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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:UF0002836200129datestamp 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. July 21, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date July 21, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00129000581378 (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:
July 21, 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:
UF00028362:00129

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:
July 21, 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:
UF00028362:00129

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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



-I :

Almost 100: Prep Rap Section B
She led Three
,Generations! Entertainment-TV Guide
See Page C-1 Section D


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www.thefloridastar.com


Jacksonville Citizens


Must Say Goodbye


Did you know Ms.
Jacquelyne Brown? She
was a serious community
leader and activist. She
loved Jacksonville and
her people and her dream
was to make it right for
all.
Jackie' Brown, died
around noon Sunday,
July 15, 2007. She was
43 years of age, and
c because she wanted to
i, continue her journey
1c d without sympathy, she
only told her very close
', "i I family members of her
i Brown Continued on A-7

Brunswick Locates Killer of Teen

and Three-Time Drug Dealer

Rolanda Roberts, 13, was
standing on Q Street at
Palmetto Square in Brunswick
Saturday when she was shot in
the head. It is reported that the
shooter was firing toward a .,
passing car when a bullet "
struck Rolanda. Johnson was
later located. He is a resident Luther Johnson III,
Luther Johnson III,
of St. Simon Island and has 20, Suspect
.' been charged with manslaugh-
Rolanda Roberts, 13 ter for Rolanda's death.

Members of the Glynn Brunswick Narcotics Enforcement Team arrested James
Williams, 47, Saturday when they conducted a raid in a subdivision off Harry
Drigger's Boulevard. They netted about $85,000 in street sale drugs. A .38 caliber
handgun, a small amount of marijuana along with powder and crack cocaine was
confiscated, as well as more than $9,000 cash and a 1997 Ford F150 truck. The
officers reported that it appears that Williams was using the residence as a distribu-
tion,point for his operation. He was also manufacturing crack cocaine.' Williams
was pre\iouslyh convicted of felony charges relating to the illegal possession of
cocaine. He appeared in court Wedhesday and was refused a bond. Williams is
expected to receive a life sentence since this is not his first offense.


Local Burger King Owner

Wins Global Award


Pronertyv


Tax Deductions Leads to Cuts and New Fees


Mayor Releases Proposed Budget


Mayor John Peyton
delivered a measured and
restrained FY 07-08 budget
to the city council this past
week.
,Emphasizing a "tradi-
tion of fiscal responsibility"
as the Mayor's charts her-
alded, the Mayor pointed
out that Jacksonville has
experienced over a dozen
years of reduced millage
rates on property.
Last Year's rate was 9.64
which compares favorably
for the taxpayer when
measured against other met-
ropolitan areas such as
Orange, Broward, Pinellas


BUDGET Continued A-7


Family and Police Need Help in
Finding Murderer of Sharon

Sharon Yvette Williams, 52, was found on May 8, 2007 in
her apartment at 1212 East 1st Street. Her family is asking
the pifblic for help in finding the person or persons who mur-
dered her. Their plea, through The Florida Star is that you
"open your heart and think that it could happen to your fam-
Sharon Yvette ily if the city continues the code of silence." You may call
Williams, murdered Crime Stoppers, 1-888-277-TIPS and remain anonymous.

New Foundation by Pastors To Renovate and
Upgrade Restlawn and Greenwood Cemeteries


/ i
Pastor Rollison


Pastor' Harold Rollison and
Pastor R. L. Gundy are continu-
ous workers in the Jacksonville
area, trying to assure civil rights
and economic parity. They knew
that Restlawn and Greenwood
Cemeteries were not being kept
in a respectable manner but never
consider they could form a non-
profit foundation to receive own-
ership of the property, thereby
providing the service the commu-
nity need and deserve.


In April, they were able to acquire both
,properties from the absentee owners and are
now putting together the necessary means to
bring both cemeteries in line with the best.
They said that both properties need a lot of
work, specifically Greenwood but they are
comfortable through community support, they
will both be "first class" within the next year.
The foundation established is Southside
Christian Charity. By placing the cemeteries
under the leadership and ownership of a non-
profit entity, they feel comfortable that they
will last and develop in a fitting manner.
Their plan is to bring back pride and integrity
to the facilities by cleaning and providing the
renovation needed. They may seek volunteers
to help with these cleanup goals.
Jacksonville will, in a short time, be again
proud to support and take their love ones to
Restlawn and Greenwood for their final rest-
ing place, a place that now belongs to the
community.


Arthur J. Lee, president
and owner
A arthur J. Lee, president
and owner of Lee Wesley
Restaurants, LLC is the
recipient of the 2007 Burger
King Brand Leader Award.


Lee was selected as one of
only 18 awardees out of
more than 10,000 franchises
worldwide to receive this
award for his accomplish-
ments as a Burger King
franchisee. This prestigious
award is presented to own-
ers who demonstrate their
commitment to Burger King
Corporation's brand leader-
ship, restaurant operations
and customer service.
"Arthur Lee embodies all
the characterities that we
look for. in a brand leader
and more. His understand-
ing of our business and
proactive leadership enables
him to make great contribu-
tions to the brand," said


Chuck Fallon, president,
Burger King North
America. In 2004, Lee
assumed ownership of three
Burger Kings in
Jacksonville, Northside,
Downtown Union and
International Airport. Lee
is recognized as one of the
most accomplished African-
American o\ ned businesses
in the food services indus-
try, as well as a trusted com-
munity motivational leader.
He also operates other
food/hospitality manage-
ment businesses in
Jacksonville and Orlando.


News Briefs
Fantasia's Stay on Broadway Extended
Fantasia's starring role in the Oprah Winfrey-produced
Broadway musical 'The Color Purple" has been extended past its
initial run., She will continue the show until January 6, 2006. She
made her Broadway debut in "The Color Purple" on April 10.
Even if you have already seen the show, go back and enjoy
Fantasia's performance.
IRS Says New Reporting for Tax-Exempt
Organizations
he Internal Revenue Service has started mailing letters to nearly 650,000 small tax
exempt organizations that may be required to submit a new annual notice, Form 990-N.
They feel there are more than 25,000 such organizations in Florida.

CORRECTION: Story: Wrong House to Enter, in the July 14, 2007 issue,
front page, did not continue as indicated. The continuation explained that in
the second home invasion, the owner was beaten in the head. He survived.


PRESORTED STANDARD
ADDRESS SERVICE REQUESTED
U.S. POSTAGE PAID
JACKSONVILLE, FL
PERMIT NO. 3617


5 51.:d. 9 D1- I


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


Pastor Gundy


- II "I


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IL60king, for c'u-stornersto. patronize your
businesses or utilize your services? If you
answered YES,'-then you need to place an ad
In, The, Florida Star! CALL, 904/766-8834 to,,r

place your ad TODAY!!
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,aI/t'. A.J II"L-4u-A- JULY-21. ---I


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
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Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
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MEMBERSHIPS:
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VERIFICATION
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Newark Is On Right Track With Cory Booker

Marc Morial
President and CEO of the National Urban League


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


By most accounts,
Newark Mayor Cory Booker
is an imposing figure a for-
mer All-American tight end
for Stanford University who
stands well over 6 foot.
But the tales currently
swirling around Booker are
so tall that they could easily
surpass his formidable
stature. Just read The New
York Times, which recently
ran a story chronicling the
backlash being experienced
by the mayor barely one
year into his term.
There are rumors circulat-
ing around town and across
the Internet that he's not real-
ly African-American, he's a
multi-millionaire carpetbag-
ger and he's using the may-
oral office as a stepping stone
to the Oval Office. They are
silly at best.
After Stanford, Booker
could have carved a fairly
lucrative career out for him-
self in the National Football
League. He could have had
his choice of high-paying
jobs in an investment bank
or a high-flying law firm -
after he graduated from Yale
Law School.
Instead, the mayor, who
was raised in Bergen County,
picked public service and
started a nonprofit tenant
rights organization in one of
the nation's most troubled
and poorest cities. ,


MEFU MSA


The city Booker now
leads isn't too far from where
he grew up -- the mostly
white Harrington Park the
son of two social activists and
IBM executives who success-
fully sued a real estate agent
for refusing to sell them a
house in the suburb.
But his suburban upbring-_
ing and Ivy League education
have aroused suspicion
among Newarkers already
leery of outsiders.
"Newarkers have this
sense that their city was aban-
doned and that the only peo-
ple who benefited lived out-
side the city," he told the New
York Times, which had run
an ongoing series of stories
on his administration. "They
have this belief that these
people are going to come
back from over the hills and
take over."
When he first arrived,
Booker moved into the city's
most notorious housing proj-
ects Brick Towers, outside
of which drug dealers openly
hawked their wares. He
organized his fellow tenants
in a letter-writiig campaign
that led to a lawsuit against
the management company,
which paved the way for
greater police protection.
Some of his critics have
dismissed his eight years liv-
ing in public housing as a
publicity stunt. But, as he


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It 41


pointed out in a 2006 New
York Times story, "Stunts are
usually short-term ... They
usually don't last three win-
ters without heat and hot
water."
Upon his neighbors' insis-
tence, Booker in 1998 suc-
cessfully ran for a city coun-
cil seat, an upset over a four-
term incumbent. During his
tenure, he frequently served
as the council's lone vote on
many controversial issues.
In 2002, he ran unsuc-
cessfully for mayor against
controversial 20-year incum-
bent Sharpe James, who
decided not to run in 2006.
That opened the door for
Booker who cruised to victo-
ry with 72 percent of the
vote. With the electoral hon-
eymoon over, the mayor has
been forced to get down to
the business of reconciling
the promise of reform that
helped elect him with the
grim reality that is Newark.
Booker set the bar high,
inflating expectations of a
city that was already short on
hope. With high expectations
comes the prospect of disap-
pointment when overnight
miracles -don't occur. His
own mission statement is
ambitious to say the least:
"To be America's leading
urban city in safety, prosperi-
ty and nurturing of family
life."
The mayor concedes that
governing Newark is far from
easy. "Things come at you
1,000 miles an hour, and
much of the time you're deal-
ing with chaos," he told the


New York Times recently.
"You can easily get distracted
by issues that are not cen-
tral."
The old guard that lost
clout with James' departure is
now stirring up trouble at a
time when Newark needs it
the least. The mayor's plan to
cut the city's workforce has
even prompted a "Recall
Booker" campaign.
What is for certain is that
he could have chosen a much
less-arduous and less-exas-
perating route to political
superstardom. It's out of love
that Booker has taken on the
challenge not personal
profit.
So what if Mayor Booker
hasn't transformed Newark
into a shining beacon of hope
for urban. America in a mere
12 months? Does that mean
he deserves to be recalled or
undermined by rumor and
innuendo? I would think not.
At our Economic
Empowerment Tour town
hall in Newark in June,
Booker delivered an impas-
sioned defense of his admin-
istration's first year that could
have converted the most cyn-
ical into true believers.
Newark's resurgence will
require time, patience and
most of all, faith. There will
be no overnight miracle. All
I'm asking of the city's
African-Americans is to give
Cory a chance. If they give
up now, Newark will only
sink deeper into the abyss of
urban despair. ,


DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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


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PAGE A-3'


JULY21, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services

FAUST TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST,
located at 3328 Moncrief Rd, Jacksonville, FL will be
celebrating Bishop R. L. Dixon and First Lady,
Missionary Martha Dixon, 31th Pastoral Anniversary.
Services will be Wednesday, July 18th Friday, July
20th, at 7:30 p.m. and close out Sunday, July 22nd, at 4
p.m. The public is invited to attend.
THE ABYSSINIA MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH presents the 10th annual Family & Friends
Weekend July 28 & 29. The fun begins Saturday, July
28th, 11:00 am at the church located at 10325 Interstate
Center Drive. There will be games for the kids, mer-
chandise vendors, entertainment, a ministry fair, a 3 on
3 basketball tournament, a talent show and free food,
yes, free food. Hamburgers, hot dogs and CRABS!!
Then on Sunday July 29th at 10:15 am, you're invited,
to a spirited, power packed worship. For more informa-
tion call 696-1770.
TRU-WAY CHURCH OF THE RISEN CHRIST
located at 2297 Edison Avenue, where the Overseer is
Pastor Elwyn W. Jenkins, cordially invite you to wor-
ship with us as we celebrate our 22nd Church and
Pastor's Anniversary. The services will be held each
Thursday night at 7:00 p.m. during the month of July.
SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUTREACH
MINISTRY is having their 2007 Serious Praise
Service, July 22nd at the Father's House Conference
Center, located at 1820 Monument Rd., Bldg. #2,
Jacksonville, FL. Join them for a Spirit filled worship
service as they give Thanks To Our Lord and Savior!
Come and experience a life changing move of GOD.
Associate Pastor, Evangelist Ethel Pritchard will be
bringing a Life changing word from the Lord! No
admission fee, the public is invited to attend. Rev.
Mattie W. Freeman, Pastor.
MT. HERMAN MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH, located at 5527 Redpoll Ave, in


Ask Us About Our


If there had been a death
in y'OUtr fainiily sterda.y,
what would. yol be doing
today?








to tell
you this..." '


Pre-Need



Fore-

SThought


. Funeral

Planning

Program


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


Deborah West
Jacqueline '. Barlley


Alphonso W\est


Jacksonville with Rev. A.L. Jordan, Sr., as Pastor is hav-
ing Pastor Donte' Smith out of Atlanta, GA for a Family
& Friends Revival, from July 23rd 27th at 7:30 p.m.
nightly, concluding on Sunday, July 29th at 4 p.m.
Dinner will be served after morning service on July
29th. You don't want to miss this awesome man of God.
For more details, call (904) 768-1100.
GREATER MONCRIEF MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH, with Rev. Quovadis G. Thomas,' Pastor are
inviting you to their Celebration of Unity Community
Fun Day, Saturday, July 21st. The Stop the Violence
March at 9 a.m.; W. 45th St and Moncrief, Health Fair
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Concert from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
To be held at 1453 W. 22nd St., Jacksonville. There will
be food, games & entertainment and face painting. This
event is presented by Arms of Mercy Drug Free
Recovering Ministry, Inc. For more information, call
(904) 354-2954.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


In Loving Memory of The Late
HENRY WILLIAMS
March 2, 1932 July 28, 2003

Gone but not forgotten, you will
always be in our hearts.
Love and miss you; wife Emma,
children, grandchildren and
great-grandchildren.


Activist
Jacquelyn "Jackie" Brown
passed away Sunday, July 15,
2007. She used her physical body
and her deep love for justice and
her people to picket city hall to
redress legitimate grievances of
discrimination and disenfran-
chisement against Jacksonville's
Black communities. She will sorely be
missed in this community.


Congresswoman Corrine Brown
MOourns the passing of her
Grandmother
Sarah "Big Mama" :lMae Hill
.. Mllorris
99.9 Years 1ou1ng
October 19. 190' Jul' 13. 200'











knoi d i o ii oi. u o
our LORD.

A. itnghr' God. Father o'aill mercies and giver o/ all ,
: om onl/,rt Dti7 gnacioushi. \\e prnav thee. with those who '."..
1101ou1n', Ihal cisllnlg ei"1" cure on ilhee. lle'y may e'
>-.tOW tkn e' olonsolanon oi thl' loh e. th/ou :.
",Jesus Christ our LORD.


S:. :-.. ...

BATTLES, Timothy J., died July 12, 2007.
died July 10, 2007. LIMBRIC, Rosa W.,
BENTLEY, John D., died.July 13, 2007.
died July 14, 2007. MELTON, Earl, died
BRIGGS, Daniel, died July 16, 2007.
July 14, 2007. MORRIS, Sarah, 99,
BROWN, Horace, died died July 13, 2007.
July 11, 2007. ORTIZ, Roberto, died
BROWN, Jacquelyne, July 12, 2007.
died July 15, 2007. REDDICK, Maggie,
BROWN, RENA, died died July 12, 2007.
July 11, 2007. ROBERTS, Ernest G.,
BROWN, Infant Yulee, FL, died July 10,
Sakaiya M., died July 2007.
12, 2007. ROUNDTREE, Willie
DAVIS, Edward, died Lee, died July 10, 2007.
July 11, 2007. SASBERRY, Debbie J.,
EDWARDS, Brenda J., died July 15, 2007.
died July 13, 2007. STOCKTON, Charles
GARNER, LeRoy, 67, L., died July 13, 2007.
died July 13, 2007. TALUCAD, Rebecca,
HALL, Jaden C., died died July 16, 2007.
July 13, 2007. WILLIAMS, Muriel,
KING, Evelyn, died died July 11, 2007.
July 16, 2007. WOODALL, Glen, died
LA'SEER, Gregory H., July 11, 2007.
!^. ;4


SThe 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


.3.


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
S"> Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30
a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week.
Wednesday, Noonday Pra er 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday worshipp 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 1 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 Charity for FREE Sunday School Outlines"
A Bible Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Chureh IF here Evernboth Is Somefbodl" ~i, oi, ni
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:i0 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
]_____________~~~~~,~


S i"To evervr-
.: 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 passage or poetry.
Any favorite hymns?
First, you 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-you notes,
and guest registers-theN add up
quickJl MIan\ opt for the iuner-
al home im heir 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


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THE STAR






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It's A Family Reunion
Reunions usually take years to plan. Not so for my
cousin Ms. Kim Hunter, Staten Island, NY, daughter of
the late Ms. Florence Jackson and granddaughter of the
late Herbert and Mrs. Juross Christopher Jackson.
Cousin Kim planned the family reunion for the descen-
dants and extended family of her Jackson ancestors
through regular conference calls connecting her cousins
in Georgia, Orlando and Jacksonville. She even had a
PayPal account set up for each of us to register and pay.
Now that's coordination!
The reunion kicked off at her Uncle Peter Jackson's
palatial Springfield home with a bountiful buffet that
included a 'Jackson Family Reunion' cake by Mr.
Natural.
On Saturday morning and early afternoon there was
a cookout where Cousin Matt Thompson was the 'grill
master.' He stepped aside for the Chef at Arielle's
Restaurant on Saturday evening. And I must give a
'Shout Out' for the Chef and the live entertainment there.
The food was fabulous and so was the music. The fami-
Sly danced the night away after the scrumptious meal!
Sunday began with early services at Bethel Baptist
Institutional Church followed by brunch at the River
City Brewery.
What a wonderful time we all had thanks to our
cousin Kim and her supporting cast of cousins. Plans are
already underway for 2008!!


The late Mrs. Juross Jackson (far right) with three of
her children the late Mrs. Ruth Jackson Thompson,
Retired Broadway and Screen Star Leonard Jackson
(standing), the late Harold Jackson.


Mrs. Juross Christopher and Herbert Jackson whose descendants, extended
family and friends celebrated a reunion recently.


A


Jackson Family Patriarch Peter Jackson.


Broadway and Screen Star Leonard Jackson receives Key to the
City of Jacksonville from then Mayor Hans Tanzler as his wife
Mrs. Ada Edward Jackson looks on.


Herb Nelson with his cousin Mrs. Inez Christopher Asque and uncle
Peter Jackson. Mrs Inez and Mr. Peter are first cousins.

.-.. -


The Jackson Sisters: The late Mesdames Gladys Jackson
Nelson, Florence Jackson and Ruth Jackson Thompson.


Auntie, Mrs. Ada Edwards Jackson, New York, NY with her
nieces Mesdames Eleanor Nelson Randolph and Patricia
Jackson, Stone Mountain, GA.


The Family worships atBethelBaptistInstiutional Church-BettyAsque
Davis, J Carl Davis, Sr., Ms Bliss Thompson, Ms. Patrica Jackson,
Matt Thompson, Dr. Shelie Holder Thompson, Mrs. Inez Christopher
Asque, Mrs Ada Edwards Jackson, Reverend Rudolph McKissick, Sr.,
Peter Jackson, Mrs. Michelle Davis Singleton, Maria and Moira
Singleton. Photo by Ms. im Hunter.


The late Florence Jackson with her only daughter Ms. Kim
Hunter, Staten Island, NY.
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Sister-in-law and brother-in-law 'cut a rug' at Arielle's
Restaurant. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.

Empowering the Community to Take
Control of Their Wellness and Health
The Women of Color Cultural Foundation, Inc. and
Community Partners will host its 8th Annual Health
Symposium for People of All Nations. The symposium will
be held on Saturday, July 28, 2007 from 8:30 am 3:00 pm
at the Prime F. Osborn III Convention Center, i000 Watei
Street downtown Jacksonville, Florida. The event is FREE.
Yes, FREE Lunch, FREE Door Prizes, FREE Parking, FREE
Health Screenings, FREE Workshops, FREE Healthy
Cooking Demonstrations, and FREE Exercise
Demonstrations. The Ke. note Luncheon Speaker will be Dr.
Stephanie Bailey the Chief of Public Health Practice for the
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta,
Georgia.
Sponsors include the City of Jacksonville, American
Cancer Society, Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida
Community Fund, Mayo Clinic, Jacksonville Greyhound
Racing and the Duval County Health Department. Come and
learn, WIN prizes two round trip Amtrak Tickets, five
computers loaded with Windows 2000* and more. Bring a
friend or groups. ALL ARE INVITED. To register on-line
with immediate confirmation w w. (cclr.org or call )(4)
356-0047. You may also register at the door.


Dtoe ns-s o
reahin drecly t majl~al~omtelphne 904 25-977 rjx (04)28-7.08.SE YO INTH PAER


Mrs. Patricia Jackson, daughter of the
Slate Harold Jackson and her then
infant son.


'Empoweing th Commmiy 01 1 f her olles ad oal
F'E elh elesEdctoSichnsadgoerl n
A ria -T 3cero N loton. H IIleCom osiion- ickr ll- S O ('t


JUILY21, 2007


THE STAR


IDAGE A A


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The Star July 21, 2007


* Pollution in Pensacola



Grapefruit & Breast Cancer


Florida is the world's largest producer of grapefruit.


