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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:UF0002836200131datestamp 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. August 4, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date August 4, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00131000581378 (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:
August 4, 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:
UF00028362:00131

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:
August 4, 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:
UF00028362:00131

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




NORTHEAST FLORIDA'S OLDEST, LARGEST, MOST READ AFRICAN AMERICAN OWNED NEWSPAPER


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News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.,


Man Dies on Sidewalk

The body of Derrick J. Robbins Sr., 28, was found face
down on the sidewalk in front of a room with blood around
him Thursday morning at the Super 8 Motel on Youngerman
Circle, Jacksonville. Police investigators spoke with and are
continuing to interview several people at the motel or who
were at the motel at the time of the incident, to see if any of
S them saw or heard anything that might have led to Robbin's
Death.
Robbins had experienced some criminal violations from
1999 to this past April, such as a bad check writing, traffic
violations and a small drug possession many years ago.
The report of Robbin's murder did not disclose details of
Robbins' death and at the time of this writing, no arrests had
Derrick J Robbins Sr., 28, been made. Those who may have some knowledge should
.Murdered call Crimestoppers at 1-866-845-TIPS or MAD DADS.


Boy Found Dead, Man's


Arrest Not For Boy's Murder

Anthony (Tony) Youmans,
12-years-old, disappeared on
P Sunday and his body was dis-
S covered Tuesday with con-
i.. firmed identification on
.., Wednesday. According to
records, the youth's body con-
Ton trained a single gunshot wound
"" but the report would not dis-
close where he was shot or how
Tony Youmans, 12 he was shot. They would not
Found Dead speculate if. the shooting as
Derrick Glover, 23 accidental, intentional or homicide. Derrick Glover lived in the
Not Charged for Murder same apartment complex as Youmans with his girlfriend. Her son,
Larry, was Tony's best friend. According to reports, Glover told
officers that he had seen Tony on the handlebars of a boy's bike. The report also said that a wit-
ness stated that Tony Youmans had gone to see Derrick Glover, nickname "D", to look at a gun.
Glover was therefore arrested and charged for furnishing a firearm to a minor. At the time of
this writing, no other arrests had been made. MAD DADS is offering a $1,000 reward of infor-
mation leading to an arrest.


Battle For Right to Repair
Rep. Corrine Brown has declared her support of the Motor
Vehicle Owners' Right to Repair Act (HR 2694), it was
Rig !i t announced today by Kathleen Schmatz, President and CEO of
S. the Automotive Aftermarket Industry Association (AAIA).
SRep a Right to Repair ensures that car owners can continue to enjoy
NauB the convenience and affordability of having their vehicle serv-
lsaw iced at the repair shop of their choice whether it's their neigh-
borhood repair shop or a franchised dealership," said Schmatz.
The need for Right to Repair legislation has become apparent
due to the increasing use of computers and electronics which control nearly every vehicle
function from safety and emissions to entertainment. Although these computers provide many
benefits to motorists through improved fuel efficiency, comfort and safety, they also provide
increasing opportunities for car companies to lock out access by car owners and the independ-
ent repair shops where they choose to obtain service for their vehicles. The Motor Vehicle
Owners' Right to Repair Act (HR 2694) would mandate that car companies provide full access
to all tools and service information needed to repair motor vehicles, thus leveling the compet-
itive playing field between dealers and independent repair shops.

Minnesota Bridge Fell Down

How Safe Are the Bridges in Floridaand Georgia?
--- ,.-.'.'-" Eyes were glued to the
television sets in dismay as:
S. .', the news report showed the
forty-year-old, eight-lane I-
35W bridge which spans-
between Minneapolis and:
St. Paul, Minnesota plum-
met into the Mississippi
.--'..... River on Wednesday during
rush-hour traffic. The
entire span of the bridge:
over the Mississippi collapsed, sending vehicles, tons of concrete and twisted metal
crashing into the water. The bridge was under construction when it broke into sev-
eral huge sections. Fears that the bridge collapse might produce dozens of deaths
eased Friday as the number of missing persons turn out to be eight, rather than 30,
as originally thought, according to Associated Press. Firefighters were able to pull
the fifth victim, who was the driver of a tractor-trailer shown engulfed, in flames
above. The students on the school bus were able to Bridge continued on A-7


The Kappa's National Meeting Honors Danny Thomas SCLC's Mobilization for Action


Marlo Thomas, national outreach director for St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital, received the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc.
Humanitarian Award bestowed posthumously to her father, Danny Thomas,
during the fraternity's 78th Grand Chapter meeting held in Minneapolis.
Thomas was chosen for the award because of his commitment to serve the
..."" i disadvantaged and for his vision to open an inclusive hospital dedicated to
Research and treatment of children with life-threatening diseases.
In accepting the award, Marlo compared the charitable efforts of her father
to those of Kappa founder Elder Watson Diggs and expressed gratitude to
the fraternity for acknowledging her father's contributions. St. Jude Children's Research Hospital is internation-
ally recognized for its pioneering work in finding cures and saving children with catastrophic diseases.


Editor and Outspoken

Community Leader Killed
On Thursday, the outspoken new
editor of the Oakland Post, a black
newspaper, was shot to death near a
downtown Oakland, California
courthouse. Chauncey Bailey, 57,
S/ was killed by a man wearing a mask.
Evidence recovered during a raid at
S- Your Muslim Bakery Friday linked
Chauncey Bailey
y B the organization, which is not affiliat-
ed with the Nation of Islam, and produced a shotgun
that was among several guns confiscated, that is
believed to have beeli used to kill Bailey. Bailey, who
was known as a dynamite investigative reporter since
his days in Detroit, was working on a story about the
organization according to KCBS-AM. Your Black
Muslim Bakery and its affiliated businesses fill several
storefronts on San Pablo Avenue in Oakland.
Authorities closed the bakery Friday because of unsan-
itary conditions. Seven suspects have been .irre-.lcd.
including the killer.


News In Brief

Toys Recall
Fisher Price announced that more than 83 types of toys,
including some Sesame Street characters are being recalled
because it has learned that their paint contains lead. The
almost one million toys were made by a Chinese vendor.

Police Board Said Officers Okay!
After reviewing the shooting death of 80-year-old Isaac
Singletary in January, the Review Board concluded that the
officers did the right thing since Singletary was holding a gun
and did not drop it when ordered to do so. The family is
upset and feel the officers were not honest. They said they
will continue to seek options for justice.

Changes for Jacksonville's Council Agenda Meeting
The Jacksonville City Council's agenda meetings will
start at 3:00 p.m. at 117 W. Duval, Conference RoomA, Suite
425, effective August 14, 2007.

Senator Tony Hill Loses Father
Mr. Ernest Hill, Sr., father of Florida State Senator Tony
Hill, Homegoing will be Thursday, August 9 at 11:00 a.m.,
Greater Macedonia Baptist Church, 1880 Edgewood Ave.,W.


Minister Desmond

Muhammad
Jacksonville's SCLC Meet
and Greet was held last
Saturday with the newly
elected president, Minister
Desmond Muhammad. As
the first Muslim leader of
SCLC in the country,
President Muhammad out-
lined his major accomplish-
ments for the last ninety-
days, since taking the helm of
the Civil Rights
Organization. He presented
the challenges confronting
this SCLC Chapter in
Jacksonville and said that
central to goal is the election
of officers and committees to
attack the blatant racist poli-
cies and practices in this city.
He told the motivated crowd
that "Action is the best sub-
stitute for talk." We've heard
too much talk, "now it's time
for action to free our people
from the grip of racism in
Jacksonville, and demand
sharing the financial
resources which are enjoyed


-- --~-


by the few."
President Muhammad and
the Board of Directors made
three award. presentations.
Levi Wilcox received the
Presidential Award for leading
the organization during its
early turbulent period. Kudah
Andrews received the Life
Membership Award for his
selfless dedication to SCLC
and Dr. Juan Gray received
the Drum Major for Justice
Award for his tireless efforts
to serve our people. The pres-
ident recognized new City
Councilman Dr. Johnny
Gaffhey and a SCLC member
who told the crowd "there is
power in numbers, let us unite
to change the situation in
Jacksonville for all citizens."
The Meet and Greet affair
was concluded with a chal-
lenge by President
Muhammad to start immedi-
ate action to address the
Economic and Civil Rights in
Jacksonville. He also invited
the audience and general
membership to join him at
their next meeting on August
18, 2007. Persons interested
in joining SCLC and/or
attending meetings may con-
tact Dr. Gray, Board
Chairman at 355-6996 or
Minister Muhammad at 619-
5263.


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


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


.1.08


RTO i To, ra
or U, l i -~~5~lle ''your e l~a~'~-r~
rod YES, ,APOI~a~ 6~c~Bd. TF1 a~


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- -- --- ----~-~-
















CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS.


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
RONALD BELL
NEWS EDITOR


DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUNST ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
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MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
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GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
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TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
County

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


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


Founded In April 1951 By Eric 0. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame '


Voting Rights and June Johnson


Child Watch@ Column
By Marian Wright Edelman


On August
observe the annive
the passage of the
Rights Act of 196
landmark leg
struck down a ra
barriers to Black
exercising their r
vote, including '
tests" and poll ta
also provided pro
against the pervas:
lence that barred
of African Americ
Latinos from votin
South and other
the nation where
supremacy ruled
progress made is
everywhere. The
before the legislate
passed, there wer
300 Black elected
around the country
there are nearly
That political pov
been translated in
nomic progress
Black citizens and ]
vided hope and op]
ty for millions of
who otherwise wou
been left behind.
Currently, the
Administration is
the voting stren
minorities. I'm refe
the replacement o0
staff attorneys .


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6, we Department of Justice's
:rsary of Civil Rights Division with
SVoting many whose political.loy-
55. This alties are more important
isolation to the White House than
range of their qualifications and
citizens' their commitment to equal
right to protection of the law. This
literacy is especially alarming
xes. It because the Civil Rights
sections Division is charged with
ive vio- enforcing the Voting
millions Rights Act. Then there's
ans and the firing of U.S. attorneys
1g in the for refusing to use their
parts of prosecutorial authority to
White intimidate activists pro-
l. The moting minority voter par-
evident ticipation during elections.,
e year President Bush has
ion was appointed justices to the
e about Supreme Court who
Officials recently demonstrated
y. Now their eagerness to turn the
10,000. clock back on civil rights
ver has and women's rights by rul-
Ito eco-
o ec- ing to overturn voluntary
for all school desegregation plans
has pro- in Louisville, Kentucky,
portuni-
rn and Seattle, Washington.
hild ren And he has done nothing
aild have
to address the purging of
Bush minorities from voter reg-
Bush
eroding station rolls.
gth of The ability to elect our
rig to political leaders is a pre-
f senior cious and fundamental
f senior
in the right for all of us, one that
must be protected. Too
many have fought, sacri-
ficed, and even died to
secure the franchise. As
we recall the well known
.- names of Rev. Martin
Luther King, Jr.,
) Congressman John Lewis
and Mrs. Septima Clark-it
i is also important to
remember the countless
unknown heroes and hero-
ines, like June Johnson,
who filled out the ranks of
the movement throughout
the South. I am saddened
by June's recent death, this
past April. Over the years
she remained my dear
friend.
June Johnson began her


THE lurikMSTAR


career as a soldier in the
struggle for voting rights
at the age of 15 when she
joined the Student
Nonviolent Coordinating
Committee (SNCC) in
Greenwood, Mississippi.
In June of 1963, returning
from a training session in
Charleston, South
Carolina, she was arrested-
with Mrs. Fannie Lou
Hamer and others in
Winona, Mississippi. They
were thrown in jail and
brutally beaten. This ter-
rorist act sought to fill
them with such fear that
they would never partici-
pate in any future civil
rights activities. But their
jailers failed. Mrs. Hamer
went on to head the
Mississippi Freedom
Democratic Party, and
June Johnson became a
fearless and vocal leader
of civil rights marches and
picket lines. June marched,
with Dr. King from Selma
to Montgomery, Alabama.
It was that pivotal event,
together with the sacrifice
of Birmingham's children,
which finally moved
Congress to enact the
Voting Rights Act.
After earning a degree
from Stillman, College in
1972 and a masters degree
in sociology from Jackson
State University in 1974,
June worked to advocate
for Head Start and other.
antipoverty measures in
Mississippi. as well as to,
expose the inhuman prison
conditions there which
continue to this day. June
was not satisfied with sim-
ply having laws on the
books that were not imple-
mented. She worked as a
paralegal at North
Mississippi Rural Legal
Services and was a plain-
tiff on numerous civil
rights cases, including a
lawsuit to force
Greenwood, Mississippi,
to hire African Americans
on an equal basis in vari-
ous city departments and
in supervisory positions
and not just as garbage


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collectors in the sanitation
department. June was the
first Black woman to
apply for ajob in the city's
fire department, and she
ran for a position on the
Leflore County Board of
Supervisors.
In 1982, June moved to
Washington, D.C., where
she worked in the Office
of Paternity and Child
Support Enforcement and
as a home hospital teacher.
Over the last few years,
she was a consultant on
civil rights documentaries,
including "Freedom
Song," about Mississippi
SNCC workers, and
"Standing on My Sisters'
Shoulders," about her civil
rights activism and that of
Fannie Lou Hamer,
Victoria Gray Adams and
others. She was also fea-
tured in a National Public
Radio presentation,
"Mississippi Becomes a
Democracy." These
efforts are very important
for us to honor and emu-
late, because if too many
of us indulge in an "it's all
about me" ego, we' will
lose sight of what it takes
to build a movement. The
passage of the Voting
Rights Act was brought
about by the same force of
thousands of courageous
young people like June
Johnson in Mississippi and
Alabama and across the
South who would .not be
turned around.
Regrettably, the right to
vote remains, at risk for
many people of color, yet
so many of us are too lazy
or selfish to bother to vote
at all-to our peril. We need
a new generation of young
leaders like June to take up
the call, to. continue the
battle to protect the right to
vote for future genera-
tions, and to ensure that
the clock of racial progress
is not turned backwards.
'[arinln Wright
Edelian is President of
the Children's Defense
Fund and its Action
Council.


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


5AAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


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PAGE A-3


AUGUST 4, 2007


Faith In Our Community
Schedule ofEvents and Services

SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUT-
REACH MINISTRY is having their 2007 Serious
Praise Service, August 12th in the Father's House
Conference Center, located at 1820 Monument Rd.,
Bldg. #2, Jacksonville, Fl. You are invited to share.
Come and join us for a Spirit filled worship service as
we give Thanks to Our Lord and Savior! When
Praises go up Blessings come down. Come and expe-
rience a life changing move of GOD. Rev. Mattie
Freeman, Pastor, will be bringing a powerful word of
God! Holy Communion will be served! No admission
fee, the public is invited to attend. "In Jesus Name,
Amen.
THE CONGREGATION OF ZION HOPE
BAPTIST
CHURCH will pay
tribute to four of their
Deacons; Augustus H. i
Cox for 65 years of
dedicated service,
along with William
Pugh, Sr., 41 years,
Monroe Ford, 37 .
years, and Lawrence
A. Gelsey, 23 years of
Faithful Service to God. On Saturday, August 11th at
1 p.m. a luncheon will be held in their honor at
Piccadilly Restaurant. During the 11 a.m. worship
services, Sunday, August 12th, a program honoring
them will be presented. Bruce Robinson, sponsor,
invites the community to attend. Rev. Clifford
Johnson, Jr., is Pastor. The church is located at 2803
Edgewood Ave. W., Jacksonville, FL.


Ask Us About Our


If there had been a death
in your family yesterday.
what would you be doing
todar?


to have
to tell
Youthis...n


Pre-Need



Fore-

Thought


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


AIphonso %Aest


Jacqueline Y. BartleN




Evang

Tenmp Ie


.As ;Cpe~blij of God, Inc.
(ThNTRIM (CAMIPUS
i Line At cnue &5 I I DI
Sunday '. r\LsLst S1"
"A.; 10 Il.lio~ii rll- r'1111C."
btThe Gips qf
tIM. Spii'it are

fori Today"l


s ( IIv I WF ST CAMPU lS (ICAY C.O

I. I Lg
SaturdtiN. Au~gust 4"`

First 1,000 Children prest-It ujivl receInt a
hac kpalth Ioadtu cl iilli %upplicLs
"uiid.i'. Melio-'I 'J:45 am.
1111iiri 1I\li p I IS mi.;ii 1 tdi la s 4I r 7,ill P iii. 7.%0 11.

S( 1trs A("rmu
[li d k id, 1111 h .11 ll 1" .1 Il



.IIElli F l'fltoi1ii 32205 -P (I 901) 7S 1 -9.110.3
I I .j -L o -i In .. r I P II I L! -i i 7''i
10 I ni St fi eit Inferp ai t. nr Dectf ni(Ii c hail cat pmp .%


ul n%


FRIENDSHIP PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
- located at 1106 Pearce St., Jacksonville, FL, with
Elder Bobbie Sheffield, Pastor, invites you to our
Summer Revival. It will take place from Monday,
August 6th through Friday, August 10th, nightly at
7:30 p.m. Speaker for the revival will be Rev. Henry
Wright, Jr., Pastor of New Mount Calvary Baptist
Church in Jacksonville, FL. For more information,
call (904) 353-7734.
MT. MORIAH BAPTIST CHURCH is presenting
a Musical on Sunday, August 12th at 4 p.m. in'the
sanctuary of the church. Appearing on program will
be local singers and gospel groups. Rosa Kirkland
and Ora McQueen, sponsors, invite the public to
enjoy an evening- of great music. Rev. Percy Jackson,
Sr., & Jr. are the pastors. The church is located at
1953 W. 9th St.
"OUR SEVENTH ANNUAL REUNION FOR
THE FORMER AND CURRENT TENANTS OF
JOSEPH BLODGETT HOMES AND SUR-
ROUNDING AREAS THE STORY MUST CON-
TINUE August 17th at 5:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m., and
August 18th 10:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the Julius
Guinyard Park, formerly Jefferson Street Park.
Worship Service is August 19th at the Mt. Moriah
Baptist Church, Sunday School @ 8:00 a.m., Worship
@ 10:30 a.m. The church is located at 1949 West 9th
St, Jacksonville, FL. Plenty of Activities, Live
Entertainment and Food. CALLING ALL
STREETS.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com











S- t.


.hmiight/ God. Father o' all inMcies and 'ziver ol all '
LOit/Oi t Di eal graciousl wI e pray t heIll witr/h those whuo /
i l ,ourn'-1 l 1hl ltia Cti g e t'. I on Ilhe e. ihei ma ,
47io\w tilhe nsolation ol thv love. through
Jesus Chi ist our L ORD -

.!., !.;'...... .:-".. i .; .' .:,. .


AKINS, Ophelia P., 97, July 27, 2007.
died July 24, 2007. MARTIN, Eutha Bell,
Alphonso West Mortuary, died July 26, 2007.
Inc. McCORMICK, Bernard,
ALDERMAN, Kenneth died July 25, 2007.
L., died July 30, 2007. MONTS, Evelyn, 47,
BARNWELL, Paul E., died July 28, 2007.
died July 27, 2007. PARKS, Jeanette, died
BINGHAM, Alice, died July 29, 2007.
July 27, 2007. PARKS, Marjorie, died
BOOTHE, Clestaner, July 30, 2007. Alphonso
died July 30, 2007. West Mortuary, Inc.
BROWN, Charles, Jr., QUAINTANCE,
55, died July 27, 2007. Maurice, died July 29,
BROWN, Eddie L., died 2007.
July 28, 2007. RITCHIE, Jack, .died
BROWN, Katie, died July 24, 2007.
July 29, 2007. ROBINSON, Johnnie
CURRY, Phyllis, died M., died July 31, 2007.
July 25, 2007. A.B. THURSTON, Minnie,
Coleman Mortuary. died July 22, 2007.
CURTIS, Verna A., died Alphonso West Mortuary,
July 23, 2007. A.B. Inc.
Coleman Mortuary. WILLIAMS, Annie B.,
DAVIES, Joshua, 60, died July 25, 2007.
died July 30, 2007. WILLIAMS, Rosa B.,
DIXON, Zephaniah M., died July 30, 2007.
died July 27, 2007. WILLIAMS, Rosetta A.,
FREEMAN, Lillie M., died July 28, 2007.
died July 28, 2007. WILLIAMS, Baby
FUNCHES, Rudolph, Valeria Tamilia, died July
died July 25, 2007. 28, 2007.
GARDNER, Donna, 47, WILSON, James C., died
died July 25, 2007. July 30, 2007.
GARNER, Raymond, YOUNG, Easter Mae,
died July 26, 2007. died July 24, 2007.
HARRIS, Marjories
Mae, died July 20, 2007. GEORGIA DEATHS
HANSELL, James, died
July 29, 2007. BROWN, Clifford, 85,
HECTOR, Armisha, died died July 27, '2007.
July 25, 2007.
JOHNSON, Shirley, died BROWN, Dorothy T., 86,
Tll, T99 00n7 died August 1, 2007.


