Ages 6-12). Please call the Northside
Church of Christ for more information at (904) 765-9830.

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

Greggs Temple
lAfrican Methodist Episcopal Church
1510 W. 45th Street
Jacksonville, Florida 32208
(904) 768-4416
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.


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BARNETT, Gladys, 87,
died May 23, 2007.
BOOKER, Douglas D.,
died May 23, 2007.
BOSTON, Nandethes, died
May 23, 2007.
CALVIN, Andrew, died
May 22, 2007.
CHANEY, Herbert, died
May 22, 2007.
GILLIAM, Karen M., died
May 14, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
GRAVES, Carrie L., died
May 26, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
GRAY, Gwendolyn, 72,
died May 28, 2007.
HARRIS, Rosa, died May
16, 2007.
JOHNSON, Queen V.,
died May 22, 2007.
JONES, Helen V., died
May 21, 2007. Alphonso
West Mortuary, Inc.
KETION, William, died
May 21, 2007.
KING, Michael T., died
May 23, 2007.
KING, Reginald B., died
May 27, 2007.
LEWIS, Jessie Mae, died
May 24, 2007.
MORTON, Willie Elease,
died May 16, 2007.


Alphonso West


Mortuary,


Inc.
REED, Shirley, died May
29, 2007.
ROBINSON, Hugh, died
May 24, 2007.
SMITH, Marcus L., died
May 19, 2007.
STEELE, Norma, died
May 14, 2007.
TAYLOR, Timothy, died
May 14, 2007.
THOMAS, Nettie Lee,
died May 17, 2007.
WALKER, Carrie, died
May 27, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary, Inc.
WASHINGTON, Rosie L.,
died May 21, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Delores,
died May 22, 2007.
BRUNSWICK. GA
HABERSHAM, Limas,
69, died May 23, 2007.
HAUGABOOK, Tom,
died May 27, 2007.
KUYKENDALL, Gloria,
died May 12, 2007.
MANGRAM, Bracie, 25,
May 22, 2007.
MARROW, Josie, 85, died
May 23, 2007.
SINGLETON, Homer
Lee, died May 14, 2q07.


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208


Sunday School .....................................9:30 a.m .
Sunday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)............................... 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church


"II

i~
Udi hJ~


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
'i Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
m(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.

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see I Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach. Service 8:30 a.m.
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. Charityfor 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, Florida 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@aol.com
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


10 eve'ry-
thing there
S'is a season
and a time
to every purpose under the heav-
en. A time to be born, and a time
to die. "-Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about
death and funerals. Too depress-
ing. Unfortunately, death is a fact
of life and there simply is no way
to avoid it. For indeed there is a
"time to be born and a time to
die."
You may want a traditional
funeral service with visitation
and a member of the clergy con-
ducting services at a church or a
funeral home. Would you want
an open or closed casket? Maybe
you want a special friend to do
the eulogy or family members to
read scripture passages or poetry.
Any favorite hymns?
First, ydu should shop
around and talk to a few funeral
directors. Yes, let your fingers do
the walking-comparing prices
for such things as casket,
embalming, ant the cost for pro-
fessional services.
Resist one-stop shopping,
which can include such things as


prayer cards. thank-\ou notes.
and guest registers-the. add up
quickhl an\ optl fr ihe iuner-
al home m their neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition of
the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to
have your ashes scattered?
An option some people take
is to donate organs and tissues to
a medical school (have a donor
card and check on requirements).
If you would rather have a
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel",
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


________~~____~_~ ~_~_~~~~~


---------------------------


I


PAGE A-3


THE STAR


7~kIN"T






FAiuE 1A-4A .9A,.


Socially Speaking

By
Betty Asque
Davis


"There's Always Something

Happening On The First Coast"


Bold City Links Annual Event
The luxury suite of Alltel Stadium was the place
for jollity, gusto, zest, delightfulness, glee, liveliness,
and 'cool'. It was the '70's for this year's Bold City
Chapter, Links, Inc, recent concluding activity for
their program year. The annual fund raiser, the Old
School Gala with interesting costumes and exception-
al cuisine for the annual Bold City Links fundraiser!
With fried fish, potato salad, spicy greens, broiled
chicken, hot rolls and more on the menu as always it
was a fun-filled event with nearly four hundred
guests wining and dining to old school music and
soul food classics until the wee hours of the morning.
Funds from the event support the chapter's pro-
grams thatch have traditionally benefit youth both
locally and abroad. The Bold city chapter Links, Inc.
was one of the first Links Chapters to have built a
School in South Africa. The gala also commemorated
the celebration of the Chapter's new officers and
members which include Mrs. Ruth Waters McKay
as President and Mrs. Bertha Padgett as the newest
chapter member.
A few days following the gala, Bold City Links
member and past Links, Inc. Area Director Mrs.
Ernestine B. Bivens hosted an additional fete for the
chapter and friends to celebrate the four-year tenure
of the immediate past president of the Bold City
Chapter, Links, Inc., Dr. Norma Solomon White and
the incoming presidency of the newly installed Bold
City chapter, Links, Inc. Mrs. Ruth Lynah Waters
McKay.





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


-1. x -~
"- S


Sisters in life and Linkdom Mesdames Barbara Middlebrooks
Shuman and Deloris Middlebrooks Mitchell. (Photo Courtesy of James
Richardson, II)


At. ,
Al "


Bold City Links Mesdames Sandra Hull-Richardson and Roslyn Phillips
with Ms. Kortney Mosley. (Photo Courtesy of James Richardson, II)


Bold City Links member Dr. Shelly Holder Thompson with hubby
Connecting Link Matt Thompson with Jacksonville Links member
Mrs. Marietta LeBlanc with hubby Connecting Link Josh Jones, Esq.
(Photo Courtesy of James Richardson, fl)


Bold City Links members Mesdames Jacquelyn Lee, Mary Brown
and LaVonne Burnett. (Photo Courtesy of James Richardson, II)


Bold City Links member Mrs. Josephine Fiveash Porter with her
hubby Connecting Link Col. Robert Porter. (Photo Courtesy of James
Richardson, II)

'1 t fc- a^ ,


Mesdames Paula Edward and Ruby Persley. (Photo Courtesy of James
Richardson, I)


.Winners of the annual card tournament: Orlando and Mrs. Janeice
Moore (Spades Champions) with Bold City Links members- Event
Chair Mrs. Josephine Fiveash Porter, Mrs. Brenda Miller and Mrs.
Diana Spicer (Bid Whist Champions). (Photo Courtesy of James
Richardson, II)


'Butch' Arnold Grant, Bold City Links member Mrs. Diana Spicer
and Connecting Link Charlie Adams. (Photo Courtesy of Bold City Links)


Dance contest winners Sam Hall and JuCoby Pittman. (Photo Courtesy
of Bold City Links)


Bold City Links Sisters Mesdames Deloris Mitchell, Mary Brown and
Chapter President Ruth Waters McKay. (Photo Courtesy of Bold City
Links)


Ms. Anne Hart and Bold City Links member Mrs. Mary Brown.
(Photo Courtesy of Bold City Links)

L Ti M i *- A L INS.
T LI S D',":',. ) 5 PM.
C;a! 7,, ,Si;3,4
*.'nk!tl i I.ifi!oi'S'i~l:r,ifi<*!!'id M iaa8B~~t'ia~rt~ji^w~;'**-M..i.a..ri.ic~i s-'-f~~fW~-i-is inafr_'.if;i


..- .. ,.

Outgoing Bold City Chapter President Dr. Normas Solomon White
with members of the chapter. (Photo Courtesy of Bold City Links)


Bold City Link s member Mrs. Francina Dunbar with guests Mrs.
Maxine Starlings, Mrs. Ethel Lamb, Mrs. MiriamiSarjeant Buggs and
Clifford Buggs. (Photo (' urrrhy of Bold City Links)


JUNE 2, 200 7


THE TSTAR


rPA fv A -








The Star June 2, 2007


* Georgia Man Drowns

Early Primary on Tap

FAMU Coach Arrested


Earlier Primary Will Boost



Florida's Clout In Elections


Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells, it is getting
close to election day! This holiday season,
Republican and Democratic presidential
candidates will likely be on Florida TV and
radio airwaves just as much as the usual hol-
iday music and shopping commercials.
Gov. Charlie Crist signed a bill last
Monday that moves the state's presidential
primary up to Jan. 29, a move that could dra-
matically alter the candidates' strategies as
they each vie for votes, in a state that is seen
as a microcosm of the nation.
"I know how important your state is,"
Republican candidate Rudy Giuliani told an
Orlando crowd days before Crist's signature.
"You're going to have lots of presidential
candidates here. It's going to do wonders for
your economy because we're going to spend
millions and millions of dollars on televi-
sion."
The state's primary, which had been
scheduled for March, is now behind only the
Iowa and Nevada caucuses and the New
Hampshire primary and on the same day as
South Carolina's Democratic primary.
Florida has by far the largest population
of any of the early voting states set for
January and is the most expensive in which
to campaign, giving well-funded candidates
an even greater advantage and possibly
drawing attention away from the smaller
states. And of course providing additional
media revenue to the state
"This is going to require the serious can-
didates to spend very, very large amounts of
'money and time in Florida," said Merle
Black, a politics professor at Emory
University\ in Atlanta. "If you can't compete-
in Florida. that's going to be a sign that
you're not a serious contender."
Florida's early election could also have
implications in the Feb. 5 primaries sched-
uled in a dozen other states, including New
York and California.
"The candidates who finish first in
Florida would presumably be the strongest
candidates the party could put up in the
November election," Black said. "And in
building momentum for a campaign, the
candidatesthat do well in Florida would get
intense media coverage leading:into the next
week's events in early February."
Under both Republican and Democratic
party rules, states are penalized for moving
their primaries earlier than Feb. 5.
The Democratic National Committee
said Florida would lose 50 percent of its del-
egates and all its superdelegates -- typically
members of Congress. Also, any Democrat
candidate who campaigns in Florida for a
primary earlier than Feb. 5 will be ineligible
for receiving any of the state's delegates.
DNC spokeswoman Stacie Paxton said
the committee was working out a separate
plan with the state party, such as a caucus, to
avoid penalties.
The Republican National Committee has
warned it will strip 50 percent of Florida's
delegates if the state's primary is moved.
"The rules are inflexible and it doesn't
matter who is running the RNC, those rules
will be enforced," RNC chairman and
Florida Sen. Mel Martinez said Friday.


But it's not stopping candidates from
coming.
Democratic Sen. Hillary Rodham
Clinton was already campaigning in Florida
on Monday. Illinois Sen. Barack Obama will
also continue to campaign in the state, said
spokeswoman Jen Psaki. And Arizona
Republican Sen. John McCain also plans to
be a frequent visitor.
S"We're going to have a very aggressive
campaign in the state. You'll see more of
Sen. McCaifi," said spokesman Terry
Nelson.
Party leaders say the rules are in place, in
part, to keep states from leapfrogging over
each other to gain a greater say in selecting
a president.
South Carolina Republicans, for
instance, are now considering moving up
their primary ahead of its tentatively sched-
uled Feb. 2 date in order to keep it the first
GOP primary in the South.
However, South Carolina Democratic
Party Chairwoman Carol Fowler said
Monday an early Florida primary would not
diminish her state's role in the process
because candidates have to bring a personal
touch there.
"South Carolina's a state in which candi-
dates can have a real impact because it's
small. In Florida, candidates have to spend
millions of dollars on TV to win," Fowler
said.
Crist, a Republican, and other state GOP
leaders have argued Florida's diversity and
size merit more influence in deciding the
nation's leadership.
"We may not be the first in the nation,
but we're e at the forefront," Crist said. "We
will be the first megastate to weigh in on the
next leader of the free world."
The bill Crist signed also requires a veri-
fiable paper trail for all voting machines
throughout Florida although they won't be in
place for the January primary.
Florida's voting system attracted national
attention in 2000 when dimpled, pregnant
and hanging chads on punch card ballots
held up a final count in the presidential elec-
tion. Florida was eventually decided by 537
votes after the U.S. Supreme Court stepped
in. The state has since banned the punch
cards.
In the latest Florida elections debacle,
the federal government is investigating
claims by Democrats that touch-screen vot-
ing machines in Sarasota County failed to
register up to 18,000 votes in the congres-
sional race, handing a win to Republican
Vem Buchanan by 369 votes.
Currently, 15 of Florida's 67 counties,
including Sarasota County, use paperless
touch-screen voting machines. The remain-
ing counties use optical scan machines
where a voter marks a paper ballot with a
pencil and it is electronically scanned.
Asked if he was concerned about poten-
tial presidential primary problems, Crist
said, "I'm concerned about everything. It's
my job. .. It would have been nice if this
could have been done earlier but we're here
now."


Ga. Man Drowns Saving


Son at Fernandina Beach


Brian Wynne knew where his priorities
were. He was where he loved to be most, at
the beach with his son Will
Wynne, an insurance auditor from Stone
Mountain, Georgia died in a tragic accident
last Friday trying to save Will from deadly
Atlantic Ocean rip currents that swept away
the 7-year-old boy in Fernandina Beach,
Fla. The family often vacations there,
according to
neighbors.
Fernandina 'We've had 20-30 kr
Beach authori- last week, which me
ties believe water coming over tl
Wynne was
playing with creates the riptides,
Will in the Deputy Fir
waves when
the boy got
caught in the current: The two held onto a
flotation device, but Wynne apparently
pushed it and his son toward rescuers.
Fernandina Beach Deputy Fire Chief
Jeffrey Bunch said easterly winds off the
ocean create dangerous runouts, and he
expects the winds to continue over the
weekend.
"We've had 20-30 knot winds over the
last week, which means there's a lot of water
coming over the sandbars, which creates the
riptides," he said. "We have red flag warn-
ings out not to swim, but it's the beginning
of Memorial Day weekend. People are
going to swim."


He said people should swim only where
there are lifeguards and should heed warn-
ings of dangerous water conditions.
"The tide was so strong today, it ripped
one of our hand straps and that's a hefty
chunk of rope," he said. "All of the beach
accesses in Fernandina Beach are marked
with riptide warnings and flags."
Charles Wynne said Saturday that his
brother told
the lifeguards:


not winds over the
ans there's a lot of
ie sandbars, which


e


FAMU Basketball

Coach Arrested on

Stalking Charge

Florida A&M University announced this
morning that it has placed men's basketball
coach Mike Gillespie Sr. on paid administra-
tive leave.
Gillespie was arrested Friday morning
and taken to the Leon County Jail on a mis-
demeanor stalking charge. He was released
that evening on a $1,000 bail on the condi-
tion that he wear a GPS tracking system and
stay away from the woman who filed the
complaint against him.
A police report said Gillespie had been
investigated several times since March 2005
on stalking complaints, but Friday was the
first time he was charged.
The 56-year-old Gillespie just completed


"Take care of
my son."
"We are all
thankful


William is
Chief Jeffery Bunch safe," Charles
Wynne said.
"That was
Brian's very last wish and effort."
Wynne's wife, Kimberly, and a family
friend were also in the water when life-
guards were alerted to their plight.
Paramedics pulled an unconscious Wynne to
the shore and took him to Baptist Medical
Center Nassau, where he later died.
Just two days before Friday's accident,
Brian Wynne had been out in his yard
throwing a baseball with his son. That's how
his neighbors remember him best.
"He was one of those dedicated fathers
who was constantly playing ball with Will,"
said Bob Treadwell, who lives in the same
Stone Mountain cul-de-sac, as the Wynnes.


his sixth year of coaching at FAMU, guiding
the Rattlers to a MEAC tournament champi-
onship and a coveted spot in the NCAA
tournament earlier this year.
According to a release issued by FAMU
Athletic Director Nelson Townsend, "Coach
(Michael) Gillespie has been placed on paid
administrative leave until such time that the
pending criminal charges have been
resolved."
No 'court date has been set.
Gillespie's attorney, Tim Jansen, said this
afternoon that the basketball coach will not
be commenting on the stalking charge.
"Our response is that Mike Gillespie Jr.,
and Avery Curry will be running the
(FAMU) basketball team. He (Mike Sr.)
understands the university's position and
hopes to get the matter resolved and get
back to being the full-time head coach at
FAMU.
"We'd like to get this done as quickly asi
possible."


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


Florida News Briefs

Miami, Fl. Lake Okeechobee water levels tied their all-time low today as dry,
windy conditions caused a high evaporation rate at the drought-stricken lake. .
The current drought, coupled with decisions to lower the lake last year in anticipation
of hurricanes that didn't materialize, left the lake at 8.97 feet on Wednesday. That was
about 4 feet below normal and equal to the record low of 8.97 feet set during the drought
of 2001.

Tallahassee, Fl- The overhaul of Florida's welfare system, which allows most food
stamp and Medicaid recipients to apply for aid and check their benefits online, is among
18 finalists for a prestigious national award that recognizes government innovations.
The redesign of the state's public assistance program, called ACCESS Florida, now
must compete with 17 other entries for the Innovations in American Government
Awards, bestowed annually by Ash Institute for Democratic Go\ ernance at Harvard
University's John F. Kennedy School of Government.
"ACCESS Florida is setting the standard for quality in government as it continues to
draw nationwide attention for its efficiency and innovation," Gov. Charlie Crist said in a
prepared statement.


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


- 2~t t V~eataadC~ 9 ~ee I


' Tf,' '


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E


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""








The Star June 2, 2007


* Bill Maxwell Part 3


Black Banks Struggling


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National News Briefs

Iowa City, Ia -- Sen. Barack Obama (Ill.) echoed familiar Democratic themes last
week in calling on businesses, insurance companies and lawmakers to reject the "failed
politics" of past debates and overhaul the nation's health-care system to cover every
American.
Obama, who is among the front-runners for the Democratic presidential nomination,
offered few new ideas in laying out his plan to expand health insurance and to greatly
reduce health-care costs. Instead, he cast his proposal in the themes that have defined his
candidacy: optimism and a desire to move beyond partisan politics.

Washington, DC Former Senator Fred D. Thompson of Tennessee shook up the
Republican presidential field today by making clear that he is likely to run for the White
House.
Mr. Thompson is creating a committee that will let him begin raising money towards
a full-blown national campaign, supporters said today. They hope his high name recog-
nition as an actor and radio commentator, his conservative stands on issues like immigra-
tion and government spending, and his strength in the South will differentiate him from
a field that has not yet struck a cl)ord with the Republican base. i


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D


A Dream

(Editor's Note: This is Part 3 of a multi-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. His sec-
ond year started with promise but ended in
despair.)

By BILL MAXWELL
St. Petersburg Times
After spending the summer trying to shake
off the disappointment over my first year as
a professor at Stillman College, I began the
2005 fall semester looking for even the
smallest signs that I could make a difference
in the lives of black students by setting high
standards and inspiring them to rise to the
challenge.
The first ray of hope that August morn-
ing came as I unlocked my office door and
was greeted by Constance Bayne, my most
diligent journalism student. The mere fact
that she had bought her textbooks made me
feel some degree of success. My first year,
many students had refused to get the text-
books even when they had vouchers to cover
the cost. Constance's enthusiasm was reas-
suring, and I remember thinking that if I had
10 students like her I could transform the
college into a place that attracted other high
achievers from throughout Alabama.
I became even more hopeful that after-
noon when I met with Stillman president
Ernest McNealey. He had invited me in
2004 to leave the St. Petersburg Times edi-
torial board, revive the journalism major at
the small historically black college in
Tuscaloosa and fulfill a promise I had made
to myself years ago. Now McNealey agreed
it was time to order new computers and
other supplies to open a newsroom for the
student newspaper and for editing and
design classes.
During those first few weeks of school,
the new equipment began arriving and my
hopes continued to rise. My first year at
Stillman, which had fewer than 1,000 stu-
dents, had not been as smooth or as fulfilling
as I had hoped. My students' academic per-
formance had been generally disappointing,
and I could not persuade most students to
even attend class regularly.
Still, I believed that with a real news-
room we were ready to make significant
progress. Before my arrival at Stillman, my
colleague Lucinda Coulter had produced the
student newspaper on her home computer
without charging the college a dime. With a
campus newsroom, we assumed that our stu-
dents would begin to take the profession
seriously and would love hanging out in
their own space.
We soon learned that we had been naive.
Nothing changed. Students rarely came to
the newsroom except for classes. The major-
ity preferred to socialize with their friends
during their spare time, and others knew that
one way to avoid an assignment for the
newspaper was to avoid the newsroom
where story leads and tips were posted on
the bulletin board.
My colleagues and I were witnessing the
result of low admission standards. Were we
expecting too much of young people who
scored poorly on the SAT, who were rarely
challenged to excel in high school, who were
not motivated to take advantage of opportuni-
ties to learn, who could not imagine where a
sound education could take them?
An unfortunate truth was that most of my
colleagues and I never got an opportunity to
teach the breadth of our knowledge. I had
great difficulty, for example, teaching some-
thing as simple as the distinction between
"historic" and "historical" or between "infer"
and "imply, distinctions that careful writ-
ers, especially journalists, want to know.
I wasn't the only one. A white professor
labored to get her students to critically read
the assignments. She could not discuss the
major themes and literary conventions when
her students did not read. When she got
nowhere with Zora Neale Hurston's novel
Their Eyes Were Watching God, she asked


Lay Dying

me to speak to the class. Perhaps a black
professor would have more success talking
about one of the best-known black authors.
A few minutes into my exchange with
the class, I realized the white professor was
not the problein. The students simply did not
or could not read closely. My colleagues
and I could not teach what we had been
trained to teach.
"My students don't use me, an English
professor said. "At most, I may run into two
or three a year who make me work. Talking
over your students' heads is a waste of
everybody's time."
Treat students as your own children
Nonetheless, president McNealey and
his administration wanted us to nurture our
students. During faculty meetings, we regu-
larly were encouraged to treat our students
as if they were our own children. We were
responsible for saving them all. This was
familiar terrain; a generation earlier my pro-
fessors had nurtured me at two historically
black colleges, Wiley in Marshall, Texas,
and Bethune-Cookman in Daytona Beach.
Some of them even had given me a few
breaks I may not have deserved.
Many of my Stillman colleagues regular-
ly invited their students to their homes for
dinner. The discussions often were about
personal matters involving romantic rela-
tionships, family crises and money prob-
lems. Professors were the first confidants
many students ever had: Indeed, they often
became surrogate parents.
As a single man living in a small apart-
ment, I did not feel comfortable inviting stu-
dents over. I did go to my colleagues' homes
whenever I was invited to have dinner with
students, and faculty members often attend-
ed student-sponsored events on and off cam-
pus. Some professors even showed up at
their students' churches on Sundays. I am
not a churchgoer, but I rarely missed a foot-
ball or basketball game.
The bottom line was the same as it is at
most HBCUs. Professors who had the best
success connecting with students, especially
below-average male students, emphasized
friendly, personal and supportive involve-
ment in their lives. For example, Stephen
Jackson, who taught sports writing, was an
effective professor because he understood
the importance of winning students' trust.
He even ate lunch in the cafeteria with stu-
dents each day.
This style of teaching, which I grudging-
ly adopted, was unlike anything I had used
during my previous 18 years of teaching on
traditional campuses such as those of the
University of Illinois at Chicago and
Northern Illinois University. On those cam-
puses, professors were respected for their
achievements and position. Subject matter
usually was taught without developing
strong personal relationships between stu-
dents and professors, and professors may
not have cared if students liked them.
At Stillman, being professional but
impersonal created frustration for the stu-
dent and the professor. Students, especially
males, liked and respected the flexible pro-
fessor, and they learned when they respected
the professor.
The flexible professor encouraged lively
exchanges of subject matter, ideas, beliefs
and opinions during class discussions. The
flexible professor often did not require writ-
ten responses or exams. The flexible profes-
sor let students keep pace by retaking
exams, completing take-home exams or giv-
ing classroom presentations.
I had difficulty becoming flexible. The
majority of my students in the English class
failed to complete most of the assigned read-
ings. Most of their essays were unaccept-
able, and attendance was low. I had a choice:
Abandon my syllabus or flunk more than
half of the class.
I abandoned the syllabus. Instead, I lec-
tured and made assignments based on the
problems and errors in the students' writing.
I went over the same material, such as writ-
ing the topic sentence, again and again
Continued on Page A-7


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Teen Found in Dumpster- Continued from A-1

enforcement because they do not have the resources and personnel to actively inves-
tigate these cases. Additionally, parents are reluctant to contact authorities because
teens often take flight for various reasons. We however, encourage parents and law
enforcement to treat these cases with priority in order to keep these children from
being exploited by predators. Nationally, during the last 5 years, 37,408 runaways
reported to NCMEC, that averages 7,482 per year with 6,817 being multiple runs.
During the same period, Florida had 4,016 run aways, which is an average of 803
per year.
Parents and families should immediately call the Tallahassee clearing house, 1-
888-356-4774 or 855-410-8585 or check out the web site at www.fdle.state.fl.us or
www.missingkids.com. They are there 24-7. Do not hesitate to contact them.
Parents, teachers and anyone involved with children should check out the website,
said Mr. Richardson. All resource materials are free.