Grapefruit Consumption


Linked to Breast Cancer


While we are being told that eating lots
of fruit is one of the keys to good health,
there is a new study that indicates the ever
popular Grapefruit may have some bad risks
for some folks.
A study of 50,000 post-menopausal
women found eating just a quarter of a
grapefruit daily raised the risk by up to 30%.
The fruit is thought to boost levels of
oestrogen the hormone associated with a
higher risk ofihe disease, the British Journal
of Cancer reported.
But the researchers and other .
experts said more research was still
needed.
The women had to fill in ques-
tionnaires saying how often they
ate grapefruit and how big their
portions were.
Oestrogen important
The researchers, at the universi-
ties of South California and
Hawaii, found that women who ate
one quarter of a grapefruit or more
every day had a higher risk of Eating
breast cancer than those who did cancer.
cancer.
not eat the fruit at all. Calcium
Previous studies have shown
that a molecule called cytochrome is
involved in metabolising oestrogen hor-
mones.
And grapefruit may boost blood oestro-
gen levels by inhibiting this molecule,
allowing the hormones to build up.
The researchers found that in women
who ate at least a quarter of a grapefruit
daily, levels of oestrogen were higher.
They said: "It is well established that
oestrogen is associated with breast cancer
risk.
"Therefore, if grapefruit intake affects
oestrogen metabolism leading to higher cir-
culating levels, then it is biologically plausi-
ble that regular intake of grapefruit would
increase a woman's risk of breast cancer."
More research
And they said this was the first time a
commonly eaten food had been linked to an
increased risk of breast cancer in older
women.
However, they warned that more
research was needed to confirm the findings
which may have been affected because they
only took into account intake of the fruit, but


not grapefruit juice.
Breast cancer accounts for almost a third
of all cancers in women, and previous
lifestyle factors linked to the disease include
drinking alcohol and being overweight.
Dr Joanne Lunn, a nutrition scientist at
the British Nutrition Foundation said: "This
is an interesting study of a large group of
post-menopausal women whose diet and
health have been followed for many years.
"However, this study is simply a piece of


oo much grapefruit could increase risks of breast
Also Grapefruit should not be eaten by folks on
Channel Blockers for high blood pressure.
the jigsaw that will eventually help us to
understand how our diets affect our health.
"Although we are beginning to get a bet-
ter awareness of how our diets can modify
the risk of diseases such as cancer, we are
still a long way from identifying particu>.
foods that might specifically increase or
decrease risk."
However, she said that some dietary pat-
terns are associated with a reduced risk of
certain cancers and that a diet rich in a vari-
ety of different fruits and vegetables could
help reduce the risk of heart disease and
some cancers.
Florida's Grapefruit Production
Florida is the major U.S. grapefruit pro-
ducer. In a typical season, Florida's produc-
tion accounts for about 80 percent of the
U.S. total. Florida's grapefruit production is
concentrated along the mid-eastern coastal
counties of Saint Lucie and Indian River, as
well as Polk County in central Florida and
Hendry County in southwest Florida. With
Florida's production averaging 2 million
tons a year, it is the world's largest producer
of grapefruit.


Florida News Briefs

Gasoline Prices continue to climb in Florida
Washington, DC Since last week the average price of gas in Florida, has jumped
by 8.5 cents per gallon.
"The U.S. Department of Energy's recent weekly report indicates higher th n expect-
ed increase in consumer demand 1.4 percent compared to the 1 percent increase over
the same period last year and a nominal increase in refinery output, only 90. 1 7 percent
capacity ... still too low to meet heavy summer consumer demand," Randy Bly, director
of community relations for AAA Auto Club South, said in a news release.
"In addition, crude oil is at an 11-month high in part due to the shutdown of a major
pipeline in the Ntrth Sea."

Proenza hearing may stir up new storm in congress
Miami, FL The weather in the hurricane zone remains mild, but the storm in the
hurricane center is about to intensify again.
A congressional subcommittee has scheduled a hearing Thursday on the management
crisis at the National Hurricane Center and expects to hear testimony from former direc-
tor Bill Proenza and the supervisor who ousted him.
Though they are set to testify at different times, the hearing could produce a good bit
of heat between Proenza, who lost his job after criticizing his bosses and alienating much
of his staff, and Conrad C. Lautenbacher, head of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration, who lowered the boom on Proenza last week.

Court security tightfor defendant dubbed "The Spitter'
Daytona Beach, FL Because of his recently developed reputation with his
lawyers, deputies on Monday were ready for a man being called "The Spitter" at the
Justice Center.,
Walter G. Barrett, 37, of Daytona Beach appeared at a hearing before Chief Judge J.
David Walsh in a court-ordered "spit mask." The mesh face covering was used "preemp-
tively" because Barrett was accused of spitting ,on two lawyers called to defend him ear-
lier, sheriffs officials said.
"In most cases, we don't have such outbreaks," sheriffs spokesman Brandon Haught
said. "Occasions such as this are actually quite rare, especially in the case of the spit
mask."
Barrett was supposed to be in court for a jury to be picked in his trial on charges of
aggravated assault and armed burglary.
,.. ,


Pensacola Pollution Area


Clean-U1
A year after federal
efforts began to move 55
families from a Pensacola
neighborhood contaminated
with toxic pollutants, only
six families .have accepted
offers to sell their homes.
Mildred Holley, 79, is
among the six property
owners who have sold to the
U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers, which
opened an office in
Town & Country Plaza
last year to handle the
relocation efforts.
Holley, grew up on
Clarinda Lane in her par-
ents' home and later built
her own home on the
same spot. From there,
she raised five girls and
two boys, celebrated
birthdays and holidays,
and buried two hus-
bands.
"We grew up here," Mild
said resident Tiffany her
Nickson, 26. rece
"Everybody knows.
everybody, and most every-
one is related. We don't
want to leave."
Some 200 residents live
in the community across
from the Escambia Treating
Co. Superfund site.
In operation for more
than 40 years, the defunct
wood-treating company
dumped large amounts of
chemicals into unlined
holding ponds.
The toxins leached into
the soil and spread in a large
groundwater plume that
reaches' east a mile and a
half to Bayou Texar.
Airborne pollutants crossed
the street to the Clarinda.
Triangle subdivision.
Testing showed yards in the
neighborhood are highly
contaminated with dioxin
and carcinogenic polycyclic
aromatic hydrocarbons.
"There are a lot of birth


i Moves Slowly
defects and brain disorders have persuaded her to leave
and hepatitis in the commu- the neighborhood she called
nity," said Katherine Wade, home.
community director for the "I left a lot of memories
Clarinda Triangle in that place that are hard to
Association, a group of res- give up," she said.
idents who pushed for relo- The homes will. be
cation. "The prevalent ill- demolished and contaminat-
nesses seem to be lung ed soil removed once resi-
problems and cancer." dents are moved out. A ten-
While most residents tative proposal is to use the
property for commercial
development.
Jeff Groden, a realty
specialist with the
Corps, said the proper-
ties are being appraised,
twice: bnce at commer-


red Holley raised seven children in
old home that the federal government
ntly bought

agree there are health haz-
ards posed by staying in the
run-down, low-income
neighborhood, many are
reluctant to move.

Her neighbors were her
brothers, sisters, children,
grandchildren and cousins.
"If I stubbed my toe. .
they felt it," Holl1 said.
She \\ill be the first to
admit she got a nice home
out the deal. With the
$88,000 the Corps paid for
her old home and additional
relocation money, Holley
was able to purchase a
much newer, nicer and larg-
er four-bedroom, three-
bathroom home valued at
$158,700 in the tidy Grand
Cedars subdivision north of
Olive Road.
Holley said if it weren't
for the toxins, no amount of
money in the world could


cial rates, and once at
residential rates. Some
of the smaller properties
unsuitable for commer-
cial development are
appraising higher in the
residential category.
"We're offering them
whichever appraisal
gnt comes in highest,"
Groden said.
Joe Knight, 27, his
brother, Eshawn Knight, 23,
and Nickson grew up shoot-
ing hoops and playing stick
ball on Clarinda Lane and
playing football on a nearby
vacant lot.
"We grew up running
around in our bare feet with
that pollution," Nickson
'said. "Our bodies' af8kso
used-to it it might" pato
lea e."
Their uncles. and aunts
watched over them in their
youth, much as they now
keep an eye on their
younger siblings and
cousins.
"This is our home," Joe
Knight said. "We don't want
to leave, but there's not
much we can do."
"They're splitting us up,"
Eshawn Knight said. "There
is never going to be another
Clarinda Triangle."


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


Kevin M. Cobbin, Esquire


* Dexter Van Davis, Esquire


(904)355-0102

Personal Injury
Family Law Griminal Defense
Military Law False Arrest
S.Traffic Offenses *Worker's Compensation


.. edicted to VDemaudis Jtiace/
I--. ^ -


*; -. .


E







The Star July 21, 2007


* Hillary & African Americans


Marine Violence in Iraq


Bush & Kids Health


Marines in Iraq told to



"Crank up the Violence"


A corporal testifying in a court-martial
said Marines in his unit began routinely
beating Iraqis after officers ordered them to
"crank up the violence level."
Cpl. Saul H. Lopezromo testified
Saturday at the murder trial of Cpl. Trent D.
Thomas.
"We were told to crank up the violence
level," said Lopezromo, testifying for the
defense.
When a juror asked for further explana-
tion, Lopezromo said: "We beat people, sir."
Within weeks of allegedly being scolded,
seven Marines and a Navy corpsman went
out late one night to find and kill a suspect-
ed insurgent in the village of Hamdaniya
near the Abu Ghraib prison. The Marines
and corpsman were from 2nd Platoon, Kilo
Company, 3rd Battalion, 5th Regiment.
Lopezromo said the suspected insurgent
was known to his neighbors as the "prince of
jihad," and had been arrested several times
Sand later released by the Iraqi legal system.
Unable to find him, the Marines and
corpsman dragged another man from his
house, fatally shot him, and then planted an
AK-47 assault rifle near the body to make it
appear he had been killed in a shootout,
according to court testimony.
Four Marines and the corpsman, initially
charged with murder in the April 2006
killing, have pleaded guilty to reduced
'charges and been given jail sentences rang-
ing from 10 months to eight years. Thomas,
25, from St. Louis, Missouri, pleaded guilty
but withdrew his plea and is the first defen-
dant to go to court-martial.
Lopezromo, who was not gart of the
squad on its late-night mission, said he saw
nothing wrong with what Thomas did.
"I don't see it as an execution, sir," he
told the judge. "I see it as killing the
enemy."
He said Marines consider all Iraqi men
part of the insurgency.


Lopezromo and two other Marines were
charged in August with assaulting an Iraqi
two weeks before the killing that led to
charges against Thomas and the others.
Charges against all three were later dropped.
Thomas' attorneys have said he suffers
from post-traumatic stress disorder and trau-
matic brain injury from his combat duty in
Falluja in 2004. They have argued that
Thomas believed he was following a lawful


Cpl. Trent D. Thomas faces murder charges after
witnesses alleged he shot a 52-year-old Iraqi man.


order to get tougher with suspected insur-
gents.
Prosecution witnesses testified that
Thomas shot the 52-year-old man at point-
blank range after he had already been shot
by other Marines and was lying on the
ground.
Lopezromo said a procedure called
"dead-checking" was routine. If Marines
entered a house where a man was wounded,
instead of checking to see whether he need-
ed medical aid, they shot him to make sure
he was dead, he testified.


II oso ucuuuy
they're worth shoo
The jury is co
and six enlisted pe
served in Iraq.
The trial was s


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California's Laura Richardson Likely for

Seat of Late Juanita Millender-McDonald


L w U. lUl oII- UL, Assemblywoman Laura Richardson won
>ting twice," he said.
Aing tice, e saidr the Democratic Party primary for the 37th
imposed of three officers
mrsonnel, of thre o s o h Congressional District of California on June
rsonnel, all of whom have
27. Richardson defeated State Sen. Jenny
et to resume Monday. Oropeza, 37.8 percent to 31.1, respectively.
et to resume Monday.
California election law stipulates that if a
candidate does not receive 50.5 percent of
W the vote in a special election, there must be
a partisan run-off. As a result, Richardson
O rr must face an Aug. 21 run-off election with a
Republican Party and Green Party chal-
lenger.
-* However, the district, which was repre-
-- sented by the late Rep. Juanita Millender-
McDonald until late April, is considered to
be solidly Democratic and Richardson
should have no trouble winning the seat by a
S comfortable margin
Richardson is the assistant speaker pro-
tem of the Assembly and will continue to
-* -- work in that capacity until she is sworn into
Congress, which will likely be early
*- September.
S_ Richardson was endorsed by Rep.
"* Maxine Waters (D-Calif.) as well as former


California assembly woman Laura Richardson
wins Democratic Primary in race for the late Rep.
Juanita Millender-McDonald's congressional seat.

congressman Melvin Dymally and former
San Francisco Mayor Willie Brown.
In her victory speech, Richardson
pledged to continue to work on behalf of the
people of the district and fight for jobs, uni-
versal health care and access to education.


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Bush to Veto Children's Health Insurance


The Bush administration
said last week that senior
advisers would recommend
the president veto Senate
legislation that would sub-
stantially increase funds for
children's health insurance.
The legislation calls for a
61-cent increase in the fed-
eral excise tax on a pack of
cigarettes. The revenue
would be used to subsidize
health insurance for chil-
dren and some adults with
incomes too high to qualify
for Medicaid but not enough
to afford insurance on their
own.
The Senate Finance
Committee created a bipar-
tisan agreement that would
add $35 billion to the pro-
gram over the next five
years. But the Bush admin-
istration had instead recom-
4 *


mend $5 billion.
The Senate legislation
expands the State Children's
Health Insurance Program
beyond the original intent of
the program, said White
House Spokesman Tony
Fratto.
Congress is considering
renewing the program
before it expires Sept. 30.
When Congress approved
the program in 1997, it pro-
vided $40 billion over 10
years.
States use the money,
along with their own dol-
lars, to subsidize the cost of
health insurance. The feder-
al government covers about
70 percent of the cost.
"Congress needs to
deliver a bill the president
can sign or they need to
send him an extension so


that people don't worry
about losing their current
coverage," Fratto said. "It's
important that Congress
understands the serious con-
sequences of delaying this
or sending the president leg-
islation that he clearly can-
not sign."
Sens. Charles Grassley,
R-Iowa, and Orrin Hatch,
R-Utah, had called on the
president Thursday to step
back from veto threats of
legislation that had not been
finalized yet.
Grassley and Hatch sdid
they would like to consider
the president's proposals to
change how tax law treats
health insurance. Such
changes could make insur-
ance more affordable for
many families, but now is
not the time, they said.
1


-- "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated.Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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July, 21, 2u/

Jackie Brown Continued from A-1

breast cancer.
Jacquelyne Brown began her political career in 2003 after a newly elected
mayor fired Jacksonville's black fire chief. She had just gone through a series of
personal challenges and vowed that if God would permit her to get out of bed
and help her change what was happening in this city she would be the one who
would make a difference. The following day after attending church Jacquelyne
bought the Sunday paper and read about an upcoming city meeting on minority
issues and decided to attend that meeting. From thereon she thus felt empow-
ered to speak out about injustice to minorities.
Jackie was a very unselfish person as evident of her fighting until death, and
not telling anyone about her sickness. Many remember her incident at City
Council meeting when she dressed as Aunt Jamima but they did not understand
her message was to try to get the council to understand how minorities felt they
felt about them.
Another sign of her unselfishness is when she chained herself to the gates to
prevent young children from exposing themselves to an ash site.
Other indications of her love for people and her unselfishness is the work she
did for those in the construction industry and the many organizations that she
founded or belonged to, or volunteered to help.
Jackie was affiliated with more than 28 organizations, 16 at the time of her too
early death. They included such organizations as Movement for Economic
Justice, Jacksonville Coalition of African-American Contractors Association,
Southern Christian Leadership Conference, Democratic Women, Concerned Tax
Payers, National Black Caucus, Emanuel Missionary Baptist Church, ACORN,
Lincoln Villa Neighborhood Association, One Hundred Black Women, Sherwood
Forest Community.Association, State Licensed General Contractor and State
S Licensed Underground Utility Contractor, Paxon Middle School PTA, Chamber
of Commerce, NAACP, and many more.
Jackie Brown was a born leader but living in poverty as a child and being the
oldest daughter, and third oldest of ~ine children, she aspired for more. After
college, she worked as an administrator for $5.00 an hour, learned about business
and took over her father's struggling business. She was able to see how racism
played a part in the business world and work to change what she called, the
"good ole boy system and racism.
She was able to realize God's power as she got older. She said that "there is
more love in the people in Jacksonville than hate." The people must respect each
other as human beings and embrace one another as e all strive for a brighter
future. She decided to run for mayor of Jacksonville and stated, "I am a person
who fights for change and equality... to raise the bar in education, health care,
quality of life, housing, the criminal justice system, race relations... fight for jus-
tice and equality for everyone."

Her quote from there Bible was from the Book of James, James 1: 2-8.

Jackie Brown, many loved you and feel alone without you, said one of the ladies
she mentored. "Who is going to replace Jackie Brown?" She truly tried to repre-
sent the people all of the people.


Commentary JACKIE WILL BE MISSED
Jackie Brown was a strong-willed, loving, passionate woman who championed the cause
of working people, the exploited and the disenfranchised. She successfully ran a small con-
struction business and advocated for the cause of minority-owned businesses while serv-
ing as a valuable role model for other young women.
Jackie passed away on Sunday, July 15 from breast cancer. When will our society begin to
clean up and adequately regulate the myriad of toxic chemicals (many untested) that perme-
ate our environment and our bodies. These substances alter endocrine function, damage our
immune systems and have caused cancer rates to skyrocket in America.
Ms. Jackie Brown will be sorely missed in this community. My deepest condolences go out
to her family, friends and all those touched by her work.
Jackie spoke up loud and proud against an insidious, pervasive and entrenched status quo
of racism in Jacksonville that often gets expressed in this modem era through either neglect
and/or a lack of funding an economic lynching rather than the physical lynchings of
days.gone by. Both types of lynchings disenfranchise, damage families and can kill.,
Jackie challenged a city that allocated multi-millions in corporate welfare for large private
companies new to town, but dragged its heels for years on cleaning up and providing com-
pensation to longtime Black residents in toxic "ash site" neighborhoods.
She used her physical body and her deep love for justice and her people to picket city hall
to redress legitimate grievances of discrimination and disenfranchisement against
Jacksonville's Black communities.
After several years of activism, Jackie's message was still being largely ignored by the city.
Out of frustration, she dressed as Aunt Jemima in a satirical move of political theatre to
challenge a complacent city hall which had for too-long neglected or been hostile to affir-
mative action measures necessary to overturn a history of white privilege and preference in
city-funded construction contracts.
The city responded with a callous, unnecessary, freedom-robbing arrest of Ms. Brown and
a banishment from council meetings that was ruled illegal and a violation of her rights by a
federal judge. She was certainly owed an apology by the City Council which she never
received!
Jackie ran for mayor against overwhelming odds and received a very respectable 25% of
the vote with miniscule campaign funds against a wealthy entrenched mayor who represent-
ed the interests of the rich, the privileged and the corporate. Mayor Peyton arrogantly dis-
honored himself by not even showing up for a televised mayoral candidate's debate on
WJCT.
Jackie was a perfect role model for young activists with her commitment and challenge to
make Jacksonville a better place for ALL it's residents. Who will now step up to the plate
to try to fill Jackie's shoes and carry on her worthy struggles?
I was proud to call Jackie a friend. May her spirit live on in the hearts and minds of those
who loved her and in the actions of those who would continue her valuable work for justice
and equality. We've still got a long way to go!
Thank you, Ms. Jackie Brown. I was proud to have spoken up with you, picketed with you
and been your friend, even if only for a short while, in the continuing struggle to make this
world a better place for all God's children.
We honor your spirit, Ms. Jackie Brown, by continuing to challenge our city and America
to wake up from its deeply entrenched, institutionalized racism, current rightwiig backlash
politics (which benefit the greedy, the dishonest and the rich) and complacency which
prevent it from living up to its proclaimed ideals of freedom and Democracy for all.

David Thundershield Queen


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LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I. want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
I Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.
I
Please send my Subscription to:
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EXCELLENCE
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Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
S- -i llll l---l ll-------------- -------


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM -AM 1460
WZNZ
3-5 PM -AM 1240
WFOY "
WEEKDAYS
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org
F -,


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BUDGET- continued from A-1





and Dade Counties.
The Problem
isolation, Jacksonville would have received approximately $543 million in property tax rev-
-0t 0 M S
-- -





BUDGET approximately $83 million from last year.
The second phase allows the taxpayers to decides. through a constitutional Amendment



- if additional cuts are to be implemented.
The pense Sideroblem
The Budget notes that had the legislature not passed the property tax revenue-limiting leg-


This legislativetion, Jacksonville would have received approximately $543 mill creation of new sources of rev-
enue-up 'approximately $83 million from last year.
The second phase allows the taxpayers to decide through a constitutional Amendment
- if additional cuts are to be implemented.
'The Expense Side
This legislative action has forced both budget cuts and the creation of new sources of rev-
enue in order to balance this year's budget.
Peyton plans to cut expenses and re-focus government spending on core functions. He also
proposes a reorganization of the government to improve the delivery of services.
These actions are expected to realize nearly $38.5 million, reducing the $65 million budg-
et shortfall by almost 60 percent.
Examples include: reduced Public Service grants and reduced funding for arts and cultural
programs, a 10 percent reduction in funding to the Jacksonville Children's Commission -
including a moratorium on staff travel, training and conferences.
Termination of funding for the Mayport Ferry.
A reduction in growth in the Jacksonville Fire and Rescue Department budget.. A reduc-
tion in the Jacksonville Public Library budget. A reduction in tlf city's Special Events
budget and an. almost $3 million savings from a government reorganization.
The Revenue Side
With the reduced expenses, Jacksonville will still need an additional $27 millionNew fees
proposed by the mayor include: A three percent franchise fee which will go.into effect on
April 1, 2008 A residential solid waste fee of $5 a month which will go into effect on
April 1, 2008
An average storm water fee of $5 a month for homeowners will go into effect on July 1,
2008. For commercial entities, the fee will be calculated based on the square feet of imper-
vious surfaces.
The Mayor's budget eliminates funding for the Duval County Health Department.
Many people and organizations will be hurt and the Nonprofits have already submitted
their complaints.
MAD DADS, which works very closely in the community in an effort to stop the vio-
lence and teacg discipline, said they will spend these next days, months, years, getting the
community to work with them while they confront those issues that breath crime, with or
without money from the city. It is too important to stop now.
\i -(


The

Florida

Star

SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
THE GEORGIA
STAR! NOW!
Call Liz!
She will set you up.