KENNEDY, Tommy COLEMAN, Charles,
Lee, Jr., died July 23, 55, died July 28, 2007.
2007. ROBERTS, Margaret
LEE, Bruce, died July 26, Ann, 44, died August 1,
2007. 2007.
LOMAS, Rosa Lee, died
It1;


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

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


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


I',



I -f ~


Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
SSunday
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.
".,i Baptism-Praise & Worship
; (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
S Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

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


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

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

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


dMu~~uiaak ,ajmw~urran~*aJS~ l~aaTray4d~i


Tune In To IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

WCGL-AM 1360
The Florida Star and Impact
Striving To Make A Difference!


S. ,"To everrl-
" thing there
S is a season
and a time
to every purpose under the heav-
en. A time to be born, and a time
to die."--Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about
death and funerals. Too depress-
ing. Unfortunately, death is a fact
of life and there simply is no way
to avoid it. For indeed there is a
"time to be born and a time to
die."
You may want a traditional
funeral service with visitation
and a member of the clergy con-
ducting services at a church or a
funeral home. Would you want
an open or closed casket? Maybe
you want a special friend to do
the eulogy or family members to
read scripture passages or poetry.
Any favorite hymns?
First, 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-they add up
quickly,. Many opt for the funer-
al home in then 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


"""""""aaa~area~


. I


THE STAR






FAUi'- AA2


After The Buzzer Sounds Premiers


The movie "After The Buzzer Sounds" written, directed and filmed by Bo Harris of
True Victory Productions and Bo Film Works premiered recently at Theater
Jacksonville in San Marco. Bo Harris, a First Coast native is also a camera engineer for
First Coast News. This was Bo Harris's second movie. His first movie "Game Night" can
be found in some of Jacksonville's local stores and other cities in Florida. Bo made his
dreams become a reality by using exclusively his own funds from his employment and
special occasion videography.
The premier was a black tie affair hosted by our local television personality Ken
Amaro and Ms. Angela Williams. And everyone came dressed for the occasion!
Bo Harris, Writer, Producer, and Director along with his entourage arrived at Theater
Jacksonville by limousine fully dressed in formal attire, of course, to the cheers of an
enthusiastic cheering crowd of more than 300 that included the proud parents of Bo
Harris, Mrs. Willie Mae and Izell Harris. There were added cheers and applause as the
cast arrived.
Prior to the movie being show Ken Amaro spoke of Bo Harris fulfilling his dreams
and Ms. Angela Williams shared with the movie audience Bo Harris' making of the
movie, while working full-time and working various jobs in order to fund this project.
When Bo Harris took the stage wearing a three-piece tuxedo of black and cham- A lovely lady at the magnificent moviepremier.
pagne, he was accompanied by his lovely wife, Mrs. Brenda Harris who was absolutely Photo by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a
gorgeous in a full-length gown in a lovely shade of champagne. Prior to the movie Bo Memory
Harris spoke of having fulfilled his God given dream and his vision about doing God's
will instead of his own. As he spoke tears began to flow. The audience lovingly cheered him on.
There was also local talent presenting excellent live entertainment. The supporters all agree that the movie was
excellent, with a good story line and a Godly message for all to enjoy. We are told that there will be more to come and
we should look for True Victory Productions/Bo Film Works to present a stage play on the First Coast in the fall.


Mr. 'G Q. 'arrives. Photo by Natasha Stokes,
Pictures of a Memory


TV-12's Ken Amara with a lovely 'belle.' Photo by Natasha
Stokes, Pictures of a Memory


Premier Attendees celebrating and supporting. Photo by Natasha
SAttendees arriving to see 'After The Buzzer Sounds' Stokes, Pictures of a Memory
Premier. Photo.by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a Memory


Theatre Jacksonville was packed with movie enthusiasts for the
premier. Photo by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a Memory


Guests were in premier attire as you can see from this photo. Photo
by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a Memory


More lovely ladies at the premier. Photo by Natasha Stokes,
Pictures of a Memory


Pink was the color for the trio. Photo by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a
Memory
Beautiful ladies pose at the movie premier. Photo by Natasha 'F
Stokes, Pictures of a Memory .


Three generations at thepremier. Photo by NatashaStokes, Pictures of Friends together for the movie premier. Photo by Natasha 'We are Family.' Photo by Natasha Stokes, Pictures of a
a Memory Stokes, Pictures of a Memory Memory

5 s a a a I... I IL


Tickets, tickets, tickets being checked! Photo by Natasha Stokes,
Pictures of a Memory


TFHE .TA R


A TIGrT d. 2007


n/A1--r A _






The Star August 4, 2007


* Barack Obama Ready


Florida's Voting Machines


Many Residents Would Ignore

Hurricane Evacuation Orders
According to a new survey of people in high-risk hurri-
cane areas and that includes Jacksonville conducted
by the Harvard School of Public Health Project on the
Public and Biological Security, one-third (31%) of residents
said if government officials said they had to evacuate due to
a major hurricane this season, they would not leave. This is
an increase from 2006 when 23% said they would not evac-
uate.
The survey was conducted in eight states-Alabama,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina,
South Carolina and Texas-and only included residents of
counties within 20 miles of the coast.
The top reasons people give for not evacuating involve
issues of safety and security. Three-quarters (75%) say their
home is well-built and they would be safe there.
Over half (56%) feel that roads would be too crowded,
and slightly more than one in three (36%) feels that evacu-
ating would be dangerous.
One-third (33%) worry that their possessions would be
stolen or damaged while one in four (27%) say they would
not evacuate because they do not want to leave their pets .
"Public officials need to be concerned that the further we
get from the severe hurricanes of 2005, the less willing peo-
ple are to evacuate," said Robert J. Blendon, Professor of
Health Policy and Political Analysis at the Harvard School
of Public Health.
"Officials need to remind people that many homes are
vulnerable to major storms. They also need to ensure safe
evacuation routes are available and the public is aware of
them."


Contaminated Chili From

Georgia Plant Found in

Several Florida Stores


Stores throughout the
Southeast and nationwide
are continuing to sell
recalled canned chili, stew,
hash and other
foods potentially ,
contaminated with
poisonous bacteria
even after repeated
warnings the prod-
ucts could kill.
Thousands of
cans are being
removed from store
shelves as quickly
as investigators find
them, more than a
week after A pick
Castleberry's Food etracug
Co. in Augusta, Augusti
6 after it
Georgia, began
recalling more than
90 potentially contaminated
products over fears of botu-
lism contamination.
The recall now covers
two years' production at the
company's Augusta, Ga.,
plant a tally that spirals
into the tens of millions of
cans.
Spot checks by the Food
and Drug Administration
and state officials, continue
to turn up recalled products
for sale in convenience


stores, gas stations and fam-
ilI run groceries, from
Flonda to Alaska. The FDA
alone has found them in


p truck is checked by security at the
e to the Castleberry's Food plant in
a, Ga. The plant has temporarily shut d
was linked to botulism in canned chili.

roughly 250 of the more
than 3,700 stores visited in
nationwide checks, accord-
ing to figures the agency
provided to The Associated
Press.
1 in 3 North Carolina
stores still selling cans
In states like North
Carolina, more than one in
three stores checked by
state officials in recent days
were still offering recalled
products for sale. Officials


Cites JFK: ...the nation must never negotiate out offer, but also never fear to negotiate.


Obama Casts


and Courage;
"We, need a president who'll
ha\ e the strength and courage to
go toe to toe with the leaders of
rogue nations, because that's what
it takes to protect our security,
that's what I'll do as your next
commander in chief." so said
Barack Obama, U.S& Senator from
Illinois and candidate for the
Presidency.'
Democrat Barack Obama cast
himself Saturday as the leader the
United States and said it needs for
it to stand up to and engage rene-
gade nations such as North Korea.
Obama and rival Hillary
Rodham Clinton have had a run-
ning argument since clashing in
last week's debate over how far
the United States should be will-
ing to go in its diplomacy with
countries such as Iran, Syria,
Venezuela, Cuba and North Korea.
After a viewer asked the candidates
if they would be willing to meet with
those nations' leaders, Obama said it
was a disgrace that the U.S. won't hold
talks with them. For role models, he


there pulled 5,500 cans and
pledged to keep searching.
"We're not going to quit.
These numbers are too.
high," said Joe Reardon,
who oversees food protec-
tion for the state
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services.
Four people have been
sickened and hospitalized
because of the con-
'- taminated food,
according to the
i Centers for Disease
SControl and
Prevention. Officials
fear the tally will
grow.
California health
officials are investi-
gating whether botu-
lism confirmed in a
San Diego County
woman was linked to
own the recall. The
lown
woman reported eat-
ing a Castleberry's
product before falling sick
in early July.
"Frankly, the fact we
have had only four illnesses
in this situation has people
saying, 'Well, what is the
big deal?' The deal is this is
something that can land you
in the ICU, not being able to
breathe, for weeks," said
Dr. David Acheson, the
FDA's lead food safety
expert, prior to Friday's dis-
closure of the possible
California case.


Florida News Briefs

NASA probing cabin leak aboard space shuttle Endeavour
CAPE CANAVERAL A week before Endeavour's planned liftoff, NASA was ana-
lyzing a cabin leak in the space shuttle today.
The leak was detected over the weekend. NASA thought it fixed the problem by tight.
ening a loose bolt, but testing Monday night confirmed air was still escaping from the
crew cabin, said NASA spokeswoman Tracy Young.
Engineers have yet to pinpoint the leak, which could require so much work that
NASA might not be able to launch Endeavour on Aug. 7.
NASA's planned launch of the Mars lander Phoenix later this week could also inter-
fere with Endeavour's flight.
The Phoenix has only three weeks in which to launch before facing a two-year wait,
and the mission already was pushed back from a Friday launch to Saturday because
storms delayed rocket preparations.
The shuttle's trip to the international space station includes schoolteacher-turned-
astronaut Barbara Morgan, who was Christa McAuliffe's backup in 1986.
McAuliffe was killed along with six others when the Challenger broke up shortly
after liftoff.


Himself as Having Strength


Ready for New Diplomacy


invoked late presidents John F.
Kennedy and Ronald Reagan for their
Cold War diplomacy.
Clinton, who has criticized the
Bush administration for not engaging
Iran and Syria directly, said she would


not meet in the first year of her
presidency with the leaders of
those five nations, before knowing
what their intentions were. After
the debate, Clinton called Obama
naive.
On Saturday, Obama said he
would be willing to meet with-
out conditions in the first year
of his presidency with the leaders
of those nations, contrary to "the
chattering class" in the nation's
capital who "want to focus, like
they always .do, on who's up and
who's down."
'We've got nothing to fear ...'
Defending his position, Obama
cited Kennedy's 1961 inaugural
address, saying that the nation
must never negotiate out of fear,
but also never fear to negotiate.
"I was called irresponsible and
naive because I believe that there is
nobody we can't talk to," said Obama,
drawing loud cheers.
"We've got nothing to fear as long
as know who we are arid what we stand
for and our values."


Florida's Voting Machines

Still Have Security Issues


Some of Florida's optical scan voting
machines are still flawed, despite efforts to
fix them, and they could allow poll workers
to tamper with the election results, accord-
ing to a government-ordered study obtained
today by The Associated Press.
An FSU information technology labora-
.tory went over a list of previously discov-
ered flaws to see if the machines were still
vulnerable to attack.
"While the vendor has. fixed many of
these flaws, many important vulnerabilities
remain unaddressed," the report said.
The lab found, for example, that some-
one with only brief access to a machine
could replace a memory card with one pre-
programmed to read one candidate's votes as
counting for another, essentially, switching
the candidates and showing the loser win-
ning in that precinct.
"The attack can be carried out with a rea-
sonably low probability of detection assum-
ing that audits with paper ballots are infre-
quent," the report said.


Ke%


Browning has asked Diebold Elections
Systems, the voting machine manufacturer
to address the problems and expressed con-
fidence they will before the Jan. 29 presi-
dential primary.
"To Diebold's credit they have come to
the table and been willing to get these
changes made and get them made timely,"
Browning said.
He added that memory cards are locked
in machines and only a few people have
access to them in a setting where others
wouldn't see them unscrewing machines,
breaking seals and switching cards.
"It is not where you just walk up to a
machine and pop out a card," he said, adding
that tampering with the software is much
easier in a laboratory than trying to carry out
the same actions during an election.
Florida's voting system dre\\ national
attention, in 2000, when dimpled, pregnant
and hanging chads on punch card ballots
held up a final count in the presidential elec-
tion.


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



,, ..-- .- -











vin M. Cobbin, Esquire Dexter Van Davis, Esqi



(904)355-0102

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


Diedicated to Demadigi9 Jautice/


uire


a I. .-. -


S


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-







The Star August 4, 2007


* Urban League President



Urban Gardening


Urban Gardening:


Growing Food and


Building Confidence

More than 100 children, their parents and community.
residents assembled at Washington's newly dedicated
Marvin Gaye Park late last month for a Ministry of
Agriculture Committee, hands-on urban gardening work-
shop and farmer's market, featuring Dr. Ridgely Muhammad
and fresh produce from the 1,600-acre Nation of Islam farm
in Southwest Georgia.
"Growing Food and Building Confidence" was the theme
of the day, which featured children planting three different
types of vegetables, making seed charts, and transplanting
plants in one of several community garden plots throughout
the city that are maintained by the D.C. Department of Parks
and Recreation. The event was co-hosted by.the Riverside
Center, adjacent to the Park, where a local farmer's market


is held each Saturday
morning during growing
season.
Children also created
art projects such as mir-
rors, notebooks, and pic-
ture frames decorated
with brightly colored
seeds, and they each took
a plant home to start their
own gardens, according to
Sister Yvette Muhammad,
chair of the Agriculture
Committee at
Muhammad's Mosque
No. 4.
"A lot of people don't
grow their own food
because they don't think


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Agriculture Committee members in
Marvin Gaye Park; Riverside
Center Agriculture Committee
Chair Yvette Muhammad (third
from left) and Riverside Center
Program Coordinator Dennis
Chestnut (second from left).
Photo: Askia Muhammad


they can," Sister Yvette told The Final Call. "Some people
think, 'I don't have a green thumb; I can't grow plants.' We
want to show people that it's very doable, and it's very nec-
essary in this day and time. We want to connect people to the
land.
"Food grows. Some people just think you go to the gro-
cery store, and that's where food is. No. You can grow food
yourself, and that's how you acquire wealth-it's from the
ground. A lot of young people don't know that, and especial-
ly adults; they've lost that connection," said Sister Yvette,
who has maintained a small garden in her front yard for sev-
eral years.
"Do for self or die a slave," Ridgely said in his remarks,
pointing out that Blacks in this country, particularly, must
work on self-help projects because they must realize that
after slaving for 300-plus years for White America, making
America rich, there is "no one to slave for us, unless we now
slave for ourselves."
Dr. Muhammad, an agricultural economist and Vice
President of the National Black Farmers and Agriculturists
Association, earned degrees from North Carolina A&T
University, and a Ph.D. in agricultural economics from
Michigan State University.
Dr. Muhammad brought fresh corn, yellow squash, green
squash, and hundreds of huge watermelons for the anxious
customers, some of whom are members of the Committee's
"Food 4 Life Buying Club," which provides nearly 100 fam-
ilies with fresh, locally-grown produce every two weeks,
along with a newsletter with helpful tips on a variety of ben-
efits which some families realize when they eat two or three
cups of vegetables and two cups of fruit per day.
Nearly all fruits and vegetables are low-fat, contain fiber
and natural chemicals known as phytonutrients which help
protect against heart diseases, cancer, cataracts and muscu-
lar degeneration. Common summer fruits and vegetables
also add colors to the dining room table, including: purple
eggplant; many green vegetables, white garlic, onion, celery,
pears, leeks, and chives; yellow and orange squash, corn,
carrots, mangoes, peaches, red cabbage, beets, tomatoes, and
strawberries.
The newsletter also contains cleaning and cooking
instructions and recipes for featured vegetables prepared by
Sister Esther Muhammad, a chef and caterer.


National News Briefs

Newly crowned Miss Mississippi eyes second crown
Vicksburg, MS Kimberly Morgan, the new Miss
Mississippi, didn't sleep wearing her crown Saturday
night. But she did the next best thing.
"I put it on the pillow right beside me," she said
Sunday afternoon.
She stared at it into the wee hours. Studied it. Even
had a brief conversation with it. "I looked over at it and
said, 'We're going to Miss America together,' Morgan
said, smiling
The Alcor State University graduate is the second
African American to win Miss Mississippi. Toni
Seawright of Moss Point won in 1987 and went on to
take fourth runner-up in the Miss America pageant

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One of the definitions of the word 'inspiration' is some-
thing that stimulates the human mind to creative thought.
- The WNBA All-Stars were the ones that looked more
inspired once they'd witnessed the 66th U.S. Secretary of
State, Condoleezza Rice at the Mayflower Renaissance
Hotel recently. They'd seen a living piece of Black history
come to the stage along with Indiana Fever player Tamika
Catchings while the throng of players and dignitaries alike
were eating lunch
Rice was honored with the WNBA Inspiration Award on
July 13 for blazing a trail that no other Black woman has
done.
S- Rice's road to her current position didn't come without
bumps and bruises along the way. And folks like former
New York Liberty player Kym Hampton knew just what an
accomplishment Rice has made.
"Like Ms. Rice said, who would've thought a child com-
ing from a sharecropper would be the 66th secretary of
state," said Hampton.
"It's kind of like, wow. Hopefully with us as women
across the board, we can get together and build upon that so
we can have a great movement."
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Bridge- Continued
from A-1
escape after one of the
counselors busted out the
back door of the bus.
The 40-year-old bridge
carried 141,000 vehicles
a day.
During the 1990s
inspections found fatigue
cracks and corrosion in
the steel around the
bridge's joints. After a
study raised concern
about cracks, the state
was told they could
either add steel plates to
reinforce critical parts or
conduct a thorough
inspection of certain
areas to see if there were
additional cracks. They
chose the latter and the
last full inspection was
completed June 15,
2006.
More than 70,000
bridges in the U.S. are
rated structurally defi-
cient like the I35W
bridge and engineers say,
repairing them all would
take at least a generation
and would cost more
than $188 billion.
Florida's Department
of Transportation offi-
cials reported that five
bridges in northeast
Florida are in poor, con-
dition, two in Duval
County, two in St. Johns
County and one in
Nassau County. Across
the state, 276 of the
6,135 bridges are consid-
ered "structurally defi-
cient," according to the
Department of
Transportation. Florida
law requires inspections
every two years and that
any bridge that receives a
structurally deficient rat-
ing be replaced within
six years.
In Georgia, more than
1,100 bridges are in such
bad shape they need ren-
ovation or rebuilding.
The state have inspec-
tions every two years and
each bridge is rated on a
100-point system. Those
scored 50 or below, ate
considered "structurally
deficient." A 50 or
below score would get a
major repair or be
replaced. There is no set
cutoff in ratings to cause
Georgia bridges to be
closed.
Georgia's last bridge
collapse was in 1972 and
Florida's incident was 27
years ago. Both col-
lapsed after being struck.


DOWN TO BU

ANDY JOHI
Jacksonvi
Most Hea
Radio Talk i

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM -AM 1460
WZNZ
3-5 PM -AM 1240
WFOY
WEEKDAYS
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FOR MORE INFORM
(904) 568-076
OR www.downtobusi
51


NEWS BRIEFS -continued

Clinton gets cheap AIDS drug deal
for Zambia
Former President Bill Clinton's foundation has
worked out a deal with some drug manufacturers for
anti-retroviral drugs (ARVs) in Zambia. The country
will be able to save over $100 million dollars (72 mil-
lion euros) between two and three years, he predicted.

A 93-Year-old was robbed and beaten, then
shot robber
In El Dorado, Ark, a 93-year-old man, Willie Lee
Hill, said he saw the robber while he was in his bed-
room. He confronted the robber who struck him at
least fifty times. He was knocked unconscious.


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Covered in blood, Hill regained consciousness and pulled his .38-caliber hand-
gun on the attacker. The attacker, Douglas B. Williams, 24, saw the gun and
charged Hill who shot him in the throat, then called the police. Williams told the
police, "I can't feel my legs and I got what I deserved."