Motel Robber Continued from A-1

ing to his father, is not a participant. His father said that he is a youth with potential,
known throughout by high school coaches, little league coaches, pastors, deacons,
counselors and more. He was astonished by the number of 'shout outs' made to
Sharodd over the radio. The father and other family members believe the allegations
are false and is asking for support. He said you may contact his attorney, Rodney
Gregory at 3900 Atlantic Boulevard or him at (904) 708-1444. He wants his son out
because, he said, the system is slow and Sharodd has a promising future.


A Dream Lay Dying
Continued from Page A-6

because some students could not master it.
"We're crippling these kids by mothering them, I
told a colleague over a drink one evening.
"We're loving them to death, he replied.
'Some of them don't belong here'
During the fall semester, I would try to make eye
contact with students and speak to them as we passed
in the halls and on The Yard, the grassy campus gath-
ering spot. Very few of them would return my greet-
ings. Most were sullen. But I also saw something
more disturbing in their faces: Many of these young
people were sad and unhappy. Very few smiled.
A colleague who had taught at Stillman for more
than 10 years confirmed my observations. "Our kids
haven't had many good things in their lives, she said.
"Many of them are angry and negative and rude.
They've had hard lives. Some of them don't belong
here."
She was right. A number of students had criminal
records, and others were awaiting trial on criminal
charges. Stillman accepted them because they could
not attend college anywhere else.
Terry Lee Brock, a 41-year-old freshman, was
shot several times by a woman around 2 one morning
in early February in front of the Night Stalker's
Lounge. He died a short time later at the hospital. His
trial for rape had been scheduled to begin the follow-
ing week.
I did not learn until after his death that many of
our female students were afraid of Terry. At least two
told me they had complained to college officials that
an alleged rapist was allowed on campus.
While we had students such as Terry who had no
business being on a college campus, we went out of
our way to help others who faced adversity and
worked to overcome it.
S"A lot of my students reared themselves and their
sisters and brothers, Lucinda said. "They're adults
before they're ready to be adults."
One of my students, a 25-year-old senior journal-
ism major, grew up in several foster homes in differ-
ent states. At Stillman, she had a part-time job, carried
a full academic load and wrote for the student news-
paper. She was an inspiration. When she graduated, I
wrote a letter of recommendation that helped her land
a public relations job in Atlanta. Her boss e-mailed me
a few months later to say that my student was doing
well and could stay with the firm as long as she want-
ed.
The college did not keep an accurate count, but we
knew many young women on campus were mothers.
One of my students was a 20-year-old mother of two
pressed for time and money. But she had good atten-
dance and turned in passable homework.
I met several students who had legally adopted
their siblings. For one reason or another, their parents
were temporarily or permanently absent. Some of my
colleagues and I empathized and gave these students
breaks, such as giving them take-home quizzes and
exams and sometimes excusing them from class if
they had written excuses from their employers.
We also had a handful of exemplary students.
Leonard Merriman IV, who wrote for the student
newspaper, was from New Orleans and did not know
the whereabouts of his mother for several weeks after
Hurricane Katrina. He was an inspiration to students
and professors because he was intellectually curious,
read voraciously and dared to be a nerd in an environ-
ment that celebrated everything hip-hop and catego-
rized students by their fraternities or sororities.
After I had assigned a paper on the 2004 presiden-


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tial election, and required students to quote at least
three political experts, a football player raised his
hand one day and asked if he could use Leonard as an
expert. The class cracked up, but I had to think about
the question. Leonard- claimed to have read all of
George W. Bush's campaign speeches, and he easily
rattled off statistics and summarized Bush's positions.
I decided Leonard was an expert and the football
player could quote him. But we did not have many
students like him. Instead of taking pride in being
exemplary students, many were devotees of hip-hop
culture. They were anti-intellectual, rude and profane.
I always was amazed that so many of the women
tolerated the crude way the men spoke to them. One
afternoon in my English class, a male student called a
young woman "a big-assed ugly bitch." I expected her
to slap him, and I would not have intervened. Instead,
she dismissed the whole thing with a wave of her hand
and turned to chat with her roommate. After class, I
asked her about the insult.
"That fool don't mean nothing to me, she said.
"He ain't nothing but a stupid brother from Anniston
or somewhere."
The lesson was clear and disheartening: Personal
insult, crude language and threatening behavior were
a way of life for many students. I saw this kind of
exchange repeated dozens of times in the classroom
and on The Yard. I had no doubt that the influences of
hip-hop contributed greatly to this ugly reality and
other deleterious trends.
"Have you noticed that our students never have a
sense of urgency?" a colleague asked one afternoon as
we walked to a faculty meeting. "They don't seem to
be going anywhere in particular. They just stand
around or mosey along. Frivolity."
He was right. Greek organization activities such
as step shows the rhythmical, patterned dance move-
ments favored by fraternities and sororities and any
excuse to party and play music were the most impor-
tant events on campus.
When a professor brought a special lecturer to
campus, the rest of us would require our students to
attend the event. But more often than not only a hand-
ful would show up, a great source of embarrassment
for the professors. I never invited any of my fellow
journalists to campus. Besides the stinging embarrass-
ment of low attendance, I resented the hassle of round-
ing up students for their own enlightenment.
'I'm going to be a nurse'
The effects of poverty made teaching and learning
arduous. I asked a student why she always fell asleep
in my reporting and news writing class.
"I work full-time at Target at night, she.said. "I
can't get enough sleep."
I asked the obligatory questions: Why did she
work so many tours? Did her family help her? What
was she spending her money on? Did she have finan-
cial aid? Did she have a scholarship? Did she live on
campus?
Her life's story was heartbreaking and yet typical
of so many others. Born and reared in Selma, she was
19 years old. She had met her father once when she
was 10. Her mother had been in and out of jail until
her death in 1996 at age 34. Her then-64-year-old
grandmother had assumed responsibility for her and
her three siblings.
Although she had a student loan to help pay
tuition, she had to pay for everything else and needed
a car to get to work and to drive back to Selma. She
also had to send money to.her grandmother, who was
living on Social Security and money from a part-time
job as a caretaker for a disabled woman. Everyone
except her grandmother said this teenager had no busi-
ness attending college. Her place was in Selma with
the rest of the family.
"Everybody told me I was just going to be a


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION (FDOT), District Two
April 23, 2007
Advertisement

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Landscaping on SR 222 (39th Ave.) in Alachua County. There are 60 calendar
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A MANDATORY PREBID CONFERENCE WILL BE HELD at Gainesville
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SEALED BIDS will be received before June 27. 2007, 2:00 p.m. at FDOT, Lake City
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The Small Business Initiative calls for the following and is being advertised in compli-
ance with FDOT Innovative Contracting authority provided by Sec. 337.025 F.S. and
us reserved for bidding by "Small Businesses.
1) These businesses are classified as not having a contract awarded to them
by the Florida Department of Transportation during the past twelve
months and
2) The Small Business shall be either be a Certified Disadvantaged Business
Enterprise under Florida's Unified Certification Program or must
3) Meet the definition of small business as defined by the USDOT, (49CFR
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3) a DBE AFFIRMATIVE ACTION PLAN or their plan approval letter by the
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BID POSTING: Unless notified by fax or email the bid tabulation will be posted on
FDOT, District Two website and DMS, Vendor Bid System at the time and date stated
on the Calendar of Events. Posting provides notice if the Department's intent to award
a contract or reject any or all bids. See DOT Rule 14-25 and Section 337:11(5)(a)
Florida Statutes for questions on rights of any person filing an action protesting a bid
solicitation, a bid rejection, or an award.


hoochie mama, she said. "I'm going to be a nurse."
I had no doubt she would become a nurse.
Although she had a C average, she was one of my
hardest-working students and had one of the best
attendance records.
As we talked, I noticed her stealing glances at the
basket of cosmetics and toiletries (soap, toothpaste,
shampoo, conditioner, lotion) I had placed on my desk
for the first time the day before. These were iteins I
had collected when I traveled and stayed in hotels.
Trying to ease her embarrassment, I said: "If you
want some of that stuff, take it. I need to get rid of it."
She hesitated. Faking nonchalance, she studied
the items without touching anything.
"Go ahead and take what you want, I said.
She picked up bottles of shampoo, lotion and con-
ditioner. '
"Take some toothpaste, too, I said.
She took a tube of toothpaste, smiled and thanked
me. I told her any time she needed something to feel
free to take it. Embarrassed, she thanked me again and
left.
Word got around about the basket. A few days
later, several other students dropped in to inspect the
items. A week later, the basket was empty.
Each week after that, I went to Kmart and CVS
and shopped for travel-size cosmetics and toiletries to
replenish the basket. I learned that several other pro-
fessors also found acceptable ways to make personal
items available to students free of charge.
We treated the students, even those who disap-
pointed us, as if they were our children. I often won-
dered if we were doing more harm than good with our
generosity.
One taker for a big trip
In early October, Lucinda and I planned a field
trip to Washington for the 10th anniversary celebra-
tion of the Million Man March. Learning often takes
place outside the classroom, and we thought our stu-
dents would benefit from being around thousands of
other black Americans who would travel from across
the country to the National Mall. They also would see
how professional journalists cover a national news
story.
We reserved a college van for the 800-mile drive
from Tuscaloosa. Six students agreed to come, and
Lucinda and I reserved several Washington hotel
rooms on our personal credit cards. But the day before
we were to leave, all but one student backed out and
we canceled the trip. Once again, I was angry and dis-
appointed.
This wasn't the first nor the last time many stu-
dents would pass up an opportunity to escape the cam-
pus and learn something.
We took only four students on a three-day trip to
the University of Georgia and its student newspaper
because eight others refused to go.
One didn't want to spend four hours in a van. Two
others said they had quizzes on the morning that we
were to leave, even though they would have been
excused from class. When it was time to go, they sim-
ply did not show up.
They missed a great experience. At the University
of Georgia, our four students attended lectures and
spent two evenings at the office of the Red & Black,
Oie student newspaper. They had never seen the news-


room of a daily publication. They attended a budget
meeting, where the staff members decided which sto-
ries to publish in the next issue. Each Stillman student
shadowed an editor and a reporter, and each worked
on a real story in real time.
Campus-wide, professors bought many of their
classroom and office supplies. In my building, for
example, we rarely had an ample supply of paper for
our copy machine. I learned early to buy my own
paper and keep it in my desk.
Chalk? Forget about it.
Setting fires in the dorm
While disagreeable staff members and financial
red tape were constant irritants, nothing was more
appalling than the students' disregard for college prop-
erty.
During the spring semester, the Tuscaloosa Fire
Department put out trash can fires in King Hall. I was
angry and embarrassed to see a team of white fire-
fighters trying to save a dormitory named for the Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr. that black students had trashed.
"Why do they do this to their own buildings?" a
white firefighter asked me.
I went inside the dorm to see the damage..
Students had stuffed trash cans with paper and fabric
and set them on fire. The smoke damage was enor-
mous. The walls were blackened, the windows were
smudged and the pungent smell of smoke lingered and
stuck to everything.
.Two of my students, both journalism majors, were
desperate to move out of King Hall. The last time I -
saw them, one had found an apartment and the other-
was looking for a place he could afford.
I've wasted two years
By the end of the spring semester, I knew that I
could not remain at Stillman another year. I had a few
good students, but a few were not enough. One morn-
ing as I dressed for work, I accepted the reality that
too much of my time was being wasted on students
who did not care. I felt guilty about wanting to leave.
But enough was enough.
A week before I left Stillman as a professor, I
drove through the main gate en route to a final exam.
As always, I saw a group of male students hanging out
in front of King Hall.
The same four I had seen when I drove onto cam-
pus nearly two years earlier were milling about on the
lawn. I parked my car and walked over-to the group.
"Why don't you all hang out somewhere else?" I
asked.
"Who you talking to, old nigger?" one said.
"You give the school a bad image out here, I
said.
They laughed.
"Hang out somewhere else or at least go to the
library and read a book, I said.
They laughed and dismissed me with stylized
waves of the arm. 1 walked back to my old Chevy
Blazer, sad but relieved that I would be leaving.
In my office, 1 sat at my desk staring at a stack of
papers to be graded. I'm wasting my time, I thought.
I've wasted two years of my professional life. I don't
belong here.
1 put the papers in a drawer. I did not read them.
Why read thlm?
Part 4 Next week


The

Florida

Star


SUBSCRIBE TO
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PAGE A-7


I'HE S'AR


lr.. /i*11)117






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I Northside Church of Christ Jacksormillc FL


Cnarlie. &


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'McClenidoni.


Please jon LIs As \We Cdecbrate Our
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Guest Spelakcr Robert H olt of Gary, IN
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Join Us June 3rd @7PM foPM r our
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Facilitator Bro. DevinsJackson
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Please call (904) 765-9830 for


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING


JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

RE: FY 2007 Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities Allocation Grant
URBANIZED AREA: Jacksonville, Florida
ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT: :$3,497,360
RECIPIENT: Jacksonville T'ansportation Authority
Notice is hereby given that thle Jacksonville Transportation Autholty (JTA) is providing an opportunity for a
public hearing to consider its FY 2006/2007 Bus and Bus Facilities Program of Projects in which federal funds
are being requested from the Federal Transit Administration (FTA). Funding is generally available on an 80/20
matching basis between federal, state, and local sources. The public is encouraged to comment oo any and all
projects listed below.
Rolling Stock Earmark #306, 548 $3,243,100
Paratransit Vehicles Earmark #107 1,128,600
Total Program of Projects: $4,371,700
Persons wishing to testify on this subject must -olify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on June 30, 2007. If a:
request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be scheduled and the public notified. This notice will
serve as the final notice. Mail requests to:
Public Hearing, Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities Allocation Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
These projects will be coordinated throughh the Transportation 'mproveientei Program (TIP) of the First Coast
Metropolitan Planning Organization (FCMPO) or the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business displacements
are expected to occur as a result of project implementation These projects will have no substantial harmful
effects on the environment, nor will they adversely affect service levels to the elderly or disabled. Details of the
Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Mvyrlle Avenue through June 30, 2007 during
normal business hours. This notice will constitute Ihe final notice if no changes occur.



Kenneth R, Holton
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
Jacksonville Transportation Authority


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alcohol will be at a high school part- is relatively/ high. Eigh/n percent (80%) of parents believe that alcohol
and marijuana are usually not available at parties their teens attend. But the reality is sobering: 50 percent
SJof teen party goers attend parties where alcohol. drugs or both are available.
Source The Anti-Drug Parenting Tips Newsletter
While your teen probably won't let you tag along to a part. there are some things youi can discuss
\ ith him before he heads out. Here are a few suggestions about how you can help your teen safely tranl-
sition into the summer months:
A* .s Questions. Find out -here your teen will be, whether or not the party w ill be supervised by
Responsible adults, the contact information of the adults %ho will be supervising. other friends Iho will

Contact the .Aldults in Charge. Some parents feel uncomfortable doing this. but it's an important step
Sto ensure that your teen will be super ised by a responsible adult during the eV ent. If you don't feel com-
Sfortable w ith the situation, av oid feeling obligated to let your child go. Remember. you are thle parent. .
Establish Rules. Make sure your teen clearly understands that she is not allowed to use drugs or alco-
hol. Tell her the consequences. Establish a curfew, and be clear about what \xill happen if she doesn't
arive on time. If your teen is dri ing. ask her to call home before leaving the ev ent so that you can
knot she's ore her weay o. Hl






on aSCHOOL'S OUT continued on B4





June 2,b t 2007 e a n
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Share Our Strength Receives $325,000 Grant from The UPS Foundation


those
plans
over
th e
two-
year


Supports goal to end
childhood hunger in
Florida and Washington
State.

(Washington, DC)
May 23, 2007-Share
Our Strength, one of the
nation's leading organi-
zations working to end
childhood hunger in
America, received a
$325,000 cash grant
from The UPS
Foundation, the charita-
ble arm of UPS (NYSE:
UPS). The grant is a
two-year commitment
from The UPS
Foundation to support
Share Our Strength's
work to end childhood
hunger in the states of
Washington and Florida,
as part of its goal to end
childhood hunger in
America.
"Our approach is to
tackle childhood hunger
measurably starting
with states that have the
most children at risk of
hunger," explains Share
Our Strength Managing
Director, Patricia
Nicklin. "We are
tremendously grateful
for this grant from The
UPS Foundation, which
will allow us to develop
bold action plans in two
high-need states-
Florida and UPS' home
state of Washington-
and begin implementing


term of the
grant."


breakfast, after-school
and summer meals, and
Women, Infant, and
Children (widely known
as "WIC") programs;
food stamps and nutri-


SSHARE OUR
STRENGTH
ktakei. more ~a ,.4to ~; i


Nicklin
received the first pay-
ment of the grant, a
$150,000 check, from
UPS CEO Mike Eskew
at UPS' 100th anniver-
sary celebration at its
regional headquarters in
Laurel, MD.
"Giving back to the
communities is an
important part of UPS's
100-year-old culture,"
says Lisa Hamilton,
president of The UPS
Foundation. "It's
embraced by our
employees through vol-
unteerism, making
donations and sharing
their unique skill sets.
Share Our Strength
shares this philosophy,
and together we will
work to make a positive
impact on the lives of
people in need."
Specifically, The
UPS Foundation grant
enables Share Our
Strength to work with a
wide range of partners
to build the systems
needed in local Florida
and Washington com-
munities to increase the
participation of children
and their families in pro-
grams that alleviate
childhood hunger and
improve the level of
child nutrition. These
programs include school


tion education; emer-
gency food assistance,
Earned Income Tax
Benefits, and better
access to healthy foods.
Share Our Strength
believes that it can sur-
round children with
access to healthy, nutri-
tious food by providing
them and their parents
with the opportunity and
information they need
about outstanding pro-
grams that already exist,
such as the Food Stamp
program. Through the
increased participation
of eligible children and
families, Share Our
Strength hopes to
increase the amount of
federal reimbursement
to organizations that
implement these pro-
grams in both states.
Share Our Strength
will also be working
with two of the leading
statewide anti-hunger
organizations, Florida
Impact (Tallahassee,
Fla.) and Children's
Alliance (Spokane,
Wash.), to lead and sus-
tain these efforts.
"We have based this
plan on Share Our
Strength's national plan
to end childhood hunger
in America," says
Nicklin, "which was


first implemented in
Washington, DC last
April. Our intent is, \ith
continued support of
organizations like The
UPS Foundation, to
adapt this national strat-
egy to each state and its
own individual needs,
strengths and infrastruc-
ture as we move across
the country to end child-
hood hunger."

About Share Our
Strength
Since 1984, Share
Our Strength has led the
fight against hunger and
poverty by inspiring
individuals and busi-
nesses to share their
strengths. Today, our
priority is to end child-
hood hunger in
America. By raising
funds to support the
most effective commu-
nity-based programs
that feed hungry chil-
dren, partnering with
organizations that pur-
sue long-term solutions,
and helping families
help themselves through
nutrition education pro-


grams. Share Our
Strength will ensure that
the more than 12 million
children at risk of
hunger have access to
the nutritious food they
need to learn. grow and
thrive. For more infor-
mation, please visit
www.strength.org.