(904) 766-8834



The

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Star

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TWhat's in those

BIG SHIPS

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The BIG SHIPS at JAXPORT carry more than
coffee, computers and cars. They also carry
a huge economic impact for Jacksonville:
50,000 well-paying jobs, and a $3 billion
boost to our region. That's like hosting TEN
Super Bowls every year.

BIG SHIPS. BIG JOBS.
BIG IMPACT.


THE
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p EXPLORE



THE WORLD


R Pacific Intercultural Exchange-USA


Would you want
the chance to surf the
Australian pipeline or
spend another after-
noon at your local
mall? This is your
opportunity to stand
at the top of the Eiffel
Tower. walk where
the Berlin Wall once
stood or climb the
Aztec ruins in
Mexico.
P a c i f i c
I n t e r c u I t u r a 1
Exchange is a non-
profit student
exchange organiza-
tion with a full
CSIET listing. We are
proud to offer a vari-
ety of programs to
many different coun-
tries such as Brazil.
Italy, Spain, France,
Germany, South
Korea, Australia.
England and Ireland
only to name a few.
Stop dreaming
about it and make the
world your class-
room!


VOL. 12 NO. 15
Published Weekly
By The Star
July 21, 2007


P.LE. USA offers a variety of programs to many different countries, such as Italy, Spain, France
and more.
ad more. P.I.E. USA continued on B4


INSIDE:
BOOK ON HOW TO CONNECT WITH TEENS ........................................................... B 2
JUST FO R KIDS! ........................................................................................................ B 6


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What Are The Benefits of Having A Degree?


The Benefits of Having
A Degree
Source: ERIC Clearinghouse
on Higher Education
Washington DC.
The. escalating cost of
higher education is causing
many to question the value
of continuing education
beyond high school. Many
wonder whether the high
cost of tuition, the opportu-
nity cost of choosing col-
lege over full-time employ-
ment, and the accumulation
of thousands of dollars of
debt is, in the long run,
worth the investment. The
risk is especially large for
low-income families who
have a difficult time making
ends meet without the addi-
tional burden of-college
tuition and fees.
In order to determine
whether higher education is
worth the investment, it is
useful to examine what is
known about the value of
higher education and the
rates of return on invest-
ment to both the individual
and to society.

The Economic Value of
Higher Education
There is considerable
support for the notion that
the rate of return on invest-
ment in higher education is
high enough to warrant the
financial burden associated


with pursuingt-a college
degree. Though the earnings
differential between college
and high school graduates
varies over time, college
graduates, on average, earn
more than high school grad-
uates. According to the
Census Bureau, over _an
adult's working life, high
school graduates earn an
average of $1.2 million;
associate's degree holders
earn about $1.6 million; and
bachelor's degree holders
earn about $2.1 million
(Day and Newburger, -
2002).
These sizeable differ-
ences in lifetime earnings
put the costs of college
study in realistic perspec-
tive. Most students today--
about 80 percent of all stu-
dents--enroll either in pub-
lic 4-year colleges or in
public 2-year colleges.
According to the U.S.
Department of Education
report, Think College Early,
a full-time student at a pub-
lic 4-year college pays an
average of $8,655 for in-
state tuition, room and
board (U.S. Dept. of
"Education, 2002). A full-
time student in a public 2-
year college pays an aver-
-age of $1,359 per year in
tuition (U.S. Dept. of
Education, 2002).
These statistics support


the contention that, though
the cost of higher education
is significant, given the
earnings disparity that
exists between those who
earn a bachelor's degree and
those who do not, the indi-
vidual rate of return on
investment in higher educa-
tion is sufficiently high to
warrant the cost.

'Other Benefits of Higher
Education
College graduates also
enjoy benefits beyond
increased income. A 1998
report published by th6
Institute for Higher
Education Policy reviews
the individual benefits that
college graduates enjoy,
including higher levels of
saving, increased
personal/professional
mobility, improved quality
of life for their offspring,
better consumer decision
making, and more hobbies
and leisure activities
(Institute for Higher
Education Policy, 1998).
According to a report pub-
lished by the Carnegie
Foundation, non-monetary
individual benefits of higher
education include the ten-
dency for postsecondary
students to become more
open-minded, more cul-
tured, more rational, more
consistent and less authori-


tarian; these benefits are
also passed along to suc-
ceeding generations
(Rowley and Hurtado,
2002)..
Additionally, college
attendance has been shown
to "decrease prejudice,
enhance knowledge of
world affairs and enhance
social status" while increas-
ing economic and job secu-
rity for those who earn
bachelor's degrees (Ibid.)
Research has also con-
sistently shown a positive
correlation between com-
pletion of higher education
and good health, not only
for oneself, but also for
one's children. In fact,
"parental schooling levels
(after controlling for differ-
ences in earnings) are posi-
tively correlated with the
health status of their chil-
dren" and "increased
schooling (and higher rela-
tive income) are correlated
with lower mortality rates
for given age brackets"
(Cohn and Geske, 1992).

The Social Value of
Higher Education
A number of studies
have shown a high correla-
tion between higher educa-
tion and cultural and family
values, and economic
growth. According to
Elchanan Cohn and Terry


Geske (1992), there is the
tendency for more highly
educated women to spend
more time with their chil-
dren; these women tend to
use this time to better pre-
pare their children for the
future. Cohn and Geske
(1992) report that "college
graduates appear to have a
more optimistic view ef
their past and future person-
al progress."
Public benefits of
attending college include
increased tax revenues,
greater workplace produc-
tivity, increased consump-
tion, increased workforce
flexibility, and decreased
reliance on government
financial support (Institute
for Higher Education
Policy, 1998).
While it is clear that
investment' in a college
degree, especially for those
students in the lowest
income brackets, is a finan-
cial burden, the long-term
benefits to individuals as
well, as to society at large,
appear to far outweigh the
costs.


The Star


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Page B-4IJuIy 21, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


Becoming An Exchange Student To The United States

PIE USA's American Homestay Program
At P.I.E,, we believe that the best way to learn about another culture
is to live it first-hand. We have facilitated meaningful exchanges for more
than 28 years and have created countless thousands of international
family relationships. Whether you are an American family interested in
bringing the world to your home
through our host family program or are
a teenager in another country interest-
ed in living with an American family for
a school term P.I.E. USA is the right
place.

Available Programs
Pacific Intercultural Exchange-USA offers three academic homestay programs to for-
eign students traveling to the United States. Applidit ~lay choose the Academic Year
program which begins in August/September and concludes the following June. Or appli-
cants may choose to spend five months in the U.S. on the Academic Semester program.
Two semester programs are available. The first begins in August/September and con-
cludes at the end of the school's first semester. The second program begins in January
and concludes at the end of the school's second semester. Participants in these pro-
S. grams will stay with American host families and attend local public high schools (a pri-
vate high school option is also available). In addition to these options, P.I.E.-USA can
individually arrange boarding school programs at a variety of fine institutions located throughout the United States.

Services Provided By P.I.E.-USA
P.I.E.-USA will provide the screening, selection and preparation of an appropriate host family for each accepted appli-
cant. A host family, by definition, may be composed of a single parent with children (pre-teenage or teenage), a couple with-
out children, or a couple with children (pre-teenage or teenage). Host families may be drawn from a wide range of age,
socio-economic, ethnic and religious backgrounds. Host homes may be apartments, condominiums, prefabricated homes
(modular homes, factory-constructed and assembled on-site), or single-family dwellings. Placement environments may be
urban, suburban, small-town or rural. Students may be expected to share rooms with host brothers or sisters of the same
sex. While P.I.E.-USA asks for preferences regarding some of these items
on the student application form, no guarantee is expressed or implied,
and an applicant must be prepared to accept placement in any of the
above environments.
P..E.-USA will provide full accident and medical insurance coverage
for each student which meets or exceeds the standards established by A
the United States Department of State. .
P.I.E.-USA will supply airport assistance at the international gateway
upon arrival in the United States provided the student travels on the dates
specified by P.I.E.-USA. P.I.E.-USA will ensure that the host family and/or
a program representative meets the student at the final U.S. airport.
P.I.E.-USA will provide each student with a designated program repre-
sentative to assist him during the course of the exchange. This represen-
tative will speak with the student on a regular basis to track the progress
of the exchange and to provide support.
Finally, P.I.E.-USA will provide each student with toll-free phone
access to its full-time professional staff for assistance in areas such as
travel, counseling and academics.


Page B-4/July 21, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap









PIE USA's Outbound Program for American Teens

Becoming A Passport Student -,

Available Programs
Pacific Intercultural Exchange-USA's Passport Program offers a variety of academic and
non-academic homestays for American high school students interested in participating in an
overseas exchange.
Academic stays include semester (both first and second) and full school year programs. A
student participating in an academic program will live as a member of a selected host family and -
attend the local public high school nearest the family. Non-academic summer programs include
both language/activity exchanges and straight homestays.
Students have the opportunity to visit many countries including Australia, Brazil, France,
Germany, New Zealand and Spain. Financial aid is available. Visit www.pieusa.org for more
information.

U.S. VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES

Why Volunteer For P.I.E.-USA?
P.I.E.-USA offers people interested in interacting with youth in the international arena the
opportunity to serve in the capacity of Area Representatives, or local support personnel, for high school foreign exchange
students. Students are screened for their academic ability, motivation, maturity, adaptability and overall character. They
range in age from 15 to 18.years and represent more than 40 different countries. Some students stay for only a semester,
while most participate in the full. 10-month program. While in the United States, students stay with volunteer host families
in 48 states and study at the local high schools. The students speak English, though the level of proficiency varies depend-
ing upon their nationality. P.I.E.-USA ensures that each student is fully covered with medical and accident insurance, and
students bring their own personal spending money.
P.I.E.-USA has a large network of volunteer Area Representatives located in communities across the country. These
individuals provide advice and support to the families and students; they basically run the program at the local level.
Each volunteer Area Representative is supported by an Area Coordinator and a full-time paid staff. Area Coordinators
and program staff provide initial and on-going training, guidance, support
and supervision. Area Representatives are provided with toll-free phone
numbers to facilitate access to support staff. Additionally, in emergency
situations, the staff at the international headquarters can be accessed 24'
hours a day. Area Representatives are never without help or assistance.
when they need it.
Managing the program for the students and families is probably the
Most enjoyable and rewarding part of an Area Representative's job. It is
through this contact, as the representatives guide these young ambas-
sadors through the maze of living in another culture, that life-long friend-
ships are formed. There are triumphs and challenges in each program as
the students and the families learn to adapt to each other. Drawing on
the training and support that each representative receives, the chal-
lenges are overcome and the triumphs are celebrated.

Diary of Azamat Tarasbaev
I am studying in the USA, at Branford High School, Florida

I am Tarasbaev from Uzbekistan, Nukus. I have arrived to the U.S.A
on 23 rd of July. I have been lived in different places and seen different
and beautiful places since my arrival. I am enjoying my family and com-
munity and having lots of fun. To be an exchange student is a great
opportunity to see and be a part of an American family and community to
learn the culture and their way of life.
Sincerely Azamat.


.The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/July 21, 2007.







Page B-6IJuly 21, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


SJUST FRg KrM f


Silly! Sill


LJOHNY: Dad, can you write in
the dark?
FATHER: I think so. What do you
want me To write?
LJOHNY: Your name on this
report card.
TEACHER: Johny, why do you
always get so dirty?
LJOHNY: Well, I'm a lot closer to
the ground then you are.
TEACHER: Johny, name one
important thing we have today
that we didn't have ten years ago.
LJOHNY: Me!
TEACHER: Why are you late?
LJOHNY: Because of the sign.
TEACHER: What sign?
LJOHNY: The one that says,
"School Ahead, Go Slow."
I hope I'm not poisonous.
Second snake: Why?


I N NI N


ly! JOKES
First snake: Because I bit my lip!
Santa at an Art Gallery: I suppose
this horrible looking thing is what
you call Modern art?
Art dealer: I beg your pardon sir,
that's a mirror!
Photographer Santa was focusing
on the dead body's face in a funer-
al function.
Suddenly all the relatives started
beating him why?
He said "SMILE PLEASE"
Do you know what AB C D E F G?
"A Boy Can Do Everything For
Girl".
Now reverse da order, can you
guess the full form of: G F E D C B
A?
"Girls Forgets Everything Done &
Catches (new) Boy Again".


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Page B-6/Juily 21, 2007


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The A-B-C's of Healthy Lunchboxes .


(Family Features)
With kids heading back
to school, many parents
are looking for. healthy
but fun lunch options.
Experienced lunch pack-
ing parents know that
creativity within a
lunchbox goes a long
way towards-ensuring a
healthy and nutritious
lunch that is actually
eaten, not tossed.


Children develop
eating habits early that
they keep for life, so
what seems like a daily
decision can actually
have a lasting effect. A
lot of parents work hard
to come up with healthy
and delicious new twists
Son old lunchbox staples
because so many school
cafeterias still serve
meals that are fat and
sugar fiestas the kind
that are producing high
blood pressure and dia-
betes in kids as young as
11, says Dr. Jennifer
Trachtenberg, pediatri-
cian, author and contrib-
utor to the RealAge blog
on Yahoo! Food
(http://food.yahoo.com).
One trick to getting
children to eat a healthy
lunch is to involve them


in their own lunch prepa-
ration. Kids are more
likely to enjoy eating
their own creations.
Healthy lunches are
not just important for
your kid's well being,
they help them make the
grade too. Make sure
that you are sending
your child to school with
the best brain food possi-
ble. A mid-day fuel up


that includes whole
grains, fiber and protein
(a combo that digests
gradually) supplies the
brain with a steady
stream of energy the
exact opposite of the
sugar rush and follow-up
energy crash that high-
carb junk foods produce
in kids. Trachtenberg
offers these creative tips
to help you design
school lunches that are
not only healthy but
tasty and fun as well.
Add fun with
shapes: For young ones,
use large cookie cutters
to make star-shaped
sandwiches for birth-
days, ghosts at
Halloween or snowmen
in December.
Pack an edible for-
est: Vegetables are much


more fun when they're
really broccoli "trees,"
carrot "logs," bell pep-
per strip "canoes," cher-
ry tomato "boulders,"
and cucumber-slice
"bridges" all ready to
dunk into salsa or an
herbed yogurt dip.
Change up the
bread: For a kid with a
sweet tooth, how about
low-fat cream cheese
with apple slices on cin-
namon raisin bread? For
a more adventurous teen,
try turkey and cheddar
on rye with chutney.
Send a sandwich on
a stick: Pack these sepa-
rately: several slices of
turkey, chicken, breast or
lean roast beef from the.
deli; some large whole-
grain bread sticks; and a
container of honey mus-
tard or salsa. At
lunchtime, kids can
smear the meat slices
with the mustard or salsa
("glue" as well as flavor-
boosters) and wrap them
around the bread sticks.
Make it a sub. Or a
burrito: Fill a thermos
with sliced meatballs
and tomato sauce. Pack a
sliced whole-wheat roll
for a hot sub sandwich
on the first cool day of
the year. Or, fill the ther-
mos with chicken-and-
bean taco filling- and
pack whole-wheat tor-
tillas and a bag of shred-
ded lettuce and cheese.
Always throw in
some fruit. The staples
apples, bananas, tan-
gerines, grapes are
great, but mini fruit'cups
from the grocery store
(packed in juice, not
syrup) and raisin boxes
are fine too. "Take every


chance to get fruits and
veggies into your kids,"
Trachtenberg says.
Don't forget a
"real" dessert:
Restricting treats entire-
ly can make kids obsess
over them and even lead
to secret binging. So
choose desserts with
redeeming qualities:
whole-grain fig or straw-
berry bars, cinnamon-

F
R
U




Is
a

T
R
E
A
T


banana-oatmeal muffins
or a few pieces of dark
chocolate (dark choco-
late is rich in the same
protective antioxidants
found in apples and
grapes).
See more lunchbox
and meal ideas at Yahoo!
F o o d
(http://food.yahoo.com).
Courtesy of Family
Features


I I


The Star/Prep Rap


,Page B-7r/July 21, 2007






, Page B-8/July 21, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


jP ARKS PRESENTS"FLICK &FAT "

JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, July 19, 2007 Jacksonville families are
invited to put their swimming skills to the test with fun and challeng-
ing pool activities at "Flick and Float," a JaxParks' Movies in the Park
event. The evening will conclude with free refreshments and a pool-
side showing of "Pride," rated PG. Pool activities starts Friday, July
27th at 6 p.m. and the movie will begin at dusk. These events will be
held at Carvill Park, located at 1302 Carvill Ave.,
Attendees are welcome to bring lawn chairs, blankets, picnic food
and non-alcoholic beverages. No alcohol or glass containers are per-
mitted. Dogs are welcome, but must be leashed and picked up after.
For more information on events and activities hosted by the
Department of Parks, Recreation, Entertainment and Conservation,
call 630-4100, 630-CITY or visit www.jaxparks.com.


efirefr awrroief iioasy aSpfst Church
ae". Or- iuWdis &. Thomas.. Passtr
YearaWttedojise sWas ecame t-geCrw
fwame day, firereaie to uwity as well
Mware ifrwea : 9'. 354-2954
ThBteesa: 9a aStp i-S te yiole iaf arda ii 0 ff as. 3.00 prr.. Cpommunrr' Fun Doy
aOter Scturd4. Jul. 21. l0Crr 1s4aEei.o 1353 AW Zcr.o 5n JaclsonW!rle


-r,







July 21. 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-~


Congresswoman Corrine Brown loses her Grandmother



Sarah Morris 'Big Mama' Dies



Just Before Her 100th Birthday


By: Marsha Dean Phelts
Sarah Morris' creed is found in the 1950s
gospel hymn, "May the Work I've Done
Speak for Me." Mrs. Morri. Matriarch of
the Clemonsi, (Coington, Simmons and
Brown families of Jacksonx ille died on July
13, 2007. For sixty years her grandchildren
and all their friends lovingly and respectful-
ly called her "Big Mama". Mrs. Morris was
a highly regarded role model for her family,
church and community. Her grandchildren
and their friends recalled that she dispensed
discipline with love, wisdom and a black
leather strap named "Susan."
Life for Sarah Mae Morris began nearly
100 years ago on October 18, 1907 in the lit-
tle town of Byromville, Georgia near Plains.
She was the first and longest living of 5 chil-
dren born to Jim and Ida Mae Hill. She
often told the family of her own 'Big Mama',
Sarah Mae Powell whom she was named
after. Sarah Morris remembered how 'Big
Mama' told her descendants of how hard her
life was in slavery. As a young lady Mrs.
Morris moved to Jacksonville, Florida
where she joined the Mt. Calvary Baptist
Church and held membership in many
organizations and auxiliaries. She served
faithfully in Choir #1 and on the Deaconess
Board.. She was a member of the Golden
Age Pallbearer's Lodge #229. She attended


the Clanzel Brown Community Center and
was active in senior citizen's activities
throughout the city. She enjoyed traveling
and meeting people; however, her favorite
recreation was fishing. .For many, many
years the family vacationed on American
Beach, there


year. The Congresswoman
sadly reflected, "Big Mama's
abilities to bake sweet potato
pies, sweet potato pone and
black berry duby better than
anybody I know are follow-
ing her to the grave because
no one in the family ever
needed to know how to bake
these treats before now."
Family members also remi-
nisced that "greens and
dumplings along with fried
chicken were as staple in the
household as grits, eggs and


Big Mama
fished and 4
crabbed from
sun up to sun
down from -
the M cArthur
Bridge over
Nassau
Sounds and t
in the surf. In i ,T
her later .
years Big B -
Mama was Corrine Brown, her Daughter Attorney Shantrel Fields and Big Mama.


besides
herself with joy when her daughter and son-
in-law, Mattie and Abraham Simmons, pur-
chased a home on American Beach.
Family and friends acclaimed Big Mama
for her cooking abilities and the loving kind-
ness that she exuded.
Congresswoman Corrine Brown, the eld-
est of Mrs. Morris' grand children recalls
fondest memories of "Big Mama" baking
"Black Berry Duby" for her birthday every


Sarah 'Big Mama' Morris with daughter, Delia 'Lil Mama' Covington


bacon."
Though
Mrs. Morris
spent the
majority of.
her life in
Jacksonville,
she never
forgot her
family in and
around
Dooly Co,


Georgia.
She and her descendants and the close knit
family from all over the country returned
home annually, the 2nd weekend in July for
homecoming at the Little Popular Springs
Baptist Church in Byromville, Georgia.
She was an inspiration to all she came in
contact with.
Big Mama often remarked that God gave
short graves and long ones.
The grave that God choose for His good


and faithful servant, Sarah Mae Morris was
a long one, for she lived 99 and% years in
service to God and mankind.
Mrs. Sarah "Big Mama" Morris was pre-
deceased in death by her son Anderson,
Clemons, daughter Mattie Simmons and
granddaughter Shirley Fields Williams.
"Big Mama" lived a very full and rich life
and will be sadly missed by her devoted and
caring daughter Mrs. Delia Covington, lov-
ing granddaughters Congresswoman
Corrine Brown, Ms. Gloria Simmons, Ms.
Rosemary Pinkney, Mrs. Sandra Roberts,
grandson Mr. Bonnie Brown, great-grand-
daughters Attorney Shantrel Brown Fields,
Dr. Kedra Fields Williams, Dr. Tracey
Brown, great grandson, Mr. Javar Fields,
and countless family and friends throughout
Florida, Georgia and other states.
Funeral services will be held Saturday ;
11 a: m. at the Sanctuary at Mt. Calvary
Church, 4751 Walgreen Road, Reverend
John Newman Pastor:


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

Jacksonville Transportation Authority


Propose dusRouteChan


The Jacksonville Transportation Authority continues to look for new ways to
improve the efficiency of its transit services. After reviewing the hundreds of
comments and suggestions from Transit Talk meetings, surveys and interviews
conducted with our riders and the public, JTA is proposing some route enhance-
ments. We invite you to attend any one of three public hearings to discuss
these proposed service changes (planned for September 2007).