No Ike Turner Day in St. Louis,
Ike Turner is scheduled to perform in St. Louis on September 2 and the organiz-
ers wanted the day to be "Ike Turner Day" but the mayor, Francis Slay said no.
Turner said he did not ask for the honor because there is already a star for him on
the St. Louis Walk of Fame. The mayor suggested that Ike Turner, 75, visit a St.
Louis center that provides services to domestic violence victims to call attention to
the issue. Turner was shown as an abusive husband in "What's Love Got to Do
With It," in a 1993 movie that is said to be based upon a true story.

Americans are Leaving the U.S.
Thousands of disgruntled American's for social and political reasons, moved to
Canada last year a 30-year-high, with a 20 percent increase over the previous year
and almost twice as much as those who moved to Canada in 2000.


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Prices effective Thursday, August 2 through Wednesday, August 8, 2007.
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Courtner Smiley. middle, with Head Coach Cathy Parson and Athletics Director Dwight Datcher.

VIRGINIA BEACH, VA Courtney Smiley (Jacksonville, Fla./Staton Prep) has been named the
2007 Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference (MIEAC) Woman of the Year as announced by the conference
Senior Woman Administrators on July 26.
"This is a huge honor for me," Smiley said. "I have always been an advocate for community serv-
ice and it is a good thing when you are honored for things you enjoy doing."
The award, selected annually by the MEAC Senior Woman Administrators, honors senior student-
athletes who have distinguished themselves throughout their collegiate careers in the areas of academ-
ic achievement, athletics excellence, service and leadership.
"Courtney is a fine representation of the female student-athlete body we have here at Howard."
Athletics Director Dwight Datcher said. "Anytime we can showcase our athletes is a great thing."
She will represent the conference at the NCAA Woman of the Year Lmucheon in September.
Smiley was a four-year letterwinner for the Lady Bison basketball team from 2003-2007. She was
a member of the MEAC Communissioner's All-Academic team all of her years at Howard and held a
3.89 grade-point average as a Clinical Laboratory Science major. She will attend medical school at the
University of South Florida.


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Where Do I Find Cheap Furniture For My Dorm?


JWhere Do I Find Cheap Furniture For My Dorm?

(Where Do I Find Cheap Furniture For My Dorm?


How To Find Cheap
Furniture For Your
Dorm Room
By Mark Woodcock
Furnishing and deco-
rating. your dorm room
can be a daunting and
expensive task to under-
take. It is not necessary,
though, to spend thou-
sands of dollars on high
end furnishings and
decor in order to make.
your room a unique
showplace that repre-
sents who your are. All it
takes is a little ingenuity,
some detective skills, a
good dose of creativity
and thought, and a bit of
money, and you can
have fun finding furni-
ture. By seeking out dif-
ferent types of discount
furniture, you will be
recycling old pieces that
are potential treasures,
as well as keeping
money in your wallet.

Define Your Style
The first thing you
need to do when you
want to furnish and dec-
orate your dorm room is


to figure out what you
like. Whatever your
style is, you should
scour magazines and the
Internet to find just the
type of pieces you are
looking for, so that-you
have a .basis to start
from.
The next step is to
find the discount furni-
ture that is right for you.
You can try websites that
sell reduced-priced
home furnishings. Be
careful, because you
might find that the
money you save in the
cost of a sofa might be
made up in the cost to
ship it to you. You can
also look out for sales at
local furniture stores.
Sometimes furniture
stores are liquidating'
certain furniture collec-
tion to make room for
newer ones. In addition,
some furniture stores
might have "scratch and
dent" items. These items
are sold as is and at a
deep discount, and often
the flaws are very minor.
There are also furniture


warehouses that special-
ize in scratch and dent
merchandise, and the
variety of discount furni-
ture available at those
types of stores is quite
impressive.

Garage Sales Are
Helpful
Another great place
to look for discount fur-
niture is at consignments
shops. If you can find a
local consignment shop
that sells furniture, you
are likely to uncover
some hidden treasures
that might only require a
few repairs. And the
prices are sure to be rea-
sonable, perhaps even
negotiable. And if do it
yourself work is your
thing, there are abundant
places to find old, used,
and slightly damaged
furniture sold at dis-
counts. For example,
searching flea markets
and garage or estate
sales might lead you to
uncover collectibles,
antiques, and rare furni-
ture and d6cor items that


can be restored for
not a lot of money.
These pieces will
add a unique touch.
In addition, putting
your. own individ-
ual touch on the
furnishing your
restore or repair
will give you a real
sense of pride and
accomplishment.
In addition to
looking at flea
markets, garage
sales, and consign-
ment shops for dis-
count furniture, you can
also find cool d6cor
pieces that can be added
to your room to achieve
a certain them or style.
Paintings, pictures,
posters, or any other
type of knick-knack can
be the finishing touches.
You do not have to
pay a fortune to furnish
your room. By taking the
time to seek out discount
furniture, you can
uncover some distinctive
treasures, and even-find
new items at reduced
prices. Taking the time


to locate discount furni-
ture will be easier .on
your wallet, and will
help you make your
room as individual as
you are.
Mark Woodcock is a
director of 3 Internet
Companies, is a pub-
lished author and has
written many articles on
a widespread number of
-topics. -All his articles
may be reproduced pro-
vided that an active link
is included to
http://www.furniture-
promotions.info.


a..4 t4W 4 N






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-Page B-3/August 4,~2007








Page B-4/August 4, 2007 The StanPrep Rap


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We pledge to spend meaningful time together To Talk... To Listen... To Learn... and to play, to share a moment, create a memory and
make a kid's day.
Let's make the third Saturday in September each year Boys and Girls Clubs Day for Kids


Unlike many other
countries, America does
not have an official day
to celebrate its children.
Boys & Girls Clubs of
America, along with the
support of other leading
youth-serving organiza-
tions, is working to
change that by establish-
ing the third Saturday in
September each year as
-Boys & Girls Clubs Day
for Kids.
Created as a day to
foster relationships


between adults and chil-
dren, the mission of
BGC Day for Kids is to
establish a day to cele-
brate and honor
American children
through the gift of mean-
ingful time. Research
shows that when adults
spend meaningful time
with kids it helps them
develop a positive self-
image and a sense of
belonging, usefulness
and purpose. Now, more
than ever, BGC Day for


Kids provides adults and
kids .an opportunity to
take a break from their
busy lives and celebrate
the wonder of life and
the fulfillment of spend-
ing time together.
Boys & Girls Clubs
of America hopes to
make BGC Day for Kids
a permanent part of our
national culture. Soon
we hope the month of
September not only
recalls the full swing of
the fall and back-to-


school season, but also
BGC Day for Kids, the
day we devote our hearts
and our minds to our
children as a nation.
Boys & Girls Clubs
of Northeast
Florida will have
their Back To
School Picnic at
A. Philip /
Randolph Park,
located at 1096 A.
Philip Randolph
B 1 v-d ,
Jacksonville, FL


on Saturday, September
15th from 11:00 a.m. to
2:00 p.m. For more
information, contact
Lareal Haslem at (904)
396-4435.


Abstinence Education Coincides with Teen Birth Decline


Jacksonville, FL,
August 2, 2007 -- As
Congress works today
to pass HR 3162, a bill
which includes opening
abstinence funding to
states who want to teach
contraception to teens, a
new analysis of govern-
ment data shows that
increases in abstinence
education funding coin-
cide with decreasing
teen birth rates. Young,
African- American
unmarried teens (ages


drastic decrease with
their birth rates being
the lowest in recorded
history. The birth rates
for all teens ages 10- 14
are the lowest in 40
years! In addition, the
birth rates for all teens
ages 15-19 are the low-
est in 20 years.
Specifically, in 1995
and 1998, when absti-
nence education fund-
ing was significantly
increased, the teen birth
rate began its sharpest


During the past
eight years, as funding
for authentic abstinence
education has
increased, the young,
unmarried teen birth
rate has been cut in half.
Project SOS and
other abstinence educa-
tion organizations
across the country strive
to reach teens with a
message of abstinence
until marriage.
Comprehensive sex
education programs


nence in their messag-
ing, however it has been
found that less than 5%-
percent of comprehen-
sive programs discuss
abstinence at all.
This national debate
is about what consti-
tutes adolescent health.
If this bill passes, absti-
nence .opponents such
as Planned Parenthood
could receive federal
funds to teach their ver-
sion of abstinence.
Planned Parenthood's


claim to include absti- website currently rec-


ommends curricula
such as Focus on Kids
that includes condom
relay races (p. 108), Be
Proud! Be Responsible!
that recommends fanta-
sizing during class time
about condom use (p.
75) and Teen Talk
which encourages
teachers to blow up
condoms in class (p.
16).
For more informa-
tion on Project SOS
please call
904.279.0870.


::


'1
~~; ~; r. i ... r


10414) had~ the most decline.


The Star/Prep Rap,


Page B-4C/August 4, 2007


%1410. K1 d






Page B-5/August 4, 2007


By Rose Rennekamp report "Ready for
College and Career What? Preparing
Comer Students for College,
So Careers, and Life After
High School" from the
and daughter discussing Editorial Projects in
college arrangements in Education Research
a department store theemph s
SohCenter emphasizes this
other day. They were
fact.


talking endlessly about
which bathroom towels
the daughter would get


for her college dorm
room. I only caught
snippets of the conversa-
tion, but I hope the
teen's preparations for
college went beyond
bathroom color schemes.
When it comes to
your teen's future, you
can't underestimate the
need for preparation arid
planning. Decisions,
even those that seem
insignificant, can have a
major influence on your
teen's life. A recent


The report explores
what it means to ensure
that high school gradu-
ates are pre-
pared for life
after the 12th-
grade, be it col-
lege or the
workforce. It
found that many
people are con-
fused about
what it means to
be "fully pre-
pared." Does
being "fully
prepared" mean
being "college
ready", "work
ready" or both?
That question has
been debated among
educators for some time.
Some educators believe
"fully prepared" means
graduating high school
with the skills necessary
for success in college.
Other educators empha-
size the fact that not all
teenagers can afford col-
lege and must go to work
after high school, so it's
important they have the


skills necessary to find a
job. But are "college
ready" and "work ready"
much different today? It
might have been years
ago, but most employers
today are looking for
high skills whether or
not a job requires a four-
year college degree.
ACT's own research -
"Ready for College and
Ready for Work: Same
or Different?" found
that high school students
who plan to enter work-
force training programs
after they graduate need
academic skills similar
to those needed by stu-
dents planning to enter
college. The findings
suggest that the math
and reading skills need-
ed to be ready for suc-
cess in workforce train-
ing programs are compa-
rable to those needed for
success in the first year
of college.
It can be difficult for
Parents and teens to
determine what plans
they should make to
ensure that a student is
ready to succeed, no
matter what path he or
she chooses after high
school. While there are
no guarantees, there are
steps teens can take to
make sure that the jour-
ney is smoother.


ACT recommends
that all high school
students should expe-
rience a common aca-
demic program, one
that prepares them for
both college and
workforce training,
regardless of their
post-graduation plans.
The recommendations
are at least four years
of English, three years
each of math (Algebra I,
geometry and Algebra
II), .social sciences
(courses such as U.S.
history, world history
and American govern-
ment) and natural sci-
ences (biology, chem-
istry and physics).
Taking courses beyond
the recommended core
classes will give stu-
dents the best chance to
be ready to enter college
without needing remedi-
al classes.
Gaining work expe-
rience also is a smart
idea. According to
"Ready for What?
Preparing Students for
College, Careers, and
Life After High School,"
employers also see a
lack of "soft" or
"applied" skills among
high school graduates.
For example, those in
the workforce need to be
able to work comfort-


ably with people from
other cultures, be able to
solve problems, write
and speak well, and
evaluate information
critically in addition to
being dependable, punc-
tual, and industrious.
Students who work part--:
time or participate in an
internship program learn
these skills and become
better-prepared for the
working world.
Life after high
school can't be predict-
ed, but it's always an
adventure. Whether it is
a good or scary adven-
ture depends on the plan---
ning you and your teen
do before the journey
begins.
Rose Rennekamp is
the. vice president of
communications for
ACT. She is a mom and
has a master's of educa-
tion in guidance and
counseling. For more
college and career-plan-
ning information, visit
www.actstudent.prg.
Have a question you
want answered in a
future column? Send a
letter to this newspaper
or e-mail. Rose at
AskRose@act.org.


The Star/Prep Rap







Page B-6lAugust 4, 2007 The Star


Fun, Fun Facts!
THE UNITED STATES 100 YEARS AGO...
The year is 1902, one hundred years Tennessee were each more heavilypop-
ago ...what a difference a century ulated than California.
makes. Here are the U.S. statistics for
1902.... With a mere 1.4 million residents,
California was only the 21st most pop-
The average life expectancy in the US ulous state in the Union.
was forty-seven (47). .
The tallest structure in the world was


Only 14 Percent of the homes in the US
had a bathtub.

Only 8 percent of the homes had a tele-
phone.

A three-minute call from Denver to
New York City cost eleven dollars.

There were only 8,000 cars in the US
and only 144 miles ofpaved roads.

The maximum speed limit in most
cities was 10 mph.

Alabama, Mississippi, Iowa, and


tle EffJel Tower.

The average wage in the US was 22
cents an hour.

The average US worker made between
$200 and $400 per year.

A competent accountant could expect
to earn $2000per year, a dentist $2,500
per year, a veterinarian between $1,500
and $4,000 per year, and a mechanical
engineer about $5,000 per year.

More than 95 percent of all births in
the US took place at home.


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Page B-6/August 4, 2007


The Star


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ANHEUSER-BUSCH AND JACKSONVILLE URBAN LEAGUE

JOIN FORCES FOR SUMMER YOUTH EMPLOYMENT


Jacksonville Brewery Contributes
$50,000 to*Operation Brightside has pro-
vided Summer employment for area stu-
dents from low to moderate income fami-
lies while expanding the services offered
by the Jacksonville Urban League,-Inc.
By joining the Anheuser-Busch
Operation Brightside team, these area stu-
dents are improving the quality of life for
area residents, advancing their education
and earning money while they're doing it.
One of the core priorities of the Operation
Brightside program is to teach job skills to
the participants.
"Operation Brightside uniquely pre-
pares students for the next phase in their
lives--the world of work--and provides.
much-needed summer assistance to com-,
munity organizations and businesses," said
Syl Robinson, plant manager, Anheuser-
Busch Jacksonville brewery.
"More importantly, this summer pro-
gram helped build self-esteem and gave
these students the confidence they'll need
in the professional world. It shows these
students and others around them that there
is a sense of accomplishment in helping
others."
According to richard Danford, Ph.D.,
Jacksonville area Urban League president,
the Anheuser-Busch Jacksonville brewery
has worked side-by-side with the Urban
League since 1982.
"We are immensely proud of what
Operation Brightside has become over the
years. The program gives students in our
community a chance to learn the impor-
tance of acquiring job skills, the value of
the money they earn and an incentive to
dedicate themselves right now to planning
their future success," said Dr. Danford.
"The involvement of Anheuser-Busch and
our work-site partners help us demonstrate
to our students that lessons learned today
will benefit them throughout their lives."
The 27 students participating in this
year's Operation Brightside program were
selected on the basis of their witten appli-
cations, interviews, academic achieve-
ments and an essay detailing why they
should be hired for the program.
Worksites in and around Jacksonville


were chosen according to the students'
diverse career interests and include The
Bridge of Northeast Florida; the Health
Department; First coast African American
Chamber; The Ritz Theater; Beaver Street
Enterprise Center; First Ministries;
Worksource and the Jacksonville Urban
League.
Team members must be at least 16
years of age. They. were paid
$6.67 per hour and work six
hours an day Monday through
Friday for six weeks, beginning
in June. The Operation
Brightside summer activity
concludes August 3rd, with a ,
commemorative luncheon and
a career day at the Anheuser- ,
Busch brewery that helps team
members learn how to prepare
a resume and search for a job.
This year, Anheuser-Busch
will contribute almost
$500,000 to sponsor Operation
Brightside or similar programs
in the 12 U.S. cities where it
operates breweries.
Anheuser-Busch, the parent
company of the Jacksonville
brewery, and its charitable
foundation have contributed
more than $1.5 million to the
Jacksonville community during
the past decade. The brewery
has operated in the First Coast
community for 38 years, brew-
ing and packaging the nation's
top-selling beers, Budweiser
and Bud Light.
Based In St. Louis, $80 Bi
Anheuser-Busch is the leading awards e
American brewer, holding a to student
48.4 percent share of U.S. beer You and y
sales. Anheuser-Busch also Federal St
owns .a 50 percent share in you begin
Gripo Modelo, Mexico's lead-
ing brewer, and a 27 percent
share in China brewer
Tsinigtao, whose namesake
beer brand is the country's best-
selling premium beer.
Anheuser-Busch ranked No. 1


among beverage companies in FORTUNE
Magazine's Most Admired U.S. and Global
Companies lists in 2007. Anheuser-Busch
is one of the largest theme park operators in
the United States, is a major-manufacturer
of aluminum cans and one of the world's
largest recycling of aluminum cans.



Ilion. That's how much money Federal Student Aid
ach year in grants, low-interest loans and work-study
its in colleges, trade schools and professional schools.
our family may be eligible. So go online and learn how
udent Aid, part of the U.S. Department of Education, can help
Sto realize your dream of an education after high school.


:.FederalStudentAid.ed.gov | 1-800-4-FED-AID


Si.KRT HERE :::.
'; GO FURTHER .. .
S...... \.'-"'' FEDEI 1AL S STUDENT AID


Page B-7/August 4, 2007


The Star








Page B-8/August 4, 2007


The Star


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Got fresh greens? Give
kids today a bag of fresh-
cut salad greens and stand
back. Tossing e\ erything
short of their iPods into a
salad bowl, the savvy
younger generation .will
create a salad to \wo\ your
socks off.
Fresh. Nutritious.
Healthy. Delicious: Teens
are hip to eating fresh, eat-
ing green and eating
healthfully and deliciously
-when creating salads.
Hundreds of kid-created
recipes poured in from
teens and tweens across
the country in response to
the Fresh Express Teens
for Greens Amazing
Search for Fresh Salad
Recipe Challenge.
Creati\ ity.3 healthy choices
and good taste lead kids
when tossing a salad.
Fresh Express was sur-
prised and impressed with
the nutrition and flavor
sa\vr reflected in the teen
recipes showing that a
new generation of salad
lovers is clearly setting the
pace with good taste, out-
rageously great flavors
and an obvious knowledge
of fresh, healthy eating.
Judges said that among
the entries overall, a
knowledge of nutrition-
through healthy ingredi-
ents was evident.