About The UPS
Foundation
Established in 1951
and based in Atlanta,
GA, The UPS
Foundation identifies
specific areas where its
backing clearly impacts
social issues. In support
of this strategic
approach, The UPS
Foundation has identi-
fied literacy, volun-
teerism and hunger
relief as its focus areas.
In 2006, The UPS
Foundation donated
S$45.9 million to charita-
ble organizations world-
wide. Visit
community.ups.com -for
more information about
UPS's community
involvement.


Childhood Hunger Is Closer Than You Think
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wnat Snoula 1 Know ADOut warning A degree

In Political Science?


Description of Major
In the major of polit-
ical science, students
examine a wide range
of political institutions
and organizations and
their behavior. The
focus is mainly on the
politics of state and
government, including
their relations with
members of society and
with one another.
The main compo-


nents of political sci-
ence are history and
philosophy, although
political science
remains a vital subject
in the modern world.
Among the many
questions asked are:
What forms of govern-
ment, society, and
economy ought to
exist? How can liberty
or justice best be
achieved? How should


conflicts be resolved?
What rights and obliga-
tions do people have?

Specializations within
the Major -
Prelaw
Political theory
American politics
Public administration
and public policy

Required and Elective
Courses -


English language and
literature
Philosophy and ancient
philosophy
Government and
American society
The nature of politics
International relations
International political
economy
Modern political
behavior
Quantitative methods
in political science


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SCHOOL'S OUT continued from front page
ADVICE
Using prescription medications to party has become a popular thing to do. In
fact, many teens are under the false impression that they can get a "safe" high
and party longer by using these types of drugs. Before your teen goes out, .' .':
double-check your medicine cabinets.


CONVERSATION STAR TERS i~
As your teen gets older, he will push boundaries and limits. When you and
your child's other parent are not on the same page, it gets easier for your teen to get away with risky behaviors.
FREE RESOURCES
Looking for FREE anti-drug information? Check out all TheAntiDrug.com's Campaign
http://www.theantidrug.com/news/get-resources.aspx


Resources:


Featured Resource:
"Keeping Your Teens Drug Free: A Guide For African American Parents and
Caregivers"
Read more:. http://www.theantidrug.com/news/resourcelist.aspx?id=3
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


A&. '-s rJdffg Vowsv so
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Page B-4/June 2, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


111~








The Star/Prep Rap


HAVE A GOOD [


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-i ll hoIt brhat t h So"


SOUTH AFRICAN FARE


Page B-5/June 2, 2007


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tintl.i, 'cdtil hwaatifti, Smit Afitia i
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Si.ltti Mot, fii tint hea ttilvi Pa .1tyAia
tItocloooy;. n i at a i.ipal- -t r s.t


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1wilel .Wth a ipa at .lu walut. aind ripo
For Ilu ti v
heaqr nredl htnitalia ca it
waiisl.Idiaaln


inspires summer barbeues


Peppsadew Potatoeis
TI-ta iS.. liciaa South At'ien iat tkan intl yj pakt p clac.
4 rustet potattoes cut lint 1-hich cubes
I iur* a it tLsPd ....1. an..d~l sul r, is htif
Salt and pepper i o fst.
ciulppcd fresh chive or Italia patcy to garnish
1. PKis: potlfto iniedisna Sstl W i.1 f in h l tet r .
Co,,ewith ptliaic lrap ia toi CairnawaC on high x inin
atat dihii well,
T 1m, poa tircr and int padwx logethin In bowt. Dr imze
.0al o wt ANI cA'on ao tia3te wa ialf And pepper itnitnd
... ... ...
kMt'ing main f,,a Mr t cir.latqe
3. Grill ive aceitona hot cunli 7 miniuts fin aclh ixie.
tnaliqg iwc S'a ,I br, agnti~h t with Ifr-h hcIhe.

Rtpt Ta dauhie the recilpe. make 2 fixt packeti furt grilling.
Grilled Chicken Skewers Peri-PerI

Seeth At/tea.
16 bamboo raciners, soaked in water ffrt3t minutes
4 bootless, ssinless chiekte breasts
2 cups tl-bchi hell pepper squares (oy cleor)
1/2 cop (14-buch) red otton cubes
V2 cup bortled bit sauce (or to title)
1V4 cup tosalted hatter, mwated
IA cup lemon juice
2~l te.. p..p.srit.a ri. Fnr. ~i
1, C t caeh chicken brcaat into I-inch tripil; thread strips
atternattiv anti, AkacAc With pcppera .and iilais.
2,Stir giethcr hot sauce. butter, I.- -I ... ...., i al
in await salnaien; asuk over I I...... I ...... Q!
i elted Set aside half the mixture in small hoawl
3. lieaS sk alc wiith rewaginitg hot %au- anfixarc cad
sprinkle with siill and pepper
4. CirilIt 1to 5 Minuctes oc each Aide ar, until chiLrc in
1 11.1 II I 1; 1 J 11 J.
sauee.
Mcikill it init


Grilled Baby Pineapples With
Honey Chardonnay Glaze
lecatise thier nI-o Fona i! ,""
ituter crr to elt away, yau can
itimply flicc a Somth AtfnEin htwh
pincappe mi half leihwi asad gtriil.
4 hahby piteapples or
16 fresh pineapple rlnga
liurwy Chafrdonty cGlah
I cup Linde(anu i South
African Chardoonay
Is cup unsalted hte er, cut Into ;.ler-
1/3 cup hunie
2 t.r.ln.pl n. Ir.hll. siqu it .d
11111L Iltlc
I whole nutmeg for gratlng
or ground nutmeg
Vanilla ice cream and
toasted pound eake
slices
. Cut each pineapple in liilfl set siti

Whisk in hnaier ian hasey until
ontelrd and sauce thisckcns Stir
in lie juice Haid AIet AIid we
. Dtusht cut 5iltis oa pinieiphle with


t I

,.,v ., ,,, i .... i. : i
I. I .' .-..i..~ I ..r I.

small bowl aid place on i able,
Tip Voan can also use sliced. rekh
pineapple rings in this recipe


Whole Grilled
Snapper With
Souti African
Spices / Fish Brai
Serves: 4

SOUTH AFRICA
Advance Preparation: 3 to
8 hours for marinating the
fish

Brai is the South
African word used to
describe a barbecue. You
may be surprised by t9h
Indian/Malaysian flavor-
ings (curry, ginger, and
coconut milk) in this
recipe, but not once you
know that South Africa has
large Indian and Malaysian
communities. I find that
the curry and coconut milk
have a wonderful way of
bringing out the sweetness
of fish.
Cooking a whole fish
on the grill always presents
a challenge. If you cooknit
directly over live fire, you
run the risk of burning the
skin before the center of
the fish is cooked. You also
face the tricky task of
inverting the fish without
having it fall apart. South
Africans solve the problem
by using the indirect
grilling method, so you
don't need to turn the fish.

1 snapper, whole, blue-
fish, sea bass, or other
large fish (3 1/2 to 4
pounds), cleaned and
trimmed of fins, head and
tail left on.
Salt and freshly ground
black pepper, to taste.
1 1/2 teaspoons cumin,
ground.
1 tablespoon curry pow-
der.
1 tablespoon paprika, hot
or 1 to 2 teaspoons
cayenne.
3 tablespoons vegetable
oil.
3 tablespoons coconut
milk, canned.
2 tablespoons lemon
juice, fresh.
1 bunch scallion, both
white and green parts,
trimmed and finely
chopped
5 cloves garlic, crushed
1 piece ginger (1/2 inch),
fresh, peeled and thinly
sliced.
3/4 cup cilantro leaves,
coarsely chopped, fresh.






PageB-6~un 2, 007TheStar~re Ra


I Silly! Silly! Doctor Jokes...


Doctor, doctor my baby's swal-
lowed a bullet
Well don't point him at anyone
until I get there!


F-Doctor, Doctor I've
lowed a pen
Well sit down and
name!


just swal-

write your


Doctor, Doctor I'm becoming
invisible.
Yes I can see you're not all
there!

Doctor, Doctor I keep thinking
I'm a frog
What's wrong with that
I think I'm going to croak

Doctor, Doctor I keep thinking
I'm a vampire.
Necks please!


Doctor how can I cure my sleep
walking?
Sprinkle tin-tacks on your bed-
room floor!

Doctor, Doctor my sister thinks
she is a lift!
Well tell her to come in
I can't she doesn't stop at this
floor!

Doctor: You seem to be in excel-
lent health. Your pulse is as reg-
ular as clockwork.
Patient: That's because you've
got your hand on my watch!

Doctor, Doctor you've taken out
my tonsils, my adenoids, my
gall bladder, my varicose veins
and my appendix, but I still don't
feel well.
That's quite enough out of you!


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Page B-6/June 2, 2007


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The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/June 2, 2007


By: Phillip Jackson
There is no longer a
need for dire predictions,
hand-wringing, or appre-
hension about losing a gen-
eration of Black boys. It is
too late. In education,
employment, economics,
incarceration, health, hous-
ing, and parenting, we have
lost a generation of young
Black men. The question
that remains is will we lose
the next two or three gener-
ations, or possibly every
generation of Black boys
hereafter to the streets, neg-
ative media, gangs, drugs,
poor education, unemploy-
ment, father absence, crime,
violence and death.
Most young Black men
in the United States don't
graduate from high school.
Only 35% of Black male
students graduated from
high school in Chicago and
only 26% in New York City,
according to a 2006 report
by The Schott Foundation
for Public Education. Only a
few Black boys who finish
high school actually attend
college, and of those few
Black boys who enter col-
lege, nationally, only 22%
of them finish college.
Young Black male stu-
dents have the worst grades,
the lowest test scores, and
the highest dropout rates of
all students in the country.
When these young Black
men don't succeed in school,
they are much more likely to
succeed in the nation's crim-
inal justice and penitentiary
system. And it was discov-
ered recently that even when
a young Black man gradu-
ates from a U.S. college,
there is a good chance that
he is from Africa, the


Plight of
Caribbean or Europe, and
not the United States.
Black men in prison in
America have become as
American as apple pie.
There are more Black men
in prisons and jails in the
United States (about 1.1
million) than there are Black
men incarcerated in the rest
of the world combined. This
criminalization process now
starts in elementary schools
with Black male children as
young as six and seven
years old being arrested in
staggering numbers accord-
ing to a 2005 report,
Education on Lockdown by
the Advancement Project.
The rest of the world is
watching and following the
lead of America. Other
countries including
England, Canada, Jamaica,
Brazil and South Africa are
adopting American social
policies that encourage the
incarceration and destruc-
tion of young Black men.
This is leading to a world-
wide catastrophe. But still,
there is no adequate
response from the American
or global Black community.
Worst of all is the pas-
sivity, neglect and disen-
gagement of the Black com-
munity concerning the
future of our Black boys. We
do little while the future
lives of Black boys are
being destroyed in record
numbers. The schools that
Black boys attend prepare
them with skills that will
make them obsolete before,
and if, they graduate. In a
strange and perverse way,
the Black community, itself,
has started to wage a kind of
war against young Black
men and has become part of
this destructive process.
Who are young Black
women going to marry?
Who is going to build and
maintain the economies of
Black communities? Who is
going to anchor strong fam-
ilies in the Black communi-
ty? Who will young Black
boys emulate as they grow
into men? Where is the out-


Black Men VERY SAD


rage of the Black communi-
ty at the destruction of its
Black boys? Where are the
plans and the supportive
actions to change this? Is
this the beginning of the end
of the Black people in
America?
The list of those who
have failed young Black
men includes our govern-
ment, our- foundations, our
schools, our media, our
Black churches, our Black
leaders, and even our par-
ents. Ironically, experts say
that the solutions to the
problems of young Black
men are simple and relative-
ly inexpensive, but they may
not be easy, practical or pop-
ular.
It is not that we lack
solutions as much as it is
that we lack the will to
implement these solutions to
save Black boys. It seems
that government is willing
to pay billions of dollars to
lock up young Black men,
rather than the millions it
would take to prepare them
to become viable contribu-
tors and valued members of
our society.
Please consider these
simple goals that can lead to
solutions for fixing the
problems of young Black
men:

Short term
1) Teach all Black boys
to read at grade level by the
third grade and to embrace
education
2) Provide positive role
models for Black boys
3) Create a stable home
environment for Black boys
that includes contact with
their fathers
4) Ensure that Black
boys have a strong spiritual
base
5) Control the negative
media influences on Black
boys
6) Teach Black boys to
respect all girls and women

Long term
1) Invest as much
money in educating Black


boys as in locking up Black
men
2) Help connect Black
boys to a positive vision of
themselves in the future
3) Create high expecta-
tions and help Black boys
live into those high expecta-
tions
4) Build a positive peer
culture for Black boys
5) Teach Black boys
self-discipline, culture and
history
6) Teach Black boys
and the communities in
which they live to embrace
education and life-long
learning

More Facts
37.7% of Black men in
the United States are not
working (2006 Joint
Economic Committee Study
chaired by Senator Charles
E. Schumer (D-NY))
58% of Black boys in
the United States do not
graduate from high school
(2006 Report from the
Schott Foundation for
Public Education)
Almost 70% of Black
children are born into
female, single parent house-
holds (2000 Census Report)
About 1 million Black
men in the United States are
in prison (U.S. Justice
Department)
Get Involved and
Support The Black Star
Project: The Black Star
Project Needs Your Help To
Fix This Problem. The
Black Star Project needs
you, your family, your
church, your school and
your community to become
part of the campaign to edu-
cate and save Black boys.
Please consider becoming a
member of The Black Star
Project. We need your sup-
port to implement systemic
solutions to these problems.
Please visit our website or
call us today for more infor-
mation about membership
and how you can get
involved.

You can:


1) Become a financial
supporter of The Black Srar
Project and the campaign to
educate and save Black boys
2) Ask your church to
become a member, support-
er and promoter of our cam-
paign
3) Ask your school to
become a member, support-
er and promoter of our cam-
paign 'W
4) Ask businesses and
foundations to contribute to
our campaign
5) Help teach Black
boys to read above grade
level from 1st through 3rd
grade
6) Manage a communi-
ty forum on "Losing a
Generation of Black Boys
and What it Means for the
Future"
7) Organize the Million
Father March in your city
where men escort children
to school on the first day
8) Manage a Men In
Schools Volunteer Day in
your city where men read to,
tutor, mentor and coach stu-
dents to be successful in
schools
9) Create a Fathers Club
outing in your city where
men nurture and bond with
their children
10) Visit these websites
for more information on
educating and saving Black
boys: www.blackstarpro-
ject.org., www.ncebc.org,
and www.schottfounda-
tion.org
We need your prayers,
your financial support, your
work and your will to fix
this massive problem.
Phillip Jackson, Executive
Director, The Black Star
Project (312) 842-3527 --









-James Weldon Johnson

I Arts and Culture Festival

Theme: James Weldon Johnson: Pioneer of Education as a Way of Life


June 7-9, 2007

Hosted by: FCCJ-North Campus
4501 Capper Road, Jacksonville, FL
Rosewood Exhibition
Thursday, June 7, 8:00 pm, Times of Yore: An
Evening with Marian Anderson by Sharon Coon ,
Thursday, June 7, 1:45 PM, Against the Odds: The
Artists of the Harlem Renaissance by Marsha Hatcher
Friday, June 8, 10:30 am: By Gone Artists of the 20's
.& 30th, Featuring Teddy Washington/Emma Ship


Saturday, June 9, 1:00 pm, Heritage Family Day
Special Ceremony, USPS Unveiling JWJ Stamp,
Featuring Nelson Mandela University Choir, Africa
Adrianna Costello, R & B New Artist and More!

Festival List of Events are online visit:
www.totsnteens-jamesweldonjohnson.org
E-Mail: (90)
Call: (904) 353-7350


W...... ) N 1

Iyi c ItN *i

4'


Summer Time Learning
Make sure your children continue to learn
throughout their Summer vacation.
Let them go back ahead of their class.
Get them the "Multiplications by Song" CD
and they will learn while having fun!
(Multiplications from 1 12, Plus a Bonus on disc)
Order your child a CD today!
(a $25 value) Now $15 ea. (tax and S&H included in price)
Sf Make check or money order out to:
S O M.E. Ford
224 Poinsetta Ln., Cedar Hill, TX 75104
(Allow 1-2 weeks for delivery)
^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ / a ? @Dr Il 0) Q ra -3 cb zi V 0 (1 p a 0 14 & a 14 15,


Deadline for Ads in

The Florida / Georgia Star

TUESDAYS @ 5 P.M.

Call: (904) 766-8834/ (912) 264-6700
or Email: info@thefloridastar.com


1mramlRin r~a~ 3rrn aa?~uf


Page B-8/June 2, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


7


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y
Z


.S^ar*,S!Cl-*&


5






June l uu


Looking Back 13th Annual Clara

White Fundraiser a Hugh Success


Youth Explosion 2007; Risk Reduction

Conference, at Edward Waters College




....A 1 '
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MAD DADS lead Walk for Life near Edward Waters College in conjunction with Youth Explosion 2007


Celebrity Servers helped feed a multitude of hungry visitors at the luncheon


Dan Evans from the Florida and Georgia Star helped serve up bountiful helpings to the hungry


by Danny Murphy /
Youth Explosion 2007, a risk reduction
Conference was held at Edward Waters
College on May 18 and 19.
The event brought together 200 young
people for a twenty-four hour intensive
health education
experience on
substance abuse, "We're sharing
HIV/AIDS, nutri- these young pe
tion and fitness, avoid being victim
and violence
elimination.
The Youth
Explosion was sponsored by River Region
Human Services and the Minority AIDS
Coalition. Other contributors to the event
were the Department of Children and
Families, Duval County Health Department,
CSX, and local faith-based organizations.
Many of the participants in the Youth
Explosion were recruited by local churches,


ir
Iot
ni7
E


which also provided volunteers for the:
event. The Simpson United Methodist
Church Youth Department performed. The:
Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority led a jazzercise
class. And there was a game of AIDS
Jeopardy, which was both educational and
entertaining.
Speakers at the
formation with Youth Explosion
pie on how to included Sergeant
zed. Ken Jefferson of
the Jacksonville
ider Donald Foy Sheriffs Office and


Rev. Rudolph
Porter of the City's Office for Faith-based
Initiatives. On Saturday morning, May 19th,
MAD DADS led a Walk for Life in the
neighborhoods surrounding Edward Waters
College. Elder Donald Foy of MAD DADS
said, "We're sharing information with these
young people on how to avoid being victim-
ized."


A "Huge Success"
That's the way guests and
workers at the 13th annual
'Celebrity Chefs and Servers
Luncheon described the event!
For over 100 years, the
Mission has provided hot meals
daily and distributed clothing 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.


Local News Briefs
St. Augustine, Fl An upstart airline announced last week that it will start commer-
cial service from St. Augustine on July 18, with some passengers able to snap up tickets
for $10 each. Skybus Airlines will fly from St, Augustine Airport to its hub in Columbus,
Ohio, once a day, with the almost-two-hour flight leaving at 3:09 p.m.
From the hub, passengers can buy a separate ticket to 11 other airports, including four
on the West Coast. At least 10 seats, on each one-way flight will go for $10 each with
the cheap tickets still being available on several days in July with prices then trending
up to $180.
, -,, .--.-- --- ........... .t..

TUNE IN AND LISTEN

TO IM PACT WITH

1HE FLORIDA STAR!


Yvonne
Brooks
Cohost


REAL ISSUES!

TUESDAY & THURSDAY
8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
WCGL 1360 AM
On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com


Transt TK


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 any of the Transit Talk
public meetings listed below.

Come talk to us.

Thursday, May 24, 4-7 p.m.
Jacksonville Beach City Hall
11 North Third Street / Jacksonville, Florida 32250

Thursday, May 31, 6-8 p.m.
Oceanway Community Center
12215 Sago Avenue / Jacksonville, Florida 32218

Saturday, June 2, 9 a.m 2 p.m.
St. Johns Town Center
4663 River City Drive / Jacksonville, Florida 32246

Tuesday, June 5, 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
Edward Waters College/Schell Sweet Building
1658 Kings Road I Jacksonville, Florida 32209

i_ 'Ilj':- :,'.;i. ii- T [:rJ "2iApi 7"'ri LuTHA.'-]'Y

www.jtaf a.com ; ",904.630.3 100'':
www.jtafla.com / 904.630.3 100


Bryan Kelly from News4Jax was among the servers


REAL TOPICS!


Clara
McLaughlin
.Host
Sl


Ir'~E*~P%1YBncl~,lra~nrP~1J~u~-marlj P-~i~n~lL~I~D.~L~11111


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


r...-a2 2007






P/A iUR, JU -E ... .2,


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column known for its fearless approach
to reality-based subjects!
Dear Deanna!
I'm the only girl out of five boys in my family. I'm not the old-
est but because my mom was a single parent, I had to grow up too
fast and take care of my siblings. I've been on my own for two
years and my mother won't accept the fact that she can't boss me
around anymore. I don't mind babysitting while she works but
my life is my priority. We argue a lot because I won't stay from
work, skip college classes or give her money. How do I deal with
this and hold on to respect?
Tired Daughter Columbia, SC

Dear Tired Daughter:
You've been a babysitter for so long that your mother feels the loss and the financial impact.
Your mother spent so much time working and raising the kids she didn't notice you growing up,
developing your own personality and becoming a woman. She still views you as a child. Have
a discussion with her as you help her begin to know you as an adult. Remind her the other kids
will be grown soon as you offer to help when you can and when you can't offer solutions that
may help.