P-2 Cassat-Edgewood/Townsend: the P-2 will be split into two routes and re-
named as WS-12 Cassat-Edgewood and AR-3 Townsend-Regency. The
AR-3 route will be extended to Regency Square and Arlington Library via
Southside Boulevard. New Sunday service will be added to the AR-3 along
with additional trips on weekdays and Saturdays. On the WS-12, frequency
may increase during morning and evening rush hours from every 6P minutes
to every 45 minutes.

J-1 University Park/Mandarin: the J-1 will be split into two routes and renamed
SS-9 Mandarin and AR-5 Arlington-Regency. The AR-5 will be extended
along Ft. Caroline Road and Merrill Road to Wal-Mart and Regency Square
Mail in both directions. AR-5 service will be extended on both Weekdays
and Saturdays and new Sunday service added. Midday frequency on SS-9
will be reduced from every 30 minutes to every 60 minutes (rush hour fre-
quency will remain at 30 minutes). Express trips will be added on SS-9
during rush hour periods.

AR-20 Arlington Connector: this route will be discontinued and replaced by the
new AR-3 and AR-5.

NS-33 AirJTA: this route will be extended to River City Marketplace before and
after stops at the Jacksonville International Airport. One or two later evening
trips and Saturday service will also be added and other minor route and
schedule changes made.

R-1 South Beach/FCCJ Station: the route will be renamed the BH-1 South
Beach and will no longer make stops at FCCJ-Kent Campus. There will be
other minor route and schedule adjustments.

BH-50 Beaches Commuter Express: begin new express service from JTA
Gateway Station to the downtown Rosa L. Parks/FCCJ Transit Station to
4^ J.T. Butler Blvd. and A1A. May extend to Sawgrass complex in Ponte Vedra
Beach. Four to six trips per day, seven days a week are planned.

Airport/Oceanway Ride Request: to provide weekend Ride Request services in
the Airport, Highlands, Oceanway, Blount Island, and San Mateo areas, the
4' Airport/Highlands Ride Request and the Oceanway Ride Request service
areas will be combined (on Saturday and Sundays only). This special week-
end service will connect with the P-7 and NS-14 buses at the Highlands
Square Shopping Center every 90 minutes.

There will also be minor route and/or schedule adjustments to the R-5 Murray
Hill /Regency and the S-1 Avenues-Regency.


MEETING LOCATIONS


Monday, July 23
FCCJ Downtown
Advanced Technology Center
101 W State Street
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Open House: 5-6 p.m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m.

Wednesday, July 25
South Mandarin Library
12125 San Jose Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32223
Open House: 5-6 p.m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m.


Thursday, July 26
Regency Square Library
9900 Regency Sq. Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32218
Open House: 5-6 p. m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m.


All interested persons or groups are encouraged to attend and participate. Public
participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national
origin, disability or familial status. This project is being developed in compliance
with Titles VI and VIII of the Civil Rights Act.

Any person requiring special accommodations should contact Fred Haley at
904.630.3153 or email flia!ey,'vitafla.com at least three days before the hearing.

Fred Haley, Service Planning Manager
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
100 N. Myrtle Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32204
Telephone: (904) 630-3153 Fax: (904) 630-3168
E-mail: fjhaley@jtafla.com



C a JACKSONVILLE TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY

Regional Transportation Solutions


21065


1~4 -I~ I I I 1-~ -I I I ; ~I L- -- I I I;- I I ~L~ II II ~a


isr- -r ~Pla3 ; t ~ WINI


PAGE C-


THE STAR


Julv 21, 2007






PAGE C-2 THE STAR JULY 21, 2007


ISK ueanna! is an aavice column Known for
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!


AIR APPARENT
ReligionAndSpirituality.com


By Ester Davis


Dear Deanna!
I was at the movies and saw my friend's fiancee with
another man. I understand that people have trust and free
reign in their relationships but this wasn't normal. She was
holding his hand and acting as if they were in love. I've
been asked to be the best man in their wedding and now
I'm stuck in this situation. I don't know if I should tell him
she may be cheating or should I mind my business and bow out of the wedding. What
should I do?
Ex-Best Man (Paoli, PA)

Dear Best Man:
You should go ahead and spill the beans so that you and others can possibly save some
money. If you spend money on attire for the wedding and the bride is already cheating,
they'll be headed for divorce soon. With true friendship comes loyalty and you should
do what a woman would do. Call your friend or take him to lunch and tell him what
you saw. Your conscience will be clear and he has the opportunity to make a decision
and keep it moving.
******************

Dear Deanna!
My friends are out of control. I'm afraid to be with them because they are getting bad
reputations. We were at a house party and they had sex with a group of guys. The next
day gossip was so bad in our town that our families we're fighting because of rumors.
I didn't do anything at the party but now that my name is out there, I cut the friends
loose. They're mad at me and call me a traitor. How do I handle this because they're
my friends and I miss them?
Anonymous (Tampa, FL)

Dear Anonymous:
The decision you make depends on what you want in life. If you want to be viewed as
having loose morals, no class and a bad reputation, your current friends can make that
happen. Your friends and lifestyle are a direct reflection of your character which will
affect your employment and all of your relationships. If you want a good life with
decency and respect keep the current friends at arms length, find some new ones and
call it a day.


Dear Deanna!
I'm a newlywed and I feel depressed now that I'm finally married. It seems as if the
excitement is gone and my husband is different than when he was a boyfriend. He
always tells me that he gave me what I wanted and to move on to something else. The
dates, gifts and spontaneous things have disappeared and it feels like I got a lot of work
in return. Is this normal for a new bride or am I setting my expectations too high?
Sad New Bride (Oklahoma City, OK)

Dear Sad Bride:
You wanted to be married when you wanted to be married and your boyfriend went
along with your demands to make you happy. Instead of pressuring him, you should've
let things flow and allowed him to get comfortable with the idea before taking the leap.
You can renew the spark in your relationship by taking the lead with creativity, a lot of
love and focus on goals and the future. Keep your husband involved and you'll see him
coming around slowly but surely.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deannal Deanna M, 264 S. La
Cienega, Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com
Website: www.askdeanna.com


S Was 0 W3 L uI igWar hi gatI l
NTorfolk Southern / CSX Strategic Intermodal
Duval County. Florida


You are invited to a public hearing
to discuss proposed
transportation improvements for
the Norfolk Southern / CSX
Strategic Intermodal System
Connector. The hearing will be
held Thursday, July 26, 2007, at
the Lincoln Villa Community
Center, 7866 New Kings Road,
Jacksonville, Florida 32219.
Doors will open at 4:30 p.m. to
allow you time to review and
discuss the exhibits and have your
questions answered by one of our


System Connector


C M Location Map
Sp.fam. an
CrS Rd ** 1

..... .. ... .
m .1 4


Existing Connector \
a.-.. o jet ,D 1. 53
.. .: -
"** t. /
Financial Project ID 416953-1 ''"


staff. Then, at 6:30 p.m., we will begin the formal portion of the public hearing with an audio / visual
presentation, followed by an opportunity for public comment. It is the policy of the Florida Department of
Transportation to prohibit materials and/or exhibits In our public workshops, meetings or hearings that are
not the property of the Department. Therefore, no outside party will be allowed to display or hand out
materials In any of these events.
The Department Is currently conducting a Project Development & Environmental Studyto determine the
transportation needs and possible improvements for enhancing access between the Norfolk Southern
Intermodal Facility, CSX Intermodal Facility and Interstate 295 In Duval County, The purpose of this
project is to Improve the connection to Interstate 295 from both facilities, Improve the safety
characteristics of the roadway and meet existing and future traffic needs, The public hearing is being
held to present the study findings, discuss our recommendations and receive your Input,
As of July 5, 2007, the Project Development & Environmental Study will be available for your review
during normal business hours at the Westbrook Branch Library, 2809 Commonwealth Avenue,
Jacksonville, Florida 32254,
This hearing is being conducted to inform the public of the project and afford the public the opportunity
to express views concerning the location, conceptual design and social, economic and environmental
effects of the proposed improvements. This project has been evaluated in accordance with the
provisions of Federal Executive Orders 11990 "Protection of Wetlands" and 11988 "Floodplain
l.ian.n.gemrnrit and this Involvement will be discussed at the Hearing. The proposed improvements will
require additional right of way.
Those who wish to submit written statements may do so at the hearing or mall them to the address below
no later than August 27, 2007, All comments received by this date will become part of the public
hearing record. This project is being developed in compliance with the Title VI/Nondlscrimlnation
Program of the United States Civil Rights Act. This hearing will be held in compliance with Chapter 339,
F.S,, Chapter 120, F.S., 23 CFR 771 and 23 USC 128, Public participation is solicited without regard to
race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status,
f you need project or public hearing Information or special accommodations under the Americans with
I3sabilitles Act of 1990, write to the address or call the telephone number given below, Special
accommodation requests should be made at least seven (7) days prlor to the public hearing, Your
attendance at this public hearing Is encouraged andl any comments made are appreciated. If you
iave any questions or comments please contact:


FDOT: Stephen Browning, E.I,, Project Manag
1109 S, Marion Avenue, MS 2007
Lake City, FL 32025-5874


er 1-800-749-2967 or (386) 961-7455
E-mail: Stephen.browning@dotstate.fl.us
ejorP ct website : www norfolksouthe i m


Americans these days are pursuing what appears to be
lavish living despite concerns over the economy. The
upscaling of simple items reflects our thirst to have the
best of even the most mundane. Additionally, Americans
look for any luxury services that will pamper or relieve
them from mundane duties and the everyday rat-and-run
race. Among the favorites are travel, beauty and entertainment. Now, travel is like that,
and what a change! Thumbs up for private planes. Thumbs down for commercial jets.
Whether your next executive meeting or event requires a translator or a trainer, per-
sonal chef, top entertainment, imaginative theme party or an intimate dinner at an
exceptional restaurant, make arrangements with a concierge and stroll aboard a char-
tered jet. Why? First, it's more productive as in no lines. In many airports you drive
right up to the cockpit door for boarding.
Second, you can travel on your own schedule to your destination. You can work
while you travel. Check-in requires only three or four minutes. Your shoes stay on your
feet where they belong. You can land in close to 10,000 airports, compared to the 4,000
that commercials airlines and jets have to use. Think about this: woo a client with lunch
at Big Sur or "wow" your parents with a day of retail therapy on Chicago's magnifi-
cent mile. Get there in luxury style, top-of-the-line comfort, roomy Italian leather
Olympic-size chairs, personal electronic entertainment systems and did I mention -
no lines?
True, the world has changed, but let's face it, its slower. Our excessive security is
annoying. Everybody says the polite thing about our excessive security while on the
inside they are screaming louder and louder, thinking, "I just want to be free."
Well, did you know that help has arrived? Among the most profitable services in
this millennium is the timeshared friendly skies with wings. Here's how it works. You
can buy a share of an aircraft (a.k.a. private jet sharing). Seemingly, the most popular
share is about one-eighth. Fractional ownerships are hot. Timeshare condos started this
trend twenty years ago. Let's say your cost/share can start as little as you want for an
aircraft. This includes consulting, maintenance, crew scheduling, a live concierge and
superb service. Some private planes have close to' 9,000 flights annually. Simple arith-
metic here. This rate is climbing 10 to 20 percent per year with a personal chef and
your menu in tow. Ok, you don't want to buy an aircraft. One of the top ten jobs for
this decade is aircraft mechanics. The industry needs something like 20,000 of them
right now.
With our current health and diet culture, personal chefs are not waiting for the
phones to ring.
Quite frankly, private jet sharing is the new taxi cab. Business needs, national con-
ferences and events are no longer in-the-city but in adjacent towns. These little towns,
their resorts and spas with their fancy names are located outside the'big cities of the
world. Actually, we are moving back-to-the-country under assumed names. I can see
so many things as we see them today, changing. Some people call this intelligent opti-
mism seeing the world not as it is, but as it could be and then channeling that per-
spective into workable initiatives. Some folks call it recycling, but, as the Bible says,
there is nothing new under the sun.
Air travel will increase ten times in this decade. The new AirBus is ready to hit the
big blue "heavenly" sky, taxing away from the gate with 550 people on board. Just a
new mixed bag of confusion with more security. The service could possibly come with
something extreme like requiring you to purchase your ticket online, which includes
your suit/dress size for the "uniform" you must wear for boarding. You will order
everything you need before boarding, and rent it in flight.
How about lunch? Your jet or mine? And did I mention no line?

Ester Davis is a writer and a television host/producer. Watch for her shows
online Fall 2006. She can be reached host@esterdavis.com.

]riIrJIN r Ir'l I I ii lIrJIrJ a INIr.IrII r. i I J InI JIrIrIJI NIrIlrJJ IrJ Ir-lrJnJInIrJlnJI rJIrIrJInIr inrIJIrJI f I
I-


I INVITATION TO
SSUBMIT RESPONSES
i TO THE ST. JOHNS RIVER
' WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT.
I U
L!-
f The Governing Board of the District requests that interested
u parties respond to the solicitation below by 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, u
SJuly 31, 2007. Further information is available through Onvia
SDemandStar at www.demaridstar.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 Jill R.
| Williams, CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator at (386) 329-4133. -

a BID NUMBER SL608AA
I U
U PURCHASE OF HERBICIDES U
THROUGH SEPTEMBER 30, 2008


I Bids are to be on specified herbicides only. Bids on alternate a
U or substitute products will not be accepted. Prices are to include .
a delivery to 4049 Reid St., Palatka, FL and/or 525 Community S
College Pkwy, Palm Bay, FL. The estimated budget for this proj- "
U ect is $507,000.00. U
* *

g Staff's recommendation will be presented to the Governing
E Board at its September 11, 2007, meeting. I

U Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested a
E through Jill R. Williams, CPPB, Sr. Contracts Administrator or =


_ by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least five (5) business days R
1 before the date needed.


"lvu FI vvtl tz .V ,.l V lvvV 1 IJI IrnsII ,l I sccI o[ I I..k II
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION


ira I ri JIrJI rV Ir I iri Ir I n-I r~lnJi I riI n l r.JIn-i In iIn aI sjr1, .imr 1nJn~Jri i rii ri ir lE.!i iri I riIn ri rr


_I


1 .1


I


JULY21, 2007


PAGE C-2


THE STAR


l


I






Tf 0 THEJ TA PAGE C-3
U __------------- --_


CHICKEN RIBS & MORE
~ Great Food is Served ~
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A AWindows.


Gullah/Geechee Family Reunion


While standing at the ocean,
they divided ears of corn, toma-
toes, bananas and grapes, sharing
with everyone in the circle. But
the food was not for-eating.
Instead it was for remembering
those who generations earlier
sowed into America's prosperity
with their lives, they said.
"What you're holding is the
fruit of our ancestor's labor," said
Queen Quet, Marquetta
Goodwine, Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation.
The group, standing at the
Atlantic Ocean on July 7th at
Fort Moultrie on Sullivan's
Island in Charleston, SC, gath-
ered for the final ceremony of the
annual Gullah/Geechee Reunion.


Queen Quet, Marquetta Goodwine, Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation, leads a procession at Fort Moultrie
in Charleston, SC, to the oceanfront. At the shore she and
the gathering paid tribute to their ancestors brought as
enslaved Africans across the Atlantic Ocean through the
route known as the Middle Passage.


"Continue to give us a
harvest of abundance," she
i l "" ^ '. i prayed, "the harvest of the
J)'" spirits that are coming
Together ... that this will be
A .the multiplication of positiv-
ity."
Known as the official
spokesperson and global liai-
son for all Gullah/Geechee
people, Queen Quet works to
je protect the people's human
rights and ensure continua-
tion of their culture.
Participants, who represent-
ed the four states recognized
as the Gullah/Geechee
'homeland, paid tribute to
their ancestors, the enslaved
Africans who endured the Atlantic Slave Trade. "The Middle Passage area is a burial ground,"
Queen Quet said,, referring to the route traveled by slave traders transporting human cargo
from West Africa to the U.S. and the Caribbean.
The celebration of cultural
history and heritage recalled the- -. io f
West Africans, including Gola,
Angola, Gidzi and Kissee peo-
ple. Their separate traditions
and tongues combined to create
Gullah, which is the people and
language that emerged along the "
coast of the Carolinas, Georgia i .
and Florida, and Geechee, the -
creole of Gullah.
The reunion also called
attention to the forthcoming
international observance com-
memorating the abolition of the
Atlantic Slave Trade. The U. S. Bishop John Gaskins, center, head of True Vine Ministry in
Congress passed a bill outlaw- Barbados, fellowships with Queen Quet and Sharon Marion
ing the international slave trade following the reunion ceremony. Gaskins, a member of
Christian-based organization Dream Africa, addressed the
on March 2, 2007. The bill assembly and pledged his loyalty and support to "Her
became effective January 1, Excellency Queen Quet" and the Gullah/Geechee Nation.
1808, sparking an internal trade.
Another half century would pass before slavery ended. Fort Moultrie is the site where slave
traders held enslaved Africans in pestilence houses before auction. "We aren't harvesting any
more prisons," Queen Quet said. "We're harvesting new minds."
For information on the Gullah/Geechee Nation, send e-mail to GullGeeCo@aol.com or
call (843) 838-1171.
The 400 Entertainment & Nokturnal Escape are bringing you SOUL RELEASE POET-
RY-LIVE @ MONGO's (In the Jax Landing) this Saturday July 21st. Featuring an Open
Mic for poets/singers. Music provided by guest DJ spinnin' Jazz, Soul, Funk, and R&B!! Get
there early.... show starting at 10:30pm. Enjoy the 70 foot patio overlooking the beautiful St.
Johns River!Come Dressed to Impress and ready to Network & Mingle with Jacksonville's
Elite. Only the real movers, shakers, & tastemakers will be in attendance... COUPLES still
in 2-4-1. For Info call: (904)626-2812 or (904)534-3853 or go to
www.nokturnalescape.com or www.the400entertainment.com


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS


Announcements, meetings, happenings, and community events scheduled
in Jacksonville and the surrounding area.


s~cL~eAil


lic. For any additional information please contact Jeremy G. Rich at
850.284.7008 or JGRICHOO@aol.com
_1.