DEADN..Ef:o- ADS


-'T esdafys pr

Tfhe Florida

Georgia

STAR
Call:
(904) 766-8834 or
(912) 264-6700
Fax: .
-(904) 765-1673.

v. -.. --Em ail;-
e daa


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. i d







Au'ut 00 TE TA PGEC-


Stanton Class of '57 Celebrates 50th Reunion


The class of 1957 of
New Stanton Senior High
School celebrated its 50th
reunion this past weekend
at the Wyndham Riverwalk
Hotel. And, what a "Golden
Reunion" it was. A total of
144 classmates and guests
were in attendance.
Approximately 55 of those
were from out of town from
such places as California-
Virginia, Washington, D.C.,
Maryland, Iowa, Maine,
New Jersey, New York,
Georgia, Illinois, North
SCarolina, Michigan, Virgin
Islands and various parts of
Florida.
Beginning on Thursday
evening in the Tug Room at
the Wyndham, the Blue
SDevils began its four day
weekend with its Meet And
Greet Social Hour for rem-
iniscing and renewing old
acquaintances. As a reflec-
tion on their high school
days, everyone came
dressed in 1950's costumes.
The ladies in their "poodle"
Skirts, neck scarves, bobby
socks, and saddle oxfords.
The men were basically
dressed in plaid shirts or
tee-shirts with Khaki pants.
A contest among the ladies
was held to determine the
best-dressed costume. Dr.
Laura Rose and Arlene
Reed served as judges. A
first and second prize was
awarded to the winners.
Another activity that
brought' back memories
was the sign in the hospital-
ity room that said, "Mr.
Brinkley's Confectionary"
where they once purchased
hot dogs, hamburgers, cold
drinks, chips and pickles
and were served to every-
one in addition to other
hors d'oeuvres.
On Friday, the class
returned to the school for a
historical presentation
made by Mrs. Grace
Galvin, Coordinator of the


Stanton Cultural Heritage
Foundation and for.a tour
of the school. Class mem-
bers were ecstatic to walk
the halls of "Dear Old
Stanton" once again, some
even finding their old
Homeroom class with the
same room number. A
donation was presented to
Mrs. Galvin for purchasing
engraved bricks for the
school's new courtyard. At
6:00 p.m. that Friday
evening the class con-
verged back at the
Wyndham for its formal
banquet program where
they focused on the theme:
"Remembering the past,
celebrating the present;
anticipating the future."
The program began with
"Pomp & Circumstance" as
the class members marched
in to receive a simulated
diploma one more time.
Mrs. Willie Lee Lucas,
retired librarian and Mr.
Walter White, retired
Spanish teacher assisted in
the graduation process.
Mrs. Lucas announced
the names while Mr. White
passed out diplomas. Gifts
of appreciation were pre-
sented to the guest teachers
by Rev. Frederick D.
Richardson, Class
President who also
presided over the program,
Gwen Thompson-Flanders
and Mary Ulee-Payne,
Committee Chairs gave
greeting to all the Mighty
Blue Devils. Response to
the welcome was given by
Annette Madison -Fridie,
Miss Stanton 1957. The
occasion for the evening
was given by Joyce
Holloway-Montgomery,
Valedictorian 1957.
Deacon William Cherry
gave the invocation and
grace before dining to a sit-
down dinner.
The memorial candle
lighting ceremony led by


If you care about your

community

SCAL (904) 7668834

CAlL (904) 766;8834


Winona Hall-Gatson,
Elisabeth Crawley-
Nesmith, Doretha Wilcox-
Smith, Helen Roberson-
Johnson and Ralph
Holback was most impres-
sive. Presentations and
awards were made to com-
mittee members and pro-
gram participants for their
dedicated work and service.
On Saturday, the class
donned their blue and white
1957 tee-shirts and boarded
two tour busses for a trip to
Orlando, Florida to spend


the day at The Holy Land
and for dinner at the
Sleuth's Mystery Dinner
Theater where' they partici-
pated in a play called the
"Class Reunion." The class
returned to Jacksonville
afterwards.
Sunday worship service
was held at the Historic Mt.
Zion A.M.E. Church, Rev.
F. D. Richardson, Pastor
who is also a member of the
Stanton Class of '57. A.
special welcome was given
by Gwen Lang-Jones, who


was christened as an infant
at Historic Mt. Zion and
whose parents and grand-
parents were members of
that church. Musical selec-
tions were rendered by
Stanton classmates Harriett
Witsell-Bowen with hus-
band Gene, Arnette Scott-
Ward and; Williams H.
Cherry. Rev. Richardson
gave an inspiring sermon
leaving us all filled with the
spirit.
Following worship the
class was fed a delicious


dinner by the congregation
of the church. Oh! What a
blessed day it was! It all
ended with the "Blue Devil
Farewell Bash" hosted by
Gloria Grady-Bythwood
where everyone feasted on
barbecued ribs and chicken,
baked beans, cold slaw,
boiled shrimp and crabs,
deep-fried tilapia and cold
beverages. All while loung-
ing on the patio or around
the pool.
It was indeed a "Golden
Celebration!"


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~*l~p~n~EnO~id~ea;~~*Wrr*ypa~gPls~~.llr


LII I I I


THE STAR


Aug~ust 4 2007


I


PAGE C-1


-~: wr~ .~~ r
44 a.'






AUGE C-2


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column known for its
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!

Dear Deanna!
My boyfriend is very overbearing and condescefiding. He
always has something to say about everything and seems as if
he waits to pounce on me when I make a mistake. I am
becoming stressed because I have to concentrate on every-
thing that I do and everything that I say. The only time things
are good is when he's not around or watching television. I
want to talk to him about this problem but I feel it will cause problems. Is it me or is he
just rude?
Anonymous (Dallas, TX)

Dear Anonymous:
I have a few girlfriends and they all have small kids. I don't mind their kids and I love
them. However, I have a problem when it comes to our car arrangements. I just purchased
anew car and it isn't child friendly. I cringe when I hear them pull the seatbelts out for the
car seat. Each time I go with one of my friends, I have to go to the car wash because of fin-
gerprints, trash and garbage from the kids. How do I tell my friends I don't want their kids
in my car?
**~********* ****

Dear Deanna!
I have a few girlfriends and they all have small kids. I don't mind their kids and I love
them. However, I have a problem when it comes to our car arrangements. I just purchased
a new car and it isn't child friendly. I cringe when I hear them pull the seatbelts out for the
car seat. Each time I go with one of my friends, I have to go to the car wash because of fin-
gerprints, trash and garbage from the kids. How do I tell my friends I don't want their kids
in my car?
Joyce (Tampa, FL)

Dear Clarice:
Your situation is sensitive but not as uncommon as you think. You have to decide if you're
going to choose friends without kids or be mature and handle this like an adult. All you
have to do is tell your friends that you prefer they drive because you're uncomfortable with
the situation. It's going to be almost offensive but you have the right to care for your vehi-
cle however you choose. On another note, it's not that serious and you can clean your car
and get over it.
* *****************

Dear Deanna!
I am fresh out of a long term relationship and I really enjoy my single life and freedom.
My girlfriends all envy me and now their boyfriends are accusing them of cheating and
looking for men when they hang out. with me. I am not going to water down my lifestyle
right now and my friends are having a hard time with this. They say that I am acting loose
and as if I don't have any morals. I think they're tied down to balls and chains and are jeal-
ous. Am I wrong?
Happy and Free (On-Line Reader)

Dear Happy:
The men of your friends are insecure and obviously don't know their women as well as
they think. If your behavior is affecting them, you need to cool off and slow it down a bit
when you're around them. These are your friends and you need to still show some respect
and regard for the differences in your relationships, or lack thereof. At the end of the day,
enjoy your life and realize that everyone is responsible for their choices. Yours just appears
more fun right now.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna! Deanna M, 264 S. La
Cienega, Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com
Website: www.askdeanna.com

SNow


REQUEST TELEPHONE
TAX REFUND BY AMEND-
ING YOUR RETURN

Maybe you filed your federal tax.
return, received a refund and even
spent the last penny before realizing
that you missed out on a one time
opportunity to request the Telephone
Excise Tax Refund! Luckily, some
opportunities do call twice.
You can still request the telephone
tax refund even if you filed a 2006 return
but missed this unique refund. Simply
file an amended return using Form 1040X. Dee Woods
The one-time refund of previously collected federal telephone excise
taxes is owed to just about anyone who paid a phone bill in the last several
years. You are eligible if you paid long-distance excise taxes on landline, cell
phone, Voice over Internet Protocol (VolP), or bundled service that was
billed for the period after Feb 28, 2003 and before Aug 1, 2006. (Bundled
service is local and long-distance under a plan that does not separately list
the charges.)
Eligible taxpayers have two options: requesting the actual amount of fed-
eral excise tax paid based upon your,:telephone bills for this period; or
requesting the standard refund that ranges from $30-$60 based upon the
'number of exemptions you are entitled to claim on an individual income tax
return.
To amend your return, use the most recent version of IRS Form 1040X
and enter the credit on line 15. If you have received an initial refund check
you may cash it while waiting for any additional refund.
Form 1040X must be filed.on paper and can be printed frorri the IRS Web
site IRS.gov or ordered by calling 800-TAX-FORM (800-829-3676).
The refund is also available for many individuals who did not have a reg-
ular 2006 income tax filing requirement through the Form 1040EZ-T.
For more information on the Telephone Excise Tax Refund Form
1040EZ-T, and Form 1040X, check out the IRS Web site at IRS.gov.


STHE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR
OFFICE (904) 766-8834
FAX (904) 765-1673
EMAIL:
ad@TheFloridaStar.com


JACKSONVILLE CITY COUNCIL
BLUE RIBBON COMMISSION ON CEMETERIES


PUBLIC HEARING


The Blue Ribbon Commission on Cemeteries will hold a pub-
lic hearing on Tuesday, August 7, 2007 at 7:00 p.m. at City
Hall to allow interested citizens an opportunity to address
their concerns about cemeteries and to provide input to help
develop a plan for the identification, maintenance and preser-
vation of non-commercial burial sites in Duval County.

Citizens with an interest in, or concern about, abandoned and
neglected unincorporated cemeteries in Jacksonville are
encouraged to attend the public hearing and to suggest mat-
ters for the Commission to include in its study, which will be
conducted from September to November, 2007.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 7, 2007
7:00 P.M.

CITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE ROOM B
1st FLOOR, CITY HALL
117 W. DUVAL STREET

For further information contact Steve Rankin at 396-3052 or
Jeff Clements at 630-1405


- L I Bill I I I L


A UGUST 4, 2007


THI,; CTAR


n A 0" El 141Y 11







, v


CITY LAUNCHES NEW AUTOMATIC EMERGENCY
TELEPHONE NOTIFICATION SYSTEM
Businesses and Residents with Cell Phones and Unlisted Telephone
Numbers Urged to Register

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., July 24, 2007 The Duval County Emergency Operations
Center has implemented a new telephone emergency notification system that gives local offi-
cials the ability to deliver a pre-recorded message to residents in targeted areas of the city, or
to the entire county, if necessary, at a rate of up to 60,000 calls per hour.
An important feature of the new system, which is called CodeRED, is the ability to add
business, cellular phone and unlisted telephone numbers to the calling database. Previous
systems would only provide notification to those residents with phone numbers that were
listed in the phone book.
"The CodeRED system will prove invaluable in the event that the city needs to quickly
notify residents of a pending or potential emergency. This includes sending messages about
evacuation orders, hazardous material spills or Amber Alerts," said Lorin Mock, chief of the
county's emergency preparedness division.
While the system is preloaded with listed residential phone numbers, Mock emphasized
that no one should automatically assume his or her phone number is included in this listing.
All business owners who wish to have their business added to the list need to register their
phone numbers. In addition, anyone who has an unlisted phone number, has changed their
phone number or address within the last year,, or uses a cellular phone as their primary phone
is encouraged to add their information to the call list.
Phone numbers can be added to the emergency notification call list by logging onto the
City of Jacksonville's Web site, www.coj.net, and following the link to the "CodeRed"
Emergency Phone Notification System page. Those without internet access may call 630-
CITY (Monday through Friday, 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.) to have their phone numbers added
to the list.
To register, residents must provide their first and last name, street address (no P.O.
boxes), city, state and zip code. This information is necessary as the CodeRed system is a
geographical-based notification program, which means street addresses are needed to select
which phone numbers will receive emergency notification calls in any given situation. All
information provided will only be used for emergency notification purposes.
The City of Jacksonville contracted with Emergency Communications Network, Inc., to
provide this service after the contract with the previous service provider expired. The annu-
al cost for the emergency notification system is approximately $100,000 and was funded
completely by grants.
Questions regarding the notification system should be directed to the Emergency
Preparedness Division at 630-2472.

FIRST COAST YOUTH GROUP INVITED TO
COMPETE FOR TEEN FREEDOM IDOLS
Jacksonville, FL, July 9, 2007 Project,SOS is turning over the stage to the teenagers
in the community as they host a teen talent competition at the Jacksonville Beach Pavilion
on September 8, 2007 froni 10 am 2 pm. All First Coast youth groups or athletic teams age
invited to contact Project SOS to enter the competition. The winning group will become the
TEEN FREEDOM STARS in the next Project SOS television commercial.
The theme of the competition will be "TEEN FREEDOM IDOLS". Every performance
will show, through drama, dance, song, poetry, etc, the benefits of living free from alcohol,
drugs, violence, sex, and suicide.
Project SOS is calling all youth groups, athletic teams, and teen organizations to partic-
ipate in this community wide event. The competition will be judged by local celebrities,
including WJXT Channel 4's The Local Station morning news personality Staci Spanos, and
former Jaguar Dave Widell.
SThe competition will be held in conjunction with the annual Project SOS Walk / Run to
Strengthen Families. This is the third year for the event and is expected to be the largest
event ever. "With the competition, as well as city wide youth groups having booths at the
event, we expect hundreds of families to come out", says Pam Mullarkey, founder of Project
SOS. The day will begin with the walk/run and include food, prizes, games for the family
and the contest.
Project SOS, (Strengthening Our Students) is a non-profit organization committed to
assisting our youth to make "Best Choices" in choosing to refrain from pre-marital sex,
drugs, alcohol, abusive relationships, violence and suicide. Project SOS also provides par-
ents with educational materials and resources to help reduce high risk behaviors.
Anyone interested in the talent competition should contact Antina Stafford at
904.354.6883 or antina@projectsos.com.
Anyone interested in the walk / run can register online at www.projectsos.com or con-
tact Antina Stafford at antina@projectsos.com.

Drugs Guns and Violence-A Lethal Combination
School Violence Timeline-1992-2007
Please join us on Saturday September 1, 2007 at 12:00 noon, for the PROJECT
R.E.A.C.H., Inc. Nationwide Prayer Vigil And Unity Rally. We are also asking that you share
this most important "Call To Action" with your family, school districts, churches, universi-
ties and local media.
We are asking the faith communities, parents, guardians, educators, law enforcement,
and juvenile justice advocates to join with families and students nationwide to bring atten-
tion to school violence by using a pro-active approach (PRAYER). The event will commence
with "The Lords Prayer" to be given at 12:00 noon on Saturday, September 1, 2007, in front
of a local school within your community, followed by a prayer vigil and rally on stopping
the violence and starting the love within our schools and communities.


FI- 1 -i11-1


I1


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 mil-)
lion for CHS to help families for the First Coast. Thanks to the generosity and sup- I
port of the area's chefs, donors, volunteers and sponsors, 100 percent of all proceeds
continuously benefit CHS. Chefs tickets are $60 and include admission, food, drink
and live entertainment. For more information, contact Nanette Vallejos at (904) 493-
7739.
THE AMERICAN CULINARY FEDERATION FIRST COAST CHAPTER
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 culinary 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 I
organization in the 'Dval County area that serves underprivileged or handicapped
children and must be used for a capital improvement, the deadline 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 specif-
ic information: (1) Exact amount of funds requested; (2) Detailed description of proj-
ect; (3) Who the project will benefit (i.e., how many, age range, special needs).
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 tal-
ent competition for girls and boys.
THE JACKSONVILLE HOUSING AUTHORITY AND THE RESIDENT
ADVISORY BOARD will be hosting the Annual Talent Show Competition on
Friday, August 17, 2007 beginning at 4:00 p.m. in the Times Union Center of the
Performing Arts Center. The Talent Show is an event that allows children residing in I
public housing and Section 8 communities to compete for cash prizes. The winning
candidates will be scored on originality, showmanship, appearance, personality, and
performance. The purpose of the Talent Show Competition is to increase self-esteem,
build character, and help them gain self-confidence to become self sufficient citi-
zens. This event is guaranteed to be fun for a family. For more information call (904)
366-6097.
THE ANDREW JACKSON "FIGHTING TIGERS" CLASS OF 72 is proud to
announce the celebration of their 35th High School Reunion. The event will be held
Friday, August 10th at 6:00 p.m. to be held at Friday Mysicale on Oak St..
Classmates, please contact Lawrence "Blip" Johnson for more info at (904) 521-
4079.
BACK TO SCHOOL JAMBOREE TO BENEFIT LQW INCOME YOUTH -
3rd Annual Back to School Jamboree The Clara White Mission is partnering with
the First Baptist Church of Oakland, Jacksonville Sheriff's Office, Northeast florida
Community Action Agency, P.H.A.T. Ryders and 92.7 The Beat/V101.5 for this
annual event. Saturday, August 11th from 2:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. To be held at A.
Philip Randolph Park, located at 1096 A. Philip Randolph Blvd. Together they will
give away school supplies and bicycles to Jacksonville's neediest students, provide
food, games, haircut coupons, health screenings, safety demonstrations, and enter-
tainment. The Back to School Jamboree targets youth living in low-income neigh-
borhoods that lack resources and often struggle in school. the goal of the partnership
is to solicit support from the community to distribute over 1,000 book bags and sup-
plies. The support'from local business, churches and civic organizations, will able
students to be prepared and ensure academic success, reduce tardiness and absences,
and ultimately decrease the dropout rate and increase graduation rates, said Ju'Coby
Pittman-Peele. Over the past three years, the partnership has provided school sup-
plies to over 3,000 students. For more information, call the Clara White Mission at
(904) 354-4162.
STANTON CLASS OF 1953 will meet on Saturday, August 18th at 2:00 p.m. in the
auditorium of Bradham-Brooks Library located at 1755 W. Edgewood Ave. All
Grads and NonGrads are invited to be a apart of their 55th Class Reunion in the plan-
ning stage. James Tippins is Class President.
PATHWAYS ACADEMY CHARTER SCHOOL OFFERS TWO MORE SAT-
URDAY ENROLLMENT OPPORTUNITIES AUGUST 11th AND 18th -
Pathways Academy, the charter high school at Florida Community College's
Downtown Campus, will continue with Saturday testing and orientation on August
11th and August 18th. Interested applicants and their parents should report to
Downtown Campus Bldg. A, third floor West wing. The Test of Adult Basic
Education (TABE) will be administered between 8:30 a.m. and noon. Orientation is
from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Applicants must bring state-issued photo ID/driver
licenses and Social Security cards. Classes begin August 20th. Applicants must I
achieve grade level 9 in Reading and grade 7 levels in Mathematics and Language
in the Test of Adult Basic Education. Students with a record of class-three violations
of Duval County's student code of conduct are not eligible for admission. Pathways
Academy is a high school specifically for dropouts between the ages of 16-20, pro-
vides academic, career, character and life instruction in a simultaneous secondary
and postsecondary curriculum. This program is offered at no cost to students.
Comprehensive case-management services, individualized attention, career develop-
ment and innovative curricula will lead students on the path to a high-school dipol-
ma and high-wage, high-demand jobs in biotechnology, automotive technology, con-
struction, IT, advanced manufacturing and finance. Call Pathways Academy at (904)
633-8125 for more information or visit http://www.pathwaysacademy.net/.
Downtown Campus is located at 101 W. State St.
WOMEN WEIGHT AND WHY- a community organization supporting outreach,
health awareness and professional enrichment celebrates three years of service.
WWW has been dedicated to helping all walks of life learn the importance of giving
back, embracing humanity and supporting business relationships through partner-
ship. Women Weight & Why is proud to announce a FREE membership launch that
will allow all women over the age of twenty-one to be a part of this growing and
diverse network nationwide. We encourage the community as a whole to support our


efforts in helping to change the lives of others by simply, making the connection.
Please visit our web site today and take advantage of this membership opportunity,
it starts with you! Visit www.womenweightwhy.com
\ _- I -


. ]


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS


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


,I:


PAGE C-3


THE STAR


AUGUST 42007






The Star -August 4, 2007


A


Stone Mt. Quarries

Surveyed for MLK

Memorial Granite


Georgia Congressmen
John Lewis and Hank
Johnson joined Harry E.
Johnson, President and
CEO of the Washington,
DC Martin Luther King, Jr.
National Memorial Project
Foundation, Inc., on a tour
of Stone
Mountain, Ga. on
Sunday, July 22.
They surveyed
granite quarries to
explore potential
stone to be used 0
for the four-acre
King memorial
which will be situ-
ated on the
National Mall.
Stone Mountain is
the site symboli-
cally referenced
by Dr. King in his
historic "I Have a
Dream" speech.
Representative Lewis,
who co-authored the legis-
lation authorizing the King
Memorial, said "I was
proud to march hand in
hand with Dr. King to pro-
mote the ideals of hope,
democracy, love and justice
for all mankind. Today, I
stand proud to support the
Martin Luther King, Jr.
National Memorial
Foundation in its search for
the highest quality materials
to build a lasting memorial
to my friend, personal hero,
and one of the world's
greatest patriots for peace."
"It is fitting that
Representative John Lewis.
one of the planners and
keynote speakers of' the
March on Washington in
August 1963. is jonting us
as \\e continue our search
for materials to build the
Martin Luther King. Jr.
National Memorial." said
Johnson.
The Foundation accept-
ed Congressman Le\\is'
im station to consider stone
in Georgia. not onl\ to coim-
memorate Dr. Kine's home
state, but also out of respect
for the legislator's rulc in
the authorization of the
memorial. Congressmian
Johnson also played a ke\
role in in iting the
Memorial Foundation to
tour Stone Mouintain. which h
is in his congressional dis-
trict.