Dear Deanna!
My boyfriend gave me a fake purse for my birthday and I really liked a lot. My mind changed
drastically when I found out he gave someone else a purse like it. However, the purse he gave
to another girl was real and he spent a lot of money on it. Now I'm beginning to think that he
cheats on me because I've noticed changes in his behavior, he disappears and acts funny. I guess
he's been doing this for a while but the purse made me notice.
Suspicious On-Line Reader

Dear Suspicious:
The moment you learned he gave another female a gift is the moment you should have got with
the program. To make matters worse, he gave you the cheapie so that should tell you how he
really feels about you. Its shameful that it took a material possession to reveal what you were
too silly to see. All in all you came out on top. Look on the bright side and thank him for spar-
ing you from a broken heart, looking like a fool and getting played like a sucker.

Dear Deanna!
My brother is dating a girl that is using him. She's pretty and that's why my brother runs after
her like a sick dog. It really bothers me to see this. He acts as if he has to do everything for her,
do what she says and can't think for himself. I've seen her out with guys and she talks on the
phone to several of my male friends but she claims it's innocent. I don't believe her especial-
ly after seeing her in the club with a guy. How do, I expose her and her lies?
Temia Sacramento, CA

Dear Temia:
If your brother wants to be a mat that's walked all over, there's not much you can do to change
it. Obviously he's content being used and sharing his girlfriend. The best you can do is give
him advice to be cautious, pay attention to the signs and be clear of his expectations in his rela-
tionship. If he chooses to ignore the words of wisdom, sit back and be ready to support him when
she takes him to the cleaners, hurts him and bleeds him dry.
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
*I I


Transil rAK


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 any of the Transit Talk
public meetings listed below.

Come talk to us.

Saturday, June 2, 9 a.m. 2 p.m.
St. Johns Town Center
4663 River City Drive / Jacksonville, Florida 32246


Tuesday, June 5, 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
Edward Waters College / Schell Sweet Building
1658 Kings Road I Jacksonville, Florida 32209


Thursday, June 7, 5-7 p.m.
Jacksonville Public Library Wesconnett
6887 103rd Street / Jacksonville,. Florida


Thursday, June 18, 4:30 7 p.m.
Mandarin Community Center
12125 San Jose Blvd. I Jacksonville, Florida 32223



-) 1k JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

Regional Transportation Solutions


www.jtafla.com / 904.630.3102


Branch
32210


violencee is a ver serious issue in Jacksonville.
It is something that has tragically and personal\
touched many of our citizens and, in mrn. has
affected us all. In response. we have banded
together to fight gun-related crime. As \\e do so,
we should not lose sight of the successes we've
had in reducing other crimes in Jacksonville, particularly domestic homicide,
and use them as inspiration.
The Intimate Violence Enhanced Services Team (InVEST), a partnership
between the City of Jacksonville Victim's Services Division, Hubbard House and
the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (JSO), is having a dramatic impact on domestic
homicides. It is comprised of a detective from JSO, two advocates from
Hubbard House and two staff members from the Victim Services Division who
reach out to victims of domestic violence and offer them shelter, safety planning,
relocation, financial assistance and referrals to other victim service providers.
Since the creation of InVEST in 1999, domestic homicides in Jacksonville
have decreased by 62 percent, and not one of the clients served in this program
has died from domestic violence-related causes. In fact, the program recently
received a national award for Professional Innovation in Victim Services from
the U.S. Department of Justice, recognizing its role in reducing these homicides
in our city.
InVEST is making a tremendous difference in Jacksonville. Unfortunately,
programs like InVEST may be lost because of the constraints Tallahassee is put-
ting on our budget. Proposed property tax changes in the state legislature mean
Jacksonville could lose between $15 and $50 million this budget year, and each
budget year thereafter.
My staff and I are developing ways to limit the impact this reform will have
on our local budget and the services city government provides. But, it will be
impossible for us to experience that extreme loss of money without re-examin-
ing and potentially cutting some services that are not core to government's func-
tion.
So that we may continue to provide services like InVEST, please contact your
state legislators and urge them to support property tax reform that will not leave
Jacksonville $50 million short this budget year. You can locate contact informa-
tion for your legislator by logging on to www.coj.net and typing "Duval
Legislative Delegation" into the search box.


JPL HOSTS NATIONAL POETRY INITIATIVE
Branching Out: Poetry for the 21st Century

There has been a a. at
remarkable resurgence
of interest in poetry .
within American popu-
lar culture. Public
libraries, bookstores
and nightclubs are
hosting poetry slams .
and readings. Poetry is t t
featured within online
communities on the
Internet, and there has
been an unprecedent- E. Ethelbert Miller, an award-winning poet,
ed appearance of poets academic and literary activist.
in the mainstream
media. Poetry has even entered daily home life with poetry magnets on
American refrigerators. To celebrate poetry, Jacksonville Public Library will
host Branching Out: Poetry for the 21st Century.
A highly successful national initiative now in its second series, Branching
Out: Poetry for the 21st Century is hosted by public libraries in seven cities
across the U.S. Sponsored jointly by two of the country's preeminent poetry
organizations-Poets House and the Poetry Society of America-Branching
Out is made possible by a generous grant from the National Endowment for
the Humanities. The goal of the initiative is to encourage the general public
to read and enjoy poetry.
The Branching Out program series comes to Jacksonville with a talk by
poet/scholar E. Ethelbert Miller on the life and work of famed Harlem
Renaissance poet Langston Hughes on Tuesday, June 12th.

Topic: Langston Hughes, Harlem Renaissance poet
Speaker: E. Ethelbert Miller
Tuesday, June 12, 2007 at 6 p.m.
Main Library, 303 N. Laura St.

Program description:
What are Langston Hughes' lessons? The life and work of Harlem
Renaissance poet Langston Hughes echoes the social transformation of
America from the 1920s to the early 1960s. Exploring the tough tapestry of
race, an examination of his work will help library customers learn more about
America. How did he put blues and jazz into his words? What was his secret
to incorporating these musical genres into his work? Audience members will
discover how Hughes changed literature. Ethelbert Miller will explore these
topics and more in his talk "Dance with the Dreamer."

Speaker biography:
E. Ethelbert Miller is an award-winning poet, academic and literary


activist, who has helped to launch the careers of many professional writers.
This spring, Miller was honored with the Barnes & Nobles Writers for Writers
Award, recognizing authors who have given generously to other writers or to
the broader literary community. Miller is author of ten published books.
Since 1974, Miller has been the director of the African American Resource
Center at Hclvard University.


JUNE 2, 2007


THi S ,TAR


r A "T -V d ,'7







JUE2 07TE TRPG -


Attorney General McCollum Holds Press Conference at 22nd
National Conference on Preventing Crime in the Black Community


Orlando, FL -- May
31, 2007 -Florida Attorney
General Bill McCollum
and Georgia Attorney
General Thurbert E. Baker
held a press conference at
the 22nd National
Conference on Preventing
Crime in the Black
Community at the Caribe
Royale Hotel in Orlando.


SUMMER

LUNCH

PROGRAM

KICKS OFF

The Jacksonville
Children's Commission
(JCC), United States
Department of Agriculture
(USDA) and the Florida
Department of Education
will partner to provide
nutritious snacks and
lunches to Jacksonville
children from Tuesday,
May 29 through Friday,
August 17.
Each year, more than
12,000 Duval County chil-


The Conference on
Preventing Crime in the
Black Community will
provide participants with
strategies and tools to
combat and prevent crime
in neighborhoods and
communities.
The primary focus for
this conference were to
find new and innovative


dren may receive nutritious
snacks and lunches at no
cost to parents through the
Summer Lunch Program.
Any Duval County
child under the age of 18
can receive a lunch by vis-
iting one of the Summer
Lunch sites across the city.
A "Free Lunch Served
Here" banner is posted at
each site with the meal
times indicated. Children
do not need to be enrolled
at the site (for example, if it
is a club, etc.) to receive a
lunch or snack they just
need to show up during
meal times.
To qualify as a Summer
Lunch Program sponsor,
sites must be in an area


ways to provide alterna-
tives to violence among
Florida's and Georgia's
young citizens. The con-
ference held a series of
workshops and provided
a full schedule of activi-
ties for junior, middle and
high school participants.


where there is a school
with at least 50 percent of
its students enrolled in the
free and reduced lunch pro-
gram. Nutritionally bal-
anced meals will be provid-
ed to all children regardless
of race, color, sex, disabili-
ty, age, or national origin
during summer vacation
when school breakfasts and
lunches are not available.
A complete list of
Summer Lunch Program
sites is attached and is
available at
www.jaxkids.org. For
more information, call the
JCC at (904) 630-6400.


(NFCAA) and JEA fave
partnered to provide ener-
gy and water saving tips
to clients seeking assis-
tance with their utility
bills, through a program
called "Savings Without
Sacrifice," a training pro-
gram created by JEA in
conjunction with NFCCA
to educate customers and
help them to reduce ener-
gy and water consump-
tion. Customers are given
money savings tips deal-
ing with energy and water
use in the home. "Brian
Pippin, JEA Conservation
Coordinator stated that
"the combination of utili-
ty 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 behav-
ioral changes that will
ultimately lower future
utility bills as well."
"The program is a
quantum leap in the direc-
tion 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 ener-
gy and water consump-
tion."
NFCAA is a local pri-
vate non-profit organiza-
tion that provides services
to low income households
to become self-sufficient.
The agency administers a
federally funded program


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 pro-
gram was implemented on
April 16, 2007 and is
taught by JEA energy con-
servation 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 apprecia-
tion for the tips that will
help them save money.


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

The Governing Board of the District requests that interested parties respond
to the solicitations) below by 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, June 26, 2007. Further
information is available through Onvia DemandStar at www.demandstar.com
(800) 711-1712], or the District's website at www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages
may be obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Sharon
Whitener, CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator at (386) 329-4281.

BID NUMBER SL601FO
Annual Civil Construction Work

To provide heavy equipment with operator and civil construction services for
routine and preventative maintenance support on properties located within
the District's eighteen counties.

The estimated budget for the first term of this project is $1,447,540.00.

A MANDATORY Pre-Bid Conference is scheduled for 10:00 a.m., Monday,
June 11, 2007:
Sunnyhill Farm Blue House
19561 SE Highway 42
Umatilla, Florida 32784

The pre-bid conference is intended to provide bidders the opportunity to
receive clarification of any requirement of this Invitation For Bid. The District
will only accept bids from those attending the pre-bid conference.

Staffs recommendation will be presented to the Governing Board at its
August 7, 2007, meeting.

Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested through Sharon
Whitener, CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator or by calling (386) 329-4450
fTDD), at leat five (5) business days before the date needed. (


I


LIBRARY SUMMER HOURS Branch Libraries are Closed on Sundays
in June and July, as part of the library's regular Summer schedule. The Main
I Library is open on Sundays in June and July.
NEW BLACK PANTHER PARTY (NBPP), Dr. Malik Zulu Shabazz,
Esquire, National Chairman, National Spokesman for Black Lawyers For
Justice and National Co-Convenor for Millions More Movement will hold a
press conference Friday, June 1, 2007 at 2:30 p.m. at Jacksonville City
Morgue, corner of 8th and Jefferson Street. His subject will be "Stop the
Killing!" If you need more information call 904-705-8556 or 904-236-2469.


THE NORTHEAST FLORIDA COMMUNITY
ACTION AGENCY, INC.


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 JACKSONVILLE RESIDENTS
S- 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 everyone, 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 www.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
"Summer Career Academics," a month-long exploration of career and edu-
cation 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/summeracade-
mics to complete admission applications and summit 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 invitation 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 lev-
els. For a free brochure on these Summer camps, 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 rais-
ing, 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
download 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 supple-
ments, as well as crossword and Sudoku puzzles... all free-of charge.
GAMMA RHO OMEGA CHAPTER OF ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
SORORITY, INC. is celebrating 65 years of "Extraordinary Service with
Purpose" on Saturday, June 16th at the Hyatt Riverfront Hotel, downtown I
Jacksonville from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tickets are $40 until June 6th. For tick-
ets, please contact Naomi Briggs at 751-1921 or Kathy Dilbert 732-7349.
CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY'S 24TH ANNUAL CARING CHEFS
Sunday, October 21st at 7 9:30 p.m. at The Avenues Mall. Honorary chairs -
this year are Lewis S. and Frances Childress Lee. Caring Chefs has raised
more than $2 million.for CHS to help families for the First Coast. Thanks to
the generosity and support of the area's chefs, donors, volunteers and spon-
sors, 100 percent of all proceeds continuously benefit CHS. Chefs tickets are
$60 and include admission, food, drink and live entertainment. For more
information and sponsorship opportunities, contact Nanette Vallejos at (904)
493-7739.


THE STAR


JUNE 2, 200 7


PAGE C-3







The Star June 2, 2007


* Early Black Memorial Day


U of F Hurricane Simulator


U of Florida Builds New

Hurricane Simulator With

130mph Wind Capability
It will huff, and puff, and blow the house in but only
for research purposes.
Two days before the start of the 2007 hurricane season,
University of Florida wind engineers unveiled the world's
largest portable hurricane wind and rain simulator. Mounted
on a trailer, the industrial-sized behemoth is composed of
eight 5-foot-tall industrial fans powered by four marine
diesel engines that together produce 2,800 horsepower. To
cool the engines, the system taps water from a 5,000-gallon
tank aboard a truck that doubles as the simulator's tow vehi-
cle.
UF civil and coastal engineers plan to use the simulator
to blast vacant homes with winds of up to 130 mph -
Category 3 on the Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Scale and
high-pressure water jets that mimic wind-driven torrential
rain. The goal: to learn more about exactly how hurricanes
damage homes, and how to modify them to best prevent that
damage.
"We want to conduct experiments to evaluate real homes
in communities that are impacted by hurricanes," said
Forrest Masters, an assistant professor of civil and coastal
engineering and the leader of the project. "This simulator
also gives us the ability to test home retrofits and new build-
ing products aimed at preventing hurricane damage."
The simulator, which cost about $500,000 in parts and
labor, was designed and constructed entirely by Masters, lab
manager Jimmy Jesteadt and a team of undergraduate stu-
dents.
Unlike previous, smaller simulators, the new simulator
uses an innovative hydraulic system, rather than chains or
mechanical drive trains, to transfer power from the engines
to the fans. Designed by Linde Hydraulics Corporation and
Cunningham Fluid Power Inc., the engines spin pumps,
which then drive fluid through motors housed in the fans.
The result is lighter, less bulky and safer than traditional
drive systems, Masters said.
At full power, the fans turn at about 1,800 revolutions
per minute, producing wind speeds of about 100 mph. A
custom-built duct reduces the space available for the air to
flow through, ratcheting up the wind speeds to a potential
130 mph. Steering vanes allow the engineers to direct the air
wherever they want it to blow.
Implanted in the vanes, the water jets can simulate the
most extreme rainfall of up to 35 inches per hour, although
8 inches per hour is more typical, Masters said.
In a related project, the researchers built several portable
hurricane wind monitoring towers that were deployed in the
path of land-falling hurricanes in recent years.
"When this program first started, we brought the lab to
the hurricane," Masters said. "Now, we're bringing the hur-
ricane back to the lab."


URBANIZED AREA:
ESTIMATED APPORTIONMENT:
RECIPIENT:


Earliest Known Memorial Celebration



as Blacks Honored White Union Dead


By Kevin M Levin
It is probably safe to
assume that the past
Memorial Day Weekend
saw an increase in stories
purporting to demonstrate
the origin of this commem-
oration. Even as we
emphasize our nationalistic
zeal, our fascination with
the old saw of North v.
South will be highlighted
for our reading pleasure.
No doubt the question
will be framed in terms of
when white Americans
gathered to commemorate
the first memorial day.
Little thought will be given
to the possibility that our
tendency to see the Civil
War as a white man's war is
both too narrow and overly
simplistic. This is the story
of how black
Charlestonians commemo-
rated Union soldiers buried
in a local race track in
Charleston, Sooth Carolina.
After Charleston, was
evacuated in February 1865
near the end of the Civil
War, most of the people
remaining among the ruins
of the city were thousands
of blacks. During the final
eight months.of the war,
Charleston had been bom-
barded by Union batteries
and gunboats, and much of
its magnificent architecture
lay in ruin. Also during the
final months of war the
Confederates had converted
the Planters' Race Course (a
horse track) into a prison in
which some 257 Union sol-
diers had died and were
thrown into a mass grave
behind the grandstand.
In April, more than


twenty black carpenters and
laborers went to the
gravesite, reinterred the
bodies in proper graves,
built a tall fence around the
cemetery enclosure one
hundred yards long, and
built an archway over an
entrance. On the archway
they inscribed the words,
"Martyrs of the Race
Course." And with great
organization, on May 1,
1865, the black folk of


members of Union regi-
ments and various white
abolitionists such as James
Redpath. The crowd gath-
ered in the graveyard; five
black preachers read from
Scripture, and a black chil-
dren's choir sang
"America," "We Rally
Around the Flag," the "Star-
spangled Banner," and sev-
eral' spirituals. Then the
solemn occasion broke up
into an afternoon of speech-


as white Americans chose
to ignore the theme of
emancipation and in its
place substituted a narrative
that could more easily bring
about sectional reunion.
The remembrance of such
events, however, challenges
those who continue to
downplay or ignore entirely
the role that slavery played
in the secession debates and
the eventual outcome of the
war itself. Regardless of


An antique stereo photograph of the Charleston Race Course where Union Prisoners of War were held.
While mostly enlisted men, there is some indication that some officers were also there. It was a horse
racing track located in Charleston, SC near the present day Citadel. and was also known as the
Planters' Race Course and the Washington Race Course,. The death rate here was mostly due to the
terrible condition of the men who had survived Camp Sumter, Andersonville, GA


Charleston, in cooperation
with white missionaries,
teachers, and Union troops,
conducted an extraordinary
parade of approximately ten
thousand people. It began
with three thousand black
school children (now
enrolled in freedmen's
schools) marching around
the Planters' Race Course.
with armloads of roses and
singing "John Brown's
Body." Then followed the
black women of Charleston,
and then the men. They
were in turn followed by


es, picnics, and, drilling
troops on the infield of the
old planters' horseracing
track.
This was the first
Memorial Day. Black
Charlestonians had given
birth to an American tradi-
tion. By their labor, their
words, their songs, and their
solemn parade of roses and
lilacs and marching feet on
their former masters' race
course, they had created the
Independence Day of the
Second American
Revolution.
To this day hardly any-
one in Charleston, or else-
where, even remembers this
story. Quite remarkably, it
all but vanished from mem-
ory. But in spite of all the
other towns in America that
claim to be the site of the
first Memorial Day (all
claiming spring, 1866),
African Americans and
Charleston deserve pride of
place. Why not imagine a
new rebirth of the American
nation with this scene?
It is easy to see how
such an event could be lost
during the postwar period


whether we choose to
remember these central
themes, black Americans
clearly did view the war
along these lines. And that
is not up for debate.
Editors Note:
The old race track is still
there an oval roadway in
Hampton Park in
Charleston, named for
Wade Hampton, former
Confederate general and
the white supremacist gov-
ernor of South Carolina
after the end of
Reconstruction. The lovely
park sits adjacent to the
Citadel, the military acade-
my of South Carolina, and
cadets can be seen jogging
on the old track any day of
the week.
The old gravesite dedi-
cated to the "Martyrs of the
Race Course" is gone;
those Union dead were
reinterred in the 1880s at a
national cemetery in
Beaufort, S.C. Some stories
endure, some disappear,
some are rediscovered in
dusty archives, the pages of
old newspapers and in oral
history.


Regional News Briefs

Lake Buena Vista, Fl. Five visitors to Walt
Disney World and an employee suffered minor injuries
Tuesday while evacuating a water ride that had malfunc-
tioned, authorities said.
The injured guests were a family of four and a teenag-
er, said Bo Jones, Reedy Creek's deputy fire chief.
They suffered neck and back pain and other bumps
and bruises, but no serious injuries.
A sensor on the Kali River Rapids ride tripped, stop-
ping it and forcing riders to evacuate, said Disney
spokeswoman Jacquee Polak. The injuries happened
while people were moving from floats to a walkway, she
said, but she did not give details on exactly how they
occurred.
Disney determined the problem was a faulty exit plat-
form.
The park removed the platform and reopened the ride
Tuesday.
Il k.


Jacksonville, Florida
$336,600
Jacksonville Transportation Authority


Notice is hereby given that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority (JTA) is providing an opportunity for a
public hearing to consider its FY 2005/2006 Bus and Bus Facilities Program of Projects in which federal
funds are being requested from the Federal Transit Administration (FTA). Funding is generally available on
an 80/20 matching basis between federal, state, and local sources. The public is encouraged to comment
on any and all projects listed below.

Design New Administration Building $420.750
Total Program of Projects: $420,750

Persons wishing to testify on this subject must notify the JTA in writing before 5:00 p.m. on June 30, 2007.
If a request is received by the stated time, a public hearing will be scheduled and the public notified. This
notice will serve as the final notice. Mail requests to:

Public Hearing, Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities Allocation Grant
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
Post Office Drawer "0"
Jacksonville, Florida 32203

These projects will be coordinated through the Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) of the First Coast
Metropolitan Planning Organization (FCMPO) for the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business displace-
ments are expected to occur as a result of project implementation. These projects will have no substantial
harmful effects on the environment, nor will they adversely affect service levels to the elderly or disabled.
Details of the Program of Projects are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue through June 30,
2007 during normal business hours. This notice will constitute the final notice if no changes occur.

Kenneth R. Holton
Manager of Capital Programming and Grants
ilk Jacksonville Transportat!n Authority


A


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

RE: FY 2006 Section 5309 Bus and Bus Facilities Allocation Grant







The Star -- June 2, 2007


* Noles Out in ACC

5 Fla Teams in NCAA Tourney

Suns in Fight for First Half


7>.1.