II


II -


L'


PAGE C-3,.-,


THE STAR


WILY21.20071


RISLEY HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF '59 is having a WESTERN
CARIBBEAN CRUISE. Sailing August 27, 2007, for 5 days. Please call now
to reserve your space. Ask for Evelyn Gosha at (912) 265-2620.
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 play-
ers 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 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.
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 infor-
mation, contact Nanette Vallejos at (904) 493-7739.
THE AMERICAN CULINARY FEDERATION FIRST COAST CHAP-
TER will host a Golf Tournament, Wednesday, September 5th at Mill cove
Golf Course. We are asking all businesses to advertise by sponsoring a hole at
$100 each. Tickets are $50 per person. The proceeds will benefit our local culi-
nary chapter, Apprentices from the Clara White Mission and F.C.C.J. North
Campus and a local charity. For additional information, please contact
Executive Chef Johnnie Jones, Genesis Cafe' and Catering at (904) 448-8434.
THE MENINAK CLUB OF JACKSONVILLE is accepting applications
for its Annual Charity Project Award. The $30,000 grant will be awarded to a
charity organization in the Duval County area that serves underprivileged or
handicapped children and must be used for a capital improvement, thedead-
line for submitting an application is Monday, July 16, 2007. Applications can
be obtained from the Meninak club by calling Cathy Hill at (904) 745-3393 or
meninak@comcast.net. July 16th is application deadline; August 27 select
three finalists; September 17th winner announced. Special Note: Include a
cover page with the following specific information: (1) Exact amount of funds
requested; (2) Detailed description of project; (3) Who the project will benefit;
(i.e., how many, age range, special needs).
ATTENTION FORMER RESIDENTS OF THE ROOSEVELT APART-
MENTS/VENUS, MARS COURT AREA a Reunion Event has been sched-
uled for residents who lived in the neighborhood from 1950 thru 1975 who
lived between Myrtle Ave. and Boulevard, and from 8th Street to 21st Street.
The event will be held September 15th from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at The Place, :
located at 1754 N. Main Street. You still have time to be included in the fes-
tivities, as we will meet at the Graham Branch Library, at 3 p.m. on July 21st I
and again on August 18th. For additional information, please contact Jeff
Cooper at (904) 608-6902 or Joyce Smith at (904) 703-2751.
FAMILY SUPPORT SERVICES OF NORTH FLORIDA will be at
Christ's Church at Mandarin, located at 6045 Greenland Rd., Jacksonville,
Thursday, August 2nd at 6:30 p.m. for an adoption fair and seminar on topic
"Let's Talk Adoption." Learn more about adoption through the foster care
community and speak to local adoption specialists. For additional information,
call Family Support Services at (904) 421-5827 or log on to www.fssjax.org .
To see some of the beautiful faces of children looking for their forever home,
visit www.heartgalleryjax.org .
21st ANNUAL FLORIDA'S HOMETOWN U.S.A. PAGEANT extends a
special invitation to all local girls to take part in November 2nd to 4th in
Orlando, FL. The purpose of Florida's Hometown USA Program is to educate
the youth of florida on the values of volunteer work and inspire them to make
a difference in the lives of others. There are five age divisions for ages 4-19.
The winners will have a busy year of fun and excitement representing their
hometown throughout the state. For a brochure or additional information, call
(352) 326-4217 or go to www.FLHometownUSA.com to print an application.
Deadline to enter is October 26th. The pageant is a fundraiser for Florida's
Hometown USA Program, Inc. a 501(c)(3) non profit educational youth
organization. There will also be an open talent competition for girls and boys.
NORTHWESTERN JR. SR. HIGH CLASS OF 1961 honors Parents and I
Loved ones on Saturday, July 28th from 4:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. in the private
dining room of Barnhill's Buffet, located at 6733 103rd Street. Classmembers
are encouraged to bring their loved ones and treat them to dinner. For addi-
tional information, please contact Linda Howard Senior (904) 768-0560.
THE SANTA ROSA COUNTY ALLIANCE OF AFRICAN-AMERICAN
EDUCATORS invites you to celebrate with them in song, as they host the
international renowned, Recording Choir of the First Missionary Baptist
Church of Thomasville, GA, Saturday, July 28, 2007 at 5pm at the Milton
First Assembly of God. God has blessed'the ministry of this spirit-filled choir
to become an intricate part of the Georgia Mass Choir and the Gospel Music
Workshop of America. Moreover, they have performed with gospel greats
including the Reverend Milton Biggham, Evangelist Beverly Crawford and
countless other gospel singers. Over the course of their forty-year ministry,
they have toured in Spain, the Bahamans, throughout the United States and
have been featured on the Trinity Broadcasting Network (TBN). The theme for
this concert is "God's Word in Song". This concert is free and open to the pub- *






The Star July 21, 2007


* Gen. Kip Ward Promoted



Mississippi Voting Laws


Court Ruling Forces

Mississippi Voters to

Register by Party

A federal court ruling in June that forces voters to regis-
ter by party could return Mississippi to the days of racially
:, polarized politics, as many white Democrats warn that thou-
. sands of white voters will now opt definitively for the
Republican Party.
Republican-leaning voters in Mississippi have long been
able to cross party lines in primaries, voting for centrist
Democrats in state and local races while staying loyal to
:~ Republican candidates in national races. But political
experts here say that by limiting these voters almost all of
whom are white to Republican primaries, the ruling will
push centrist Democratic candidates to the other party, sim-
ply in order to survive.
Most black voters in Mississippi are Democrats, and
black political leaders have been pushing for years to pre-
vent crossover voting in Democratic primaries. Black lead-
ers say they want to- end precisely what white Democrats
here seek to preserve, a strong moderate-to-conservative


Democratic Party in Mississippi had a
right to "disassociate itself" from voters
who were not genuine Democrats.


voice in the Democratic Party, and in the process to pick up
more state and local posts.
The ruling last month by Judge W. Allen Pepper Jr. of
Federal District Court allowed the legal remedy sought by
black leaders. Judge Pepper said the Democratic Party in
Mississippi had a right to "disassociate itself" from voters
ho were not genuine Democrats. Most other Southern
states also have open primaries.
As a result of the ruling, which was handed down June 8
and barring an appeal will go into effect next year, few
Whites are likely to remain in the Democratic Party, experts
here say, a prospect that Republicans regard with glee, white
Democrats with horror and black leaders with indifference.
SNot for the first time in the South, Republicans and blacks
have achieved a de facto unspoken alliance of common
interests that has been particularly evident in the drawing of
Congressional districts, where blacks are packed into major-
ity-black districts, leaving little space for moderate white
Democrats to be elected.
If white voters go Republican in these districts, so too,
will white candidates and office-holders, ending a persistent
anomaly in a state that easily went twice for President Bush
but where hundreds of local officeholders remain
Democrats. As elsewhere in the South, grass-roots leaders
tend to be moderate Democrats with roots in the New Deal.
The governor is a Republican, and Republicans narrowly
control the Senate. But the House is heavily Denocratic, and
in races:this year for local offices like sheriff, supervisor and
circuit clerk, about '2,500 of 3,000 candidates were
Democrats, said W. Martin Wiseman, director of the John C.
Stennis Institute of Government at Mississippi State
University.
The Democrats' dominance at the local level may now be
threatened by Judge Pepper's ruling.
"If they are required to re-register, the Democratic Party
will be a. shell of its former self because I just don't think
you'll see those conservative whites re-register as
Democratic," said Jere Nash, who is white and a veteran
consultant and onetime chief of staff to former Gov. Ray
SMabus, a Democrat.
R. Andrew Taggart, a white lawyer who succeeded Mr.
Nash when Kirk Fordice, a Republican, was elected gover-
nor, agreed. The ruling was "very far-reaching," Mr. Taggart
. said. "He has essentially ruled our entire primary structure
, must be changed."


Morgan State University Graduate to form new command


General "Kip" Ward Becomes the


First CO of U.S. Africa Command


Wash., DC President Bush
named Gen. William E. "Kip"
Ward recently to help stand up
U.S. Africa Command as its first
commander.
Ward has served as deputy
commander of U.S. European
Command in Stuttgart, Germany,
since May 2006. In that role, he
has been responsible for the day-
to-day activities for U.S. forces
operating across 92 countries in
Europe, Africa, Russia, parts of
Asia and the Middle East, the
Mediterranean and most of the
Atlantic Ocean.
"I am honored by President
Bush's and Secretary Gates' confi- *-
dence and look forward to the ,.-
confirmation process," Gen. Ward
said. "In the meantime, I remain
focused on the important work of
U.S. European Command."
If confirmed to his new post, Gen.
Ward will help bring AFRICOM to ini-
tial operational capacity as a command
subordinate to EUCOM by October.
AFRICOM is slated to be established
as a separate unified command by
Sept. 30, 2008.
Gen. Ward would bring 36 years of
military service and sweeping experi-
ence to the AFRICOM position. Since
his commissioning in 1971, he has
served in Korea, Egypt, Somalia,
Bosnia, Israel, Germany and at posts
throughout the United States, includ-
ing Alaska and Hawan.
Before the No. 2 job.at EUCOM,
Gen. Ward was deputy commander
and chief of staff for U.S. Army,
Europe and 7th Army. In that capacity,
he served as the U.S. security coordi-
nator for the Israel-Palestine Authority
from March to December 2005.
Ward also served as commander of


General William E. "Kip" Ward


the Stabilization Force during
Operation Joint Force in Sarajevo,
Bosnia; as commander of the 25th
Infantry Division and U.S. Army,
Hawaii; and as assistant division com-
mander for the 82nd Airborne
Division.
Before that, he was commander of
the 10th Mountain Division's 2nd
Brigade and Operation Restore Hope
in Mogadishu, Somalia, and as com-
mander of the 6th Infantry Division's
5th Battalion, 9th Infantry, 2nd
Brigade, and the division's logistics
staff.
He has served in a long string of
staff positions as well, including seiv-
ice as vice director for operations on
the Joint Staff, chief of the Office of
Military Cooperation at the U.S.
Embassy in Egypt, and deputy director
of operations for the National Military
Command Center.
If confirmed to lead AFRICOM,


Good Samaratin Saves Louisiana

Couple From Losing Their Home

Over a tax bill of $1.63 total

A Slidell-area couple whose house was sold for a $1.63
property tax bill they knew nothing about will have clear
title to their home today, thanks to a local businessman who
paid to settle a years-old lawsuit with the land company that
claimed their property.
"I don't even know who to thank," said Dolores Atwood.
"But I'm relieved and happy that this is finally over. .I'm
relieved and tired."
Atwood and her husband, Kermit, will again be the
unquestioned owners of their house at 4122 Dauphine St.
because a St. Tammany Parish businessman and his partner
volunteered to pay Jamie'Land Co. to settle the suit that has
kept the property in legal limbo for seven years, said their
attorney, Gary Duplechain.
The settlement was signed Tuesday at. 11:30 a.m.,


Gen. Ward will be responsible for
consolidating U.S. efforts and pro-
mote partnership arrangements in
Africa.
In doing so, he will assume
responsibilities on the African
continent currently shared by three
combatant )commanders. U.S.
Central Comrmand has responsibil-
ity for Egypt, Sudan, Eritrea,
Ethiopia, Djibouti, Somalia and
Kenya. U.S. European Command
has responsibility for the rest of
the nations in the African main-
land. U.S. Pacific Command has
responsibility for Madagascar, the
Seychelles and the Indian Ocean
area off the African coast.
S In announcing the AFRICOM
command Feb. 6, President Bush
said it will strengthen security
cooperation with Africa and create
new opportunities to bolster the capa-
bilities of African nations.
"Africa Command will enhance our
efforts to bring peace and security to
the people of Africa and promote our
common goals of development, health,
education, democracy and economic
growth in Africa," he said.
The motivation behind creating
AFRICOM was the increasing impor-
tance of Africa strategically, diplomat-
ically and economically, Navy Rear
Adm. Robert Moeller, executive direc-
tor of the U.S. Africa Command imple-
mentation planning team, said.
"The view was that the time has
come, in fact, with the increasing
importance of/the continent to the
U.S., that we could better meet our
requirements by standing up one uni-
fied command to consolidate all of
(Defense Department) activities, as
opposed to having three separate com-
mands doing that," Adm. Moeller said.


Duplechain said, and paperwork was to be filed at the parish
courthouse in Covington later Tuesday and today to clear
the title to the property to the Atwoods.
Duplechain said the businessman, who wants to remain
anonymous for now, stepped forward Monday after reading
a story in The Times-Picayune about the couple's plight. The
attorney said he could not disclose the settlement amount.
In 1996, the couple's four-bedroom, two-bath home just
north of Slidell was re-valued at $75,100, or $100 above the
state homestead exemption, so they owed property taxes for
the first time.


Regional News Briefs

Cats in South Carolina dying of contagious disease
GREENVILLE, S.C. A highly contagious dis-
ease has killed more than a dozen cats in Greenville
County, a Humane Society official sild Wednesday.
Ten kittens and four cats have died of panleukopenia,
also known as feline distemper, during the past two
weeks, Humane Society Chairwoman Jennie Johnson
said.
"This is not isolated," she said. "We don't know the
.size of the problem yet."
The deadly disease, unseen in'the county for years, is
preventable through vaccinations. The shelter is 'urging
cat owners to get their pets vaccinated. Johnson said she
is concerned because the felines came from neighbor-
hoods in different parts of the county.
The disease in young, unvaccinated kittens is usually
fatal due to their weak immune systems. Symptoms
include fever, lack of appetite, vomiting and diarrhea.

Prison Guard assualts child rapist in prison
Nashville, TN -,A state prison guard was arrested
and charged with assaulting convicted child rapist
Jeremy Duffer, who was sentenced last week to 137
years in prison for repeatedly raping a boy he met at a
game store where Duffer worked.
According officials from the Tennessee Department
of Correction, Joshua Barber, a 23-year-old corporal,
choked and assaulted Duffer yesterday within a 5-10
minute period at the Charles Bass Correctional Complex
in Nashville.

M Y 11






The Star July 21, 2007


SPO


The British Open
When this issue xof The Florida Star hits the news-
stand on Saturday, Tiger Woods should be 18 holes away
from tying Peter Thompson's record of winning three
straight British Opens.
Tiger enters the week as an overwhelming favorite to.
pull it off. 2But, there are a few other players who would
like to derail the Woods express. Phil Mickelson, who
stumbled and finished runner-up at the Scottish Open last
week; Vijay Singh and Retief Goosen, who have never
won the British; Ernie Els, who has shown signs he can
win again; and players like Jim Furyk, Adam Scott,
Sergio Garcia and Colin Montgomerie, who each fin-.
ished well in their last British Open starts.
Forget about the fact that the course has been tamed
down since the 1999 setup that made 6 over the best
score of the tournament. Forget about the fact that father-
hood is now just a fact of life not imminent event. Forget
about everything except this, Tiger likes the British
Open, and when Tiger bears down, folks need to simply
move aside and watch.
Tiger by 5 strokes.

Daunte Culpeppet
While I have always been a Dolphin fan, I am sad-
dened by their fall in recent years. It seem that manage-
ment is running a contest to see which department can
best show their incompetence.
For a while I thought the longevity of Nick Saban was
the winning entry but now I am convinced that we have
a winner. The handling of Daunte Culpepper,
The Dolphins could have cut Daunte weeks ago and
given him a better chance to connect with another team.
It was obvious that the $50 million plus remaining on his
contract made it nearly impossible for Miami to find a
team to trade with.
With training camps set to open in the next couple
days, Daunte Culpepper who, in 84 games as a starter,
has completed 64.2 percent of his passes for 21,091
yards and 137 touchdowns will be moving quickly to
find a new club.
The Jaguars are a possibility Quarterbacks Byron
Leftwich and David Garrard were told earlier this offsea-
son that the Jags, would consider acquiring him before
training camp if he was available. Culpepper had his best
NFL seasons with the Vikings under coach Mike Tice,
now an assistant head coach in Jacksonville under Jack
Del Rio.
No one knows if that knee.is back to the point where
it is no longer the weakest link in the chain but, a healthy
Daunte Culpepper will be an asset to the Jaguars;

Phillies Lose Again
So the franchise that won only one World Series
championship in 125 years, has 14 seasons of 100-plus
losses, and once lost 23 straight games, now has the ugli-
est number of them all with a total of 10,000 loses.
To their credit, that 125 years has all been in
Philadelphia!


Little Leaguers Celebrate Jackie Robinson's


60th Anniversary on White House South Lawn


Little Leaguers wore No.
42 to honor baseball legend
Jackie, Robinson as they,
faced off Sunday in a T-ball
game on the South Lawn of
the White House.
This year marks the 60th
anniversary of Robinson's
debut with the Brooklyn
Dodgers, when he broke the
major leagues', long-stand-
ing color barrier.
"Jackie Robinson was a
pioneer," President Bush


said before retiring
Robinson's number from
South Lawn games.
The two Little League
teams the Inner City
Little League Highlanders
of Brooklyn and the
Wrigley Little League
Dodgers of Los Angeles -
represented the two home
cities of the Dodgers fran-
chise. Both teams are part
of the Little League's Urban
Initiative, which seeks to


promote the game among
inner-cit\ kids.
Per South Lawn
rules, there were no
outs and no strikes in
the one-inning game.
Each player got a
chance to bat a ball
placed on a tee and
round the bases.
ESPN announcer
Karl Ravech called
the game's play-by-
play action.
The players were
cheered on by base
coaches Tommy
Lasorda and Don
New c omb e -1-..
Robinson's former
teammates. Julie
Robinson was a Leagu
great competitor, nects
Lasorda told the S
reporters.
"I never saw a guy that
wanted to beat you like he
did," he said. "He could
beat you with his glove. He
could beat you with his legs.
He could beat you with the
bat."
Lasorda .remembered
Robinson as a team player.
"He didn't play for the name


on the back of the shirt. He
played for the name of the


Flores, of the Wrigley Little
ie Dodgers of Los Angeles, con-
with the ball during a Tee Ball on
south Lawn baseball game,

front of the shirt," he said.
Other former players
from the major and Negro
Leagues also attended the
game.
Hall of Famer Frank
Robinson, the first black
manager of a major league
team, served as the game's
honorary commissioner.


Sports News Briefs

Jaguars 2007 Training Camp Schedule
Jacksonville, FL The Jacksonville Jaguars' 2007
training camp will begin on Friday, July 27 when all 86
players on the team's roster are scheduled to report. The
first practice session will take place on Saturday, July
28 at 10:15 a.m. on the practice fields northwest of
Jacksonville Municipal Stadium. Training camp will be
open to the public for viewing through August 9.
Training camp will feature 20 practice sessions over
two weeks before the start of the Jaguars' preseason on
August 11. There is no admission charge for training
camp, and parking will be available in the parking lots
surrounding the stadium.
SAll training camp activities will take place at the
Jaguars' facilities at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium.
All practice sessions will be on the three practice fields
at the northwest corner of the stadium.


Ending nearly three
months of suspense about
his future, Miami Heat cen-
ter Alonzo Mourning said
Sunday night at his annual
Zo's Summer Groove chari-
ty game that he'll play again
next season -- a choice he
kept secret to the end, insist-
ing he was still deciding just
hours before the actual
announcement.
Truth was, Mourning's
decision was made weeks
ago. The Heat's reign as
NBA champions ended with
a first-round sweep this past
season by the Chicago
Bulls, and he simply isn't
willing to let that be the
final chapter in the book he's
writing on his career.
"I want to redeem myself
and try to help this team
redeem ourselves as an
organization and try to get
back on track," Mourning
said. "That wasn't the
Miami team you saw in the
playoffs last year. ... I was
embarrassed. I was truly
.embarrassed by that out-
come. I know for a fact
we're a better team. It left a


sour taste in my mouth and
it's time to really end it all
on the right note."
This was the third


Alonzo Mourning


straight summer Mourning
considered retirement
before choosing to keep
playing. Next season will be
his 15th in the NBA, not
including a full year he
missed with kidney prob-
lems that led to him getting
a transplant in 2003.
"It will definitely be my
last year," Mourning said.


Your Jacksonville Suns homeall next week!

Tuesday, July 24 7:05pm
Fifty Cent Family Feast Night! Hot dogs, peanuts and ice cream treats just fifty cents
all night. Sponsored by Hampton Farms, Blue Bell Ice Cream Foilio Weekly and
99.9 Gator Country.

Wednesday, July 25 -1:0pm
LAST Businessperson's Special! Your last chance this season to enjoy baseball in
the SUNshine! Play hooky and get a box seat, hot god and large beverage for just
$13.50, courtesy of Comcast and WOKV AM690 and 1065FM.

Thursday, July 26 7:05pm
Thursday Night Throwdownl Come party at the hottest place in Jacksonville
during the summer and enjoy Buds for a buck and other great drink specials f om
Budweiser, Bacardi, Three Olives Vodka and Planet Radio 107.3FM!

Friday, July 27 7:05pm
Jimmy Buffett Night! The Suns will wear special beach-themed jerseys that you
can buy in an auction to benefit the Children's Home Society of Florida! Sponsored
by Wendy's, First Coast News and 96.9 The Eagle After the game, NAPA Friday
Family Fireworks and a post-game concert with Riptide!

I'. I


Tiger Eyes

The rain fell so hard, it slanted sideways. The tempera-
tures dropped so quickly, fans were able to see their vapor-
ized breath. Walking pneumonia became a distinct possibil-
ity. Caps, pulled down to battle the elements blowing in from
the Noith Sea, covered eyebrows.
Four hours later, the.umbrellas were
gone and the sun shone so brightly,
shorts and sunglasses appeared every-
where. Welcome to summertime in
Scotland, where visitors get to experi-
ence the four seasons. '
"All in the same day," cracked Ricci
Roberts, Ernie Ells' longtime caddie. ,;
Be it rain or shine, as others holed up
in hotels and the clubhouse, one promi-
nent player stayed on the course no mat-
ter what. As one of his peers observed,
there's probably a lesson there for the Tiger 1
rest of us.
Despite a veritable gale that scared
off fans. and many of his fellow competi-
tors, Tiger Woods was off the first tee at 6 a.m. for his
Monday practice round, undeterred by the circumstances
and steeled for a week of misery, mystery and mastery. At
the British Open, Woods has become Father Nature -- adapt-
ing to wind, rain, heat or cold, not to mention whatever
capriciousness the quirky links courses might present.
This week at Carnoustie Golf Links, Woods is seeking to
become the first player in 50 years to win three consecutive
British Open titles. Anybody who believes his wind vane
will change directions anytime soon might wish to consult
TI


Threepeat

the last man to turn the hat trick hereabouts.
* "I think he's got a chance to win eight in a row," said
Aussie legend Peter Thomson, who won three consecutive
Opens starting in 1954. "If I could do it, surely he can."
It has become increasingly obvious
as to why. Thirty-one years ago, when
Earl and Tida Woods tabbed their son
Tiger, they might have picked the wrong
moniker from the animal kingdom.
Chameleon might have been best, since
when it comes to the British, nobody
blends better into the scene and situa-
tion.


Woods


Woods, who played his first British
Open in 1995 at fabled St. Andrews,
professed to experiencing lust at first
sight. Ever since, his affair with links
golf has evolved into unconditional
love.


Earlier this month, in a first, he flatly
admitted that the British Open has
become his favorite major even though he has won each
of the other Gland Slam events twice or more, too. It came
as a surprising admission to some of his American fans, to
be sure. Who knew that, in his heart, Tiger Woods wanted to
be Seve Ballesteros?
"I love playing over here because it allows you to be cre-
ative," Woods said Tuesday. "Augusta National used to be
that way. The U.S. Open is obviously not. The PGA is simi-
lar to a U.S. Open setup.
"Over here, you can create shots."