Curtis Branscome, CEO,
Stone Mountain Memorial
Association; Kelly Jordan,
Chairman, Arabia Mountain
Heritage Area Alliance; and
Angela Fortson, Owner
Southeastern Granite
Company, accompanied


Congressman John Lewis

Congressman Lewis and
Mr. Johnson.
S The Memorial Found-
dation recently announced
that the McKissack &
McKissack, Turner Con-
struction Company, Gilford
Corporation, Tompkins
Builders, Inc. Joint Venture
will serve as the Design-
Build team for the memori-
,al. McKissack &
McKissack of Washington,
DC is an African-American,
woman-owned full service
architecture and program /
construction management
firm, and will have execu-
tive oversight of the project.
McKissack & McKissack is
an outgrowth of the oldest.
continually mninoritN-o\\ned
architecture engineering
firm in the United States.
Its roots go back to before
the Ci\il War. %%hen a slave
in Tennessee named Moses
NlcKissack learned the
buiildin trade from his
overseer. It \\as his grand-
son. Moses Ill. \vho
launched the first
NlcKissack & NIcKissack in
Nashville. Tennessee. The
\ear \\as 1905.
There has been an out-
pouring of support for the
memorial and the Nlemorial
Foundation has already\
raised S81 million of the
needed liiO million to
build and maintain the his-
toric project.


Johns Hopkins and Morgan State Help Afro-American

Newspaper Preserve Over a Century of Black History


BALTIMORE The
Afro-American Newspaper
will receive assistance in
processing its archives
through a nearly half a mil-
lion dollar grant to Johns
Hopkins University. The
purpose of the grant is to
develop a new archival
training practicum and
iriternship program at Johns
Hopkins that will survey the
AFRO's archives of hidden
treasures and introduce stu-
dents to archival practice
and theory. The program
will also encompass faculty
from Morgan State
University, who will assist
in the archival training pro-
gram.
"We're thrilled to be the
intimate focus of this proj-
ect," said archivist Marilyn
Benaderet, who's been with
the AFRO since 2006. "I
look forward to collaborat-
ing with the librarians, fac-
ulty and students of the
Johns Hopkins University in
an effort to make accessible
to researchers this invalu-
able collection of historical
resources. This project is
viewed by myself and col-
leagues as one of great
importance in the quest to
preserve and make available
to the public the rare and
unique collection of The
Afro -American
Newspapers."
"This is our treasure,"
said AFRO publisher Jake
Oliver. "It's amazing what
you'll find in our archives.
The AFRO has recog-
nized the value of preserv-


ing its historical pages since
it was founded in 1892. The
company has stored thou-
sands of photos, articles,
business documents, jour-
nals, letters etc. dating back
to the late 1800s. Many
writings, artwork and photo-
graphs are contained from
individuals including
Langston Hughes, Romare
Bearden, Sam Lacy and oth-
ers. It has been referred to as
the largest single source of
20th century African-
American history in the
world.
Currently, the archives
houses bound volumes of
some of the earliest AFRO
editions; some of which
however have become brit-
tle to the touch and without
the microfilm back ups,
which are on file, would be
totally impractical for
research. In addition, the,
archives contain more than
2000 linear feet of boxed
material.
"This is our treasure,"
said AFRO publisher Jake
Oliver. "It's amazing what
you'll find in our archives;
Authentic signatures, never
before published photo-
graphs, manuscripts, letters
of correspondence, not to
mention historic editions of
the newspaper. We've cov-
ered everything from the
Titanic's sinking to present
day news and we're getting
closer to sharing all that
we've captured in 115 years
with the global community."
As part of the training
practicum, the grant, will


support new archival train-
ing techniques in collection
assessment, description and
processing. Faculty and
librarians at Johns Hopkins


scholars will gain deep
insight into the newspaper's
thought process, its hidden
collections, and how the
AFRO has interpreted


Processing will begin with the newspapers photographs, currently
the most requested resource,


and Morgan State
University will collaborate
with Benaderet to teach the
practicum.
"The AFRO, in collabo-
rating to develop the course
practicum, is also produc-
ing a new model of interac-
tivity between the commu-
nity and the university set-
ting. The timeliness of
news, and all the efforts that
go into developing news
stories, is now unmasked,"
Dr. Ben Vinson III, director
of the Center for Africana
Studies Johns Hopkins
University said. "In work-
ing through the AFRO's
archives, students and


African-American commu-
nity and world affairs over
time. The model of a uni-
versity, working with a
community treasure and
newspaper archive, is one
that can only yield impor-
tant benefits for everyone
involved."
The internship program
will begin in January 2008
and will be offered to
undergraduate and graduate
students. Processing will
begin with the newspapers
photographs, currently the
most requested resource,
Benaderet said.


I-. ', ..I'. ., .




I 'T. .E '.,' "' 1. *" "




-REAL, T7- IC '.'0;o6ne Brb

:'REAL IS SUES V OJios^
., .:4,. ,.














O WC-'Gt 0 AM
O n the .:" W -



'st t e W eb:A '..... i
^ 7 :i .: : .' :l ,_,',^..


* Afro-American to be Digitized



MLK Memorial Granute






The Star -August 4, 2007


SPO


1' -


'R3.. Se((

Daunte Culpepper
On his radio show last week, Coach Jack Del Rio
said that "it just doesn't seem like it's going to fit for us
and for him,"then he added, "I wouldn't totally rule it
[signing Culpepper] out."
"We said we'd investigate it, and we have," Del Rio
said. ". I'm just telling you that at this point he has
other suitors out there, and we feel good about our
quarterback situation with Byron Leftwich as our starter
and David Garrard as our backup."
Now the question of course is, 'What exactly did
that really mean'? One interpretation is that Culpepper
(who is his own manager) wants too much money.
Another is that Del Rio is happy with his ensemble of
quarterbacks and sees no reason to look further.
Then comes Sunday and the Jaguars announce that
they have picked up Tim Couch the Cleveland
Browns No 1 draft choice in 1999, and a guy who has-
n't thrown an NFL snap since 2003.
It is obvious that Couch is not in the running for
Byron's job so my take is that Del Rio means exactly
what he has been saying he is happy with his quar-
terback situation. For the time being at least!
As for Daunte Culpepper. I expect to see him on the
field this year. Maybe Atlanta, they will have an open-
ing! Outside shots; Redskins or Jets.

Tony Gwynn
Tony Gwynn's accomplishments on the baseball dia-
mond were everything we could ask from a hall-of-
famer;
Holds NL career record for most years leading
league in singles 7 (1984, 86, 87, 89, 94, 95 and 97)
Holds NL single-season record for lowest batting
average by a league leader- .313 (1988)
Shares NL career records for most consecutive
years batting .300 or over (50 or more games) since 1900
-18
Shares NL career record for most years leading the
league in hits 7
Etc., Etc., Etc.
But his off the field accomplishments are just as
,impressive. When Tony Gwynn was in the news, it was
because he did something to honor himself or the game
of baseball. The news about Tony Gwynn was always
good news. The man was a role model both as a baseball
player and as a man
Congratulations Tony Gwynn!
I


Jaguars Training Camp
Training camp started last weekend and one week fro
today Jacksonville will get their first feel for the 2007-20
edition of the Jacksonville Jaguars.
With all their draft choices signed. A lot of the expec
tions for this season rests on the shoulders of QB Byr
Leftwich and the Jaguars offense.
Almost as an after thought, the Jaguars announced t
signing of Tim Couch as a potential No3 QB. Couch, w
hasn't taken an NFL snap since 2004 will be trying to jun
start his career with the Jags.


or
l0

ta
roi

th
rh


Two of baseballs most
durable legends are now in
the Hall of Fame. The
induction of Cal Ripken and
Tony Gwynn into the
National Baseball Hall of
Fame on Sunday was
notable for many reasons -


Tony Gwynn won eight National
League batting titles and finished with
a .338 lifetime average, all for the San


Diego Padres.


among them an estimated
record gathering of 75,000
fans but primarily
because no one mentioned
baseball history at a cere-
mony that celebrates it.
Aaron, who rarely joins
his enshrined peers at the
annual induction, was not
here, but 53 other Hall of
Famers were.
Commissioner Bud Selig
was here, on a stage in a
meadow, welcoming new
members into the Hall and
posing beside them with
their plaques.
Gwynn, his suit soaked
with perspiration after three
hours in 82-degree heat,
told reporters afterward,
"What a great day today
was" "Seventy-five
S thousand people.".
8 "Unbelievable." Smile.
Ripken added: "It's a
- great celebration for base-
n ball, a way to step back
from the controversy.
e Maybe we'll be back to
o reality tomorrow."


Both Players Spent Their

Entire Career With one Team!


They were in for two
surprises before their induc-
tion began. As they arrived
at the Clark Sports Center in
a bus with other Hall
of Famers, they saw
the makings of a huge
crowd. "I didn't
know if they were
kidding me, but they
said, 'Oh my God,
look at all the people
on the hill!' Gwynn
said.


in 2,632. "Thanks for
Saving Baseball," read a
sign held aloft in an ocean
of Orioles orange.
Ripken has said he never
projected if his career was
Hall worthy, but Gwynn
did. In his speech, he said
that upon getting his
2,000th hit on his mother's
birthday in 1993, he
thought, "If I could get


And,. because of
the threat of thunder-
storms, Gwynn and
Ripken were told that
they would be deliv-
ering the first and
second speeches of
the program, not the
third and fourth, as


originally scheduled.
But the storms
never materialized, and
under sunny skies, they
could absorb the turnout
with fans applauding and
displaying signs like "3000
Miles for 1 Hero" and "My
Son Is Named Cal Because
of You."
The fans, more of them
from Baltimore than San
Diego, were there for two
controversy-free athletes
who played their entire
careers (Gwynn for 20 sea-
sons and Ripken for 21) for
one team, despite playing in
an era of free agency.
Ripken won a World Series
with Baltimore and ,
Gwynn's Padres twice won
the National League pen-
nant, but each player was on
two last-place teams as
well.
They each had more than
3,000 hits. Gwynn finished
with a. career batting aver-
age of .338. And Ripken
broke Lou Gehrig's streak
,of 2,130 consecutive games
in 1995, eventually playing


Cal Ripken, baseball's "Iron Man,"
acknowledging the crowd at
Camden Yards in Baltimore,
Maryland, after setting the record
for consecutive Major League
Baseball games started.

1,000 more, I had a chance
of making the Hall."
His mother became ill in
Cooperstown and could not
attend. "Don't feel bad
about not being here," he
said, hoping, she was watch-
ing the TV coverage from
her room at the her Hotel.
Gwynn and Ripken have
moved on in their baseball
lives. Gwynn is the baseball
coach at his alma mater, San
Diego State, and Ripken's
businesses include running
youth camps and amateur
leagues. Both have been
hired by TBS as analysts.
Ripken said that two
weeks ago, a 10-year-old
camper offered him a.lesson


in humility that that his
father, Cal Sr., would have
loved.
"He said, 'So, did you
play baseball?' he
recalled. "I said, 'Yes, I
played professionally.' "
The boy asked which team,
and Ripken told him that he
played for the Orioles.
"Which position?" the
boy asked. "Mostly short-
stop but a little third base at
the end," Ripken said. The
little boy turned and he
began to walk away and he
looked back and said,
'Should I know you?'"
Gwynn, who earned
the nickname Mr. Padre,
offered another lesson,
taught by the San
Diegan and Red Sox
great Ted Williams when
they met for the first
time at the 1992 All-Star
i Game at Jack Murphy
Stadium .
"I had a bat in my
hands," he said. "He
said: 'Tony, how you
doing? Give me your
bat.' I gave him my bat,
and he started picking
his teeth with it. And if
you're worth your salt as
a hitter, your mind starts
to race, it starts to tick,
and really what Ted real-
ly made me do, he made me
think about the art of hitting
a baseball."
Gwynn finished his
speech without tearing up,
but Ripken choked up as he
talked about his daughter,
Rachel, and son, Ryan; he
wiped his eyes while thank-
ing his wife, Kelly. Then he
executed a nifty Ripken-to-
Ripken exchange, lifting a
rose out of a jacket pocket,
then asking for help from
his son, who took an identi-
cal rose from his jacket
pocket and handed it to his
mother.
"My life in baseball,"
Ripken said, "has been one
giant blessing."


Ip-


The Gators visit the Gamecocks for their final SEC game on Nov 10th


SC's Spurrier Says Gators "Fortunate to Win National Title"


Fans do a little Saturday afternoon quarterbacking while watching
the first day of the Jaguars training camp.


-- :- a..,
The critical position in this No 1 draft pick, free safety
year's offense is the Jaguars Reggie Nelson will probably be
QB. Byron Leftwich a starter this season.


With a team he expects to be competitive in the SEC,
South Carolina's Steve Spurrier is again doling out the barbs
with greater regularity.
Take last Wednesday's address at the SEC's media days.
Spurrier even made mention without being asked of a
certain ACC foe.
SWhen posed a question about
Kentucky quarterback Andre
Woodson, for whatever reason,
Spurrier's mind turned to USC's
Upstate rival.
"I really admire what Kentucky,
their team did last year. go 8-
and-5, win a bowl game," Spurrier
said, referencing the Wildcats' |
Music City Bowl victory against
Clemson. "We thought we did
something big beating Clemson,
but then Kentucky beat them, too."
In Classic Steve Spurrier, he
wasn't done pawing at the Tigers.
"Anyway, Clemson was a pretty South Carolina Ball 1
good team. They were a good team," Spurrier said, begin-
ning to grin. "At one point in the year, they were a dang-
good team. I don't know exactly what all" happened to them,
but they didn't finish very well."
Spurrier was of course referring to the fact that Clemson
lost four its last five, including the bowl game and a 31-28
Gamecocks victory in Death Valley. It was USC's first win
in the series since 2001 and just its second victory against
Clemson in the past decade.
No one's safe when Steve gets started.Spurrier saved


Cc


more veiled jabs for conference foes. Accomplished ones, at
that.
Repeating something he's been saying, Spurrier said he
thought LSU had the most talent last year and didn't even
win its division.
"They had a heck of a team, but
n they didn't win much, seemed like,"
he said. "They won their bowl
S game, but not their division or con-
ference. Sometimes the best team
doesn't always win. We know that."
In a quick aside toward his alma
mater, Spurrier said, he thought
Florida was fortunate to win the
.national title given its number of
narrow victories, including the
Gators' escape against USC in
Gainesville.
Surprisingly, favorite target
STennessee did not get a zinger from
Spurrier. Not Wednesday, anyway.
coach Steve Spurrier Spurrier says he'll stay in coach-
ing so long as he can literally function as one of the coun-
try's few remaining play-calling head coaches.
"Any other head coaches calling the plays now, or am I
the only dumb idiot still doing it?" he said. "If I start forget-
ting the plays, can't get them in and all that kind of stuff,
then they need to get somebody else."
The 62-year-old said he feels as if, health-wise, that he's
45. So, coaching at least five more years will be no big deal.
Spurrier's most recent extension, agreed to in December,
will carry him through 2012.


A


Baseball Honors Two of The Best!


* Gwynn and Ripken


Spurrier Speaks Again






THE S A U J-4 2007


I. Lk


ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th

It's a week tailor-made for your ener-
gies, so get out there and let every per-
fect moment flow toward you. You've
got an abundance of pleasant feelings
why not spread them around?
Soul Affirmation: This week I forgive
myself for everything that has hap-'
pened.
Lucky Numbers: 23, 34, 52


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
Remember that you are an intensely
physical sign, and you need to move
your body in order to relax. Take a walk,
go for a swim, play tennis, or scrub that
kitchen floor. However you choose to
move, you'll liberate your spirit and
relax at the same time. Get going!
Soul Affirmation: Success is mine
because I feel successful.
Lucky Numbers: 32, 47, 54



GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
You start the week feeling peaceful and
wise. Discussions with a close friend
may reveal the source of your inner
freedom in a very tangible way. So talk
about it. You've got everything good to
gain.
Soul Affirmation: I let go of the old in
order to make room for the new.
Lucky Numbers: 16, 28, 29


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd

A message this week may necessitate
travel on your part, and you may feel
obligated to do something you don't
want to. Let the energy floW past you
and do what you think is best. Who you
are is who you are-be glad about it!
Soul Affirmation: Time is the greatest
peacemaker of them all.
Lucky Numbers: 12, 17, 22


LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Accomplishment gives you a feeling of
personal satisfaction-this week, and you'll
feel very happy with your abilities. Take
care not to quarrel with a friend; be tact-
ful when asked for your "honest" opinion!
Let minor irritations pass you by, and
you'll find your way into a very romantic
mood.
Soul Affirmation: I am willing to do
more than my part to get the job done this
week.
Lucky Numbers: 33, 46, 55

VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
Avoid getting involved in any office
politics or family feuds this week. The
week's energy is excitable, but not nec-
essarily exciting. Do your own thing
and be proud of what you do. Let others
do their own thing, so long as it doesn't
hurt anyone.
Soul Affirmation: A week of rejoicing
is upon me. I celebrate.
Lucky Numbers: 2, 40, 45


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd
Do you realize that you are the only one
who can tell you what to think and how
to feel? Let go of any behaviors that are
keeping you from achieving the things
you 'want to achieve. Be creative and
positive this week.
Soul Affirmation: All that I need is
within me.,
Lucky Numbers: 20, 34, 45


SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st
Any nervous energy you may be feeling
can be dispelled with some physical.
activity. You are doing just fine, so take
long walks or try a yoga class and leave
your worries behind you. Everything is
working out in a perfect way.
Soul Affirmation: The grandeur of my
presence reflects the sunshine of my
soul.
Lucky Numbers: 4, 37, 53



SAGITTARIUS
Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st

You feel centered this week and full of
efficient energy. Use this week to
accomplish tasks, make plans, and final-
ize arrangements that need to be made.
Face into personal responsibilities with
love and pleasure now.
Soul Affirmation: I am willing to make
changes in my life.
Lucky Numbers: 20, 21, 24


CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

You can build a bridge with your imag-
ination to reach the person you want to
meet. Build the very best bridge your
imagination can afford. Your soulmate
will then cross over to you. Your inten-
tions are warm and sincere..
Soul Affirmation: This week I find joy
in the gifts that life has already given
me.
Lucky Numbers: 28, 37, 44



AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

While those around you may seem dis-
agreeable, mind your own business and
don't take anything personally. Focus
your mind on the project you most want
to work on this week and put your beau-
tiful energy into that with love.
Soul Affirmation: I give my busy brain
a rest from worrying this week.
Lucky Numbers: 16, 48, 51


PIECES
Feb 19th thru March 20th

A happy week is in store for sociable
you. Lois of friends and a party or two
or three will keep your energy bright.
Use caution while driving and watch for
a pleasant strpri-e or two this week.
Soul Affirimaion: Trust gives me a
deep sense of peace and joy.
Lucky Numbers: 18, 21, 37


sSSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?


Your W -j


HOROSCOPE

AUGUST 4, 2007 AUGUST 10, 2007
Source: Black Press of America
~4


them up from this additional theft
attempt. An immediate traffic stop was
conducted and the defendant was con-
S.. .tacted at the driver's seat with two other
'- co-defendants. His driving privilege had
been suspended and he was arrested on
'-..;.. the traffic charges.
& -


Y ,,


IF CARS COULD TALK an officer
observed a vehicle in the 2100 block of
Lewis Industrial Drive that was identified
as suspect AJT's vehicle use in a series of
auto burglaries/auto thefts in the 5700 block
of W. 12th St. The officer called for addi-
tional units and conducted a traffic stop on -
the listed vehicle. Contact was made and all
occupants in the vehicle were detained. The
listed suspect, Mr. AJT was seated in the
front passengers' seat of the listed vehicle. '
The officer patted the suspect down for BB
weapons for his safety. He asked the sus-
pect if he had anything illegal on his person.
The suspect stated that he had some powder
in his front pocket, referring to powder cocaine, the officer retrieved a baggie of
white powder substance from the suspect's right front pocket and tested it for
cocaine. AJT was arrested and transported to auto theft office to be interviewed for
the auto burglaries/auto thefts. The suspect was then transported to the PDF for the
booking process. The listed cocaine was placed in the property room.