FSU's Tony Thomas
Tony Thomas, the hotshot Seminole second baseman
can add another accolade to his growing list this year.
Collegiate Baseball named the junior second baseman
it's Louisville Slugger national player of the year the
same honor bestowed on another Seminole, Shane
Robinson, in 2005.
Thomas, one of the few Seminoles to hit well in the
ACC tournament last week, was named to the publica-
tion's All-America first team as was catcher Buster Posey
and pitcher Bryan Henry. Seventeen players were named
to the first team.
Matt LaPorta, the Gators big-bat and first baseman
made the second team as did JU's Pete Clifford.
The Baseball Grounds
A little plug for the home town here. The Baseball
Grounds of Jacksonville is first class. Few major cities,
short of those with resident major league teams, have as
nice a facility. Few people are probable aware of the fact
that the facility even includes it's own indoor batting tun-
nel. The Baseball Grounds complements the city's pro-
fessional baseball tradition which goes back to 1904. We
have had a professional team now for 61 straight years!
San Antonio Spurs
As much as the individual talents of Tim Duncan,
Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili frustrated the Utah Jazz
in the Western Conference finals, the San Antonio Spurs
have something else: going for them their collective
experience.
These guys are the oldest team in the league, with
group of seasoned players who've won championships,
or gone deep into the playoffs. They have been there,
they don't get rattled. Their confidence comes from the
best possible source experience. And now they take it
to either Detroit or Cleveland.
The Pistons and Cavs are locked in a good one. As of
press time an average of 4 points per game separate the
two teams, the home team has won all four games this
series will go down to the wire.
There was a time last winter when the Detroit Pistons
were the Eastern Conference's biggest donut team: star
power around the outside with a hole in the middle.
They went 3-7 in a 10-game winter stretch before
acquiring Chris Webber from the Philadelphia 76ers. The
turnaround was instantaneous and the Pistons went on a
15-3 run once Webber joined the starting lineup.
Webber is still Detroit's starting center, but Webber's
non-performance has been a big reason for Detroit's
sputtering offensive production line. The Fab Five alum-
nus scored two points in 20 minutes in Detroit's Game 4
loss to the Cavs on Tuesday night, the sixth time in eight
games in which Webber's been held to single-digits.
In my opinion, Webber has to either get in the game
or get on the bench. Webber's last true shining moment
was Game 2 against the Chicago Bulls in the second
round. He scored 22 points to spot Detroit a 2-0 lead in
the series. The Pistons need better if they want to play in
San Antonio.


Gators 3rd, Noles

5th in NCAA East

Track/Field Meet

Both the Gators and Seminoles performed well this past
weekend in the NCAA East Regional Track and Field
Championship.
Scoring big for Florida was the 4x400m relay team
(Carlos Phillips, freshman All-American Calvin Smith, jun-
ior All-American Bernard Middleton and Eric Alberter),
which took home the East Region title in 3:06.31.
Wes Stockbarger, a two-time All-American and three-
time SEC champion also took a first for the Gators with a
throw of 201' 5" in the Discus
The Gator Womens team ( Abigail David, Natalie
Knight, Lakecia Ealey, and Zan Joseph) won the 4x100m
relays with a 44.03 clocking
Florida State dominated the 100m dash taking the top
three positions including an outstanding performances from
Walter Dix who won the 100m with a time of 10.05 then
came back for another first place in the 200m at 19.69. In
the Mens 3000m Steeplechase, FSU's Andrew Lemoncello
took first with a time of 8:36.48. Richard Chambers won the
400m dash with a time of 45.17
Florida State's crack 4xl00m relay team took first Greg
Bolden, Walter Dix, Charles Clark and Michael Ray Garvin
clocking in at 38.71
Virginia Tech finished first on a points basis with 89.
Florida took 3rd with 49 and the Noles finished 5th with 36.
The top five finisher's in the individual events and the
top three in the team events will all advance to the National
a Championships in Sacramento this weetlnd.


Teeel


Favored Noles Lose

ACC Championship

Bryan Henry Loses First Game of Season

It wasn't the new format of the ACC baseball tournament
that did the Seminoles in. It was the inability to do what
Florida State has been able. to do all year put big numbers
on the board.
It was Clemson's 5-1 win at, the Baseball Grounds on
Saturday that dropped the Seminoles to 1-2 in pool play and
ended any hope they had of winning their first ACC title
.since 2004.
"Our team knows how good we are and what we can do
and what we can accomplish, and we've just got to stick with
that," FSU second baseman Tony Thomas said. "We're
going to go into regionals with a lot of confidence, and I'm
pretty sure we'll get the job done this week."
"It would have been nice to, as a senior, bring back
something to Tallahassee that we haven't gotten in a while,
but the big goal is still out there," FSU starting pitcher Bryan
Henry said. "The seniors can still bring back a national title,
and that's the main goal right now."
Henry (14-1), the ACC pitcher of the year, lost for the
first time this season. He allowed four runs (two earned) on
nine hits and one walk in 5 1/3 innings. It was the first time
he failed to pitch at least six innings since Feb. 23 against
Appalachian State.
S"They had a great approach today. They made some
adjustments from the last time," said Henry, who allowed
one run in eight innings in FSU's 11-1 win over Clemson on
May 11. "A couple guys got up on the plate. They did a great
job."
Clemson (38-21) took a 2-0 lead thanks to two-out sin-
gles by Addison Johnson in the second and Marquez Smith
in the fifth. The Tigers scored two unearned runs in the sixth
after Mark Hallberg's throwing error.
Clemson's David Kopp pitched a complete game, allow-
ing one unearned run on six hits. He retired 12 batters in a
row before Buster Posey reached on an error in the ninth.
"Kopp was just beautiful," FSU head coach Mike Martin
said. "That was just a great display of pitching."


Gators Baseball Season

Out at First and Third

Florida's post-season baseball ended in Hoover Alabama
last weekend as the South Carolina Gamecocks set the
Gators down in their first and third games of the double
elimination conference tourney.
The third-seeded South Carolina Gamecocks outlasted
sixth-seeded Florida, 4-3, in 12 innings on Wednesday after-
noon in opening-round action of the 2007 SEC Tournament
at Regions Park. In the 12th, Carolina's Justin Smoak
reached on a fielding error by shortstop Cole Figueroa and
moved to second on a balk by David Hurst. After an inten-
tional walk to Phil Disher, Trent Kline dropped down a sac-
rifice bunt to move the runners into scoring position. An
intentional walk to freshman pinch hitter Kyle Enders
loaded the bases for junior Harley Lail, who punched a sin-

Suns Come Home Battling

for Share of First Half Title
Tonight, the Jacksonville Suns will be back at the
Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville hosting the Mobile
BayBears to begin a five-game series, followed by another
five games at home against the Chattanooga Lookouts. The
Suns are currently in second place in the Southern League's
South Division and are battling Mississippi and
Montgomery for the first-half title and an automatic playoff
berth.
The Suns have a week of exciting baseball and some
great entertainment incentives for their fans this week. The
Suns will help fans get ready for the upcoming hurricane
season with Hurricane Preparedness Night this evening.
The first 3,000 fans will receive a free glow fan, one of the
more innovative giveaways ever and there will be lots of
hurricane prizes given away, including a brand-new genera-
tor.
Sunday, the Suns celebrate Southpaw's Birthday! All of
Southpaw's mascot friends will be on hand to help him cel-
ebrate, plus all kids get a free pair of cheerstix and all kids
will also get a free cup of Birthday Cake Ice Cream to help
celebrate Southpaw's Birthday! After the game, Crispers
presents Kids Run the Bases.
On Friday night, June 8, the Suns welcome BirdZerk
back to the Baseball Grounds to entertain fans all game
long. The first 2,000 fans will also receive a free set of Suns
team baseball cards from Jacksonville Sports Cards,
Comcast and 102.9 The Point. One lucky fan will also have
the opportunity to win $300,000 in the BB&T Triple-Play
Giveaway tonight only. After the game, NAPA beings you
Friday Family Fireworks.


A


r Florida Places Five Teams
In NCAA Baseball
Championship Tourney
Five Florida Collegiate baseball teams have received
invitations to the NCAA baseball Championship tourna-
ment.
Despite a disappointing loss in the ACC
Championship tourney, the Florida State Seminoles gar-
nered a sixth seed and is a Regional host site in play
which began yesterday.
The Seminoles (47-11) are one of the 16 regional sites
and are hosting the regional tournament which includes
Stetson (41-19), Bethune-Cookman (33-25), Miss. State
(33-20). FSU and Bethune-Cookman will have played
the first game by the time the Florida Star comes off the
presses
Miami (36-22) will be at Host Missouri taking on
Louisville (40-20).
Jacksonville University (34-26) travels to Chapel Hill
to take on host North Carolina (48-12).
Regional play which uses a double elimination
format will be completed over the weekend and the
Super-Regional sites will be announced Monday after-
noon.


Sports News Briefs

Los Angeles, Ca Kobe Bryant asked to be traded
from the Lakers on Wednesday, a day after calling the
team's front office "a mess." He said there was nothing
the Lakers could do to change his mind.
"I would like to be traded, yeah," Bryant told ESPN
radio. "Tough as it is to come to that conclusion there's
no other alternative."
Bryant, who helped the Lakers win three consecutive
NBA championships, has four years left on the seven-
year, $136.4 million contract he signed July 15, 2004.
That was a day after Shaquille O'Neal was traded to the
Miami Heat.


gle past the drawn in Gator infield to-score Smoak with the
decisive run. All four of USC's runs on the afternoon were
unearned.
Moving to the losers bracket Thursday, the Gators won
a tight 3-2 decision over seventh seeded Alabama. The
Gators had a great effort by Bryan Augenstein who captured
his fourth-straight decision by hurling a complete game in
his postseason debut. He went the distance for the second
time this year and became the first Florida pitcher to toss a
complete game at the SEC Tourney since Connor
Falkenbach blanked Georgia, 7-0, on May 28, 2004. The
6'5" righty yielded eight hits and two runs, with eight
strikeouts and zero walks.
The win set up a futile Gator rematch with South
Carolina. The Gamecocks Mike Cisco notched eight strike-
outs over seven innings as South Carolina eliminated sixth-
seeded Florida 5-3. with their second win over the Gators
in the past three days.


SPO


Suns HOME This Weekenidf
Saturday, June 2 -7:05pm
Hurricane Preparedness Night! The first 3,000 fans get a free Suns Glow
Fan, courtesy of Memoriall Health, WJXT IV-4 and WOKV. Get ready
for hurricane season with a free tracking chart from WJXT TV-4 and
lots of great hurricane prizes, including two new generators!

Sunday, June 3 3:05pm
Southpaw's Birthday! Celebrate the Suns' mascot's birthday
with all his mascot friends! All kids get a set of cheerstix from
Bug Out Service, CW 17 and KISS FM, plus a free cup of
birthday cake ice cream from Blue Bell Ice Cream! After the
game, Crispers presents Kids Run the Bases!

Monday, June 4 -12:05pm
Camp Day! Special day game for summer and day campers!

Tuesday June 5 7:05pm
Fifty Cent Famiy Feast! Hot dogs, peanuts and ice creameat just fifty cents!
I' I,







DA[1J TEUAJ2I.0/-


A/ From Actual Police Reports
s sSHH! D Y H Aot
Did You Hear About?


EDTO' ll* A/ upcsaedee noen nespoe iit n


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) You have a
goal in mind big
time on
Monday. Be
careful about
trampling on others to get
there -- it's bad for your
karma! Around Tuesday
and Wednesday, you're
more of an idea person
rather than an action go-
getter. Get in cahoots with
someone who thinks like
you do for double the
brainpower (and double
the fun, too). Then after all
that conscious thought,
your subconscious has a
message for you at the end
of the workweek. Write
down those dreams and
tune into those visions.
This weekend, toss the
schedule aside and see
what allures you from
moment to moment.
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) If you've been
..... thinking about-
getting out of
town, go ahead
and firm up
those plans on Monday
when the stars smile on
future journeys. Tuesday
and Wednesday bring some
unusual energy your way,
perhaps in the form of a
work or a personal chal-
lenge. This could be a
bend-or-break situation --
which will you do? After
this, fun with friends (or a
romantic interest) is in
order at the end of the
workweek. Those who
know and love you best
energize you, and vice
versa. This weekend you
just might be impetuous,
spontaneous and ready to
dive into something new.
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) If you're con-
fused or indeci-
sive, don't
expect a sudden
flash of insight
on Monday. Around
Tuesday and Wednesday,
however, if you apply
yourself, you're likely to
experience the dawning of
a useful point of view. To
prompt it, consider the
most outlandish of options
and seek out advice from
an odd source. An email, a
text or other communique
could be misunderstood at
the end of the workweek;
beware of assumptions
now. When the weekend
comes, your feelings will
come across beautifully.
(Cancer June 22nd thru
July 22nd) Playing hooky
or working from
home might not
be a bad idea
Monday
because your regular rou-
tine may present some
irregular issues now.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday be sure to direct
negative feelings appropri-
ately. You don't want to end
up tangling with your boss
when your relationship's the
source of your frustration --
or vice versa. But spread
the good stuff around. By
the end of the workweek,
the stars are sending plenty
of mojo your way. You'll


click with others now in a
most satisfying way. This
weekend, do what it takes
to truly unwind.


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) Wanna make a
good impression
on Monday? It's
easy -- make it
all about them.
They'll think you're the cat's
pajamas (accurately, of
course). Around Tuesday
and Wednesday, some-
body's quirks may make
you crazy, but even you can
admit you've got a few of
your own. Try to loosen up
or laugh it off. Your work or
personal priorities require
attention at the end of the
workweek. The most
appealing possibilities may
not ultimately satisfy you.
This weekend, almost any-
thing's fun, so why not try
something entirely differ-
ent?
(Virgo August 23rd thru
September 22nd) On
-.. Monday, fit in
some fun -- a lit-
tle flirtation, a
quick coffee with
a friend, whatever it takes
to kick the week off right.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, you have the
tenacity to apply yourself to
a task or situation, but then
again, if you think more
freely first, an entirely new
and improved approach
may present itself. Don't
overlook esoteric ideas. Try
saying 'I hear what you're
saying' at the end of the
workweek even if you're
thinking 'You're a total
wingnut.' You just might
change your mind. Watch
your wallet and any inter-
twined finances this week-
end.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd) If you
find yourself
dragging a bit on
Monday, consid-
er why you're
feeling this way. You'll
want to have your emotion-
al state sorted out by
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Expect some pretty spectac-
ular energy from the stars,
including a possible roman-
tic interlude. Your knack for
'getting' others is hot now.
Don't expect big results.
You might be disappointed
at the end of the workweek,
but smaller plans will go
rather nicel'. As for the
weekend, find opportunities
to cooperate and compete.
Have some fun -- create
something or play a game,
one-on-one or in a group.
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st)
You're a people
S person and
super aware of
opportunities
on Monday, so seize this
day big time! Around
Tuesday and Wednesday,
family and/or household
matters should be a priori-
ty. A little maintenance of
your relationships and sur-
roundings now prevents
issues later. Then it's time
to leave mundane stuff
(mostly) behind and stretch
that imagination at the end
of the workweek. Think
big, think bold, think beau-
tiful -- and think romance!
This weekend,. look for
common ground rather


than conflict. Being the
one to make the first over-
tur4 feels fantastic.


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
A penny saved is
a penny you can
spend on some-
thing bigger and
better later on Monday.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, you have a.
bright, shiny quality that
attracts others; your gen-
uine interest in them keeps
'em around. Don't forget to
share your latest odd fasci-
nation. At the end of the
workweek, it's a good thing
your head is securely
attached. You're prone to
lose most everything else,
including track of time at a
crucial moment if you're
not careful. A great date or
an outing with friends this
weekend might involve a
game -- wanna. watch or
play?
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
. .. Force yourself
to focus on any-
thing and every-
thing other than
work on Monday -- get out-
side, connect with friends,
enjoy life! There's plenty of
time to catch up on Tuesday
and Wednesday, when the
stars say you'll be extra
organized and decisive --
perfect. Around Thursday
and Friday, a favorite proj-
ect or plan may go awry,
but don't despair. Rethink
and regroup, and get a con-
sultation from a friend, a
mentor or somebody in the
know. When the weekend
comes, the wheels are
greased for whatever it is
you're looking to do. Enjoy
some serious kismet!
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February 18th) Do
something you
normally would-
n't even consider
on Monday. The
venture out of your comfort
zone might just feel very
freeing. Tuesday and
Wednesday probably find
you focused on what's hap-
pening at work -- or what
should be happening in
your career. It could be time
to get proactive about your
path. Find a community
you share values with
around Thursday and
Friday. A political event,
the arts, whatever unites
people on common ground
finds you at home. And
when the weekend comes,
have a plan -- or just resign
yourself to something, even
if it's getting very little
done!
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) Work's
not where it's at
for you as the
week begins --
you're dreamy,
you're slow to judge, you're
much more about the
process than any goal. It's
terrific stuff for any cre-
ative pursuits, and for rela-
tionships ... and for experi-
encing the world in all of its
glory. Save more action-
oriented endeavors for
Thursday and Friday, when
you're sharper -- a problem-
solver and a negotiator.
This weekend, practice
moderation, as more than a


little of anything goes a
long way -- plus you'll love
the variety involved in mix-
ing it up a bit!


SHE OWED HIM $10.00
SO HE BEAT HER UP An
officer was dispatched to the i'*k
area of Mayport and Plaza in
reference to a battery that had
just occurred. The com-.
plainant/witness was follow- .
ing the suspect, Mr. B, who "
was with another subject, and : '.
had just entered a convenience '
store at the 1200 block of
Mayport Rd. The officer made ', .ii
contact with the suspect when -,l
he exited the store and spoke f
with him and the other sub-
ject. Another officer was on a
call across the street and was'-
flagged down by the witness/complainant, Mr. H., who advised the officer that
he just witnessed the entire beating and followed the suspect and other black
male, watching them enter the store and exiting and now talking to the other offi-
cer. The second officer then took the witness/complainant across the street to
identify the suspect, which he did. He said the suspect struck the victim in the
face with his fist and that she fell to the ground and the suspect kept hitting her
and kicking her. He said that the suspect said the victim owed him $10.00 and
that is why he beat her up. The officer made contact with the victim, Ms. SL, and
another black male who witnessed the incident. Ms. SL said that the suspect
thinks that she owes him $10.00,,but she does not think that she does. Suspect
Mr. B, denied any knowledge of the events and continuously stated that the offi-
cers were "fu ked up" and "framing" him. He was placed under arrest.

HE YELLED "BLACK PEOPLE, CHECK THIS OUT!" An officer
responded to assist an officer who was inves-
tigating an alleged auto theft in the 1300
*. .:- -- block of West 11th St. He recognized a black
male with dredlocks that fit the description of
a car thief in another incident involving a
stolen car. As they approached the defendant
? and asked for his identification. The defen-
dant immediately began yelling obscenities
and accusing them of harassing him for no
..."-' ."-. other reason that his race. He told them that
he had no identification on him and turned-to
leave. The officer had to repeat several
instructions for the defendant to stand still
and identify himself, and to that he responded by insisting that they were harass-
ing him and he yelled out toward bystanders, saying, "Black people, check this
out!"

HE LASTED 21 DAYS. ON PROBATION, NOW HE HAS TO SERVE 5
YEARS IN PRISON A warrant was served on Mr. EG after he was placed on
probation 21 days ago for the offense
of Public Assistance Fraud in the ", -
Circuit Court of Duval County, for a
term of five years in accordance with '-
the provisions of Chapter 948, Florida
Statues, and that the offender has not .
properly conducted himself, but has.
violated the conditions of his proba- .,
tion in a material respect by Violation 'j'
of Condition 4 of the Order of
Probation, by failing to live and
remain in liberty without violating any
law by committing the criminal
offense of Grand Theft Unspecified -
$300 to less than $5,000. The subject
was read his constitutional Rights and transported to the PTDF.

NOT ONLY DUI IS DANGEROUS, WHAT ABOUT DRIVING WHILE
"MD" AND "B" ON A DRINKING BINGE An officer was dispatched to a
residence where the wife of the victim, Mr. B, stated that she was in bed about a
month ago, while her husband was watching television. She said she woke up
and he was gone. When she looked outside, the car was gone. She called her hus-
band's cell phone and he stated that he was on Merit Rd. and would be home in
fifteen minutes. The complainant said she has not seen or heard from him since
then. She said that he does not have a car adaptor to charge his cell phone and
that the battery is dead. She also stated that she received a bank statement and
that there were A.T.M. transactions from Merrill Rd. three days after he had left.


S .. -


.1 .. .'
a, *.'


The complainant stated that her husband
has been diagnosed as Manic Depressive
and Bipolar. She said that he stopped tak-
ing his medication several weeks prior to
his disappearance. Also, she stated that he
has been on a drinking binge. She stated
that she did not report him as missing ear-
lier because he has done this before, how-
ever, he has never been gone this long. A
check on the car revealed that it was towed
from the 3100 block of N. Myrtle Ave.
two weeks ago. The victim was entered
into tle missing person files.,


THE STAR


JUNE 2, 2007


PAGE C6 -







THF STA R


PIAULA L -/


JUNE 2, 2007


I 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.

BUILDING
SUB-CONTRACTORS
JSEB Certified a plus
Please call: JAMES @
904.350.0884

ROOMS FOR RENT
Clean, Quiet Area
ADULTS preferred
Call Cynthia
(904) 725-4359


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




IIgarat -SIt Solpou









be" &. n.Caiill-n o &b


lucky &h-ealthy.

LMOTHER D lEWBERRY


I I


SERVICES


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Low Rates.
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* CASINO TRIP *
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* AUGUST 12 16, 2007 *
TRAVEL by MOTOR
COACH
* FOR A 5 DAY- 4 NIGHT
* EVENT
S$384.00 per person *
e (Based on Double
Occupancy)
SFor details, please call:
* LINDA (904) 398.6613 *
* or PAT (904) 504.2196 e
* .0


Auctions

AUCTION APALACHICOLA, FL. June 9tll. I am20 Prop-
erties. Condominiums, Gulf View & Gulf Access Lots. His-
toric District Hlome. St. George Island Lots
r.w.iWd.di itUa Ua.i!siUa,.(ot8 (800)342-2666 J. Durham & As-
sociates, Inc., J. lendry & Associates. Inc. AB#2013 AU2608.