SL


A


Alonzo Mourning to

Give the Miami Heat

One More Year


* Jackie Robinson Day at the White House


One More Year; Mourning






AiGUE1 L-.-U .. .


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

JULY 21, 2007 JULY 27, 2007
Source: Black Press of America
^ /4


ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th
Happiness is the order of the week as a
relationship improves in a way that you
didn't think was possible. Just goes to
show you, the power of positive think-
ing. Be happy and keep your outlook
happy.
Soul Affirmation: I let positive emo-
tions carry me through the week.
Lucky Numbers: 16, 21, 53


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
You are free to love and laugh, and
you're free to criticize and complain.
It's all in how you want to feel about
yourself. Do what feels best to you in
the situation that you find yourself in
this week. Remember that you have
many options!
Soul Affirmation: I keep money on my
mind this week.
Lucky Numbers: 8, 19, 30



GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
All planetary indicators lead to one con-
clusion, Party! Get together with some
friends for a gab-fest and snack food
feast. It doesn't have to be fancy to be
loads of fun for all involved.
Soul Affirmation: I let my spirit light
my path this week.
Lucky Numbers: 17,29, 31


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
You can rejoice in every new experience
this week, because you know the secret
to your happiness. What? You don't
know? Sure you do. Sit quietly some-.
where this week and think about it.
Soul Affirmation: I stand firmfor what
I believe in.
Lucky Numbers: 29, 38, 41


LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Your unique energy is urging you in a new
direction. Listen to your inner voice and
go! You'll be very happy with the. out-
come if you give your worries up to the
universe. Many blessings are available to
you if you let go'and let the blessings
come.
Soul Affirmation: I let children supply
my life with wisdom this week.
Lucky Numbers: 8, 15, 20



VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
A relaxing week at home might be just the
cure for what seems to be troubling you
this week. Set aside some time to attune
yourself to the sound of tnrth. You are an
extraordinary teacher; teach yourself a new
Sway of being with yourself this week.
Soul Affirmation: I keep in mind the prac-
tical side oflife this week.
Lucky Numbers: 25, 45, 51


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd
Your ideas are windows into the future.
You may be feeling a bit off-center this in
the present moment but all you need to do
is refine your presentation. Your truth is
sound and solid. You can teach with beau-
tiful words.
Soul Affirmation: Cooperation with oth-
ers is the key to success for me this week.
Lucky Numbers: 21, 39, 45


SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st
Surprises are on tap this week, and you
may be the messenger. Or a new message
may come to you; whatever happens, it's
going to be pleasant: Base your sense of
reality on the pure vision you have in your
head.
Soul Affirmation: This week is a gift that
I deserve.
Lucky Numbers: 1, 26, 32


SAGITTARIUS
Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
This week you need to balance keeping
your eyes on the heavens and your head
here on earth. Much work needs to be
done before you can accomplish the
task before you. If you let yourself, you
can get a lot done this week.
Soul Affirmation: I reward myself with
high opinions of myself
Lucky Numbers: 18, 21, 30


CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

Details might trouble you early in the
week, but you don't have to go with that
flow of energy. You can choose to focus
your attention on the now and work
through each task patiently. Things will
clear up quickly if you forego idle
dreams.
Soul Affirmation: I search for ways to
improve the way I see life.
Lucky Numbers: 3, 17, 30


AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

A slight adjustment in your attitude
could create a whole new vista for your
outlook. What you think is not in con-
flict with what you do; it simply
describes it. Look for a new way to
describe.your ideas and thoughts.
Soul Affirmation: Happiness rules my
week this week.
Lucky Numbers: 36, 39, 53


PIECES
Feb 19th thru March 20th

A spirit of rivalry may have you envious
this week. Forget about competition.
Celebrate your uniqueness and know
that no one really ever competes with
you in the matter most essential -your
good feelings about yourself. A good
friend is waiting with a great surprise.
Soul A.firmallion: I allow the world to
bring me my surprise.
Lucky Nubiieirs: 1, 23, 41


SfFrom Actual Police Reports
ssSHH!
sS Did You Hear About?



I ,


SHE STATED "HE HAD BEEN
IN JAIL FOR THE SAME
SH_T BEFORE" An officer ,,
was'dispatched to the 2900 block,
of Commonwealth Ave in refer-
ence to a battery in progress. The
caller did not wish to be identi-
fied, however, indicated there had
been past violent incidents at that :
location. As the officer :
approached the residence, he
could hear the parties inside ver- ._ 1
bally arguing. He made contact
with both suspects and exited the --
residence. Due to the nature of the
incident, both parties were ques-
tioned separately. Victim Ms. Z advised that she and suspect Mr. G are
boyfriend/girlfriend and live in the listed residence together as a family. On
this date, the victim stated that the suspect became irate and a verbal argument
started. She said the suspect grabbed her around the neck and threw her up
against their vehicle outside. Ms. Z was very upset and her behavior was irra-
tional, therefore, further details of the battery were unclear. The officer
observed the victim had minor scratches on her chest area and that her cloth-
ing was in disarray indicating there was a struggle. The victim repeated sev-
eral times that suspect Mr. G had been to jail for "the same sh t before." The
officer tried to determine who was the
'-' primary aggressor in this incident,
"":.;'"'' however, the victim said the argument
.. started over "nothing." While inter-
viewing with the suspect, he stated
that when Ms. Z is under the influence
S -of alcoholic beverages, she is irra-
.'.1 ..., '.. tional. He also stated that she picked
up a knife and stabbed him in the leg
with it. The officer observed several
i; ,,.. ,: small wounds on his leg, consistent
with a puncture, however were minor
in nature. The victim mentioned the
wounds on the suspect's leg was self
inflicted to get her put in jail. The officer could not determine the primary
aggressor, so he booked both parties.

HOW IRONIC- TWO INMATES FIGHTING CASE CLEARED BY
ARREST An officer was dispatched to the city jail in reference to two
inmates fighting. Upon his arrival he met with victim, Inmate Mr. MB who
stated that he and the suspect, Inmate Mr. AJ had problems in the past. He
stated that he was moved from the fifth floor dormitories to get away from the
suspect because they argued constantly. He stated that the suspect was moved
back to the same dormitory a short
timelater. He stated that he and the
suspect got into an argument over "--.
the telephone this time and said 4
that the suspect challenged him to-. :
a fight. He said he went upstairs
and put on his shoes and to grab a'
broom because the suspect is much
larger than he is and he had to
defend himself. He said when he
came back down stairs the suspect '
charged him so he swung the j
broomstick, which caused the sus-
pect to back away. The corrections officers then entered and broke the fight
up. The victim had a slight nose bleed for a minute, but had no noticeable
injuries. The suspect was read his constitutional rights. The case was cleared
by arrest.

SOMEONE TRIED TO SEND HIM BACK An officer was dispatched to
the hospital in reference to someone shot. Upon his arrival, he met with the
victim who had been brought to the hospital after being shot in the leg in the
2200 block of W. 2nd St. The victim said he had just attended a funeral earli-
er in the day that was a result of a shooting last week. The victim stated that
he was at the intersection of W. 2nd St. and. Division St. when he was shot
by an unknown suspect that
I was driving a dark colored car.
"" He was unable to provide any
'- further information. The offi-
i cer observed a single gunshot


wound to the right leg above
S the knee. Another officer
responded to the scene of the
Incident and conducted a can-
.vass with negative results. No
evidence was located at the
- ." said location that would indi-
.'.. .:~: :c.. ate that a person was shot.
-. .There were no blood or shell
c sings.
, .... ,


I I ---i~L1 ,


JULY21, 2007


THE S.'TA R


PA d--T P d-







THE STAR


JULY21, 2007


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
Jacksonvlle. To learn about
employment opportunities that
are available please visit our
website at Jobs.FCCJ.edu.

HELP NEEDED
Expanding to Clay & Duval
Counties Wood Resource
Recovery, LLC is seeking Full-
time Permanent Heavy
Equipment Operators,with
Class A or B CDL. Excellent
Pay with Benefits.
Call: 352.378.9133

EXP'D MUS. DIR. SEEKS
PERM POSITION'
Trad & temp gosp, hymns &
anthems
Harmony & other voice
training skills
Plays organ, piano
keyboards
20+ years exp.
resume & references
904-358-9324
Henl5980@bellsouth.net


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


SERVICES


Alm i Awin


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


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852


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

FREE PUPPIES

(2) Lab/Put mix 6 Months Old

Completely Vaccinated

Family moving overseas

Please phone (904) 333-3906


Auctions

*Land Auction* 300 Props Must be Sold! Low Down / E-Z
Financing Free Catalog (866)554-3852
www.L.ANDAUC'TION.com NR .I E'ast:AB2509
Bulziuk:AU3448 Johnston:AU3449 Mauk:AU3447.

AUCTION 3.438 ACRES 32 racts: 7.6 to 367 Acres Jasper.
Jones, Monroe Counties, Georgia August 2 7:00PM Ten
Miles Of River Frontage Ocurulgee & Towaliga Rivers
(800)841-9400 ) w ud. i onahllCin (gal#274).

SBusiness Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines. Free Candy All for $0.995. (888)629-9968
802000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Motivated entrepreneurs: Incredible Income Potential! Are
You Ready to Make tihe Income You Really Want? Serious,
motivated, & driven should call (800)679-7042 ext0083.

Generate Substantial Cash Working From Home!
www.1000dollanrdailv.com $1000 Daily Tried & Proven
System Just By Returning Phone Calls! Get Results!
(800)657-2187.


Cars For Sale


S500! Hondas Chevys Jeeps and More!! Police Inmpounds!
Chrs from $500! Available Now, For listings call (800)366-
9813 Ext. 9275.

Police Impounds for Sale! 92 Honda Accord $3001 93 'Ford
Escort'$350! For listings call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.

'Employment

Couple With No Children Or Pets Needed To Run Resort in
Florida Keys. Maintenance. Housekeeping Experience and
Computer Skills Required. Housing Provided. Fax Resumes:
(305)664-9205.

EmploymentServices

Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and
( I i.,: ll 2 ,.~. iv,,. .1 i 11, i I. i, i. 1 4 1g .,
Fee Req.

Financial

A Credit 1.95% Adjustable APR 6.9% Bad Credit? Fore-
closure? Loan Adjusting? Cash Out, Great Rates & Quick
Closings. Pacific: (805)443-9539 Eastern: (917)406-1474

HelpWanted

OWNER OPERATOR SOLOS-FLATBEDS. $1,000 Sign-
On Bonus. Industry leading pay, $2500-$3000/Week! South-
west Regional Runs, 2,500-3,000 Miles/Week. Home Every
Weekend! Top Industry CPMs! Excellent Equipmenit, Top
Benefits Package Available! FUEL6 @ $1.25/Oallon! Call
(888)714-0056. 1.vww.new ling.rapqI3amt.

ACT NOW! Sign-On Bonus,36 to 45cpm/$1000+wkly $0
Lease/$1.20pm CDL-A + 3 nmos OTR (800)635-8669.

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers! Home every
weekend! Home duringthe week! Solid weekly miles! 95% no
touch! Preplanned firight! S.43 per mile, hometimte. money &
more! Heartland EIxpress (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexprecs.com.

Driver: DON'TJUSTSTARTYOURCAREER, STARTIT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CD.'L? Tuition reimbursement! CRST, (866)917-
2778.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers-New Equipment: Great Benefits: Premium Pay
Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

"Can You Dig It?" Heavy Equipment School. 3wk traiinig
program. Backhoes. Bulldozers. Trackhoes. Local job place-
ment. Start digging dirt Now. Call (866)362-6497 or
(888)707-6886.

TRUCK DRIVERS: CDL training. Up to $20.000 bonus.
Accelerate your career as a soldier. Drive out terrorism by
keeping the Army National Guard supplied. 1-800-G.-
GUARDcom/truack.


Homes For Rent


Never Rent Agaim! Buy, 4BR/2BA $14,9100! Only $199/
Mo! 2/BR $10,000! 5%l dowin20y8ears 8%, 1HUD HomesAvail-
able! For listings (800)366-9783 Exi 5796.

'1t 5 A


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT


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

-National Certification
-,- 1- -1b Placement &.-!A __Itac


lI -3 -Job Placement Assistance

800-405-5833

Associated Training Services www.equipmentoperator.com


AGHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH
1 &W MOVING AND OEWIVERY SEIRVI

*QUfALYTSERVICEATAFFORDABLG PRICES*
,S tORTNOlCE DAtEIMDYADEMRY LOCULLY-
-WE FIT rOwR BUMwVESS OR RJOaDEaUTL NEWLS-
NO JOB IS TOO HARD



ONE LES THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUT

CALL 904-563-5656
Licensed and Insured


Hurley Manor Apartments


"Celebrate
Life with Us"


San Jose Manor Apartments .


Senior Community
Spacious Efficiencies & One Bedroom Apartments Available
Convenient to Shopping Planned Activities Onsite
Coordinator Invidually Controlled Heat and A/C Group
Outings HUD Subsidized

Hurley Manor,..3333 University Blvd. N., 32277...744-6022
San Jose Manor.....,.....3630 Galicia Rd., 32217............739-0555

*TTY through Florida Relay Center Dial 711 or 1-800-955-8771*



Thanks for reading

The Florida Star!


HUD HOMES! 4BRU3BA 5199/mo! 5BR/3BA Foreclosure!
$222'mo! Stop Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853.

3BR/2BA Foreclosiure! $20,000! Only $199/Mo! 5% down
20 years @( 8' apr. Buy, 5iBRS222.'Mo! For listinrgi(800)366-
9783 Ext 5798,

4/BR Foreclosure 814.900! 6BR/4BLA Only $27,000! Stop
Renting! More Homes Available from $10.0001 For Listings
(800)366-<(783 Ext 5660,


Homes ForSale


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $20,000! Only $199/Mo! 5% down
20years i@ 8% apr. Buy, 5BR$222/Mo! Forlistings(800)366-
9783 Ext 5760.

National Home Builder Homes Starting at $58 Sq. Ft. Call
today to schedule a FREE Factory Tour and to view over 20
Completely furnished model homes. (800)622-2831.


Instruction


IIIEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certification.
.ob Placement Assistance; Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www'.rluipmiitopcratnr corn.

NATIONAL TRUCK & HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERA-
TORS SCHOOL 30.000+ Trained, 350-Acre Facility, Job
Placement Assistance, Nationally Accredited, VA& DANTES
(800)488-7364 ORANGE PARK, F...

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY!! Start your driving
career today! Offering courses in CDL A! Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registration fee! (888)899-5910
ifo'@aimericasdrivinigacademy.con.

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

Lots & Acreage

GILCHRIST CTY 5 Acre Estate Properties Only $89.000.
liomres Only. On Alaclita Cry Lite. COLUMBIA CTY -20-
80 Ac. Hardwoods, Plantation pines, Creek. Homesites or
lHunting $6,200/Acre. 1/2 Acre Homes Only. $46.000
Owner Financing Available. LAFAYETTE CTY 10-340
Acres. I.ow as $6,200/Acre. Scattered Hardwoods, Paved
Road High & Dry. (800)294-2313., Ext.I585 7 days 7am-
7pm A Bar Sales Inc.

South Central Florida L.AKE LOT SALE! Lake Access-
$79.900 (was$199,900) Lake View- $124,900 (wvus$224.900)
.akefront- $299,900 (was $399,900). Owner says "SELI" 1
to 3 acre lake properties reduced $100.000". Gated conmmu-
inity, water, seer, paved rds, uig ttils. Excellent financing.
Call now (866)352-2249. x. 3046.

Miscellaneous

IIl\ OI 'i t n ,.I-,i siill l l... IIr. i.. ,,,,I. ..... ,,'
nature required! 'Excludes govt, fees! Call weekdays
1(800)462-2000., ext.600. (8arn-6pn) Alta Divorce, I.,LC. Es-
itablished 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness. paralegal. computers, criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Iinancial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, t.swW Onlinr Titcwlewtitle.c'.cho,f.

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.


Real Estate


AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES' On pristine 34.0110
are Norris Lake Over 800 miles of wooded shoreline Four
Seasons- Call (888)291-5253 Or visit Lakeside Realty
.:.ffifiJil csi.d!.e.iMAl.t .:.I ,t.la

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTIFUL
WESTERN NORTH CAROI.NA MTS FREE Color Bit-
chure & Information MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES with Spec-
tacular views, I-Homes, Cabins, Creeks, & Investoent acreage,
CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ESTATE...
lchrokencmouintainretalv com Call for free brochure (800)841-
5868.

PHASE I CLOSEOUT LAND SALE One weekend only
All parcels reduced $ 10,000!! July 21 & 22. Situnted ont Lake
Seaton. I 1i .i ,.i .,I i.......11. -1. '1 ..=1q
Sii. h I 'i''l ....r n hI' t Iartlw ods and stunning views, 2
acres interior parcel $95,000: 2+ 7 res llakeliont $1,15.000.
I l.. Call (8.8)I52.63.17.
able, Call (888)952-63,17.


BATTERY CREEK, SC WATERFRONT a drastically
reduced prices! Marshilrnt lots from $179,900. Dockable
Waterfiont lots from $249.900. Located in Beaufort. SC. Pre-
mier location & neighborhood. All lots have central water,
sewer & underground utilities. Call: (888)279-4741.

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

Deep Water Mountain View Lake Lot on Georgia's Largest
Private Lake. Gated, Golf. Tennis. Pool. Seller is Agent.
520.000. Clay Dalton (770)815-5451 vwww.clavdaulon.com.

AUCTION Saturday, August 4th Smith Lake, Alabama.
Luxury Lakeftont Home. 12 Lakefront & Lake Access Lots.
TARGET AUCTION COMPANY .wtt0.w g5 iotli.ct01o
(800)476-3939 Scott Barnes #1932.

NC MOUNTAINS New Log Home- 3.6 Acres Only
$69.900. New 2,200 sq.i log home package with 3.6 acres
with mountain views! (8001455-1981. ext.103:

'Move to tle Smoky Mountains 3/4-3 acre tracts starting at
$79,900. 15 min from Pigeon Forge Gatlinbhurg. Low taxes
Low crime, Majestic Mountain Views (888)215-5611 x101
www puntlainhightn count.

NC: Best buy in mountains! Two acres will spectacular
view. paved road, hose site in, owner fiinancing. Bryson City.
$65,000, $13.000 down. Call owner! (800)810-1590.


TENNESSEE LAKE BARGAIN! 1+ Acre- $29,900. FREE
Pontoon Boat! Beautifully wooded parcel w! access to Jimmy
Houston endorsed fishing lake! Private lakefront community
with free boat slips. Paved roads, utilities, soils tested.
LAKEFRONT available. Excellent financing. Call now
(888)792-5253. x 1311.

NC MOUNTAINS 5 acres with pristine 20- foot high water-
fall, home site with great view. very private, large public lake
nearby, $199.500. This won't last long. Call now (866)789-
85315.

Tim ber Company Liquidation! 26 Acres- $99,900.40 Acres
- $159.900. Timber Company selling off large wooded acre-
ages in Southeast Georgia. Short drive to coast & Jackson-
,ille, FL.. Loaded with wildlife. Potential to subdivide. Ex-
cellent financing. Call National Timber Partners now
,,' ,,,,, ...mI,,. sx 1156.

Roofing

METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available.. (352)498-0778 Toll free
(888)393-0335 code 24. www Oul il('nctStlpply,com.

RVs/Campers

HUGET'rOWABLESURPLUSSALE-93-Aimericaimp Tow-
able All marked to sell fast! Hurry Low Priced units won't
last long. SJNCOAlTRy M 16 locations -Nationwide.
Orlando- (866)482-7220, Jacksonville- (800)695-2302.

Steel Buildings

All Steel Buildings. National Manufacturer. 40x60 to
100x250 Factory direct to contractor or customer. (800)658-
2885 www rigidbuildilg com.

Trucks for Sale

$5001 Cars and Trucks from $5001 Police Impounds fbr
Sale! Hlondis Chevys Jeeps etc. For listings call (800)366-
9813 Ext 9499.

Vacation

MOUNTAIN LAKE ESCAPE The Ridges Resort & Club on
Lake Chatuge Stay 2 Nights, 3rd Night FREE, Beautiful
Lakeside Mountain Resort ltiawasseee, GA
TheRidgsResort.ennm. (888)834-4409.





SlMF
A '.-. I I+' II' l l i'_, : -;,' b i 1 I, I .1 A


.Week : fI-. ul y 1, 20.l0et 7 1 .'I ly.




(Week of July 16, 2007]


(2 -i
mn.,1 ~


NO EXPERIEHCEP

NO PROBLEM.
As a driver for Schneider National
we'll train you in every aspect of the job.
Company-provided CDL training for qualified
candidates
$33,500-$60,500 (depending on experience)
Low-cost medical and dental insurance

schneideriobscom
1-800-44-PRIDE 1-800447-7433 ii


FZ D A jb



Quintessential Mountain Living

RELEASE OF PREMIER IOMESITES
Waterdance is a beautiful, unspoiled private community
located on the Highlands-Cashiers Plateau
along the Tuckasegee River in the
Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina.

High Elevation, Long Range Views,
River Front and Creek Front
homesites available.
866-464-5885 www.waterdancenc.com
18,0s0,ris, LZIC F












The donation is tax deductible.

f H ri 'Pick-up isfree,
Sf inh' We take care of all the paperwork.









STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU Caket

lple Calcium
7r, l.[,1. :l.rJl- I 1, 3ril. 1u, : Si : r, ,, :,h l-,. l .
Iu:.,u^^ |
s1 *
a mlitimillaimilittlas,
^R^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l^ mIrs, ^^
^M ZA n i ^Mrj i >-- ^^^
I^I^^EHUA^U^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673



THE


,FLORIDA'" STAR





Advertising Deadline:

TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.


m' l


PAGF C-7


1 -1 JJ.L -


I I


I I


BUSINESS NETWORK

-- I


OFFICE OP THE CITY COUNCIL
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ASSISTANT

The Jacksonville City Council is seekilq a dependable individual to provide staff
support. Uuiij.s are adlministrtve and include providing assistance to consitluenis,
rep;ilvn problems, 'egislatie tracking, and record keeping. defonris, oher reialPd
administrative duties ar "quired Successful candidates must posRess excellent
commnicalion skills and helpful attitude Minimum typing speed of40wpm Require
high school diploma or equivalent and a minimum of a three-year combination of
education, training and experience in administrabvel3ecretarial work ur related area.

The City of Jai ksonviie is an-Equa Opporunity Employer and offers a competitive
salary and bernelits package Please send resumes (no on-line applications) jkLO
PM, July 27, ;007 to

Human Resources ODvition
ATTN: EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ASSISTANT POSITION
117W Duval Street Suite 100
Jacksonville. FL 32202


EARN $$$- HOME BASED MARKET

RESEARCH IF YOU HAVE A HOME MORTGAGE

WITH SUNTRUST or WACHOVIA MORTGAGE COS
EARN $$$ participating in an independent study of Call
Center CUSTOMER SERVICE LEVELS for these Mortgage Cos.

Earn $$$ for each completed evaluation- Absolutely No

Selling Absolutely NO Account Information collected! Call Toll

Free: 1.866.451.5020 or Email: banksurveyl@yahoo.com State:
Name, Address, Telephone Number and Mortgage Co.
affiliation to receive your info packet. (Mortgage companyemployees
jind lihir Ianhies are e-cluded I


L )P-Ru~


q






I -m ujrjr ,...I-- -


PAI, r-C,


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

Jacksonville Transportation Authority




The Jacksonville Transportation Authority hereby gives notice of pro-
posed fare adjustments planned for October 1, 2007. This is the first fare
increase offered by JTA in nearly nine years. During that time, the cost of
fuel alone has increased 226 percent. So far, the JTA has absorbed
these increases with existing revenue. But these containment initiatives
can no longer keep pace with the escalating costs. Even with the pro-
posed increases, JTA will continue to have some of the lowest fares in
the state of Florida. The JTA will hold four identical Public Hearings to
discuss the fare adjustments and receive public comment on the pro-
posed fare modifications. You are invited to attend any of the meetings.


Monday, August 6
Gateway Mall
Mall Annex Stage
5258 Norwood Ave
Jacksonville, FL 32208
Open House: 5-6 p. m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m.

Tuesday, August 7
FCCJ-Kent Campus
Auditorium D-120
3939 Roosevelt Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32205
Open House: 5-6 p. m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m,


Monday, August 13
Regency Square Mall
Community Room
9501 Arlington Expressway
Jacksonville, FL 32225
Open House: 5-6 p, m.
Presentation: 6-7 p. m.

Wednesday, August 15
Southeast Branch Library
Meeting Room B
10599 Deerwood Park Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Open House: 5-6 p, m,
Presentation: 6-7 p. m,


The proposed fare changes can be viewed at www.jtafla.com. Public par-
ticipation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age,
national origin, disability or familial status. This project is being developed
in compliance with Titles VI and VIII of the Civil Rights Act.

Any person requiring special accommodations should contact Bill Milnes at
904.598-8731 or email at least three days before the
hearing.
Jacksonville Transportation Authority
100 N. Myrtle Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32204
Telephone: (904) 630-3181 Fax: (904) 630-3166
www.jtafla.com

IAC(SONVIIlE TRANSPORWION AITORIMI
u Regional Thansportation Soutions 21065


U U


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.AKE FVE
Five 1-,and, Ho0Lusehold Tps
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JULYY21, 200 7


THE STAR







Don Cheadle Delivers

Big Again in Talk To Me


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photo: Single photo by
Andre' B. Murray/
www.Bernagency.photore-
flect.com, Cheadle/Sheen
Photo and Cast photo cour-
tesy of Focus Features
Films
Good actors may
give a single once-in-a-
lifetime performance
and fade into oblivion
or do a string of "so-so"
work afterward. Great
actors set the standard
and raise the measuring
bar with every perform-
ance. Don Cheadle is
one actor that this
columnist does not hes-
itate one second to
bestow the label of
"greatness" on. He has
more than demonstrat-
ed a depth of genius
and talent via a succes-
sion of outstanding
stage and big screen
performances. He is not
only a brilliant actor
but he is also a con-
cerned activist as well.
He recently won the
BET Humanitarian
Award for his work and
advocacy regarding the
genocide in the Darfur
region of the East
African country of
Sudan.
Among his most
unforgettable roles
include "Mouse"
Alexander in Devil in a
Blue Dress, Sammy
Davis, Jr. in The Rat
Pack, Detective
Graham Waters in
Crash and of course his
Best Actor Oscar nomi-
nated Paul
Rusesabagina in Hotel
Rwanda. Cheadle's lat-
est celluloid offering
Talk to Me fids him


portraying the late Ralph
Waldo "Petey" Greene
who was a real life
Washington, D.C.
Radio/TV talk show host
during the "Black
Power" civil rights era
of the late 60's and early
70's.
Green's true life story
and phenomenal rise
from being an ex-con-
vict and ex-drug addict
to becoming the origina-
tor of talk radio as we
know it today is a story
that was tailor made for
Cheadle. How did
Cheadle prepare himself
to play a character as
colorful as the real Petey
Green? He smiles,
"Unfortunately there is
not a lot of source mate-
rial left on Petey. There's
not a lot of audio tape,
they erased that and
there is not a lot of tape
from the TV show. They
taped over all of that
stuff. But there is a little
that remains and even
from a little, you get a
real good idea of who
this cat was and we were
fortunate enough to have
Dewey Hughes around
so he could give us a lot
and the people that were
in his life, we were kind
of in touch with. And
you try to put that all in
the soup and then read
between the lines and
discover a character."
What got- Cheadle
into the role? "I think
just that it was a unique
person that I had never
heard of which is always
intriguing. And it was at
a period of time in our
history that was very
interesting and tumul-
tuous which always
makes for great drama


Cheadle with co-star Martin Sheen




Cheadle cont'd on D-8


tI)








Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com July 21, 2007


ABC 151 5 10 Enterprise Rpl. Paid Program Animal Advent. Kevin Faver GoodMornrng America ii ICC Goll Bris r jren .rI. Thr.J i'ur'.j Fr.:m rnlh l ''j i: i. i in C mL'i':. ,L...,lard ILi.-i
CBS ,' 1 6 9 Words of Lighl Town Hall Cake W'Ci Dance Revolul Salurday Early Show il, ii rI'I Madeline ,ii, Sabrina Series Trollz IEi iCi Horseland iCC
FOX L01 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie's Myst. Mayor Peyton Win Club ilC I Viva Pinala i Viva Pinala it Teenage Mul Teenage Mut Chaotic to iCCi Sonic X i,-i Yu-Gi-Oh' iCC I
IND 11 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show i'-C. Wild About Awesome Adv Emploratlon Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1121 11 12 Bob Vila ICCr Ebert & Roeper Today rtJii... Blon.',,. .i,, i1r) Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday flr', Babar iEil IC. i Dragon if iEli 3-2-1 Penguins! VeggieTales
ION :11 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 I7.i 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect GED Connect Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory GCrden Woodwrighl Yankee Shop Homelime Cultivating Lite
TBN 1' 13 59 Cherub Wings Faithville 1:'l Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible IEI| Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage My Bedbugsl 6 Maralee Dawn
CW 171' 9 7 Pard Program Paid Program Kryplo-Super Krypto-Super Loonatics Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test ai Super Heroes The Batman ta Xiaolin Show. Johnny Test ia
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV II PC ) Mad TV '.vri L 1 .inr i i(C Mad TV iCC) ** Commirted 12 ill H-.:illir ;r,.Arl '.:h,; AHfi .l iCC Back to School
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo'sCircus TheWiggles i |Higglytown Little Enstems Little Einsleins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh [Handy Manny [Johnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter ICCI SportsCenter ICC- SportsCenter ICr; SporlsCenter i Ci: SportsCenter ii'.r.. i CCI
FAM [43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House ILCC, Full House i"'-i Boy .its World IBoy Mts. World [Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
I HBO 2 201 *** Doc Hollywood ilf ':l ..l hae-l .I F.. JuleWr~rrr is (CCi The Devil Wears Prada 2, i.'. '.;:,ni.elJy) eryl Srlp r II: C ** How to Eat Fried Worms i2': :H~.'. I liL REAL Spois
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Get Married The Bean Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Side Order of Life "Pilot" (CC)
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom LazyTown I'CC' OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Tigre. Rivera Avatar-Last Air ]Avatar-Lasl Air
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Get Ripped Realrty Racing Ill Johnny Mnemonic 11''i! 1-~anru F:Rae1, D iprh Lurndren
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek i, (CCI Steve Harvey Steve Harvey ** Now and Then l 1. Clhrisllna Ri,:il Thora bircln iCri ** Boys 1'S, M1. sl.r,', airnon-ir Roi'rf LLI.i hHj'; 39Se- Ulrr.h
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Pai Faith oi Golf B'ili'n Open Third Round iLil ICC I ** Charlie's Angels i2c00tiJ Cjrer:.ir, Dia, Deew barr,'rnor: (CC) ICharmed er.- '/,,"il.i Pr:.'i-'
USA 64 25 Coach rCC ICoach iCC Hip Hop Abs ]Paid Program Paid Program Get Thin Burn Notice IC:' IBum Nrotice IJ en i (CC, [Burn Notice

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com July 21,2007


ABC ~1 5 10 Golf Britih Open ---irJ R. i i d (;.:' Paid Program Emperor New Replacements IThats-Raven IThat's-Raven British Open Highlights li.
CBS 'd 6 9 Beauty Secrets Bring Wall St 'Paid Program Paid Program Tiger Woods- Medinah LPGA Golf HSBC World Match Play Championship-- Third Round Horse Racing Virginia Derby (CC)
FOX ;0 10 13 One on One ( OneonOne h Scrubs ( (CC) That 70s Show That'70s Show Seinfeld(CC) Week-Baseball ML8 Baseball New York Mets a- L'.- 0 .:.djgeri i5 L,.e! (C Ci
IND 10 3 4 Football Saturdays in the South Paid Program Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program Bring Wall St Kevin & Debbie ISteel Dreams NASCAR Angel IWithout a Trace ) (CC)
NBC 'tl 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program Action Sports From Cleveland. (S Live) (CC) Beach Volleyball: AVP Crocs Tour
ION 13 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid-Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 1TI 8 5 The This Old House Hour iC, Antiques Roadshow P.3rllno Steves Europe Mexico Plale Real Simple i Ar.Merica'sTst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN 591 13 59 Fun Food Adv. [Friends Heroes Bibleman CC I Davey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord if' I
CW 1;i 9 7 ** Inspector Gadget 2 i20,03)j French Slearoi, El-a; Headrin ** 8 Heads in a Duttel Bag (!1~9 Joe Pesci Arjy C.-m'rru Slackers (2r. L CorriErl1 Dvu':n ra.., .-j;r. :iI i..ar'rrr,
COM 65 43 ** Back to School 1'i86i Ro ne LDLangcrield *** keeping the Faith i20u0. R,'rraniar '.e Ce.yl Bcr 3iillier Edivard hjor.:n ICC) Corky Romano 12i'i:, C,.iTmerJil Chni ; r liriin 'ire:3 Sh~, 'CCI
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible Replacements ** The Haunled Mansion 120031 Ed'lie Murplhv Han. Montana Zack & Cody jHan Montana That's-Raven IPhil of Futuie Han. Montana [Han. Montana
ESPN 48 34 PBA Bowling PBA BowlPBA BBA Bowling PBA Bowling 2007 World Series of Poker 2007 World Series of Poker Horse Racing 2007 World Series of Poker
FAM :43 23 Sabrina-Witcn Sabrina-Wilch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch I** Maid to Order !19',! All Sneed'. Beverly eDAngelo iCCi ** Sleepoveri2604 Co.red-i .ina .., 't.. E':.,rer. *CC .
HBO 2 201 REAL Sports *** Batman Begins 12'",i A.lIi'rIn Chrishlioa Bal, Mfh:haEl Caine o !'CCI Big Love. Big [Big Love. Fam. ** The Devil Wears Prada rZ1'Ci, Cr.-Tri'yi Mervi it.lr.' t ICC)
LIFE 18 28 State of Mind Filri (rCi, ** Aurora Borealis 120i51 JoshLd Ja.lsorn. Donald S uihtrland iCi Vanished Without a Trace i'9i Sh'elley L n'j iCCi (iDV'S Vew of Terror i'i03i'':
NICK 42 41 NicktoonsTV IicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV ISpongeBob ISpongeBob Jimmy Neutron OddParents Avalar-Last Air ITEENick i SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCair IXtreme 4xA to Trucks! i iCCI ** Fire Down Below 9i'97 Sieven Seagal. M.rg HEJnt.erer ICSI Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
lTBS 17 18 ** A Knights Tale lI -'iPAl Heaih Leg] e.r AF pE ,A i:r&lr s a ,nghthl Icr 3a sh-r 3 rJusling gl ** Road Trip 12 00Q Sarr, ,a11 S,11 r Bre.:lIrn Er etr C iCC** Without a Paddle i ;.: (CCi
TNT 46 17 Charmed iC !Charmed ,Chj'rrlmre'' I1 IC C ]Charmed Si, F er UiJnier IC'L Charmed Onic in a BluE MIjrn [*** Panic Room 123r21 J,'die Foster. rFc.re-. WIhi Lil'- r (CC
USA 64 25 Burn Notice IBurn Notice i'i.J Frienr-'" iCi Belly of the Beast 12003) Sir-er, Seagal iCCZ Half Past Dead i'ad,02i Sterve SieaoQl fMrris Che-snult 7CC)1 Sudden Dealh 19-.3 iCCi

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com July 21, 2007


ABC 5 10 ABC News News i'N 2 24 4l IC; The Princess Diaries (2-)i 1Julte Andrews. Annr HaiThaay. a1 1CCr News IN) 24 iC ICCL ,.
CBS 6 9 News (N) CBS News Stargate Atlantis f (CC) The Unit (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News (N) Raymond
FOX f~ 10 13 MLB Baseball American Idol Rewind 0 Cops (N) Cops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV Fred Willard. A
IND 4 13 4 News (N) The Insider Grnfitn Griffith Alias "Nightingale" (CC) CSI: Miami 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC 21 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Singing Bee America's Got Talent 0 (CC) Medium 0 (CC) News (N) Isat Night
ION i1 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (C'C MLB Baseball T-nrupa B',' De ',I R3ayi ~Il j-I. 'rork Ya nk,-,i- (Ll.' Lonesome Dove iCCi BodogFighl ii !CCI
PBS iL 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow i,,CC Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served IServed Doctor Who Docloi Who
TBN (5 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch-Dr Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Theater Travel Road
CW l 9 7 Smallville 'Reap'~r (CC, My Wife Jim Allof Us a IGirlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Banq iCC) The Shield 'D.aogo.us'
COM 65 43 Scrubs CC, Scrubs ICC, Scrubs ICCi Scrubs (CCi Not Another Teen Movie 12001) Cril-r Leigh ICCi Silverman Silverman Silverman Silverman
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Life Derek Montana Suite Life Montana Life Derek jReplace [Emperor So Raven Life Derek Suite Life. Montana
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter iLi re' 17CCi David Beckham Soccer ChelseI3 at Lu_. Angeie: i.31.,z rL'veil CCi, SportsCenter iLI, ICCI
FAIM 43 23 ** A Cinderella Story (!'1r.n0 Hilsry Duri tCC. Legally Blonde 12C0011 Reese IWJihe-rsp.c-n. ICC I* Legally Blonde 12 ,1 i R~ -es WAilhter.p..rn LCC- I
HBO 2 201 ** Monster-in-Law 12r00. .lennler Lopez o iCC ; Little Miss Sunshine ;_065 Grerj innera. (CCl Bill Maher. The Decider John From Cincinnati of
L FE 18 28 View of Terror \1'i00-, Too Young to Marry 1i2007, ODlln Casey iCCit Side Order of Life Pilno!' Slate of Mind Pilot Army Wives (C:CC
NiCK 42 41 School [OddParents OddParents ISpongeBob The Last Day of Summer 12007) Jansen PanettierF Videos IFull House Full House Full House
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI. Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ** Sin City l2005 Crirre Drarrnal Jessic Alb.. Devoil A.,.i Enter
TBS. 17 18 Without a Paddle King [King ** The Chronicles of Riddick t200- i (PAi Vin Diesel (CC' ** Signs 20i021 Mel Gi.t-s.n. ICC;
TNT '46 17 ** Underworld (2003, Horrorn Kale Beckns.le ICCI ** Lara Croft: Tomb Raider I20011 Argelilna Jolie. |* ** Minority Report 2 -021 Trom Crui-e. ('-)1
USA 64 25 Sudden Death I19951i IMercenary for Justice 120Jj06 Steven Seagal. (CC= ISecond in Command 12006. A:tlon) Premiere ,.CC I Burn Notice (CC)


- -, -


ii'


Page D-2/July 21, 2007


The Star








Sunday Morning http:l//www.zap2it.com July 22, 2007

ABC U5 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksoville (N) Golf British Open Final Round From he Cirriuij:i r,.ill Clitr in Carnoustie, Scotland, (Live)
CBS 0 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) 4 (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX 0 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Corneitotn (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Bring Wall St
IND 4j 3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Kevin & Debbie
NBC OD 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION 2 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Paid Program Paid-Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS LU 8 5 Read. Rainbow Bi Comfy Thomas Jakersl-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 0 (El) Design Squad School Matters Capitol Update WealthTrack Week-Review
TBN .3 13 59 Gregory Dickow Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt New Life. David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC)
CW i: 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptisl Believer Voice Jesse Duplanlis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
II
COM 165 43 Work Home Paid Program Mad TV ii iCCi Mad TV ICCi *** Keeping the Faith t20u0 Roman'-Comedy) Ben Sliller, Edward Norion ICC) Corky Romano 12011 CC)
DISN 122 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus TheWiggles li Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Emsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) r SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter. Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 In Touch-Dr.'Charles Stanley Family Matters I Family Matters Step by Step Slep by Step Full House (CC Full House iCC,! Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Little Miss Sun ** Warm Springs (20051 Kenneth Branagh. Cunlhia r1i.on I (CC) J*** Harry Potter and the Goblet of File ?Fa, rFansvl Daniel Ra3'.;.ifl ii iCCi Harry Poter Aquamarine
LIFE 18 28 Get Thin Paid Program Dr Frederick K. Price Hour of Power iCC) Paid Program Heallh Coiner Side Order of Life Piri State of Mind P1.i CC
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Ned's School Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Xtreme 4x4 0 Xtreme 4x4 i MuscleCar 4 MuscleCar 6 Horsepower TV MuscleCar (N)
TBS 117 18 Signs (2002, Suspense Mel Gitson. Joaquin Phoerirx (CC) Batman Forever (1'95. Acl'oini (PAl Jai Kilmer, Timmy Let Jones. ICCi ** Batman Retuns i Y12) 'P.Ai Michael r.eatron
TNT '46 17 Golf British Open Final Round iLiveo CCI Law & Order'Swllch n' ** Panic Room (?0021 Jodie Foster. Foresi Wnitaker. (CC) |* Showgirls (19%5, Orama) ICC)
USA 164 25 Coach ICCi ICoach ICC) ]Real Estate iChanging-World Ed Young TV Joel Osteen Burn Notice COl Friend- 'CCi ** The Chamber (199) Chris ODonnll Gene Hackman. (CCi