A VERY SERIOUS MATTER, OVER A SPIDER?- An officer was dispatched to
the 1100 block of E. 26th St in reference to assisting Fire/Rescue currently on the
scene for an injury. Upon his arrival, he met with Rescue personnel who stated that
the suspect informed them that the victim fell in the bathtub. He spoke to the victim
inside rescue van with her two children. The victim stated that the suspect
(boyfriend for about a year) pushed her head in the wall and strangled her, leaving
visible marks on her throat. The victim stated that an argument broke' out over the
suspect-killing a spider. The victim stated
that the suspect killed the spider and left it
on the floor. The victim asked the suspect
not to leave the spider on the floor and the
suspect got angry. The victim went into her
bedroom and started to clear some numbers
from her cell phone. the suspect entered the
bedroom and started to yell at the victim
about the cell phone. The suspect put his
hands around the victim's throat and
slammed her against the wall, leaving a
hole. The suspect kicked the bedroom door
also leaving a visible hole. The victim
grabbed her two children and tried to get out the front door. The suspect grabbed the
victim and she fell on the bed. The suspect then bit the victim's right pinky finger
leaving a mark. The suspect yelled at the victim, "you better grab your daughter or
I'll hurt her." The suspect continued to strangle the victim until she passed out on
the floor. When the victim woke up, her pants were wet from urinating on herself.
the suspect was still in the living room yelling at the victim, "you better shut up, I
don't want anyone to hear you." The suspect went into the kitchen and grabbed a
large kitchen knife and told the victim and children to get into the kids room. All
parties went to the children's room as the suspect followed them with a knife. The
children and the victim sat on the bed and the children continued to cry. The victim
stated the suspect closed all the doors and was holding the knife as he paced back
and forth. The victim had the children turn
their heads away from the suspect. The suspect
stated I already put my hands on you, I might
as well kill you because I'm going to jail." The .
suspect then punched a large hole through the ._
bedroom door. The victim realized that she .-l
could not see out of her right eye and started to
complain to the suspect about calling rescue.
the suspect allowed the victim to change pants
as he called for rescue. The victim stated that
she and the children were held against their ,,
will for approximately 30-45 minutes in the
bedroom. The officer observed markings on
the victim's throat, mark on the right pinky finger and a bump on the back of the
victim's head. The victim complained of a headache, but refused to go to the hospi-
tal. The suspect changed his story about the victim falling into the bathtub and stat-
ed "I did put my hands on her." He was taken to jail and the knife was placed in the
property room.

HE WAS JUST.DRIVING DOWN.THE ROAD Two co-defendants entered onto
the fenced property of the.,a rail yard in the 5700 block of W. 12th St. This location
is a depot for loading and unloading brand new vehicles for statewide distribution
of factory shipped automobiles. Each entered into a brand new car and stole them
off the lot. The defendant specifically drove the co-defendants to this business
knowing they were going to steal brand new cars. Later, the defendant returned to
the property with the co-defendants and dropped them off for the purposes of steal-
ing some more cars. The defendant was again driving his listed personal car that was
describe in another theft report. This time, the officer observed the defendant oper-
ating the car. He drove past the officer in
front of the business as he was taking two
'.-.-" ... co-defendants into custody. The defen-
S"dant's car had minor equipment viola-
tions and co-defendant Mr. S told the
officer that the defendant was involved in
/ the thefts and was driving by to pick


I Ig -


A UGUST 4, 2007


THE STAR


PAGE C-6







THF-7 TA R


A,~grus4, 2007


I EMPLOYMENT


I


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






,p.i'lnntnu fo, )t

S234/Mo!3BR/2BAHUD Htom! i
8% apr) More Homres Avaliableifun $
call (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

Busitess)lppri1Il1i


I I


SERVICES


Al A


=- _






CUSTOM DESIGN
PATIOS SCR
POOL ENCL
TRAILER AV
CARPORTS
MARQUEES


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

Outreach Worker
Conduct HIV testing and pre/post
counseling services, recruit poten-
tial clients for program. Provide
HIV/AIDS prevention education.
Must have high school diploma or
equivalent and three years experi-
ence. Working knowledge of
Microsoft Word/Excel. Valid
Florida Driver's License and own
transportation. Fax resume to
Marilynne Wilcox at 904-899-6380
or send by e-mail
marilynne.wilcox@rrhs.org.

HOUSE FOR RENT
Small 2 BR/IBA, Completely
redone, new paint, new
ceramic tile. Outside storage.
Only $800 per month. CALL
TODAY!!
Mr. Allen 954.483.6166

BUYING HOMES,
I buy Homes and Duplexes for
CASH. Any shape or condition.
Even if you are behind in pay-
ments.
CALL TODAY!!
Mr. Allen 954.483.6166


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852


COMPUTER REPAIR

Networking/Database
Spreadsheets
www.BHKTechnology.com

859-5770

Want to purchase minerals and

other oillgas interests

Send details to:

P.O. Box 13557

Denver, CO 80201


Ulit

99Mo ForistI
99/lo!1-Forlistines


ALLCASI CANDY ROtiT i ... *'* 3(0
MachiSnes. Free Ca:nd\ All (fr $9,995. (888)629-9968
112000033. CALL., US: We will riot be undersold!

Cars 1 I- 'N.;Ic

.I'hlie lriinp.,n ri. ",.I, *' I. I:.I, cord $300! 93
Ford escort $350! For listings call I ....., i Ext
9271o

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

I-hipl1In'OI IIInt I s icesi

Notice: Post Office Positions Now Availible. Avg. Pay
$20. ouh o .. ..... II ,.. I .' .1 .... I I, .1 I .1 ...1 :
O'. Get your exam guide materials now- (866)713-4492
USWA Fee 1Req.

Financial.

SAVE MONEY ON GASOLINE! MAKE MONEY ON
GASOLINE!! ASK ME HOW!!! it... .. r ; :-. ..."**
Visit Us on The Web: ..i-.tes aigg.a.j.Lcm.


Florida lRet: I i ~ 1sltL.


GIL.,CRIST CTY 5 Acre Estate Properties Only
$89,000. Homes Only. OnAlachuaC'ty Line. COI...IMBI.IA
CTY 20-80 Ac. Hardwoods. Plantation pines, Creek.
lmsitesorHuntng$6,200/Are ./2 AcreIomes Only,
$46,000 Ow-nerlF' .. .. ; ;, I N. ,. IITECTY
.- 0340 Acres. Lowas$6.200/Acre. Scattered Ilardwoods,
i I i I, I 1, (800)294-2313.Ext,15857days
7am-7pm A Bar Sales Ic.

So/Central Florida. Lake Lots Reduced $ 100,000 Owner
1 1i 1 1 -i, i -,,,, ,, 1 I ,i .-I,, ,i,,, ,
i i- lillll ,i, Ii ,II ,. I.
andanderground utilities. Priced from $79.900 w'ex-cellent
financing available. Call (866)352-2249 ext 2051.

SouthlCenttral Florida AKE LOTSALE!Lake Access-
579.9001 (wvas $199,900) l.ake View- $124.900 (wsas
$224,900) lakefont- $299,900 (0was $399.900). Owner
says"Si:ELL!" to 3 acre lake propertiesrcduced$ 00.000+.
Gated community, water. sewer, paved rds. tig utils.
S I. li, ...r..- Call ., .-2249. x. 3046,

North Florida Industrial 2000 Sq I th 1.l I.IIInr ., .-
1.25 aces in the Live Oak Industrial Park. Many business
opportunities. $299.000.00 Contact Jacob (386)208-3012,


I Illp Wanted


OWNER OPERATOR SOLOS-FLATIBEIDS $1.00(0
Sigo-Onti)onus ... '.. I ..',_ i, -,i$30(00/Week!
SouthwestRegionaIRuns.2,S00-' *,, '. .. i 1 .,'
Every Weekend! Top Industry C'PMs! Excellent 'Equip-
ment, Top B1enelits r'. .- .' ,..,-... I I I1 $1.25!
Gallon! Call (888)714-0056 .i. 1 ,.- i ,.. .. ,,

ACT NOW! Sign-On Bonus 36 to 45cpm/'$1000+wkly
$0 .ease/$l.20p!n CDIL-A + 3 mos Oi( I ,. ..

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers! Home
,,, I 1' I i r... ; I: permilc.lhometimr e.
money & more! 'lIeartlanid Fxpress (800)441-4953
w'.LJiteartladdexlrc-sscotn.

"Can You Dig It?" Heavy liEquipmeni School. 3wk
trainingprogsgram. Bckhoes, Ilulldozers, I'racklhoes. Local
job placement asst. Start digging dirt Now. Call (866)362-
6497 or (888)707-6886.

international Cultural Exchange Representative: Earn
supplemental income placing and supervising high school
exchange students. Volunteer best families also needed.
Promote world peace! (866)GO-A1F '1CE or wg a aL .gor.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER.
STA RT IT RIG TI T ( .... .. .... i i ....... ,
3 weeks. Must be 21. Hav :'e CL')"? Tluitiion r eimbursenent!
C RST. .,, -.
i. (/


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLO'l IMl NT


BUSINESS NETWORK


Associated I ItItg Services


D & INSTALLED
REENED
.OSURES
WINGS

& CANOPIES
#SCC 055764


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

-National .'tC.ilici, .ti l'.
-Job Plce t .\' it405-5833


800-405-5833


\ ..a. Ii iI i l'l .' i .'tl j s,, I t i.' .'' t


Advertising


;- 5 p .'r;.

To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


ATTENTION!
THE OFFENDER'S ADVOCATE
"Because you have the right to know"
A newly created Web'site offering information on the
Florida Department of

Corrections and the Florida Parole Commission. We
make public what the

FDOC and the FPC do not.
For more information visit:
www.theoffendersadvocate.com
"Accountability is the keyword and everyone is liable"


ii iir, -. l .nal \i ,m Iransport$i 100-+/wkl100%iCo.
Paid Benefits. Paid Training! 1 yr. OTR req'd. Call John
@ Waggoners (12')571-->68: '


Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs qualified drivers
fbrCetral Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Flod
.I IH -. .. .- I ,Ih I II .-I.-
Live pay, ne'wequipm ent. (866)GO-BYN UM. Nee t 2 years
experience.


ilomehIuprovemlent


WANTED; 10 HOMES To Show O)ff ir rNewl. fetime
exteriorr Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies.
(800)96 1 -8547; (Lic.#fC(cO 101 1)

HiImUL' Firo'iit

Never Rent Again! Buy.4BR/2BA $15,400! Only $199/
Mo! 3/BR $1 1,000! 5% down 20years 8%. HUlD Homes
Available! For listing (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

3SBR/IA Foreclosure! $19.000! Only $199WMo! 5%
d o w n 2 0 y -. i n-' .: .. -.1 i i .n .
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

Homes For Sale

Palm Harbor llomnes IFactorny I ,.i d I,'" i.'
lar, Manufactured & Stilt Homes 0% Down whenyou own
your land. Call for FREE color brochure, (800)622-2832.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $19,000! Only S199/Mo! 5%
down20ye,) r x, ..r t hi. ? .. I I i ..
(800)366-9783 Ext 5760.


Instruction


\ it fti l ', )1 1\ I \t ni M :1 1S ,, ... -
I .. r. i.I i ...-,, .. i, 1 i w tun iti'on



1>1 1 1 L I'. I II I 1 WL% ." i l .I i 1 R l.ii'. I


sigiiature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weektdiys
,-,1,, ... ., I ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce. LLC.
Established 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved prognrm,
Financial aid ifqualified-Job placement assistance. CALL.
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

ATI''END COLLEGE ONIANE from home. Medical,
business, paralegal, computers, eriminaljustice. Job place-
inm nt assistance. financial aid and t. -,ii ., I I ,-. I I
S.,11 .1i dCall (86,6)858-2121,
www.Onlinie'lideswaterTlIechl.coni.

\loillElt I IufIeet Ir 'r-le-

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $19,00)0! Only $.199/Mo! 5%
.I. V..y.5/tBRS302-:to!lor(islings
Si' '". ;- ,x 5853.

I'!l 'Sili|l)li'L'

Stamp Out IT('CHAMACAILLITS! Shampoo with Hiappy
.lackiR) I'aracide 11('11M) & ItchNOMore(R). Apply Skin
Balmh(R). At Tractor ,,,I i A53 tncki' oj.


RealEstate


AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
34,000 acreNorris LakeOverr800 mtiies of wooded shoreline
FIourSeasons-C'all (888)291-5253 (.rvisit Iakesidc.Realty
www.lakesiderealtv-tnscom.

BEAUTIFUL N. :CAROLINA ISCAPI: ITO .EAUTI-
FULi. WESTERN NORTI'l CAlROI.NA MTS lI'RIt.
Color Brochurt & Inrormation MOUNTAIN I'ROPE1R-
TIES with Spectacular views, I lomes, Cabins. Creeks, &
Investment acreage, CIHROK.EIE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REIAL1 ESTAITE... cj Cok.r..ee.ttUaitamai ily,,io Call lIor
lree brochure (800)841-5868,


A lIC'' IOQ ^ ". in n \a iii n ,41 il I ,,,|1rl ,I I1 '.l ,, ,1
Luxury Latkcli'ont lome. 12 l.atkefront& akeAccessLots.
T ARGI AliCtI'ION COMPANYww.ratrgoteticinSol
(800)476t-3939 Scott Barnes l1932.


Move to the Smoky Mountains 34-3 acre tracts starting
at $79,900. 15 min from Pigeon Forge Gatlinburg. Low
taxes Lowerime. Majestic Mountain Views( 888)215-5611
xlOl EM Jaunia.ll ig't.ai.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,.
lHonme, Cabins & Acreage. FREEI BROCHURE (800)642-
5333. Realty OfMurphy317' ,I.ir.. I.I,,,- '.C.
28906. www.realltvofmnurphtv.con.

Waterfront Condominiums otn B eautiful lake of the
Ozarks. Missouri. 1,20)1) miles of shoreline. ..ow taxes,
insurance and fees. Fishing. ,I, 1 FIromn .*.'" ,'11
Thel .akcC'ontdSorcec (573)346-1188.

NC MOUNTAINS New I 1 .I.-. 3.6 Acres Only
$69,900. New 2.200sq.it. log home package with .6 acres
with mountain views! (800)455-1981, ext.103.

BATTERY CREEK, SC WATERFRONT at drasti-
callyrnducedprices!Marshfrontlotsfrom $179,900.Dockable
Waterfront lots from $249.900. Located in Beaufort, SC.
Premier location & neighborhood. All lots have central
water, sewer& underground udlities. Call: (888)279-4741.

TENNESSEE I.AKE BARGAIN! I'+ Acre- $29,900.
FRIB Pontoon Boa.t! Ieiautilully wooded parcel w/access
to Jimmy HIouston endorsed fishinglae Ile!'rivate laketront
community with free boat slips. Paved roads. utilities, soils
tested. LAKtEFRONT available. Excellent financing. Call
now (888)792-5253. x 1311.

So, Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres- $36.900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, ele/! tle
included. Come for the weekend. stay for a lifetime.
A .ll:" ,'; 6 ,., hI ,, ," I, 1 I I C all
Red Crsek Land( II 1 1. '

\ I i l M t \ l 1. 1,... I. I .
acres near very wide trout stream in the Galax area 'andNew
River State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-8535.

Coastal Georgia Land Liquidation Sale 20 to 40+ acre
home sites from $ 109.900 to $169.900, beautiful timber
i J ., '.. ,, .. .. n. : -In1n, 1 ,,n ,: I t,
restrictions apply* .Up to 10O0% financing with approved
credit, Call Now! (800)898-4409 extl319.

|Ilp,,,, i,,,', ,h,,, ,.. '.ip thi ] .' 29th- save on
already, low pre- .. .. ~ *: .' ,,. i 70k. Lots
&condosavailablew/v .+., ,,, 1 _I ,;' .. '.
no-' payment. I '


NORRIS LAKEFRONT, I .It 3i 1 I I TI NNFS-
SEE, New iGated l.)evelopment. Fantastic Views". Deep
W after .,,, .I ., I ,,,. I, '.. i'GolfCourse, OnelHouir
NortlhofKnoxville. asavi~i4lspringsonorrislik c6I .
(8(10)362-4225.

RomAfiag

METAL ROOFING, SA\ I '1 ..I 11 I .. ...
fctrurer. 20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available.. I' Toll tfee
(888)393-0335 code 241. www G(iulI'ol0stSjUp!lyo.i


- '=---- I II


Trucks for Sale


$500! Cars and Trucks from $500! Police Impounds Lbr
Sale! Hondtiast ( .. I i;orlistingscall (800)366-
9813 EMt 9499.

\\ .I,'le (1mIi I'rlsprl hlii.

Absolute Real Estate Auction 40+ Properties. IHomes.
Waterlfro s, Lots. Beach. Condos, Land, Commercial,
Restaurant, takefronts. Many Absolute No Miitmum!
Van De Rec Aucion www vanderee onm (941)488-1500.


Ar 4
41 ,


SWeek of July 23, 2007


-' --, I -


-c ,, ,i..,, ,-: K' IS .:,, lt-l


fo ll BI Iifl(f : .',., i, ,f the paperwork.








TUESDAY


To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (104) 765-1673


PAGE C-7


I A 1 0 rxIt


JI


GENERAL METAL & PLASTIC, Inc.
2727 WALLER STREET


I PH, 354-8224


N \H L ENS YOURLOAD


1 &W WMVINGAND DE.VR Y $MFoe

*i- 'j -) "liL't *J irrT4F-'iDtn bt 6 c 'RMI,'F.

-sjwTm0,vorICE WsMsEFDE1MsYWNWAI-
.-WfR e'[i [! C" '-rL:,J''-"--' .LG'




ONE LES THING FORYOU TO0 WORRY
IABOUThi

CALL-904416-238

CALL 904-563-5656
Licensed and Insured


LEGAL NOTICE

Stwe of Florida
In the Circuit Court
Tw lJudidcialCCirt it .mJ hi fr krl.nr.-n County
Alu 11.t31.t 4 ," 2 -. '.n-t/
LauwaA, Wad, et l.
etrsus
Lockeed Martin Corgation, t al,

T :" ,, .,11 pluim Jl ,i

i, Wayal an Tlmo.Lh '.,rIl,'j. a. lat I .t ,].Il lI..ir...-7350JFKD]I '.' la, r,,u ili-: I
,I:. rl t i' ; huv. t,':d,.-..'t.tJl.. nt :mrticdt'.' I .riu r y.- u. *iiir im[ort..n
...'e ,it'r it .,id j c r p.sr .lN '. ani ln .1 pln ilift -I I i l il '.W T To
'r..: r e \ i r ler hi ; yo mustimediatey contact Planti6f' casel,Kent
\itlnntieuc ,'rf 1 th Wtittemnret Law Group, PA.,I 13.;:I h [D)i e r, .Siute 2. ', '
I c b~_. 1, 3 .3701, photo nirxbe '7.21 7:2 o- E.rsji F..n:,'i i Bt (.t H
D ienson;P.A, 700'CentralA ie ', t!.t Ln 'T i '* 1 -iti.urt. FL *'. l, "i..)1, i;. anu ber
727-896-70 m. r., ii'llsi- r.t; in'ra lu.. W idebmay be -'.f,'ii ,, -it n 'hli.
j<;' lr lI '-v; :. "i.-', ,* ,.'\.rl'w !. .l: ,:r -. ,, '. i -r'




"NOTICE 7F P1LICMEETING

ST. JOHNS RIVE WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT



District sjtff vill mitt at tDitrict hadqait lers in PatAll;a, Flo0da, at

10:00 axm,, on Augusl2, 20207, in Confer ce Room 147 to negotiate with

the three top-ranked insurance agents on the Invitation to Negotiate

SL10IRA- Pr'I ert', LRiliA- ht i,,trS Compensation nil Rared.'

Coverages, Staff's ri':on meridation will be presented to the G'ovrnin

Board at its September 11, 2007, meeting.



Special 3c'or:uilaIionn for disabilities my be reqj.esled through Ianl E,

Weaver, CPPO, Sr., Contracts Adminrisbtror, or y calling (386) 329-4450

(TDD), at iat fie (5) business dys before the date needed,


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

The Governing .Board of the District requests that interested-parties
respond to the solicitation'below by 2;00 p.m:, Wednesday, August 15,
2007. Further information is available through Onvia DemandStar at
www.demandstar.com [(800) 711-1712], or the. District's website' at
www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages may be obtained from Onvia
DemandStar or the District by calling Sharon Whitener, CPPB, Senior
Contracts Administrator at (386) 329-4281.

BID NUMBER SL607AA
ANNUAL PURCHASE OF ROAD BASE LIME ROCK

The Governing Board of the District is inviting sealed bids to provide road
base lime rock, pickup and/or delivery, for six areas within the District's
northern and central regions through September 30, 2008.

The estimated budget for this project is -$423,900.00.

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

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

JACKSONVILLE CITY COUNCIL
BLUE RIBBON COMMISSION ON CEMETERIES

PUBLIC HEARING

The Blue Ribbon Commission on Cemeteries will hold a public hearing on
Tuesday, August 7, 2007 at 7:00 p.m. at City Hall to allow interested citi-
zens an opportunity to address their concerns about cemeteries and to
provide input to help develop a plan foi the identification, maintenance and
preservation of non-commercial burial sites in Duval County.

Citizens with an interest in, or concern about; abandoned and neglected
unincorporated cemeteries in Jacksonville are encouraged to anend Ihe
public hearing and to suggest matters for the Commission to.include in its
study which Will be conducted from September to November 2007.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 7, 2007
7:00 P.M.

CITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE ROOM B
1st FLOOR, CITY HALL
117 W. DUVAL STREET

For further information contact Steve Rankin at 396-3052 or Jeff Clements
at 630-1405





I* 0 NEPEwROLE-I




*' Co ,npany-p r. ;ided C[L Irtlr,,:g fI r qtalic.
candidates
$33,500-560.500 ;d-:::, ,,.i ,i n c i0,,celi
Low-cost medical and dental insurance

schaniderjobs.com
1-O0044-PRIDE' 1-800447-1433 .






THE_ STRAGS ,20


PAGE C-8


-~ A


.4CP


A1I~KE FIVE.1
FY*,e e Aan1-dy H- rDs, IJSl 2fcl Tis
f1rol2-l ':"oUFll ~ea~~h~ Speiais t. EGeitt
uLIe D aais ulPnd-f, iln Z .i sr and
E T.-' -C


Visit www.sisterstudy.org
or call toll-free
1-877-4-SISTER
(1-877-474-7837).
Deaf/Hard of Hearing call
1-866-TTY-4SIS
(1-866-889-4747).


C-1 1% 11LIAl 11



I[i-- llh Sll IOIS. UM Ill"


C XI I I h I Il


Did your sister have breast cancer?
Help find the causes.

Join the Sister Study today
if youI arc woman between
35 anid 74 years old,
an/~d dvo' have never had breast cancer
voursc.l,
aind Vou live in the U.S. or Puerto
Rico,
and your sister, living or deceased,
related to youL by blood, had breast
cancer.

It's easv! No medicine, medical
treatments, or changes to habits, diet,
or daily life are required.

Black women should participate in the
Sister Study because we often face the
disease at a younIger age and have more
aggressive tumors. In fact, we\ have
the highest breast cancer death rate of
women in the U.S.


it Styin vn Phoa Stc n Containers: Use a :n 'a .k**r: into,
01-Pel, zea is.h e~~i

2. Siicers, De~ols, and Glue: 00 w ve v!I:.r e-:;, -;m:' o s Ivc

3I SluYOAN Food in Pets, Pans, and Crockpots: `I' ihe, pa~ pv faec' : : A

4, Stoveto[.j T; pz e ear i anz irnje ircrr, sAMPk ntoyiour swto\up rod;! I i EMiT 1s 3 it cen i.t t

5. Tarnished Silvervare- Ue ake F ~'ian a.:'T:;"lsi o., :
cak ir g SCo8 pe: 2 o val er Reit !o L ik. ar P-2,p I


Betty Asque Davis.
MuIti-Million Dollar.a-id
President's Award
REALTOR


615 Highway A A
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Business: 904 473 -1502
Fax: 904 285 5330
badavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com
www.bettydavisrealtor.com



ason Rteh Corp. REMXf'iRS


ISE



STRENGTHENING OUR STUDENTS
EMPOWERING PARENTS

N^ Walk/iun To StrOnutl enFailies

Teen Freedoinm TV Commercial
Enjoy watching youth organizations
S as they compete for a spot on the
Project SOS TV commercial,
by portraying freedom from
negative rish behavior!

Saturday, September 8, 2007
10:00 am 2:00 pm
Jacksonville Beach Pavilion


REGISTER NO WI!

S9 ]279-0870

Prject SOS Mission Statement: or www r tsos.co
Project SOS is committed to
strengthening families by Food Live Music Bounce House
empowering parents and
educating youth to make Face Painting ~ Prizes
healthy life choices,
hethy life choices. Get your Company, Church, Youth Group,
Family & Friends Involved


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted'

VictonyoAM l3602WCGL
JACKSONVILLE' LONG-TIME .FRIEND


our cauQoaign Partoers


Y' r wNSEND
Em EvetMBank M .. ii HiC MERCANTILE SAW f 0&As as IS


noeoft~i


McNeill, GCason &
Inuaie A Fletcher
Insurance Agency


CtS~erS


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*Iowa


AIvOIATE
ING,


P.I. l11


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A UGUST 4, 2007


THE STAR


~ 3r


Ilnrlvnpn*)iatl'


A -4








Judy Pace & Beverly Todd Host a Poetry Reading


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By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbeglobal.net
Photos 2007 by Andre'B.
Murray/ bernagency.pho-
toreflex. com
Actress Judy Pace
and Beverly Todd
recently hosted a
poetry reading party
in Beverly Hills titled
"The Spoken Word."
Poetry reading ses-
sion/discussions as
well as book clubs
with discussions are
on the rise throughout
the U.S. and some
parts of Canada and
England. Poetry read-
ing sessions are the
rage in many coffee
houses and are having
special nights in
clubs as well. Pace
and Todd are veteran
big screen and TV
actresses who assem-
bled a group of their
showbiz peers for an
evening of food,
poetry and fellow-
ship. Among the
many guest were
Debbie Morgan, Dick
Anthony Williams,
Bernie Casey, Jackee'
Harry, Ren Bro\ni.
Alto\-ise Davis. Freda
Payne, Nichelle
Nichols. Tatyana Ali.
Mlarla Gibbs. Hattie
Winston and former
LA police chief now\
city councilman
Bernard Parks and his
lovely w-ife Bobbie.


Dick Anthony Williams & Debbie Morgan


Judy Pace Flood, Benard Parks, Beverly Todd, Bobbie Parks


Jackee' Harry reads to the delight of the guests


Freda Payne, Altovise Davis, Judy Pace Flood


I7 1








Saturday Morning http'Ivwww.zap2it.coni August 4, 2007

ABC 2i9 5 10 Black Paid Program Animal Advent Kevin Faver Good Morning America iTli '1c I Emperor New iReplajcemenis Trals-Raven Thats-Rdvern Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS '4 6 9 Words of Ligni Town Hall C'ke 'CC: Dance Revolut. Saturday Eally Show J ill 1rC I .Madeline i Sabrina Series Trollz Eli ..i, Horseland ', I
FOX 3Jo 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Archie Mysl Mayor Peylon Winx Club Il J Sonic X, I .: l Viva Pinata it Teenage Mut Teenage Mul Chaotic i i'C, Di-Gala Def. Yu-Gi-Oh,' CC,
IND 1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show CCi, Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman s Paid Program Paid Program
NBC '1i 11 12 Bob Vila iCCi Ebert & Roeper Today iJ. I iCCi Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday )i,'. Babar iEli ,' i Dragon ii Eli 3-2-1 Penguins! VeggleTales
ION 1- 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 7 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect GED Connect Cliflord-Red Spiral Fitness With David Dr. Wayne Dyer. Change Your Thoughts. Change Your Lilfe [r Dr ritnlrpicil he T.j.:. It Ct-hin (i-C
TBN 50, 13 59 Cherub Wings Faihville 'C i Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes ol the Bible 'Ell Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage My Bedbugs iI Maralee Dawn
CW i7i 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Kiypto-Super Kryplo-Super Loonatics Tom and Jerry Shaggy Scooby Johnny Test Super Heroes 'The Baman i XiaolinShow. Johnny Test i,
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV i iCC I Mad TV iiCt Mad TV IiCC ** Rat Race 'j, Ce.:1rntijd,,c RA,..3n AkinoI:.r, Jr.rr C.I.T iCC)
DISN 22 16 Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh ITigger & Pooh Tgger & Pooh Tgger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Tigger S Pooh bigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter CCi SporlsCenter C SportsCenter ICC. SportsCenter Ci SporisCenter I. ri.C
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House iC'1i Full House i:,:i Boy MIs World Boy Mts World lGrounded-Lile IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Before Sunset Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island 199ri'8 Scot innti ** Madagascar 1'011 voiii.ei oj Ben s iaie r to Mantle F'r.ii!- 1 Mi e, l.;dnii ** Lean on Me %.lI tMorg.an Firm3rrwni is 'C
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Get Married Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Robin Cook's Terminal I:'iR.i
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom LazyTotvn i' I OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Ileuiron pongeBobn SpongeBob OddParents Tigre- Rivera Avaiar-Lasl Air Avalar-L-slAir
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Reality Raring ,rf ** Ferris Buelier'i Day Off 1 *ii Ma1l-h [ brrj.-nil. A n Ri:',
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek nk i '-C Sieve Harvey Steve Harvey T' The Cable Guy (19~il).imr Cdrr y, M r i,-.rf-' n .l I .iI Bloopers! C_': |i When Harry Met Sally. I ~3 I Bll, Cib'., l
TNT 46 17 Moment of Impact 4 '** Backdraftt 1i9i) P un Riu'sel Chi.-ag.i h tiere velr. rji lime tp 3a ril -al: i in i i ", *.* Thre Perfect Siorm i.'Ji,,j I r .i : 'Jo C- i:.rniy i,'. i'
USA 64 25 Coach i 1Ci: (Coach r C., Paid Program [Paid Program Pad Program |Paid Program IThe 4401Di : The 4400 *.-O I The 4.00 Ir:. ITne 4400rJ r.

Saturday Afternoon http//www.zap2it.com August 4, 2007

ABC i 5 10 Power Rangers Power Rangers NBA Access IGoll Pl.:. W:.hrrnEl & rh Opnr Third Rouid [X Game:s Fr -. Lo.,: Argi,,;., .i
CBS 9 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program PGA Golf WGC Bridgestone Invitational -. Third Round From Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio. (Live) (CC)
-FOX 10 13 One onOne t One on Oneai Scrubs iCCi Thal'70sShow That 70s Show Seinfeld iLti Week-Baseball MLB Baseball 'l.., I.. l. '- .i. .L. F'im nri~ie, Fid. nr Crin.:C.]. iCC
IND W4 3 4 Football Saturdays-the South Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate Paid Program Paid Program Dr-Theracyl Steel Dreams NASCARAngel Without a Trace "Requiem" (CC)
NBC :1 I 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate Paid Program Real Estate Horse Racing TI-i, HrTnitl,.!r.r.r Beach Volleyball' '!P Cr .: Tour
ION .2l 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 _I 8 5 Suze Orman: Women & Money riint.:rmar,:r.r, at:.ur inri.:ial mTittir America's Test Kitchen Live! 1 Dr. Wayne Dyer- Change Your Thoughts. Change Your Life Dr DUjvr inierprel. iri. Te .: T. : in, .IC
TBN .1 13 59,Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes jBibleman icC. IDavey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's LadderJChrnstian World Praise the Lord iC,'
CW i, 9 7 Home Alone 3 1 97. 'omed/i Ale D Linz. Ol.?k Vrupa On the Line 2 i.l Ri.orrnc.e-C midy L.rnc:. e 5- Joi,. Fil:tr.- Simpatico i'?j DIa~ i ii .: i E. J'tc enJei r,' lhiar:3 r, Si.rie
COM 165 43 *** The Naked Gun: From the Files ol Police Squadi' i1'Rj iCCi The Ladies Man (20... Tim lea'Ji... Karyr F ,jnrns i CC ** Rat Race ;i Crnr..!,-i R, .: .r Ar!.iri io-. n i. iese ,i
DISN i22 16 Han. Montana Han. Montana Han. Montana [Han. Montana Han Montana IHan. Montana Han. Montana jHan. Montana Han. Montarna IHan .Montana Han. Montana Han Montana
ESPN .48 34 The Bron Is Burning CC) Baseball 9,- Leaque Firia Firom E 1Ie: iL,."i NFL Quarterback Challenge F:,.rT 'he vririidrin a.iJ; Ci Horse Racing
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch ** Beetlejuice 1 8B, C.i-rrn'J) Mich3al Yealon. Al.c Paldwin (CCi Harry Porter and the Prisoner of Azkaban 2I 4 Frii.y, Daniiiel Radij. lr' Ruprn Grni IiII
HBO 2 201 Lean on Me [* The Perfecl Man t94:'1l Hilar DE itCCi I~ The X-Files n 9R .1lIr.e F ltiori O 'rid Di,,.h,;.,n.. ,'Illir, ,ndeison ur ,. C I ** Madagascar (ji ,; .',..i:. F.,rin i-,ldr 1i
LIFE 118 28 Robin Cook's Terminal i1~ l Robin Cook's Acceptable Risk ,'H1j Susper& e) Crani L,:.wr ICCI *I Small Sacrifices 11i J1 Farrah Fa.',ci. A rII C hsirth- : lia : ridl lor.r sh..;iinj lien hr, .nildren iCC.,
NICK 42 41 Drake Josh Drk Jos Drake & Josh kDrake & Josh Drake & Josh [Drake & Josh Drake & Josh Drake & Josh Drake & Josh Drake & JosDrakeJosh DrakeJosh Drake & Josh Dke & Josh
SPIKE i61 37 Hhorsepower TV MuscleCar oi Xtreme 4x4 I, Trucks! Is iC Rocky 1976. Uramai Svlvesier SIll:.ne T:i blia l.Shir ur.lr es MeryJith *** Rocky II 1- 9, i.,i.; ler tlll..rr- TlH.i Shir.
TBS 17 18 When Harry *** My Best Friend's Wedding 1199I Julia P beins. D-rmol Mulroney .CCI The Whole Ten Yards i2i01ili EBu.e t ilhl, fMalthei.'- P.'rr. (C";.I [King of Oueens King of Queens
TNT 146 17 Perfect Storm ** JohnQ 120.i Cnirnj) Deni el W'shingi.jn Robert Du.'all. Jamen. s 'mWo,.j': i. CC *** Remember the Titans (i'0'j Oranil Dier'- l iinqirh Will PatKcn t, ** Tombstone
USA ,64 25 The 4400 L The 4400 Tr. ir,e PiF I.C IThe 4400 The Mai.il edC' ItC. ** The Bone Collector! 1 Sui .peneri C.inzel Wadr-iiiii ;.nr Arni-ina .l-l; ,! l Monk iCCi

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2iticom August 4, 2007

ABC 75 5 I 10 ABC Nlews News iri 24 41r iCCi i* Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen jGJOJ Science Fiction News i [1 24 ir rCCI
CBS -1 6 9 INews ilJ CBS News Slargate Atlantis i0 ICCi The Unit 6i r'Ci .18 Hours Mystery IC) 48 Hours jMystery iCCi Newstj, IRaymond
FOX N [10 13 MLB Baseball American Idol Rewind 0 Cops (CC) [Cops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News N). Mad TV 0 (CC)
IND f 3 4 News (N) The Insider Griftilh Griffith Alias 0 (CC) CSI: Miami 40 (CC) News (N) News (N) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC 12 11 12 News iN NBC News Fortune [Jeopardy! Singing Bee IAmerica's Got Talent is1 ICCi Top Chef iFre-ezrr Burn News (Ni Sat. Night
I ION i 12 2 Diagnosis Murder ,iCC ** Call of the Wild I193i?, Ric:. S:hrrdler S' Forbidden Territory: Stanley's Search BodogFight us iCC,
PBS 7. 8 5 Johnny Cash My Music: 50's Pop Parade i's CCi My Music: The 70's Experience isr 4i : Johnny Cash
TBN f9 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch-Dr Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Theater ITravel Road
CW 171 I 9 7 Smallville Te-r.-ir i' My Wife Jim All of Us i IGirllriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Tjr Patjh The Shield Ini.irgrni.
COM ;65 43 Scrubs ICC; Scrubs (_-Ci Scrubs ICC. Scrubs ,CCI Joe Dirt i .2) i DavidJ SpaJe -Dcrnrn-. Miller ICC! Iglesias: Fluffy Mencia Mencia
DISN 22' 16 Montana Montana Montana Montana Cory Montana Dragon [Emperor So Raven jLife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 2007 Pro Football Hall of Fame Induction From Canton. Ohio. (Live) (CC) X Games (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** Fallen iW2,6Ciu Paul Wesley Torn Sherrin. (CCI) Fallen ril f I\ Fallen it1i C.Ci Fallen ICCi Fallen iCCi
HBO 2 201 ** Just Friends !2'iJ05.1 Ryan FRenr.ids is ( :.1i ** The Last Kiss (2006) Zac:h Braft [John From Cincinnati r i(CCI *** Wedding Crashers
LIFE 118 28 Small Sacriices ** And Never Let Her Go IL00i1, Crime Drarria lark Hai-rrrTn pFa.:r.l Wara, KaYrrin I1.r ,rl- ICCi Army Wives (CC.
NICK 42 41 Drake [Drake Drake [Drake IDrake & Josh: Really Big Drake IMr. Meaty [Videos jFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 161 37 *** Rocky II 1179i *** Rocky ill n0j21 Syirester lIallrne A r T. Rocky IV i 198l 1 Sviveiler Slallone TFlIa Shi're TNA Wrestling Impact!
TBS 17 18 *** Shanghai Knights O2O :. (PA/ J ::l'i Chan iCCi *-* Shanghai Noon i2i' 0001i iP .P13Ar'. e Ch- n C i,, e* The Whole Ten Yards i2004.-) P.nl-: Willis t'CC
TNT 146 17 ** Tombstone 11993, Kurtn Hucs!i Val Kilrner (CCi *** Gladiator 12000. Historical Dramrna Rui.i'sei. Cryow'j, Ic.iquinr Pn,-eni.-. iCCi *-** Amistad 1'997i CC,
USA 64 25 Psych (CC) [Burn Notice (CC) Law & Order: SVU- Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI


D~n~ n-3lbllnrtf~ d 3nn;r


The Star








Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com August 5, 2007

ABC 5 I 5 10 Paid Program [Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville Ill Good Mornng America ri ICCi The Coral Ridge Hour iC, ICelebration This Week With George Slephanopoulos (Cbi
CBS 4 1 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shlon Baptist Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning ill Ii (Cj Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX l3l 110 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone iCCi New Life Chrst. Evangi Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND I.41 3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show ICC' New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC i 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press Il Ii CCi Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION '1il 12 2 Amazing Facts Paid Program David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS ,'7 8 5 Read Rainbow Big Comfy Thomas Jakers'-Winks Curious George Clihord-Red Arhur 1 IEli Cyberchase Real School Capitol Update WealthTrack Week-Review
TBN i1i 13 59 Gregory Dickow Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CCi Central Messg James Merritt New Lite David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr The Coral Ridge Hour iCCi
CW 1 l 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 165 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV CC) Mad TV aisCCI Superstar i1r99 Cmedi'/ M,.lly _Snnnrri WjII Ferr-ll ICC) Stella (r Stel
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJos Circus The Wiggles 1 jHigglytown Little Einstemns Little Einstems Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Tigger & Pooh Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 1 43 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Family Matters IFamily Maters StepbyStep bStep by Step Full House 11CCi Full House i-Ci Boy Mts. World Boy F.ls World lGrounded-Life IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 *** The Last Kiss 120i06i i ** Ever After (1398 DreiN B.arrmnrr, Arlelica Hu|i,:jn ) IiCCi Costas NOW i Cr.C ** Just Like Heaven t'rjJi Ree S Wijtlherihrpn iCC',
LIFE 118 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour ol Power C!r,: Paid Program Health Comer Nora Roberds'Sanctuary 2001.' ucpern;, M er. !a .i'irlt L;C
NICK 42 41 Rocket Power Danny Phantom LazyTown ILCC OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OadParents Drake & Josh: Really Big Shrimp
SPIKE i61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Program Xtrerme4x41 Xtreme 4x4 i MuscleCar i MuscleCar n Horsepower TV IMuscleCar !l;
TBS 17 18 Stuck on You TBA Son of the Mask 2005.C. Com d, .Iierre KIennudy. An r Cumming Austin Powers in Goldmember (20i ';i Ml fA M.yi-. I|CC, *** Shanghai Knights ir20"C1
TNT !46 17 ** Blood Work 12"'l2i Clint Eastwood. ICCI ** Pale Rider 119I. WV.slernr Crln Ea-thvwd, Mic:hael Morlari,,y iCCi ** Walking Tall r211T Acii,'n Tih PocT I'C *i Tombstone
USA 164 25 Coach I CC. JCoach ,,' C Paid Program Changing-WorldlEd Young TV joel Osteen [Law & Order SVU Law & Order SVU 9Law & Order: SVU

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com August 5, 2007

ABC 25 i 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Golf F:,ih Wirnrl n i ertiih Opern Fir,~i R.:.nd i ,Iamd r.i,, Tapit IX Games From L': Ar~ -.'; L, ... i !,;CI
CBS 4Ii I 6 9 The Season's Final Malor PGA Golf W i. Brdgeione In.ilaonji Finl HR undJ From ire .:.re Couri r.i lub in A,'n C.i. [Li.e, C.
FOX 1101 ;10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Black Mask (IiV. ,Ac.lior Jet LI. Karen Mol, Lau Chirng.Wn ISpecial ISteve Harvey ICheers iCC ICheers as 'CC
IND 0 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program rPaid Program Paid Program [Paid Program IPaid Program in the Heat of the Night 4 (CC) Without a Trace "White Balance"