Auction 80H acres Divided. Prime recreational real estate,
quiet, secluded homesites. well stocked ponds. Washington
County, FL. Friday, June 8 @i 2pm. (800)323-8388 AU4779
AB296 LO.iEUgielationy .m.

27 Single-family homes, villas & condos & lots. FI Myers,
Marco Island, Naples and more. Auction: June 16th. Premier
RE Auctions rwww,premierrcelesal euc ionsco (866)898-
6558 Al25801BK3189552.

.GIGANTIC 3-DAY Auction June 6, 7, 8.2007 Montgomery,
Alabama. (131) Single. Tandem & Tri-Axle Dumps. (70. are
2007-2006) Mack. (6) 2007-2006 Mack Roll OlTTrucks. Truck
Tractors, Lowboys, Crawler Ioaders & Tractors, Excavators,
Motor Graders & Scrapers, Backhoes. Rubber Tired Loaders,
Asphalt Recycler, Forklills. Paving, Skidders. Feller Bunchers.
Log Loaders. Farm Tractors. JI.M Wood Auction Co., Inc.
(334)264-3265. Bryant Wood Al, LIC#1137, .


Automotive


S500 Police Impounds! IHonda Accord 97. $800! Toyota
Camry 94. $550! Nissan Maxima 93. $750! for listings
(800)366-0813 Ext.9275.

91 Acura Integra $1.200! Only $44 / Mo! Police Impounds
Available from $29 / Mo! $0 down 36 months @ 19% apr. For
listings Call (800)366-9813 x 9271.

Business Opportunities

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

wwiNiEWOWNER,Nct Buy your own Business. Sell a Busi-
ness. Your professional source. (877)306-6220 toll free.


Employment


ROAD TRIP! Explore and experience travel. Ifyou are at least
18. love $$ and fni, contact Sarah lar details: (877)710-1160.


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avc. Pay $20/
hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and OT.
Get your exam guide now. (800)709-9754 EXT.5799 USWA
Fee Req.

HelpWanted

Drivers: GET MOVIN' 36-43cpmn/51.20pm Sign On Bonus
$0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

DETENTION OFFICER: $17.32-$20.69 per hour to start.
Phoenix, Arizona; Maricopa County Sheriffs olfice. Excellent
benefits. No experience necessary. Contact (602)307-5245,
(877)352-6276, or ywwln.mat rg. 400 vacancies.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOIU R CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored (DL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDI.( ? Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-
2778.

Drivers -Car hauling career. GREAT HIOMI. 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.

Driver- CLASS-A CD. DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivenr- New Equipment: Great Benefits; PremiumP Pay
Package. Call Oakley Transport. (877)484-3042t

ADVERTISING SALES Reps and/or Managers. Up to 50%
conmm., gas. cell, renewals. Tlctemarketing support. Northwest
Publishing. Call (800)936-4286.

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers! I omne every
weekend! aome during the week! Solid weekly miles! 95% no
touch! Preplanned freight! $.43 per mile. sometime, money &
more! Hecartland I'xpress (800)441-4953
, .sse.ww...ha 2d!earla1dressI.C..


Homes For Rent


Never Rent Again! B1uy, 3BR/2BA $16,600! Only $199'/Mo!
213R $10,000! 5/% down 20ycars 8%. IIUD Homes Avail-
able! Ior listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

HUD) HOMES! 4BR/21A $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5N% dw, 20
yrs @ 8% apr. 5BR/3 la Ioreclosure! $222inmo! For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT


BUSINESS NETWORK,


Bulldozers, Bacdkhoes, Loadeis, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators

-National Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833

Associated Training Services www.equipmentoperator.com


AGHT-VEN YOUR LOAD
WITH

1 &W MOVING AND DELIVERY SERVICE

*QUALfTYSERVICEATAFFORDABLEPRICES*
-SroRTNOTICESAMEDAYDEULFRY OCtCALLY-
-Wa FIT YOUR BUSINESS ORESPDEVOTIAL NEEDS-
vO JOB IS TOO HRD!



ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTII

CALL 904-563-5656
Licensed and Insured


FOR SALE
100% Pure African
Raw Shea Butter
& Fried Peanuts!!
248.8839


3Br 2Ba Foreclosure! $30,000! Only S238/Mo! 5% down
20years @ 8% apr. Buy 6'/R S215iMo! For listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5853.

4/BR Foreclosure S14.000! 6BR/4BA Only $27,000! Stop
Renting! More Homes Available from $10,000! For Listings
(800)366-9783 'Ft 5669.


Homes For Sale


4/BR Foreclosure S14,000! 6BRI4BA Only $27.000! Motr
Homes Available from S10,000! For Listings (800)366-9783
Ext 5669.

Instruction

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes. Loaders, Dump
trucks. Graders, Scrapers. Excavators: National Certification,
Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www .eauipmentonerlaor comr

No Cost Job Training and Education for youth 16-24!
Train in automotive business, electrical, health occupations-
CNA and more! Receive high school diploma or (GED at Job
Corps. (888)562-5627.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY!! Start your Driving
Career Today! Otfering courses in C1DL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registration fee! (866)889-0210
inlfobmnericasdrivingacademy.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on Train-
ing. Job Placement Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Hlomosassa
l'rail. Lecanto. Florida, 34461.

Land ForSale.

AUCTION 1.126+/- Acres Divided Sat.. June 9, 10:00 a.m,
Tracts From 3 to 6 Acres Crawford County, GA. These select
properties have been ownel by the same timber company for
over 25 years. 37 tracts from 3 to 160 acres. Wooded residen-
tial tracts, several hunting tracts. no restrictions. These tracts
are in the caster and northern sections of Crawford County.
Auction held at Goodwill Conference Center, 5171
Eisenhower Parkway in Macon, GA. Pay 10% down, 10%
buyer's premium. (GAL#2034. Call For Information (800)479-
1763 John Dixon & Associates 16 l.iolhitoum .o

So. Central 2+t Acre Lake Access Was $179.900 NOW
$79,900. I.ocated in private gated lakefroni community. Lake
views. Excel Fin. Owner nmst sell. Call (888)320-8399 x
2008.

82 ACRES Gainesville, FI, area. excellent shape, planted
pines and other scattered hardwoods $389,900. Flexible owner
financing available, (800)352-5263 Florida Woodland Group,
Inc. Lie RE Broker.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCIES275-S350*COVERS children, etc. Only one sig-
nature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext.600. (8ami-6pm) Alta Divorce, LC. Es-
tablished 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career, FAA approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. CALL, Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance (888)349.5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness, paralegal, computers criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if qualified,
Call (866)858-2121 wwvw.OnlineTidewaitelrTch conm.

WANTED: 10 HOMES To Show OffOur New Li Ieltime Exte-
rior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies. (800)961-
8547. (Lic.#CBCO10111)

Movers/Services

MOVING OUT' NATIONWIDE, FULL SERVICE
lQyVER. Reasonable rates. Quality service. No hidden costs.
One item or whole Ihose. We do it AI.,! Licensed and
insured. Family-owned and operated. Gucci Transport Mov-
ers lDOT#777059. Make your IBEST M)OVE, now. (800)634-
3860.


Real Estate


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. IWESTE'IRN NORITHI' CARO-
LINA MTS FREE: Color Brochure & Information MOUN-
TAIN PRO PERTIEIS with Spectacular views. Ilomes. Cabins.
Creeks. & Investment Acreage. CIHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC RtEA I STATEI,.. cherokeelnountaintrealtv.cim Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868.

NANTAIIALA LAKE LOT with old fish camp andd 2/BR
septic permit. close to public boat ramp. $225,000.00
Valleytown Really hltp'/;vallevtouwlrealt(v,coi (800)632-
- -" '" *** *


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


IL IL P:.Ch


S-" T0 17 I


S. CENTRAL ALABAMA WATERFRONT LAND SALE!
GRAND OPENING SATURDAY JUNE 23RD. ONE DAY
ONLY! Gorgeous property, great prices. come see for your-
sell Water access from Just $19.00 Paved Roads, IJ/G Utili-
ties, 1\cellent financing! ('all Now and reserve a priority
appointment (877)457-5263 e\. 1007.

LAKE SEATON GEORGIA 1st TIME OFFERED. 1.96
Acres $110,900; 3 Acres LAKEFRON I' $147,900. Beauti-
full \icws anid fionlage on L..ake Seaton. Black-topped roads,
underground utilities. Only 43 miles to Atlanta. GA. Don't
nais, out on Pre-Grand Opening Pricing! (888)952-6347.

LIMITED TIME OFFER 100% FINANCING- NO PAY-
lMENTS FOR 2 YEARS atedl Iakefront Conmmunity of the
NC Blue Ridge Mtns. All Dockable 90 miles of Shoreline start
SQ99000. Call Now (800)709-LAKE.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
Homes. Cabins & Acreage. FREE BROCHURE (800)642-
5333. Rellty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtvofmurplhv com.

EUFALA AL WATERFRONT Gated community 2 hours
from Atlanta & the Coast. I to 3 acres front the S50's. Fishing.
boating, swimming & more. Clubhouse, boat slips, nature
trails. (866)882-1107.

Georgia Land for Sale Beautiful Forestland. Affordable and
Owner Financed. From I to 500 Acres Beginning at $1950.,
Acre. Brashear Realty (706)772-4308
www'.eorlsiacounttv.com.

NEW! Coastal GA Community nlonmesites up to 4.5 acres.
Marshlront with long range views & 150 year old live oaks.
14 miles north of the FL. state line. Shown by appointment.
Call (866)432-7320.

So. Colorado Rmnch Sale 35 Acres- $36,900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, elece tele in-
cluded. Come tbr the weekend, stay for a lifetime. Excellent
financing available w/ low down payment. Call Red Creek
Land Co. today! (866)696-5263 x 2682.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS my dream rustic 2- story log
cabinn 13 acres with barn, pastures, woods, creek, adjoins
Jefferson National Forest with miles and miles of trails, have to
sell $389.500 owner (866)789-8535.

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
www\.lakesiderealt-n acoin.

WNC MOUNTAINS- Gated community with private river
and lake access. Perfect for log cabin, Swim, lish, hike. From
$33.000,00 Call today 1 (800)699-1289 or
sswi.srivserblal i nrLse.dom.

1 MILE CREEKFRONT! 55+ acres- $199.900. Beautiful
pasture with 1+ mile along creek. 2 working barns, fenced for
catlie. West Tenn. Potential to subdivide. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now (866)852-2538. x.1257 TN Land & Lakes.

Developer's Closeout September 29th- 20% off already low
'pre-construction pricing. Lots & condos available iw water,
marsh, golf, nature views starting at 70k's. lyr. no payment
options. (877)266-7379 ss w.ssisicsspoiltcin.l

TENNESSEE- NORRIS LAKE lots, cabins & condos avail-
able. Luxurious. rustic setting, Investment rentals or year-
round living. .v .l'T ,il sAt.ii.C O tI Sherry
Shope, Gables & Gates, Realtors (800)488-91l1,

LAKE 1OT BARGAIN 1 4 acres with FREKE Boat Slips-
$34.900. Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new
premier development on spectacular 160.000 acre recreational
lake! Prime waterfronts available, Call (800)704-3154. \. 124 I

Coastal GAI 119 Acres- $234,900, CA/ FL border. Mature
pines, abundant wildlife. black rail fencing. -ong road frout-
age. utilities. Potential to subdivided. l xcellenl financing.
Call now (800)898-4409 x 1163.

COASTAL GEORGIA 24.29 Acres- $9t,900. Beautiful
trees, pasture for horses. loaded with wildlife, Easy access to
1-95. Short drive to GA coast. Long road frontage- potential to
subdivide. Excellent financing. CALL. NOW (800)898-4409
x 1277.

'I in! l (I ul nItI'I'I I I liii _'- ,,,. ,d h
Potential! Big mountain acreage with views. I mile to Naeklaus
designed golf course. Close to Tennessee River & recreational
lake. Creekiflonts available. Excellent financing. Free call
(866)685-2562, x. 1201.

Steel Buildings

I I I I IIli tlI Ill I1 Ii I"0 '1 "
Now $6,820. 40x60 $21.859, Now $10.562. 60x80 $36.148,
Now $17.642. Sizes tip to 100.000 square Ieet. Dealerships
Available (800)720-6857.


Advertising Networks of Florida

Week ofMay 28, 2007


itI~ .


10 Mi"20x Mt.


[n tlo 3E04 R rI l p1rSuibLi raiu MT ile 6Y


..~ I lifir Ch in fl: imOnM .


-r i of I7 2 To1 pri ii, =TottilN

Or! o I~.IIcT p T .1 PrI1 T' r.1 Q r ~!9h~lI

krui Pn~a5*


S .. ."..
-I. ., --


L.. -


iHok AuCtiIrS.1[1C..800-323-83.8



7111!%glee 71-1 'j)~. F7 W-d, ~~~ ~"~~














in o Itic' t ( --












I ?FLORIDA Ii:. :]
IFI.AIII)IRI 1JjLa qir.ol-. I.-a 1.x

FOLK FESTIVAL .

Ic
%h. Lit AltsH" I MAY 25-2 2007





i :., 4 7'! r :1' .. iL k


STOP LEG CRA',? PS

BE-C- E THEr ": -!:


j~:Ii'


To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673







THE



nFLORIDA"' STAR









Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.






A


.3


m


D A f*'r -7


......................


I1


,~ar$
,s


jI


I.





JUNE 2, 2007


525 \\ 25th

Offered. At S54.'10 1
A GREAT

This Nice D, i. Exceiele .As A Scartiev Reid'eccc Oi Inveturncrt Piopertl. The HonL~
eata I T II ,:' iF. E, Pr. r 1 : t'nt Pt- I J'!:.. .Adjoinisng,Ome Of
TheEl j ....., .... .... J- ..


PUTTING iTHE PECS L 0(..T ER!!!

Connection. our cuni munit'l, p Uroioi iuty and freedom!


SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 2007
I11AM-4PM

SFCAACC OFFICE
1725 Oakhurst Ave


2 Bedrdooms
'I Full Baths
0 Half 'BafThs


SHowell' Jeuks. a n Suili
4 (ousr,


"idtsrrig~iasgcosmerce &i lear"

JUNETEENTH

* A day of reflection,
renewal, a pride-filled
day.

* A day on which honor
and respect is paid for
the sufferings of
slavery.

* We come together,
young and old, to
listen, to learn and
refresh the drive to
achieve.

* A day when we all
take one step doser
together to better
utilize the energy
wasted on racism.

*A day that we pray for
peace and liberty for
All.


Jacksonville, FL 32208


BEST BUY IN NEIGHBORHOOD


1412 Moon Harbor Ct


4 Bedrooms
3 Full Baths
0 Half Baths
Johns Creek Subdiv
One Story Style
All Brick


Live Entertainment, Health Fair, Food,

Fun, and Music for the Entire Family!!!


For Vendor, Volunteer and Entertainment Information:
Contact the FCAACC Office 904 652-1500(p) / 904 652-1501 (f)
1725 Oakhurst Avenue Jacksonville, Florida 32208 www.fcaacc.ora


4 2650 SqFt
SCentral Cooling A/C
* Central Heating Heat
* Electric Source Heat
* Fam Rm/Den/Gr Fireplace
+ Triple Garage


Offered At $424,900
Betty Asquc I)avis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 IIighway AlA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Oticc FIax: 9(W4 285-533(0
Office: 904 473-1502
Email BA I)nais V'WaisbnRbiilyCorp.cam

S -" This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted.


tr5d,~5


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING


JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

PRE F' 2007 Son:. n 5.30'3 F i'_i Cl, '.ay ,Moderiii;,,.i Grant
URBANJIZED AREA Jacksonville; Florida
ESTIMATED PPORT-l;liMEI T I.33? 321
RECIPIENT: Jaci .onriiie T'ripor li:on Auiliurlt
Notice is hereby given 'nal irie Ja:iconviill Tranriporiltijri Amlnonrit 'JTAi is providing an jppoiQunii for a
public earig I: i:o rniriidei. 2006/2007 Modernization Pro:je:Il in which federal funds are being requested
from the Federal Transit Adlrirnisir31ion (FTAi Funding, is ,ier.al: available on an 80/20 niii-Icirin basis
between federal, state, and local sources. Thie putli,; i,. encouraged to comment on any and all projects listed
below.
F.ILiiy',Guidea Upgiade. '1.424.15'

-eprson. wishing i lisliy Io:, iri subject must notify :r- JT n rilirn before 5:00 p.m. on June 30, 11); If a
'eques r re:el.'ed1 b! otre stated time, a putlr:. hearj .'ii be scheduled nrld iei :'biic: no:iiie.d This notice will
serve as "ni 111131 n ii:;e U.aii reque-_Is ':
Public I-3nnir z.e.: lori 5309 Modernization Grant
Jii' -I:,riille T'r]nr;p:ri3:,0! dijuiitrriy
Post Office ['id-iwr i'
Ja,:I-jriile Florida 32203

These projects will be coordinated *rloujgh the T i n:-prial;l:i Improvement rgi ,y 3~ (TIP) of the First Coast
Metropolitan Planning Org.3ni:'jr ir [FCMPO) for the Jacksonville Urbanized Area. No business displacements
are expected to occur as a result of j::-i:r mpltiirl-,ilionl These ,r'-je:t: will have no *ubsliii.il harmful
eiItc:ls on the er,...,r inr m .i ,r ,,iil ;i y, ad.e. ..lj affect service e..ei 10 ir1z elderly or ii,.able- d Details of the
Program of rc.je,:r- are posted in the JTA Lobby at 100 North Myrtle Avenue ricI'ugh June 30, 2007 during
norrral business hours. This notice .i..l constitute the final notice if no :.ri.j : ..,...r.



oniii. R. Holton
Manager of C. ii- I r'1:.j7r iniiirin and Grants
Jacksonville Ti ill:..lrl f ion Aulh.rii;


9N


THE STAR


PAGE C-8








Candy Hill, a Smokin' ..


l Av



7 ~ 4_




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i--x

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Rap/Vocal

Their Debut

By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos 02007 by Andre' B.
Murray/ bernagency.pho-
toreflect.com
L a t i n u m
Records/Universal
Republic has a new girl
group exploding on the
scene called Candy Hill.
Their new single
"Juicy" will drop June
5. This trio of young
ladies from South
Central Los Angeles
and Compton are com-
ing out of the gate way
ahead of. the crowded
girl group pack. They
not only have the sexy
good looks, dance
moves and sound; they
write, produce, play
instruments and one is
an audio engineer who
is proficient on Pro
Tools. They produce
and engineer their own
sessions. Their appeal is
alluring and is attracting
massive cyber space
attention. The group's
www.myspace.com/can
dyhillmusic site had
generated over 2 mil-
lion plays in the first
three months and still
averages 10,000 hits per
day. The group's dis-
tinctive name, sensuous
appeal, talent and sound
have created "an-out-
of-the-ordinary," huge
spontaneous response
so big that a resulting
loyal and hungry nation
wide fan base has
already formed very
quickly. This kind of
phenomenon for a fairly
unknown group is rare
indeed. It is a safe bet
that these ladies \\xll
come out of the gate


Trio Makes



multi-platinum.
They may equal or
exceed the success of
TLC because they are
following in the same
type of path that group
took to become one of
the biggest selling girl
groups of all time. These
ladies have "it" what-
ever "it" is! The trio is
composed of Loui V
(known as "LV"), a 20
year-old Libra who is the
group's leader, rapper,
engineer, writer and pro-
ducer. Next is rapper
"OC", a 21 year-old
Capricorn who is of El
Salvadorian decent.
Rounding out the bunch
is the ensemble's singer
Casha, a 20 year -ld
Virgo.
What does the name
"Candy Hill" infer? "LV
responds, "It's because
everybody thinks we're
all sweet and the hill part
is that we are on top of
our game." How did they
come together as a
group? OC says, "I have
been doing music my
whole life. I starting
playing the piano at 2ys
old, then I started to get
into the drums and I
joined a band. I've been
into music every since.
In high school we started
doing these pep .rallies
where we were rapping,
free styling and every-
thing. I met Casha
through a friend at
Southwest High school
and we started a group
together." Casha chimes
in, "We needed another
member so LV and I met
through our ex-
bo\friends. \\e hooked
up. did music together.
clicked automatically


Candy Hill


and we have been in
recording every since.
"V" learned how to run
pro tools and she records
all of our sessions."
What was the organiz-
ing process like of mak-
ing a demo, taking pho-
tos etc., and getting on
myspace? LV re-joins the
conversation, "The first
thing we started to do
was write songs. We got


tracks from up and com-
ing producers and we
would write to them. A
guy who owned a studio
would let us use it dur-
ing the hours that he
wasn't working like
between 1 and 7: a.m. in
the morning. When he
was finished he would
record us but eventually
he got tired of working
Candy Hill cont'd on D-8