Sunday Afternoon http:lwww.zap2it.com July 22, 2007

ABC .51 5 10 Golf Briiin rpen --Fi Fir.ji F.,ur. i'R |lndyCar Racing Hionda 2o0 at MrvlioOL iLii Paid Program iBring Wall St British Open Highlights I,
CBS 71 6 9 Paid Program Get Thin Cycling-Tourcde Fr3nc:e ITaped Auto Racing: AmerL:riE Lie Mans Se!I-i LPGA Golf H~SC 'j.Kri U.tMt:li P!ai Chirmprnpr:..n. ., Fr.lni Poun.3
FOX Il 110 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Special ** Double Impact (Wl1) Jean-laude '!an Danmme. Geoffrey Lewis Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Motorcycle Racing: MoloCGP
IND 0 3 -4 Paid Program Real Estate Paid Program Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program In the Heat of the Night 0 (CC) IWithout a Trace "Expectations'
NBC Q 11 12PaidPr Paid P rogra m program Bring Wall St Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports Fron Cleveland. (S Live) (CC) Beach Volleyball: AVP Crocs Tour
ION 21 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
PBS f] 8 5 Accidents in Space (CC) (DVS) Warplane Wrighilt rinr er; iir manned flight; early military uses. Warplane Arms race; jet engine; computer-age avionics; stealth. Globe Trekker Spar.l Is islands"
TBN 57 13 59 Love Worth IA.R. Bernard Bishop Evans IMark Finley Bayless Conley [Paula While King Is Coming |Bishop P. Corne stone iCC\ Bayless Conley Gregory Dickow
CW 17l 9 7 National Lampoon's Going the Distance 12)34) Chnstoptr .lJaro The Perfect Neighbor iy.5. Su pen~e) Perry King, S-ian Blakel, ** Man on Fire I:i1i4,0 Cenzel ''Wahinon D F-'kta Fnrirgr
COM 65 43 Corky Romano 2001) ICC) ** National Lampoon's Van Wilder 12002) Ryan Rynrolds (CC) The Sweetest Thing 1200?) Cameron Diad. S-lma Blair (CC Not Another Teen Movie !CCG
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible Replacements ** Smtcht The Movie 12003 Comedy) I jCC) |Kim Possible Zack & Cody lHan. Montana |That's-Raven |Phil of Future Cory in House |Cor in House
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter Baseball PBA Bowling PBA Bowling Boxing: 1995 Holyfield vs. Mercer Champ Car World Series Racing Rexali Grand Prix of Edmonton 2007 World Series of Poker
FAM ;43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wich ** Groundhog Day (1993) Bill Murray. Andle MacDolell (C) ** Robin Hood: Men in Tights 11993, CBoncdyl Cary Elwes (CC
HBO 2 201 ** Aquamarine i200Gil ICCI Hairspray: 1st ** My Super Ex-Girlfriend (lt00l Unma Thurman is (CC) Coma Head irnury parents fi CC! Harry Polter-Goblet of Fire
LIFE 18 28 ** Hysterical Blindness 12.i2 Romnricr Lima Thurman (CC) To Have and to Hold ,i.i06J JusJne Baterrmn, Derek Hamria n. fCCI Too Young to Marry [:1207 Drama Diiln C;oey. trin DoCrev ;CC)
NICK 42 41 Nicktoos T Nicktoons TV icktoons TV INicktoonsTV SpongeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron (OddParents Avatar-LastAir TEENick SpongeBob IAmanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xlreme 4x4 (N1i Trucks! At (CC CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI' Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI' Crime Scene Investigation CSI' Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 ** Batman Returns (1992 (FPAi Demolition Man 11993) (PA I ylvesler Stallone, Wesley SnipEs .CCi. -I* Reign of Fire (20021 Christian Bale Ma!Ntew McConraughey ,iCl IChonicles-Ridd
TNT 46 17 Showgirls (1995 Drama) (C) ** Lara Croft: Tomb Raider I?001) Angelina Jolle. Jon Voght iC.C) Minority Report (20021 Tom Cruise A cop lres t estiiablish his innocenre in i tuuref crime ICC
USA i64 25 The Chamber [*. Stargate (1994. Science Fi.ollo Kurt Russell, James Spader, Jaye Davidson. (CC) L* Waterworld (19951 Kevin Cosier. Dennis Hopper. A loier navigales a future world ICC) (OVS)

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com July 22, 2007

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FOX S 10 13 Frasier (CC) Frasier (CC) 'Til Death King of Hill Simpson i Simpsons S psons Simpsons News (N) News (N) Seinfeld News Sun.
IND '3 3 4 News (N) Edition Entertainment Tonight A King King CSI: Miami f (CC) News (N) News (N) Alias "Nightingale" (CC)
NBC E2i 11 12 News (NI NBC News Dateline NBC -To Caich an ID Thier" i(N) I' (CCI Law & Order 'Captive" Law & Order: SVU News (NI [Sports Final
ION !i' 112 2 ION Life f' ** In the Beginning... (2000. Drama) Martin Landau, Jacqueline Bisset. Billy Campbell 's Live From Liberty f)
PBS I 8 5 An Ice Cream Show (CC) Hawaiian Monk Seals Nature "Condition Black" Mystery! (NI '1 ICC! D'VS) IRat Pack: A Conference IFerrets
TBN :59 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen IAuthority Believers IChanging ** In the Beginning... (2000. Drama! Martin Landau.
CW :i' i 9 7 Man on Fire Fresh Pr. Reba ICC) Reba CCi 7th Heaven s, ,CC) Supernatural sl ICC) Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends uf Friends fr
COM 65 43 Not Another Teen Movie National Lampoon's Van Wilder (2:002) (CC, Carlos Mencia: Strings Mencia Body Shop South Park Lil' Bush
DISN 122 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Montana ISuite Life Suite Life Isuite Life ** High School Musical .2006i Zac Eiron. u- (CCI Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CCG Baseball Tonight (Live) MLB Baseball SI Louis Cardinals at Atlanla Braves kLive) (CC) SportsCenter 1Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** The Beverly Hillbillies (1993) Jim Varrey. (CC) ** Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery ** Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery
HBO 2 201 *** Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005) 6f Big Love "Daling Game" John From Cincinnati N)I Entourage IConchords My Super Ex-Girlfriend
LIFE 18 28 Don't Cry Now (2007) Jason Priestley. Premiere. Side Order of Life (N) State of Mind (N I(CC) Army Wives iCCi Grey's Anatomy ', (CC)
NICK 42 41 School INaked Drake Just Jordan Zoey 101 lUnfabulous Videos ]Full House Full House IFull House Full House IFull House
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scene The Kilt Point (Series Premiere) (N) The Kill Point
TBS 17 18 The Chronicles of Riddick (2004) (PAi Vin Diesel ** Van Helsing (2004) (PA) Hugh Jackman, Kate Beckinsale. iCC) Van Helsing 12004i Hugh Jackman.
TNT 46 17 *** The Bourne Supremacy t2004) Mall Damon. *** Ocean's Eleven (2001) George Clooney, Matt Damon (CC j*** Ocean's Eleven i20011 CC)
USA 164 25 ** Bad Boys II (2003. Action Martin Lawrence, Will Smith, Jordi Molla. (CC)I The 4400 The Marked" IThe Dead Zone "Switch' [Law & Order: SVU


Pag6 D-3/July 21, 2007


The Star








PageP IN 21007TheSta


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Florida Star Pride D VD
Winner
Congrats are in order for Kathy
Surrey who was the lone Florida
Star reader who responded (and
won), to my free Pride DVD offer
that was made in this column a few
weeks back in all of my papers and
Web sites. The free DVD's were
provided compliments of
LionsGate Films, Red Sea
Entertainment and Rych McCain
Media/Syndication. Thank you to
Kathy and all of my column fol-
lowers for reading The Florida Star
and my column in it. I hope you
enjoyed your movie. We will do
these things more often.
Music
Watch for TVT
Records/Keeplock Entertainment
artist Countri Boi outta Dallas,
Texas. He has a new single making
waves called "I'm a Boss" featur-
ing Rick Ross and Slim Thug. His
new album "Countriversy" will
drop later this summer. You pop-
rockers will get off on the sizzling
band "Mink", which features Neal
Carslon (vocals), Stella Mozgawa
(drums), Nick Maybury (lead gui-
tar), David Lowy (rhythm guitar)
and Grant Fitzpatrick (bass). Their
"Talk To Me" video is now airing
on Fuse Myspace "Featured Artist"
this week. Their self-titled debut
album drops August 28, 2007 on
Spitfire Music/Fontana/Universal.
They are set to open for the famed
veteran rock group KISS as well as
perform at the music festival
Mecca Lollapalooza. They embark
on a four month cross country tour
which includes several Canadian
Dates.
TV:
BET's new reality docu-drama
BALD WIN HILLS debuted strong
in the ratings. Baldwin Hills,
dubbed the "Black Beverly Hills"
of Los Angeles, is an upscale black
neighborhood west of Crenshaw
Blvd. where professional athletes,
television and film stars, doctors,
lawyers and engineers reside. The
series explores the lives of 11 chil-
dren some from this upscale area


while others live to the north of
Baldwin Hills, situated along the
base in a public housing neigh-
borhood called "The Jungle" -
as they interact and split their
time between school, parties,
college entrance exams and sim-
ply hanging out. Some of them
are smart and hard working,
while others are spoiled with a
strong sense of entitlement. The
show airs on Tuesdays at 10 p.m.
ET/PT and encores on
Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.,
Friday at 8 p.m. and Sundays at
9 p.m. Congrats are in order for
child actor Carlos McCullers
who recently appeared on an
episode of "Psych" for the USA
Network
Movies
Harry Potter and the Order
of the Phoenix stars Daniel
Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma
Watson, Helena Bonham
Carter, Robbie Coltrane,
Warwick Davis, Ralph Fiennes
and, Michael Gambon.
This latest installment of the
boy wizard is pretty much on the
same page as the others. It starts
off with Potter and his cousin
being the recipients of an unpro-
voked attack by two Dementors.
Potter uses his magic to fight
them off and is expelled from the
Hogwarts School of Witchcraft
and Wizardry as a result. They
charged him with illegally using
magic outside of school and in
the presence of a Muggle
(Potter's obnoxious cousin
Dudley. A series of events that
lead to more events follow. The
lighting of the film is dark like
the others to give an authentic
feel of the mid-evil era. The
action is good and of course, so
are the special effects. True
Potter fans should eat this one
up!
Hit me up at
feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


I:s 8.


Sentenced co


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Ailfrican American,
lyaou are at

high risk

r heart


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I-w


Palae D-4/Julv 21. 29007


The Star








E T E


B. Smith Invites Chefs to Cookfor Cash


By Ayana Jones,
Special to the NNPA from
the Philadelphia Tribune

For years, author,
lifestyles expert and
restaurateur B. Smith has
been cooking with
Lawry's seasoning.
Now she's encouraging
families to do the same by
participating in the
La~vry's Tasty Traditions
Reel Creative Meals con-
test. The contest chal-


lenges families to produce,
direct and star in their own
mini-cooking show for a
chance to win $25,000 and
dinner with B. Smith.
Smith who has been
traveling across the coun-
try to tout the contest -
recently / visited
Philadelphia. This is her
second year serving as a
spokesperson for Lawry's
Tasty Tradition. She is
thrilled to serve as the
spokesperson for a prod-


7 ~~F,. .~ ..

~~&
.- :9s


uct thathahew other always
kept in the kitchen pantry.
"I grew up on Lawry's.
When my mother was
teaching me to cook, there
was always Lawry's
around," Smith said during
a media luncheon held at
World Cafe Live.
"There are many good
cooks throughout the
world, but the hallmark of
a good cook is the ability
to create in the kitchen.
This recipe contest chal-


lenges all the great cooks
out there to think outside
the box and to get their
creative juices flowing. It
provides fun for the fami-
ly, as well as the chance to
win $25,000."
Contest participants
must submit a recipe using
Lawry's Seasoned Salt,
Garlic Salt or Marinades
with a video that is three
minutes or less of you and
your family preparing the
recipe. The judges are
looking for delicious and
creative recipes.
"We want people to
serve it with style," Smith
says in regards to the way
that recipes should be pre-
sented in the video.
B. Smith will also
serve as contest judge
along with the marketing
and recipe development
team at Unilever, Lawry's
parent company.
The grand-prize win-
ner nets $25,000 and din-
ner at B. Smith' s .restau-
rant in New York and 10


first prize winners will
receive $1,000 and ^a-
Lawry's products. The
winning recipes will be
included in a special Tasty
Traditions recipe collec-
tion binder that is given to
consumers.
"With the Lawry's
Tasty Traditions Reel
Creative Meals contest,
our goal is to add excite- '"
ment to traditional cook-
ing," Jack Dericks, senior
brand marketing manager
for Lawry's said in a
release.
"The beauty of cook-
ing is that it is truly a way
to express yourself and
with this interactive con-
test, consumers will have
a platform to present their
culinary and artistic tal-
ents on a grander scale, --
using video. We also want
to encourage cooking as a
family affair that brings
families together to share
good times and cherished
memories. We hope that
Lawry's continues to be a
part of those treasured
family experiences for
years to come."
For information about
the contest visit
www.lawrysfoodtube.com
. The deadline is August ,,
31.
Smith started her
career as a fashion model.
The entrepreneur now
owns three successful
restaurants in New York,
Sag Harbor and
Washington, D.C. and also
has her own furniture,
home style and jewelry
lines.


TUESDAY NIGHTS AT 10:30pm ET on the BLACK FAMILY
CHANNEL
The intimate one on one interview specials, with today's
hottest talents such as Steve Harvey, Mo'nique, Star Jones
Reynolds, Evander Holyfield and Pebbles.


The Star


Pane D-5/Julv 21. 2007








Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com


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NBC OD 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
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COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs Scrubs
DISN 22 16 Charlie-& Lola JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Zack & Cody That's-Raven Boy Mts. World Han. Montana
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FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Var. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister 17th Heaven Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
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TBS 17 18 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
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HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie |Var. Programs IMovie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron Wayside Varied Programs Avatar-Last Air OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 NewsRadio Cosby Show Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Fresh Prince IFresh Prince Home Improve. Home improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Varied Programs Movie IVaried Programs

Monday Evening http://wwwzap2it.com July 23, 2007

llll~OlprF3wrm^rt~;Irsri^KyjpI 3=1
ABC (25 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Wife Swap 0 (CC) CMA Music Festival: Country's Night to Rock (N) News (N) Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond How I Met IChristine Two Men IHow I Met CSI: Miami "Man Down" News (N) Late Show
FOX ( 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 You Smarter? Hell's Kitchen (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld 0 Frasier (CC)
IND 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The insider


NBC @ 11 12 News (N)


NBC News


Fortune


Jeooardvl


Aae of Love f (CC)


Aoe of Love (N) ( (CC)


Dateline NBC (CC)


News (N)


Tonight


ION ~i 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr IWonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup (Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) History Detectives (N) 0 Power of Art Ballroom Chall
TBN ( i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (7 9 7 Friends f Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us f Girlfriends The Game Friends ft My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Dirty Work (1998) (CC Scrubs iCC) Scrubs CCi Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs iCC Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Life Derek Montana Suite Life Max Keeble's Big Move (20011 14 Life Derek So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (L'/ei ICC) Football ESPN Ultimate NASCAR The explosion l(N1 Baseball Tonight iLive) SportsCenter IL.'ei (i CCi
FAM .43 23 8 Rules ]8 Rules Grounded Grounded Kyle XY ('NJ) (CC Greek "The Rusly Nail" Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club (CC
HBO 2 201 ** American Dreamz (o Ali-Frazier 1 Entourage [Conchords Big Love lNI) o'i CC John From Cincinnati (i Big Love b iCCi
LIFE 18 28 Reba 'CCI Reba ICCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Army Wives tCCi Post Mortem (20071 Beverly Milchell. Premiere. (-CC Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake ISpongeBob Videos ICosby [Cosby lCosby Cosby Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *** Sin City 12005, Crime Dramria) Jessica Alba, Devun Aoki. Ale.is Bled'el
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld iI Seinfeldii Raymond IRaymond Friends I Friends 6 Friends IFriends Friends Friends if Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Law & Order Photb3 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Heartland IN) CC) The Closer 'Dumb Luck' Saving Grace Pilot'i Ni Cold Case "Ra..aged' t
USA 164 25 Law & Order Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Burn Notice (CC)


The Star


Paae D-G/Julv 21. 2007


<-'







Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com July 24, 2007

ABC 25 5 10 News N, ABC News News I.'N Extra iHr 6, Videos- Laughs Shaq's Big Challenge I.N Primetime News firi Nightline
CBS i 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS i iCC'. Big Brother 8 ( i ti CC; Pirate Master (N) f0 (CC) News(N) Late Show
FOX ( f 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 On the Lot (CC) House 0 (PA) (CC) News (N) News(N) Seinfeld f Frasier(CC)
IND 1 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC Ti 11 12 News irN NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! America's Goi Talent Ni rN i CCI Singing Bee Law & Order: SVU News i(N Tonight
ION :E1 12 2 Diagnosis Murder ICC, Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? Boss? WonderYr |WonderYr BodogFight l CCi
PBS TI 8 5 Cliff Pup [Business News-Lehrer Nova Ni i ( iCCi DvSI Okie Noodling r1120-1 Wide Angle d, ICC) P.O.V. INI s 1CC.
TBN 591 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC.) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee Joy-Music Praise the Lord (CC!
CW !I.l 9 7 Friends ur Will-Grace My Wile Jim Gilmore Girls 6 iCC,1 Beauty and the Geek i Friends 4s My Wife Jim ISex & City
SCOM 65 43 Death to Smoochy Scrubs iCCi Scrubs iCCI Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's ISouth Park Rodney Carrngton Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Lile ISuite Lile Montana Suile Life Johnny Kapahala: Back on Board f2007. Comedy, So Raven [Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Li.,e) (CC; Football ESPN Ultimate NASCAR ESPN Ultimate NASCAR The Bronx Is Burning JN) SportsCenter iL,.'ie, tCCj
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules [* Ice Princess (20051 Joan Cussck iCC) ** Ice Princess i2005,; Juan C'usacK. (CCI The 700 Club 'CC: I
HBO 2 201 The Island 120051 Ewan McGregor ,s iCC) *** Little Miss Sunshine 1,2006.1 't IEl Cantante lCoslas NOW :'r., ,s CC) Entourage Dodgers
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC, Reba iCCI Slill Stnd Still SInd Reba riCC Reba !CCI The Promise (199,. Dramal '.abella H.lmannn. iCCo Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School IZoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos ICosby Cosby [Cosby Cosby Cosby
SPIKE '61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY (CC)
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld a [Seinfeld t Raymond IRaymond Raymond -Raymond Bill Engvall Raymond MLB Baseball: Braves at Giants
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Thin Ice" Law & Order (CC1 (DVS) Law & Order "Cut 0 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) The Closer "Dumb Luck" Without a Trace f (CC)
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ION C21) 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? tBoss? WonderYr [WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 3 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Hairworld-Purs Secret World of Haute American Masters (N) f Accidents in Space t
TBN 09 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement [Behind Bible [Van Impe Praise the Lord (CC)
CW CD 9 7 Friends f Will-Grace My Wife Jim Next Top Model Next Top Model Friends My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 *** Rolling Kansas ICC, Scrubs (CCI Scrubs (CC) Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's Soulh Park South Park Lil' Bush Daily Show Colbert
SDISN 22 16 Montana [Montana Montana Suite Life ** An Extremely Goofy Movie t2000) Replace So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Special (Live) Football ESPN Ultimate NASCAR ESPN Ultimate NASCAR Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules I* ** My Big Fat Greek Wedding 120021 ICCi My Big Fat Greek Wedding 1200.?) CCI The 700 Club rCC,
HBO 2 201 *** King Kong I1205) Naomi Warts. tI (CCI Bill Maher: The Decider Conchords IEnlourage JBig Love 6n (CCI John From Cincinnati is
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCi Reba ICCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICC, Reba CCI Above Suspicion (2000, Dramal Scontt BElula ICCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos [Cosby Cosby ICosby Cosby Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen The Kill Point
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0 ISeinfeld 0 Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy Payne IPayne MLB Baseball: Braves at Giants
TNT 146 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Patriot" f Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Heartland (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 07/09/07
1i Singing Bee, NBC
2. Shark, CBS
3. Americas' Got Talent, NBC
4. Primetime: Family Secrets, ABC
5. Fox MLB All-Star Game, FOX
6. Law & Order: SVU, NBC
7. CSI: Miami, CBS
8. CSI: NY, CBS
9. So You Think You Ca Dance-Thurs., FOX
10. Law & Order: SVU, NBC
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Saturday
8 p.m. on
CBS V)
The Unit:
Sometimes it
just takes a lit-
tle push to get
organized. In
p Afghanistan,
Jonas (Den-
nis Haysbert) and his team
find disorder and disarray at
an Army support base sur-
rounded by members of a trib-
al militia. First, they whip the
base into shape. Then it's time
to do the same with its occu-
pants, so they can do some-
thing about that militia, in
"Dark of the Moon."


Monday
9:30 p.m. on
CM (t)
The Game:
The bad news
is: The Sabers
Lose and won't
be in the play-
offs. The good
news: Despite
the loss, Derivin (Pooch Hall)
played well in the game and
has attracted the attention of a
top manager. That could be
bad news for Melanie (Tia
Mowry) if he accepts a propos-
al to be traded. Malik (Hosea
Chanchez) finds his own way
of dealing with defeat in "The
Iceman Cometh."


,. '.' 1. . .


The Star


Page D-7/July 21, 2007 i








Thursday Evening hhttp://www.zap2it.com July 19, 2007

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TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty M. Youssef Jakes IThis is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW a 9 7 Friends 64 Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville "Crimson" A Supernatural 4t (CC) Friends A My Wife Jim Sex & City
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DISN 22 16 Suite Life [Suite Life Montana Suite Life Return to Halloweentown (20061 Sara Paxlon So Raven Life Derek Suile Life Montana
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FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules lGrounded Grounded ** The Prince & Me (2004) .Julia Siles, Luke Mably. (CC) JWhose? The 700 Club iCC
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Cheadle cont'd from D-1
and something to push
against. And I just
thought it was a really
interesting friendship
that these two guys who
came from similar back-
grounds but had com-
'" pletely different takes on
how to approach life,
needed each other to
push and pull each other
up the latter to where
they both eventually
became very prominent
figures in their respec-
tive fields."
Cheadle's character
smokes excessively


throughout this film.
Does he smoke in real
life?
"No I don't smoke,"
Cheadle responds. "I've
had to smoke for a lot of
roles and the first day
they didn't have the light
brand, they had Camel's
and Marlboro's, Pall
Mall's, which is what I
think they had, which is
like the cigarettes if you
just want to die real fast.
On the first day, it was in
the hot sun. I think the
first thing we shot was
the prison stuff and the
medic had to give me


some oxygen, I mean it
was. bad. It's doublyj
worst when you smoke
on film because you
don't usually smoke nine
cigarettes in a sitting.
But if you are doing ten
to twelve takes, it always
has to be the same size
and you have to pull it in
the same way, at the
same time, I don't rec-
onmnend it.''
Cheadle is supported
by an outstanding cast
and Talk to Me should be
on your must see list of
summer films.


.,, W.,


o.r. --'-
.iM.-
~:1 j ; ; ~. .i. ~~;: ~-~; : I--_7


phPage D-8/jully 21, 200.7


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