I -








Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com June 2, 2007

ABC 'i 5 10 Erterprise Rpl PaidProgram Animal Advent Kevin Favei [Good Morning Americar 'lC I Emperor Nfewi RepI:pcPmnts That s-Raven Thi s-Raven Han Montana Zac. & Cody
CBS ri 6 !9 Words or Light Town Hall Cake I: Dance Revolul. [Saiurday Early Show iill I7fi Madeline,':. jSaurina Seres Trohllz Ein ,': Horselind l'. -
;FOX 3J5 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Archie s Mysl Win. Club ':'. Via Pinaala I, Vivi Pinaia I Teenage fMut Teenage Mul Chaotic ia .'I Sonic X ii i Yu-Gr-GiOh'*
IND i1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Sho'., I' I WildAbAul |Avresome Adv. Exploration BEakman s PRid Program Paid Program
NBC N 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today (N) ( (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (N) (CC) Babar (CC) Dragon (El) 3-2-1 Penguinst VeggieTales
ION 2I 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect. Clifford-Red. Dragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Homeriine ,,", Cullivatng Life
TBN 1 13 59 Cherub Wings Faithville (CC) Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (El) Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage My Bedbugs Af Maralee Dawn
CW (ij 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypto-Super Krypto-Super Loonatics Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test f Super Heroes The Batman f lXiaolin Show. Johnny Test 6
. I .. ..
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV Ja Rule. t (CC) Mad TV Tom Bergeron. 6( (CC). Mad TV "Cosby Reunion." (CC) Com.-Presents Henry Cho: What's Clickin' Bill Engvall
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops ) JoJo's Circus The Wiggles 6 IHigglytown Little Einsteins ILittle Einsteins Mickey Mouse IMickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh Handy Manny IJohnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program IReal Estate Family Matters IFamily Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) IFull House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-ife IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Indian Poinl: Imagininq The Secrel Garden I'"9Il 'e.1- 1.li 1 ii ** Firewall :'J '_j .rn:.-. Harr..-r Fio', '.:\ ', fi ;', i ** Sernity ,.i fl.-Ari Fiiiin Il C i
SLIFE 18 28 Paid Program Pad Program Paid Program Gel Married Paid Program The Bean Padl Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Homeless to Harv.ard Liz Murray
jNICK 42 41 Rugrals C'. i Calscraich tis L3zyTown II OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy N1eutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Tigre- Rivera AvaLar-Last Air Iickloons TV
SPIKE 61 i 37 Paid Program Paid Program |Paid Program Paid Program The Bean Paid Program Reality Racing t lr Firestorm : '- Ad~.riire', H.. L jilj, 1..':1.,i
STBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek I ." iSleve Harvey Steve Harvey Save the Last Dance 12:u i Fi..rr.rr" i J1jli. -ii; :i .: Sister Act 2 Back in the Habit il*:'i ''.Jir.i ,I .l.r.!i, .r'i-
TNT 46 17 Law & Order nC..,i, ,C iF'.'-.,i I* Dangerous Minds, i *' MIr.h-ile PfleiT-r. iGeorq i:un,,illd (CI, ** The Wood I Di r.n. Orini ECrin TE Ta i D;'' r'l *. Set It Ot ff .1 i' Ii. :'.i
USA 64 25 Honey i t0iCi, i.i-r. ita i Paid Program IPaid Program !Paid Program IGet Thin IMonIk ..n ii r _i,' i Slarter Wile ,r ,

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com June 2, 2007

ABC 251 5 10 Power Rangers jPower Rangers I BA Accei IPaid Program !LandSale Paid Program Paid Program WVIBA Basketball Fh.. ri .-r.:ur, ii ':r. r,.:,ui :.I. iL'. Iterra Planet
CBS r, i 6 9 '* Jackie Brown Ii '-. C7 :ni .. i 3'rr i ',i r Gjl.i.r ';.amuijl L Ji .:ki:.: r Paid Program PGA Golf :.,r..,,a. T...urr, nr; T 1r, F...'] Fr:m lui I ..ii i- .... i. Di h,.iii' ;t,. C'.
FOX i : 10 13 ** He Got Game ,;i' e Ur i mi I '; ie i .': I hr ] io.n R a, Allr. F.i,i; .I:,....'.i."i Seinfeld i.:Ci Week-Baseball MLB Baseball li- :. r,i -: ~I ..., i- '.:. F ir ;.. ,, F.,I. ,r -': I...n
IND j 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program LandSale |Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Without a Trace "Honor Bound" Without a Trace "Lost Time
NBC d 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Tennis French Open -- Men's and Women's Third Round From Paris. (S Live) (CC) LPGA Golf Ginn Tribute -- Third Round From Mt. Pleasant, S.C.
ION Ej 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram PaidProgram Paid Program PaidProgram
PBS j 8 5 This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow "Omaha" Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple (f America's Tst Everyday Food Gourmet Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN I' 13 59 FunFc.d Adv Friends Heroes Bibleman i,'; IDavey-Goliarh D's Kids Club McGee andMe Animaled-Bible Retro News Jacobs Ladder Christian World Theory of Everything
CW 9 7 Truthn .''0 .i,'h rni ,"iTi l' I r in r'Ain Ti-.'.. ,i'l Bridge of Dragons i l'' l Do.'ilJ LunriJf- Cir..Hir,,u, TIA ..' The Deep End 'i-Ti.: T'I. ':.' ri,,, ". r'an '' -
COM :65 43 Bill Engvali Your Sign (Jeff Fo. orthy.Commitled Relative Strangers ,."',',;; R rJ.-- L, n -I Lv p l I ', I Joe Di ,I" l o -. .i- '.- r,n, ;i r i',
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible |Replacemenls **a Mulan. II:.,.'..,.:..I:e, i, finr-ei i, 'u.l American Drgn IZack &Cod/ jAmrencan rgn Thal's-Raven Lifle Wih Derek Han. Montana Han. Montana
ESPN -8 34 College Sotball .l T:. I r"' r ,r m, .. T i i: TEa Fr-., '-,r .rr '..s C College Soflball I T..,jurlm -i l .i: i,. T,- T, F" F" ...T. *F! r.: .r i Ci' i 1': SportsCenter iLl.- .' .;
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Model Behavior li .1i. Mf.d' it Lj : Ju'-Ii T.-ln-il-.- (i.CI Uplown Girls 5rl. b".i .4Erihr D.jr .hL Fdnrrlii; IIii' I ** Here on Earth II:,i C~j
HBO 2 201 Sereniry Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee i1';2 r, idjiri 'juirin I l:, iOcean's 13 3 Robots 120i:i)l :.6 /. ,es Elan ,1. '3r- jr Roll Bounce i", .Oa; .'.:.. "ii .
LIFE 18 28 Homeless to Harvard Liz Murray Odd Girl Oul DI: UnI' rr, a '.' 113. Li. l:!i. I', ". Last Exrl Tit' ."' Su'pcri rpi Fihi r n:n Ardr. Rojh .CC The Bad Son i2i1`. T '',
NICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV SpongeBob 1SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron 10ddParents Avatar-Last Air [TEENick ) SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar A Xtreme 4x4 A Trucks! 6 (CC) The Ultimate Fighter at The Ultimate Fighter (i The Ultimate Fighter 6 The Ultimate Fighter 6
TBS 17 18 'The Fighting Temptations i.;.: u C iii'J'if *r'a i -i roJri B- Jr E .: K'ri' t..t- It-,! I .1. r IiCr I Down to Earthn i'jl CO 'mr, i Cimn, P..:. IC ** My Best Friend s Wedding i..l' ..
TNT 46 17 ** Setll O[f a' ,Art .',1,, P.nvil Romeo Must Die i ':'irj nlri...n i1 L i, 1.r I, n..h rW.rhii orIrion iCC ** Cradle 2 the Grave i! 2003. :hi..,i ,JiL LL I D :CC:
USA 164 25 Starter Wife (CC) jStarter Wife (CC) ]Starter Wife (CC)

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com June 2, 2007
= i:L*^EpiM TMaIiin ,4iagmagm =@- EMM!RR E g a I MT
SABC .75 5 1 10 ABC News News ri, 24 i, 'CC r Minority Report i20,1C. Sc-ence Firon; To.m Crulre. C.olin FarrlI ICCi News Nir 124 iCCi
CBS -7 6 9 News rii, CBS News Straight Talk -** Ocean's Twelve r ri-;.i.4 Ge.rFe i.- ine/ BrarJ Pitl Mail Damron oi rCC News tiJr Raymond
FOX %0) 10 13 Baseball MLB Post American Idol Rewind ( Cops (N) ICops (CC) lAmerica's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV 0 (CC)
IND W 3 4 News ri, Paid Prog. Griffith IGriffith Alias "Detente" 0 (CC) jCSI: Miami "The Score" News (N) News (N) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC 0i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Straight Talk NHL Hockey Stanley Cup Final Game 3 -- Anaheim Ducks at Ottawa Senators. News (N) jMain Event
ION 9 12 2 Heroes Among iDiagnosis Murder (CC) Calvin Ayre Wild Card Poker From Costa Rica. 0 BodogFight tr (CC)
PBS US 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Auction Viewers may phone with bids on items and/or services. Florida
TBN (9j 13 59 Theory IEncounters The Coral Ridge Hour in Touch-Dr Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Theater Travel Road
CW f(17) 9 7 Straight Talk My Wife Jim Allof Us 0 Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield "Strays" (CC} The Shield "Riceburers"
COM 65 43 Scrubs i' iScrubs i-CC Scrubs 'CI [Scrubs C,', Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road l.('O Corned/i ,'C.. Bill Engvall: Here's Your Sign Live
DISN .22 16 Phil IPhil Montana SSuite Life Cory ISuite Lile I Smart House 1'991 J;ssi,-'. Si4'ei- Life Derek ISuite Life IMontana
ESPN i48 34 SportsCenter ,i.:L 1 irCC College Sofiball iCA T.,:rr n.r,en-r Gam in .a T-irns T6A CC., o College Softball IJCAr. Toi.rii.'ni ii Gdr. G 1;l- l. T-,=,ii TeA
FAM '43 23 ** Here on Earth iTCiO:CO Never Been Kissed I .j99l Drev Barri/mr r- (Cn;C' Never Been Kissed I l'4yi Drev, Barr;,'m o.ie. CCi
rHBO 2 201 Roll Bounce*- Date Movie i:,1'ie. Di,,or' Hnniiiaryr'n John Tucker Must Die r2,u.,i iCCI Counldown IBury My Heart at Wounded Knee i:10 7) oC iCC,
LIFE 18' 28 The Bad Son i;'7)irj ,,_) My Name Is Sarah liC, i .i rnl'ier R-ea~s iCCt ** Brave New Girl 120041 Lindise,' Haijn Preirni-re Medium 1, iCCI
NICK 42 41 School [OddParenls OddParents ISpongeBob School INaked Drake IMr Meaty Videos JFull House Fresh Pr. jFresh Pr.
SPIKE :61 37 The Ullimate Fighler a. The Ultimate Fighter ib The Ullimale Fighler io The Ultimate Fighler ia The Ultimate Fighler ai TNA Wrestling Impact!
TBS 17 18 My Best +** The Fugitive i 13. Sui.e; I 'PA iAi -;irri-,r. F..rd iCC i ** Ocean's Eleven i2001) ,Geo.rue Glunte,, Iy M.ll Damin.n I C IOriginal
TNT 46 17 Rush Hour 2 i2rC'l. A..-:rio! Ja,:kis Chl.an ,'CC Pregame NBA Basketball: C.-Iil-r-eni-: Final P io.ns at Cavr ii v i. Inside the NBA CCi
USA i64 25 Starter Wife Irri Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl i2002 I itCCi IHouse Eur.II.nr& iCCi


Page D-2/June 2, 2007


The Star









Sunday Morning http://wwwzap2it.com June 3,2007

ABC -51 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville i'C.I Good Morning America il iCCfl The Coral Ridge Hour IXC. Celebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS JI 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Reuge Temple Shiloh Baptist Celebralion CBS News Sunday Morning ir 11 I .C.i Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX 13r 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (,Ci New Lile Chist IEvangl Temple Side Baplist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND '' 3 4 in Toucn-Dr Charles Stanley The Morning Show ICC, New Dimension Faith Chrisian Satari Tracks Wild About Kevin & Debbie Paid Program
NBC ,1 :11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptrst Direct Buy Faith Christian |First Baptist Church Service Meel the Press iri irCC'i Joel Osleen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION 2"i :12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery in Touch Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Schreider Eye Wrayman Chap. Church-Chlst Paid Program Paid Program
I PBS 71 8 5 Read. Rainbow Comty Couch Thomas Jalers'-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur nmIl; Design Squad Real School Capitol Update WeallhTrack Week-Review
TBN 651 !13 59 Gregoiv Dickow Reading-Way Rod Parsley (I'. Central Messg James Merrill New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour rC
CW Ti 9 7 Midrnght Cry Paid Program lorlh Jacksonville Baptst Believer Voice Jesse Duplanlis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Chaice lUhimale Choice
COM I 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV C.vs.: Ruri-ii.n ICC I Mad TV i ICI Mad TV i i':CI Relative Strangers '-i Ron LI ."nr.-L..n ftl'v aCdar.trl ric.
DISN '22 16 Doodlebops JoJo s Circus TheWiggles, Higglytown Lille Ensteins Little Einstems Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh Handy Manny jJohnny-Spites Charlie & Lla
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NBA Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley (Family Malers Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House iCCi Full House 'CCi Boy MIs. World Boy Mls World Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 1 2 201 ** The Shadow ij,. A:.ilniAln.-: EBld.winr Jrtin L,'n ir. lCCI I *** Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 2.:.o l JI' irnny iler,; i Over the Hedge Ir.. LIFE 18 28 Pad Program The Bean Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power iC: I Paid Program !Health Corer Augusta, Gone i,',:. Dran.i SY"iirin L r..'r r. M,. I' .:,r.-rr, :CCI
NICK 142 41 Rocket Power Calscratch ir LazyTown iCi OddParents IJimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob b SpongeBob OddParents Tigre- Rivera Avatar-Last Air Mr. Meaty ,,
SPIKE 161 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Russ Dalbey jPaid Program Paid Program Trucks! fi 'CC Trucks! 6i (CCi Horsepower TV IHorsepowver TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar ii
TBS 17 18 ** The Whole Nme Yards fi000i' l Bru.e Wills* The Whole Ten Yards l.'0:lJ1 Bru'e 'ils. M llh,, Prr/ IC'C ** My Best Friends Wedding 1 _.i9i .luIa Rib,: rls rCC, The Fugitive
TNT i46 17 The Rich Man's Wile 11i g9l Haile Berry Prreirne l CC Law & Order Ilulltl:rrrin i' Law & Order ii sipl. '> ILaw & Order T ,til, R-..J (i Law & Order F!i;.h1i CCI)tJ.r,
USA L64 25 Coach ,i i',C. [Coach, ii Ci Paid Program Changing-Worlq Ed Young TV |Joel Osteen ** Heist 2i.' Crie 1smi Ge-, I .r Da.~ny .T-vitr, i,,CCi, *C The Saint, '%i'i' '.il Klir'

Sunday Afternoon http:/lwww.zap2t.com June 3, 2007

ABC 20 5 10 Paid Program PaidProgram Paid m PaidProgram Pai m PaidProga Paw nd Sale aid Program Revenge of the IndyCar Racing ABC Supply Co. In.iA.J. Foyt 225 (Live) (CC)
CBS 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Track and Field Grand Prix Talkin'Golf PGA Golf Memorial Tournament Final Round From Muirfield '..i'j 'iuol Club i :iublin. L Ohio. (Live) (CC)
FOX u 10 13 One on One cI One on One is NASCAR Racing te- l Cup C Du r -l,, Fr r,n l D,,..r Irl"irr3lrinal Sp.;.jd' 'y in E ;r L,,lI i IScrubs ii (."
IND TS 13 4 Land Sale Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program jPaid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program In the Heat of the Night iI C:. StraightTalk- Teens & Sex
NBC J. 11 12 Wheel-Fortune Paid Program Tennis Fr-encr Open *- M-ri Trhir anr Wromr n F-,' urith Run. From r Pari -:. L,,,-i i'C LPGA Golf ,n., Trir.:iii F-,: P,..urid Fr.:,nm PU.i a ril, C iCL
ION .'i 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Pad Program Paid Program IPaid Program Waynan Chap. Paid Program
PBS _1 8 5 A Waytarer's Journey. Listening to Mahler lCCi When Parents Globe Trekker i 'CCI Globe Trekker is iCCi Globe Trekker Argrirn-i ll' .i Globe Trekker (l ,C I
TBN i9 13 59 Love Worth AA.R. Bernard IBishop Evans Mark Finley Bayless Conley Paula White Ed Hindson jBishop P Cornerstone -CiI Bayless Conley IGregory Dickow
CW 7 i 9 7 ** Bedazzled Iilr'i Comredvi Brfenlran Fr3sei Eizabeti Hurley Highwaymen (200.1 Suspen.ei Jim Cavezel Rhlrn.j Milrn M Most Wanted it 19 Kpeener I.,'' 'yVjy na .inr, V:..Ih
COM 65 43 Henry Cho: What's Clickin' Joe Dirt 12001, Comedyi David Spade Denni Miller ICCi Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road 1200Xt, Comerlv. (CCI Blue Collar
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible Replacements ** A Goofy Movie il95, Voices ro Bill Farmer IThat's-Raven Zack & Cody Empero New IThat's-Raven Life With Derek Cory in House Cory in House
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Baseball College Softball tiCAA lourndamnni C.rrim il TEarri TE.A Fr'm O itrl.:'rla City College Softball ICAA Tourridrri en Gare I T--jmr TBA Fr,:,m C' O:lah.:.nr CIr
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Wrlch *** My Girl 11'91 Drarrrai Anna Chtlum-'y Macaula GCulkiri, D Atikroyjd CC) I One Fine Day 11996) Michelle Pleilter G3eorge CIl nEy ** Mrs. Doubtfire (19??) ICC
HBO 2 201' ** Batman hrlS i..l3c Nicholn I (ICCi Major League: Back to the Minors (19i8.1 Scott Bal'ul *i ICC) -* In Her Shoes i0CS, Cameron D'i, T.ni C-lIr:' ler nICCI Nanny McPhee
LIFE 18 28 Plain Truth i2:iw4 Drarria Manrisa H1arilay, Alhilln Pill (CCi Infidelity r2004, DIrama) i'..m DClaney. Kyle Sc:.:r ICil No One Would Tell i- 6i1 ndard C-inercr. Fred Sa'.age (C)
NICK 42 41 NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV [NicktoonsTV SpongeBob ISpongeBob Jimmy Neutron IOddParents Avatar-Last Air ITEENick A SpongeBob IAmanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 l Trucks! (N) (CC) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CS1: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene investigation
TBS ,17 18 The Fugitive il')9 SLur -ni (IF'A Har n For Frj iCCi MLB Baseball Ailarin EErj',': at Crii g'.,'. ub Fr.;.m Vringle FI., Fl irn Chi.:a i Iubut- l tl Pih3.:'uut! Steve Harvey IMission: Imp. 2
TNT 46 17 Pay It Forward 121.i0 Orarra' in 'rSp ,:. Helen Hur I CCI. 1i'5/ ** Erin Brockovich 2ic j Orarrmai Julia Roberts. Ale.rl Finney Aaron Ei,-.arl (CC) Miss Congeniality i20r(i|
USA '64 251' The Saint r;'iV4 l aI almer j ** The Mummy i .9, Ad;.jenlurei Brendan Frser. Rchei Weliiz iCCI [ ** The Jackal (19W, Suipensen Brue ',Will'. Rcad G.er IC (C,.' !D

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com June 3, 2007

ABC I 5 10 ABC News News (CC) Makeover: Home NBA Count NBA Basketball: Conference Final -- Jazz at Spurs News (CC) Sports Final
CBS Tf7I 6 9 News INews (N) S0 Minutes (N) f (CC) without a Trace 0 (CC) ICold Case "Fireflies" T Without a Trace (CC) News (N) Stargate
FOX l M 10 13 Straight Talk War ]** Bad Boys II 1(003i (PA) Mranin Lawrence, Will Smllh. is ICC) News (t, News !iri Straight Talk
IND 3 4 News rrtJ Edition Entertainment Tonight I, IKing IKing CSI: Miami Sil-ncirr" i> News irJ) News i0.l Alias Deienie" it 'CC
NBC -i 11 12 News rll. NBC News Dateline NBC im iCCI Fighting for Life Law & Order: SVU News (N, ISporis Final
ION i;f 12 2 Battleslar Galactica GiCi Battlestar Galaclica iCCi ** Chisum (1i'7' John Wayne, Farret! Tucker m, ION Life (~ Live From Liberty i,
PBS 1-' 8 5 Doctor Who Doctor Who Auction viieierS nMay phriotei wit bids on itenis and/ur services. IFlorida
TBN N 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force lHayford Joel Osteen lAuthority Believers IChanging Abraham Stornes Ministries
CW '1 9 7 Smallviile Ho'.l-r~ iJ ft 7th Heaven 1iCCI Hidden Palms Piloi Supernatural iCCi Will-Grace jwill-Grace Friends (P IFriends ia
COM 65 43 ** Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again C20.'C4 Larry, Cable Bill Engvall Larry, Cable Bill Engvail
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana |Suite Life Max Keeble's Big Move ,2?001 Ale'r D Lin! i So Raven ILife Derek Suite Life [Montana
ESPN i 48 34 SportsCenler iLi...- 1i :.". Baseball Tonight iLi.,l MILB Baseball Nt 'i'or. Yand-.F-, ,.I PBEsion Pr.P3 Sc,. (i uiul-it:l IL.i Pl I.our" SportsCenter II- e 1i Cj
FAM .43 23 *** Mrs. Doubtfire n1 ?') Ficbi 'liliim. CCi **L C My Big Fat Greek Wedding i2'C02J iCC. ** My Big Fat Greek Wedding 1200i, (l..Ci
HBO 2 201 ** Nanny McPhee ,;r,.i., is ,Ci I*** Over the Hedge .20,06l1 'I (CCi IThe Sopranos ,i ICCi Entourage Shot in the Dark 12i0, CC.,
LIFE 18 28 Lies My Mother Told Me i':.5 ..Ic~.1, Rhr Jn:srlr.on Waite & Wrong 1201i' -.irtl^- Aill-y Premniere iCC) Army Wives ir CCi Army Wives iCC
NICK !42 41 School INaked Drake ]Just Jordan Zoey 101 IUnfabulous Videos IFull House Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn t Clear and Present Danger 11994, Susprns.ae H.-rrison F-,jrd, IWillern Dalte.
TBS 17 18 Mlission: Impossible 2 2iCi.r IFPA, Torm CrLui;. ** Ocean's Eleven 1200:11 George oonrey. M-tt Darno.n :!CC) *** Mission: Impossible 2 12OOil 'PAi
TNT 1 46 17 ** Miss Congeniality I **** Titanic (1'-:97 Drarrna) Leonardo DiCapril. A ',orman lail. Iifr an artist. aboard the illlated ship ICCI Erin Brockovich
USA 64 25 2 Fast 2 Furious 1_i.13, A.;lion Paul V/3ilker I-CCI [* Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl 2iju3, i'CCi Starner Wile i'CC


Page ID-3/June 2, 2007


The Star







Paae D-4IJune 2. 2007 TeSa


WASU IN .eLOD


By Rych McCain/ feedback-
rych@sbcglobal.net
Music
Blues rock group George
Thorogood & The Destroyers,
Blues guitarist/singer Keb'Mo and
bluesman Hubert Sumlin will all be
inducted into the Hollywood
Rockwalk of Fame in June.
Following the induction cere-
monies, the Music Box Fonda
Theater in Hollywood will be the
site of The King of the Blues
Grand Finals. The show will be
hosted by Cheech Marin and will
feature The Black Crows, Hubert
Sumlin, Kenny Wayne Shepherd
plus the top four undiscovered blues
guitar players in the country per-
forming with Grammy Award win-
ner Pete Anderson.
Memorial Charity
The BrittiCares Charity
Organization will be sponsoring
their 2nd Annual Brittiana Smile
For Life Run/Walk on Saturday,
June 16 starting at the Pacific
School in Manhattan Beach, Calif.
The event will be hosted by
actor/comedian Chris Tucker with
guest co-hosts, the Massey brothers
Kyle (Disney's "That's So Raven"
"Corey In The House"), and Chris
(Nickelodeon's "Zoey 101"). This
charity and event is named after the
late 13yr old black actress,
Brittiana Henderson. We men-
tioned Britt in this column last
January when she made her transi-
tion to our ancestors as a result of a
battle with leukemia.
Book Release:
Former NBA standout Doug
Christie and his wife Jackie will
release their new book on June 1
entitled NO ORDINARY LOVE: A
True Story of Marriage and
Basketball, through their own pub-
lishing company, Infinite Love
Publishing.
Movies:
Pirates of the Caribbean at
World's End stars Johnny Depp,
Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightley,
Naomie Harris, Tom Hollander,
Chow Yun-Fat and Geoffrey Rush.
This is the third installment of the
Disney Pirate saga. It broke the four
day Memorial Day weekend box
office record with a $156 Million


gross.
This was a must see film for
those die hard pirate devotees
whether the film was good or
bad. The studio knows this as
well. The adventures start with
the fact that Lord Cutler Beckett
(Hollander) of the East India
Company has gained control of
the terrorizing ghost ship The
Flying Dutchman and now rules
the seas where he can destroy any
pirate ship he chooses at will.
Meantime, Will Turner (Boom),
Elizabeth Swann (Knightly) and
Captain Barbossa (Rush) holds a
meeting with the Nine Lords of
the Brethren to strategize on how
to defeat Lord Beckett. After
which they first travel to
Singapore to meet with Chinese
pirate Captain Sao Feng (Yun-
Fat) to gain charts and a ship that
will take them to the world's end
to rescue Captain Jack Sparrow
(Depp). After they succeed in
retrieving Captain Sparrow, a
plot confusing, double crossing
filled adventure ensues.
.Much of this movie doesn't
make sense and the sub-plots are
hard to follow but that is not the
purpose here. The objective is to
entertain and wow the audience
with spectacular special effects
which this movie does well.
Being a staunch researcher of
black history, I could not help but
wonder how hellish that period
of history was for my ancestors
who were being kidnapped and
tortured as slaves, yet in this
movie a couple of"brothas" were
depicted in the film as equal part-
ners at the roundtable of the Nine
Lords of the Brethren. That was a
bit hard to swallow and the pow-
erful "sistah," Tia Dalma (Harris)
being in an interracial love rela-
tionship with the vengeful
Dutchman Captain Davy Jones.
The lighting was dark which
greatly added to the feel of the
film. This is a good flick to forget
the outside world for a couple of
hours and you can take the chil-
dren.
Hit me up at
feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


If you are an

African American,
ryou are at

high risk

for heart

~isisase.


T nI6j a 'a r 1 r cile r
101 iC- C: bIa:kl i d id P
N 011' C -1 Z 3 ~CL1 2 -az
TrA n':cd news 15 It's 1re!r
pre lablt-e trO y -_73:,allr

de.,i&op a flarL



Tr Ie,;rn rrn fr. :ai P n
Learn L.F 0 7 .-.:- ..r7;
.- 1-888-AHA-2222 or visr.
www.arnericanheart.org.

A-knierican Heartl
Associarion
Lcarn a oid L;1 t.


The Star


Paae D-L~IJune 2. 2007


W 1 o 4- ff lem r








The Star Pae R


BET J Partners with the City Of

Miami in the 'Joint Is Jumpin' Black

Music Month Celebration


BET J will partner
with the City of Miami
Comm u n i t y
Redevelopment
Agency (CRA) in the
special "This Joint Is
Jumpin" Music
Festival in celebration
of June's Black Music
Month. The music
event will be produced
by BET Event
Productions from
Miami's historic Lyric
Theater and will fea-
ture some of today's
hottest and notable
jazz performers all to
later air in two half-
hour BET J specials.
The program specials
will highlight the Lyric
Theater's memorable
performances by leg-
endary Black musi-
cians, as well as the
unique heritage of
Overtown, Miami's
historic African-
American community.
The "Joint Is
Jumpin" Music
Festival is scheduled to
take place on Friday,
June 1 Saturday, June


2 at the famed Lyric
Theater located on 819
NW 2nd Avenue and-
will feature a sizzling
line-up of talented per-
formers, including
George Duke and
Friends, Kirk Whalum,
Sunshine Anderson,
The Milton Mustafa
Orchestra, local musi-
cians and many more.
Among the festival's
signature events, there
will be an awards cere-
mony recognizing
Miami's historic inter-
national Black musi-
cians; a jazz workshop
series; a televised jam
session; and concert
performances.
"BET J is excited to
partner with the CRA
for the historic 'This
Joint Is Jumpin' Music
Festival," stated
Paxton .Baker,
Executive Vice
President & General
Manager of BET
J/Digital Networks and
President of Event
Productions. "Our
channel is committed


to showcasing the best
in Black music and its
influence in various
music genres, and our
partnership with the
city of Miami during
Black Music Month
exemplifies that dedi-
cation."
The diverse city of
Miami is the perfect
location to host this
musical extravaganza;
and the town of
Overtown has been
home to some of the
nation's renowned
musical icons' per-
formances. The CRA
will also launch a
month-long exhibition
in collaboration with
the Schomberg Center
for Research in Black
Culture, featuring
music-related artifacts
from Gregory J. Reed,
Esq.'s collection that
pay homage to
African-American
musical contributions
to the world.
"The city of Miami
has been the host city
for many Black musi-


cians and we are excit-
ed to partner with BET
J in our Black Music
Month-related
efforts," stated
Commissioner
Michelle Spence-
Jones, District 5. "This
partnership encom-
passes the importance
of Black Music Month
and we are glad that
BET J can document
and broadcast the his-
toric events that will
take place here during
the 'This Joint Is
Jumpin' Music
Festival."
"It has been a pleas-
ure working with
Michelle-Spence Jones
and her team to drive
some awareness and
appreciation for the
history of this commu-
nity and what it has to
offer," stated Cybelle
Brown, Vice President
of Sales & Business
Development for BET
J/BET Event


Productions. We look
forward to continuing
this relationship and to
utilizing our resources
to contribute to mak-
ing this part of Miami
a vibrant source pf
entertainment for visi-
tors."
Viewers can tune
into the "This Joint Is
Jumpin" program spe-
cials on both BET J
and BET later this
year. In addition to air-
ing the program spe-
cials, the channel will
also air a special Black-
Music Month pro-
gramming lineup and
on-air spots through-
out the month of June
featuring some of
today's hottest artists
like Musiq Soulchild
and Machal Montano,
as well as content on
network website,
http://www.betj. comfy "


Page D-5/lJune 2, 2007


The Star









I Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

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MN 21' 12 2 Moral Court f (CC) Amen ft Alice 6 Mama Mama jDiagnosis Murder (CC) IWonderYr .WonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS CE 8 5 News-Lehrer Auction Viewers may phone with bids on items and/or services. Florida
TBN 59' M 13 59 *#* Lilies of the Field Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord ICC
CW .7. 9 7 Friends ,s Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hales Chris All of Us 6 Girltriends The Game Friends Is My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Wagons East! I11 '9. Scrubs CC, Scrubs iCC:. Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park Scrubs ,CCi Sciubs CCr Daily Snow Colbert
DISN 22 16 Phil Phil Montana Suite Lile ** The Even Stevens Movie :'.CL.31 'w-. LaFBe:ul So Raven Life Derek Suite Lile Montana
ESPN :48 34 SportsCenter 'Li IC. iC MLB Baseball Nr.-. ,'-vl.' 'i'.r al Ch-a.':jo VW'rhle So:. ii rSu lr l 1.3 Bil.r'.ul. Baseball Tonight iLi. SporlsCenter iLi.'ei iCC
FAM '43 23 7th -eaven i, 'i. Falcon Beach Hi iCCi IKyle XY EnrJjarrn, irCC *i Groundhog Day :1993, Bill .lurrav ;CCi The 700 Club I,;.
HBO 2 201 Wide Awake i- Something the Lord MVade ,- i,4i CCi. The Sopranos sm ICCi Bury My Heart al Wounded Knee i.:Crl7, its CCi
LIFE 18 28 Reba n-.C. Reba TCC Still Stnd Still Stnd Army Wives .''.C) Write & Wrong r'.i'', Clnm-:., iir lik-r All:I 1i.C' Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK '42 41 School OddParents OddParenls Neutron SpongeBob IDrake Videos IFull House IFresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Fire Down Below ti '7) ie- ,,r )l r.-~ir. H-lenbr,.er CSI
TBS 117 18 Seinfeld i ISeinteld is Raymond IRaymond Friends i IFriends a, Friends a i Friends t, Family Guy IFamily Guy ISeinfeld ia Seinfeld it


TNT
USA


146 17
64 25


Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) NBA Basketball: Conference Final -- Cavaliers at Pi-i, -:. Inside the NBA (CC) Law-Order
Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse Law & Order: SVU jWWE Monday Night Raw S Li.-) iCC. FLaw & Order. SVU


Page D-6/June 2, 2007


The Star









Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com June 5, 2007

ABC 52 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Straight Talk Teen sex. The 2007 ALMA Awards (N) ~ (CC) News (CC) Nightine
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ION i21 12 2 Moral Court ia i.:C Amen ib Alice ai Mama IMama Diagnosis Murder iCC. WonderYr IWonderYr BodogFight i IC'-
PBS ..71 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova (CCi iD'./S t Nova Prirrnii.le orgianiini, Frontline s iC',' Independent Lens IN a
TBN ='' 13 59 Praise the Lord *CC, Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee IJoy-Music Praise the Lord ,:.Ci
CW ~71 9 7 Friends si Will-Grace My Wile Jim Gilmore Girls a ilCC,. Veronica Mars ii ICCi Friends i, My Wile Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Dirty Work .1,981i CCI Scrubs iCC I Scrubs iCC) Daily Show IColbert Reno 911! South Park Dave Chappelle: Kiliin Daily Show ColDert
DISN 22 16 So Raven ISo Raven Montana Suite Lile Motocrossed 12001) Alana Austin. I0 iCCi So Raven [Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCenter ILli.l (CCi NFL Live U.S. Poker Championship U.S. Poker Championship Baseball Tonight Li..,i SporlsCenter iLiv-l 'CSCi
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven ai rCCi Smallville -C.tnirart i ** One Fine Day (1996) Michelle Pfeitfer Whose? IWhose' The 700 Club (CC
HBO 2 201 ** Entrapment 1139991 Jerry Seinfeld: Comedian John Tucker Must Die (20061 Lb ICounidown The Sopranos 0i Cil- Entourage G. Lopez
LIFE '18 28 Reba I'Ci Reba iCCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICCi Reba iCC, Vanished '2006) A.J Cook. Brr R-.'*,e ,CCr, Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos ]Full House [Fresh Pr. lFresh Pr. Rcseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Today You Die t2005) Sre an Se;gal Trea.:h The Ultimale Fighter irii
TBS 17 18 Seinleld d ISeinteld ad Raymond [Raymond Raymond [Raymond Sex & City ISex & City Friends s IFriends 1o Sex & City ISex & Cily
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC) Without a Trace it (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer "LA Woman" Without a Trace C6 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU


Wednesday Evenina


News


News (N) News
Simosons / Malcolm


rews Iut


Extra (N) f


Judae Judv Raymond


http://www.zap2it.com

iRNext Best Thing iecan In
Next Best Thing American Inv


IKina


entor (N)


ICriminal Minds t (CC)


Judge- J I R +mn


'70s Show


Seinfeld 6t


You Can Dance


IYou Can Dance


Traveler "New Haven"


CSI: NY 6 (CC)


News (N) INews (N)


June 6, 2007

News (CC) 'Nightline


News (N) Late Show.


Seinfeld 6 Frasier (CC)


3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) IDr. Phil t (CC) JNews (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
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12 2 Moral Court 6f (CC) Amen t Alice 6 Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) IWonderYr WonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.


mTi 8
5'3 13


5 Cliff Puo


IBusiness


59 Praise the Lord ICC!


News-Lehrer


Billy Graham Classic


Secrets of the Dead (CC)


IJeffrey


Clement


Horatio's Drive: America's First Road Trip 6
Bible Ivan Impe Praise the Lord ICCi


CEO Exchange ft (CC)


17i 9 7 Friends is Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hidden Palms Ghosts' One Tree Hill Iil, iCCi Friends b. My Wife JimSex & City
A 65 43 *** State and Main (CCI Scrubs ICCI Scrubs ICC) Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park South Park South Paik IDaily Show !Colbert
N 22 16 Cory ICory Montana Suite Life The Proud Family (2C05) Voices of Kyli Prat to So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
N 48 34 SportsCenter IL. ~c CC, B MLB Baseball Phrladelphia Pr'hli,7s a N;.ew York Mels Subt),cl l: Blda.kou' lB Baseball Tonight (Lr'.r. SportsCentei ILi.r. I C.'.
I 43 23 7th Heaven "Angel iCC, Smallville Crusade" i" Ice Princess 12005) Joan Cusack (CC, Whose? Whose? The 700 Club 'CCS
S 2 201 Date Movie ** Robots 12005 Comn-dy) ft ICC) *** Over the Hedge 12006) C. ICCI [Entourage Barbaro iii s, i ,C. The Sopranos a. ICC'
S 18 28 Reba i:C : Reba 1CCi. Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (C.C Reba CC) Long Lost Son (20C6. Diamrna Gabnell. Anwvar ICC Will-Grace IWill-Grace
K 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos IFull House Fresh Pt. IFresh Pi. Roseanne iRoseanne
(E 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY "Recycling" (N)4Z
i 17 18 Seinfeld ISeinfeld Raymond [Raymond Raymond IRaymond Payne IPayne Raymond iRaymond King IKing
46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Mammon" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Without a Trace 6 (CC)
S 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 05/14/07
1. American Idol, Wed. FOX

2. American Idol, Tues., FOX

3. House, FOX

4. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

5. America's Next-Top Model, CW

6. Dancing with the Stars (Monday), ABC

7. CSI:Miami, CBS

8. CSI, CBS

9. The Game, CW

10. Law & Order: SVU, NBC
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Monday
8 p.m. on
CBS (
> .4 C creature
SComforts:
Animals say
the darndest
things. That's
the premise
of this goofy
new series from the folks be-
hind Wallace and Gromit. Or-
dinary people are interviewed
on everyday subjects such as
love, health, secrets and lies,
and wine. Then their words
are put into the mouths of an-
imated animals.


Wednesday
.9 p.m. on
ABC (25.
American In-
v.-entor: It's a
competition,
its initials are
,. "AI," Americq
^ii "votes on the
winner, and
Simon Cowell is involved. But
that's all this series, returning
for a second season, has in
common with "American idol."
Instead of looking for the next
great singer, it's seeking the
next great gadget or gizmo.
Grill man George Foreman is
one of the judges.


TNT
USA


CC~t~lc~iilCI


u.


i





Page D-7/June 2, 20077


The Star


--


vA)








SThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com June 7, 2007

ABC J 5 10 News ICC) ABC News News ,CC) Extra (N i s Fast Cars & INBA Count NBA Basketball Finali Gime Tea,~ TBA i;S LII ICC) News CC
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ION N 12 2 Moral Court c (CC) Amen 0 Alice t) Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) WonderYr IWonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS CL 8 5 Cliff Pup jBusiness News-Lehrer Straight Talk Antiques Roadshow (CC) Six Days in June (N) A (CC) (DVS)
TBN 5 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty M. Youssef Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (i7) 9 7 Friends ) Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville "Wither" (CC) Supernatural "Bloodlust" Friends A My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** The Last Shot r2004, Scrubs iCC, Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park Silverman Spade Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana IMontana Montana Suite Life ** Johnny Tsunami (1999) Brandon Baiker is (CC So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
jSPN 48 34 SportsCenler (CCi NFL Live 2007 Scripps National Spelling Bee 'Final RFiounr:l Baseball Tonight ,Lil SportsCenter IL'.e-l -CC
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven i (iCC) ISmallville Gorn, iC.Cj Dr. Dolittle 3 20i06) John Amos. K la Prail iCCI Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club ICC,
HBO 2 201 Phat Girlz I200(. Cornedyi Mo rJique ist CC) Big Momma's House 2 12006) 6 JEvan Big Love 6 iCCi Real Sex 28
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCi Reba (CCi Army Wives iCCi Reba CCi Reba ICC) A Lover's Revenge 12005O Aleiranra Pa.iI. iCC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParenls OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Drake Videos Full House Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Roseanne iRoseanne
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scene TNA Wrestling Impact! The Ultimate Fighter (N) The Ultimate Fighter 0t
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld i ISeinfeld E Raymond IRaymond Friends o IFriends i, Friends, t Friends s The Score 120J11 Robeln De Nirr CCI
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace is (CC) Without a Trace to iCCI Mean Girls 12004-1 Lindsay Lohan (CC) Mean Girls (2004) Lind;3.y L-ohnr ICC,)
USA [64 25 Starter Wife (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Starter Wife (N) (CC) Law & Order: SVU [Law Order: Cl

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com June 8, 2007


ABC -j1 5 10 News CC) ABC News News ,CC) Extra iNi is Funniest Home Videos National Bingo Night IJJi 20/20 iCCi News iC'. Nightline
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FOX S 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld A Bones C (PA) (CC) Standoff "No Strings" (N) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND ~ 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil Ct (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC Q 11' 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 0 (CC) Billy Graham Special Ct Law & Order 4 (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 21 12 2 Moral Court f (CC) Amen 6 Alice 0 Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) WonderYr |WonderYr Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS U 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) f McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Chaco Canyon
TBN a 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Bible Kingdom Behind Hal Lindsey Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC)
CW F71 9 7 Friends 6 Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) C (CC) Friends At My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Out Cold 1200'1 1 Ci, Scrubs ICCi Scrubs I.CCI Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! JPresents Larry. Cable Presents Presents
DISN 22 16 Cory ICory Cory Cory Johnny Kapahala: Back on Board 12007) ~CCi So Raven Life Derek Suite Lite Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Baseball NCAA Super Regional -- Teams TBA. (Live) (CC) Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven ft iCCi Smallville F3.;ade I~CC ** The Karate Kid (1984. Action Ralph Mac'clic. (CCi Whose? The 700 Club iCC,
HBO 2 201 *w* Batman 11l89i ..;'a'1 I'lrliol-, n i Making ** Unleashed 12005) .el L E1 (CC) ocean's 13 IEntourage Entourage *** Slither 121i06i CC'
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC, Reba iCC' Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba iCCi Reba iCCI Framed for Murder 120071 Eli, Donr..'an i(CC. Desperate Housewives
NICK 42 41 School School School School Ned's School Ned's School JVideos IFull House Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn IThe Ultimate Fighter t Sports
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld s ISeinfeld is Raymond IMLB Baseball Chi,-a,.j.: Cube .il Allanria Brae.: Froni Turner Fi.ei. in Ailrria Raymond [* Scary Movie 2 20011
TNT 46 17 Chaimed P..,-iih.-c Charmed i 'C,_ ** Cellular i2',04, P~im Basinger Premiere 'CC1 ** Cellular 1200-411 Kim Bssinq-r Chis E'.ans iCCi
USA 164 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU LMonk (CC) Law & Order: SVU .House "Human Error"


Candy Hill cont'd from D-1
extra hours recording us
because we really didn't
have the money to pay
him. So I learned how to
work Pro Tools. He
would let us have the stu-
dio and we would record
itourselves. We have 30
or 40 songs recorded in
the past four years we've
been together. We hired
a photographer to take
our pictures and we put
our stuff up on myspace
and that's how we got
our deal."
Their myspace.com
site caught the attention
of several big name


music heavyweights
whom they met with
including industry giant
LA Reid. However, the
L a t i u m
Records/Universal
Republic camp out of
Houston, Texas that
brought us Grammy
Award winning and plat-
inum selling superstar
rapper Chamillionaire,
must have had the best
offer because that is the
label in which our ladies
chose to sign.
Who are all of these
fans hitting up their
myspace site? Casha
smiles, "Yeah, we get a


lot of girls and a lot of
guys. We get a mixed
crowd and a lot of differ-
ent nationalities." How
do they describe their
sound? LV adds, "I
would say it is-hip-hop
and R&B because it's
fun, youthful and it's all
personal experiences and
stuff that are pertaining
to our age range. I rap,
OC raps and Casha sings.
It's just a good balance.
It's not too saturated over
one thing. It's different
and unique." Watch for
the Foxy, Candy Hill
invasion coming your
way!


$~N
e i. E.,'
.~:$~.;:"-..~~;:: "":~:klA


10ge D-8/June 2, 2007


The Star


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