NBC f 11 12 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Triathlon Ironman From Kailua-Kona, Hawaii. f0 (CC) Beach Volleyball: AVP Crocs Tour .
ION I 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Pad PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS CI 8 5 Dr, Wayne Dyer: Change Your Thoughts, Change Your Life Dr. Dyer interprets the Tao Te :.hn. (CC) Best of Johnny Cash Show Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour Helmut Lotti
TBN 13 59 Love Worth A.R. Bernard Bishop Evans IMark Finley Bayless Conley IPaula While King is Coming Bishop P Cornerstone .CCI Bayiess Conley Gregory Dickow
CW If, 9 7 ** Life With MIkey 119'g. Cimijri,'e i.',:nael .i Fo,, Chnsuna 'idal Air Bud Spikes Back 12,':1i R':bert Tininkler. C yrtria Sievrinson Anna and the King i 19r '1 .od1:'e FoF r.r Cri-,' i;iuFar Lring E.i
COM 65 43 Reno 911' riC i Reno 911! rCCi Reno 911' CC, IReno 911! (CC ** Office Space (19991 Ron I ,iingsion Jennifer "nias in iCC) Superstar i1'r', C;nomert., M llinv 'rii:r .1Ii Fiarll ;CC,
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible Replacements Wendy Wu: Homecoming Warrior 12r.til Birl.la Sonrg (CCir Zack & Cody IHan Montana Thals-Raven Phil of Future Cory in House Cory in House
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenler Baseball NASCAR Countdown ILvE1 INASCAR Racing jlie.l Cur.p' PFrnnri.',iranirw i( Frnm P.:cL.nr, Rae. ;,y in Lg .,r Pond PiL iF L;,l
FAM '43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wilch ** Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban 12,I''4 Funaia.yi DNr.l PRadcliffe Rupsrl Grrit ICC, Fallen l;'i11 F.anty-/i P.iul V'.1.-.I TOrT i.lr, ,iC.
HBO 2 201 ** Practical Magic lg'w b ;nr.. Bul:ll d:. .CC; ]* Mr. & Mrs. Smith i2005, Actiorn Bral Piln.. Anlina JoJie Vince Va.ughn I' lCC) War of the Worlds 120015 f l :en-,. Fir.ri-n~. T-.m Cruie n .CCi
LIFE 18 28 Nora Roberts' Blue Smoke i;;:i7)Alicia V.al. LMir tLh Senle JCC; Nora Roberts Carolina Moon 120r7' Dramral Clai e F.rlanr iCCi Nora Roberts' Montana Sky r2',0- .iarr!, i .J-ohn Cror,!i. 1i'.
NICK '42 41 NickloonsTV IlickloonsTV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV SpongeBob IspongeBob IJimmy Neutron fOddParents Avatar-Lasi Air {TEENick is SpongeBob- Amanda
SPIKE 61,37 Xtreme 4x4 iri Trucks! I iCC.I The Kiil Point ** Rocky III 119B, Drvra ia Sylyeser Salloii,. Mli T. Tali Shire CSI- Crime Scene Investigallon CSI. Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 *** Shanghai Knights '113 MLB Baseball Clir. .R.:. ,e 1 l r, I r arvc From Turn-r Fiel er Airinl, Iubj,. I, Rlacrut.j *** Shanghai Noon i.'Ci i,.PAl Ja:.ei Chiar n C l. i V.iin. VCi.
TNT '46 17 *** Tombstone 11e 4,3 N'leem) K.urn Ruse i!, ''al Kilrmnr CC i *** The Patriot I iO'i Mel Gilb~in A man and his .on I.]hi side by 4ide in the Rievoiulonarr War ** Gladiator ''L,'L) rCi
USA ;641 25 Law & Order. SVU Law & Order- SVU Law & Order. SVU ILaw & Order- SVU ILaw & Order. SVU Lav, & Order SVU

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 5, 2007

ABC 5 10 ABC Newsews ws (N) Funniest Home Videos IExtreme-Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (CC) News (N) Sports Final
CBS @ 6 9 News .News (N) 60 Minutes uC (CC) Big Brother 8 (N) (CC) Cold Case 0 (CC) Shark "Fashion Police" News {N) Stargate
FOX (~i 10 13 Frasier (CC) Frasier (CC) 'Til Death IKing of Hill Family.Guy Family Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy News (N) News (N) Seinfeld f News Sun.
IND 4~ 3 4 News (N) Edition Entertainment Tonight s IKing King CSI: Miami "Broken" 0 News (N) News (N) Alias #t (CC)
NBC 11 12 News .Fl NBC News Dateline NBC "In ih-e ,hado'.s: of luJIiic- e" ((CC) Law & Order ii (CCi Law & Order: SVU News (tr' ISporls Final
ION .-1- 12 2 ION Life is Killer Wave 12r'n07 Angus- Macladyen Tw'o ,ngineers musit s-v Boslon from a huge tidal w cave i' Live From Liberty ys
PBS I 8. 5 Helmut Lotti Andre Rieu: Radio City Music Hall Mystery!: Ard'niur ISuze Orman: Women & Money ,CCi
TBN 113 59 Jakes Meyer By Force IHaylord Joel Osteen IAuthority Believers IChanging *** King of Kings (1961. Drarn-a) Jeltrey Hunter
CW I7 9 7 Anna Fresh Pr. Smaliville is ICCI Schooled iN) ,s iCC'i Pussycat Dolls-Search Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends s IFriends n,
COM 65 43 Joe Dirt 12001!1 i D.~il Spad.-., Drnnis Millelr CCj ** Onlice Space 119'i9) Ron Livinson ri CCI Mencia Body Shop South Park Lil Bush
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana (Suite Life Suite Lile ILife Derek [** Angels in the Outfield 119941 CDarrny Glcvi tl Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 NASCAR SportsCtr. Baseball Tonight iLi..e i MLB Baseball I'New B'ork Mers at Ci: cago Cub' From Wiiglel Field in Chicago SporlsCenter (LLve) ICCI
FAM 43 23 Fallen iCCi Faen C Fallen Fallen (N CCi Fallen II Gran Riliulo Fallen ICC; Fallen II Gran Riliuri
HBO 2 201 ** Just Like Heaven ;.Oi_.1 Rieese V' ilterspool, 1, Big Love ( (ICCI John From Cincinnati IN) Entourage IConchords ** Inside Man 12i00e
LIFE 18 28 Nora Roberts' Angels Fall i.('O7 Heather Lorcklear. Side Order of Life Irl State of Mind (Ni ICC) Army Wives iri rCC) Side Order of Life tCCi
NICK '42 41 School INaked Drake 1Just Jordan Drake IDrake Videos IFresh Pr Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSt: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn The Kilt Point (N) The Kill Point CSI: NY A (CC)
TBS 17 18 *** Rush Hour i;9981 FA J.la.klr Chan. (CC) ** Rush Hour 2 12,1iC1 IPAi Jackie Chan (CCI *** Rush Hour i19981 IPA .Jaclei Ch-an iCC)
TNT 46 17 *** Gladiator I20r0,i Russell Crowe (CCi The Company "Hours 1 & 2 INI rCCI The Company Hours 1 & 2' (CC'
USA [64 25 Law & Order: SVU JLaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [The 4400 1iNJ CC) The Dead Zone (fJI (CC) JLaw & Order: SVU


Page D-3/August 4, 2007


The Star






Page D-4lWgusSU4, 207 TheHSta


Bv Rych MhcCCain feeid-
backrvlch l 's bcglobaj. net

3llMsic
Watch for the highly
anticipated video for Hip
Hop Police by Platinum,
Grammy Award inningg
rapper. CIhamillionaire. The
video will feature Slick Rick
on the new track titled
Evening News from the
forthcoming Ultimate
I'ictoi album that will be
released on September 18.
2007 on
Ch a illitarr/L'Universal
Motowni Records. This two-
part, nine minute video
directed by Marc Klasfeld
plays like a short cinematic
film, showcasing
Chamillionaire's acting
prowess as the hip hop star
physically transforms into
three different characters.
Another Michael Jackson
type video maybe?
.TV
BET will be holding
auditions for singers in three
U.S. Cities to be contestants
for AMERICA'S NEXT
BIG GOSPEL STAR on the
new fall series SUNDAY
BEST. Auditions will be
held in Los Angeles, CA., on
August 4, 2007; Atlanta,
GA., August 11, 2007 and
Chicago, IL. August 18,
2007. Sunday Best is sched-
uled to premiere Tuesday,
October 2. at 8: PM ET/PT.
For more information, visit
www.BET.com or call 888-
PSALMS-95. The Africa
Channel has added a new


August 2, 2007 in
Hampton Roads. VA on
Cox ColmmunI ications,
Channel 239.
New Book
Award winning car-
toonist Jerir Craft has a
new\ book out titled
lama 's Boy.lz: Home
Schooling. It is 112-pages
of comics and stories
aimed at getting children
and young adults to focus
on the positive aspects of
African-American life.
lMovies
The Simpsons IMoiie;
20th Century Fox
Pictures stars the voices
of Dan Castellaneta,
Julie Kavner, Nancy
Cartwright, Yeardley
Smith, Hank Azaria and
Harry Shearer. This film
is an extended big screen
version of a regular
Simpson TV episode. It
did open number one at
the weekend box office. If
you are a regular
"Simpsons" fan, you will
like the movie, otherwise
it is the same old, same
old!
Stardust stars Claire
Danes, Charlie Cox,
Sienna Miller, Ricky
Gervalis, Jason Flemyng,
Ruppert Everett, Peter
O'Toole, Michelle
Pfeiffer and Robert De
Niro. This film based off
of best selling author Neil
Gaiman's book of the
same title. It is a -farytale
that takes place in a


market into their stable of Victorian era, magical
cities. It will debut on Wassup cont'd on D-8


The Star


Page D-4/August 4, 2007





The Star


I'm "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providerse


Thursday
~e 8 j .m. on
.,"FOX '
NFL Presea-
son Foot-
ball: Peyton
Manning and
Tony Romo
S are two of the
NFL's mar-
quee quarterbacks, but you'll
likely get just a glimpse of
them tonight in this presea-
son opener between Man-
ning's Colts and Romo's
Cowboys. They'll break- -a
sweat, then give way to the
guys who really need the
reps, the backups.


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.


k~~--


. ; : -- ,.
0s-
iNN^"''"<--


Page D-5/August 4, 20071L


5-
ii
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"
.i


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Il
i








Weekday Morning htp:/ ww.zap2lt.com

ABC iLj 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Dr. Keilh Ablow The Greg Behrendl Show The View
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ION 2 12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program. 1Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
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TBN 2 13 59 Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula White Var. Programs Joyce Meyer Changing-World John Hagee Rod Parsley IMarilyn Hickey Believer Voice Var.Programs
CW R 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program The Littles Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Daytime The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs_, Scrubs
D1SN 22 16 Charlie & Lola JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins IMickey Mouse Handy Manny Doodlebops Zack & Cody That's-Raven Boy Mis. 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
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
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NICK 42 41 Var. Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer IGo, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues JBackyardigans Wonder Pets Var. Programs
SPIKE 61 37PaidProgra Paid Program P aid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Prorogram Movie
TBS 17 18 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell Saved byBell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
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USA 64 25 Coach Coach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

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FOX 2 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez ]JudgeLopez That'70s Show IScrubs Malcolm-Mid Bemie Mac Bernie Mac King of the Hill
IND M] 3 4 News Paid Program Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC 1 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Extra News News.
-JON 2 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program .Paid Program
PBS C -8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya& Miguel Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN I) 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today This Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW E 9 7 Cristina's Court |Cristina's Court The Tyra Banks Show The 700 Club What I Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Mad TV Mad TV Varied Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Movie
DISN 22 16 Phil of Future Cory in House Movie Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and 10 Outside-Lines Football Live NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House jFamily Matters IFamily Matters Step by Step Step by Step Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Prdgrams
LIFE 18 28 Movie Movie Gay, Straight Gay, Straight Still Standing Still Standing
NICK 42 41 Jimmy Neutron (Wayside Varied Programs Avatar-Last Air OddParents SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SSPIKE 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 Steve Harvey [Steve Harvey Just Shoot Me |Just Shoot Me Fresh Prince IFresh Prince Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens King of Queens
TNT [46 17 Without a Trace Judging Amy Law & Order Varied Programs
USA 64 25 Walker, Texas Ranger Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 6, 2007

ABC 25L 5 10 News rN) ABC News News (N) Extra f J) i" Wife Swap ir) 6 i' CC) Fat March (rJ) iCC. Supernanny i) i'i ,CCi NMews fn.i~ Nightline
CBS @ 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond How I Met Ichristine Two Men IRules CSI: Miami 0 (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX ( 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Hell's Kitchen (CC) Hel's Kitchen (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld A Frasier (CC)
IND 1 .3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The insider
NBC Q) 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Age of Love f, (CC) Age of Love (N) (CC) Dateline NBC f (CC) News (N). Tonight
ION ~ 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Devil Rays-at Detroit Tigers. (Live) WonderYr jWoriderYr Paid Prog, Paid Prog.
. PBS ', 8 5 Cliff Pup ]Business News-Lehrer Dr. Wayne Dyer: Change Your Thoughts, Change Your Life f ;iCC' American Soundtrack
TBN 59. ;13 59 Praise the Lord !CC, Cameron Jakes Dine Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord ICCi
CW '17 :9 7 Friends 's IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us ,s Girltriends The Game Friends My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 165 43 Dr. Jekyll and Ms. Hyde Scrubs iCCI Scrubs (CCi Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park Scrubs iCCI Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert
DISN :22 16 LifeDerek ILifeDerek Montana Suite Life Lilo & Stitch i200_.; i (CC) So Raven So Raven Lile Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Live) (.CC) MLB Baseball Ter3rris lo Be Annorin.ed .Sul.-jecrt i BIao'l:u L t(i-' CC) Baseball Tonight iLI i-I SportsCenter IL.e I:f '.
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded |Kyle XY IN1 (CCi Greek LiquidJ Courlae. Whose? lWhose? The 700 Club (CC'
HBO 2 201 Super Ex Rebels Oakland White Light/Black Rain Big Love iNI i Ct IC, John From Cincinnati i) Big Love Is CC
LIFE 18 28 Reba II0, Reba ,CC Still SInd Still Sind Army Wives CCi The Perfect Child i200, Retecca Budiig Prsrrnre Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake ISpongeBob Videos IRoseanne IRoseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Clime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ** Predator 1987', Arnold Schwvarzenegqcer, Car! W ear,rrs Penie're
TBS 17118 Seinfeld Seinfeld Raymond IRaymond Friends ,s IFriends f) Friends, u IFriends us My Boys iNjSex & City Sex & City ISeinteld ,
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICC) IDVSi Law & Order Flu-nr'y Heartland iNl iCC) The Closer Mdnhuni" Saving Grace (IN ICC, Cold Case K-nsisn.jl;.r
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order CI Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Livei (CC) Burn Notice (CCi


Page D-6/August 4, 2007


The Star








Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 7, 2007
'"""""rena iISSimmat*MSaihaR EEMaiSIMMElEj
ABC 2'S 5 10 News iri ABC News News 'li Exlra ,ill i Laughs ILaughs Primetime: Crime jNi i-Caught rNi i CC News iiJ Nightline
CBS i47 6 9 News -li News Judge Judy Raymond Power of 10 i l ICC, Big Brother 8 iNf h t I CCI NCIS Gra:ce Pr.iod' Et News (N, Late Show
FOX 30 .10 13 Simpsons Malcolm 70s Show Seinleld 6- On the Lot i, Live.) ,';) House Hall.Wii (CC) News J.I) News (QN Seinfeld Frasier (CC)
IND 9D 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King 'IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The insider
NBC 3i1 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! America's Got Talent (N) A (CC) jSinging Bee, Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION- (li 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Devil Rays at De.ri.ll Ti.'-r. (Live) WonderYr .WonderYr BodogFight A (CC)
PBS B 8 5 Cliff Pup ]Business News-Lehrer Elvis.Lives: 25th Last of the Breed 6 (CC) Stevie Ray Vaughan Live
TBN 5 i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening jMeyer John Hagee jJoy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 'T1 9 7 Friends is [Will-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls fe (CCi Beauty and the Geek o Friends t IMy Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Wagons East! (1994) Scrubs CCi, Scrubs ICCi Daily Show Icolbert Chappelle's South Park Iglesias: Fluffy Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Montana Suite Life ** My Date With the President's Daughter I199e, So Raven ILife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenler IL-.c-.; CCI NFL Live Series of Poker ISeries of Poker The Bronx Is Burning 'Nj SportsCenter il..E' rCC, ,
FAM 43 23 8 Rules I8 Rules 1* Bring II On i'200C Corne-d;, Kirstni Dunsi. ICCI ** Bring It On !2000 Cornea/ied Kirsle-i Dursit CC.' The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 ** Poseidon i'20u0 Aj 'enajiurei J..ilih L'.. :as iCC) *** The Last Kiss r2006i Zacli Braft. IRush Hour [White Lighl/Black Rain Entourage
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCC Reba ICCI Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CCi Reba iCCi The Fantasia Barrino Slory: Life Is Not a Fairy Tale Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos [Roseanne Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Sen CSh: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen Murder (N) CSI: NY ( (CC)
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0 ISeinfeld 0 Raymond 1Raymond Raymond IRaymond Bill Engvall JRaymond Raymond IRaymond Bill Engvall ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order Mrlnarrin The Closer I3itiJrlnr Without a Trace "Rage"
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ** The Mummy Returns '20.r' Brendan Frar-

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 8, 2007

ABC 25' 5 10 News iNi ABC News News iJ; Extra (N) Ji Jim Knights Jim jKnights The Nine (Ir, cs CC) News iNi Nightline
CBS fi 6 9 News(N) News Judge Judy Raymond Power of 10 (N) ( (CC) Criminal Minds f (CC) CSI NY 6 (CC) News (N) Late Show -
FOX 0 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 You Can Dance Don't Forget the Lyrics! News (N) News (N) Seinfeld Frasier (CC)
IND 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC i 11' 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Moments Last Comic Standing (N) Dateline NBC 6 (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION Z 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama MIama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr IWonderYr Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS CHD 8 5 Cliff Pup I Business News-Lehrer My Music: 50's Pop Parade ft (CC) Suze Orman: Women & Money A (CC)
TBN C5 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement IBehind Bible IVan impe Praise the Lord (CC)
CW i 9 7 Friends oi Will-Grace My Wife Jim Next Top Model Next Top Model Friends El My Wile Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Spaceballs (1987) Scrubs iC'Ci Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park South Park Lil'Bush Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana Montana Montana Suile Life Johnny Kapahala: Back on Board (2007, Conmedy So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILi.e, .CCi MILB Baseball Teams Ic. Be Annourr.ed ISuibleac to BIackoull iLivel CCI Baseball Tonight IL'ive) SportsCenter (LIf-l iCC,
FAM 43 23 8 Rules ]8 Rules Bring It On: All or Nothing I2006~ Hayden Panettiere Bring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Hayden Paner-nre. The 700 Club iCC
HBO 2 201 ** Mr. & Mrs. Smilh (2005i Brad Pill fE ICCi Big Love (4 iCCi Conchords IEntourage IHard Knocks John From Cincinnati is
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCi Reba (CC Still Snd Still Stnd Reba (CCi Reba (CCi Tell Me No Lies 120.07 Kelly Rulnerford. (CC; Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neulron Drake SpongeBob Videos IRoseanne Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Roseanne
SPIKE 161 37 cst: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Sen The Kill Point Murder
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld f ISeinfeld f Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy Payne IPayne Raymond IRaymond My Boys tFriends -
TNT 146 17 Law & Order "Disciple" Law & Order "Absentia" Law & Order "Genius" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) ,DVs. Heartland (CC)
USA 64_25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


Top -Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 07/16/07
1. CSI: NY, CBS
2. CSI: Miami, CBS
3. Shark, CBS
4. Criminal Minds, CBS
5. Law and Order: SVU, NBC
6. Hell's Kitchen, FOX
7. So You Think You Can Dance-Thurs., FOX
8. Just-For Laughs Special, ABC
9. Just For Laughs, ABC
10. CSI, CBS
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Sunday
': 10 p.m. on
CBS M47
So."o:: ..S hf a r k
Diedrich Bad-
er can play
smart! Who
knew? If you
Only know him
as airheaded
Oswald from "The Drew Carey
Show" or Jethro from the "Bev-
erly Hillbillies" movie, his guest
turn in this episode may come
as a shock. He plays the head
of a company that Sebastian
(James Woods) goes after in
connection with a. sweatshop
fire that killed four workers.


Friday
9 p.m. on
NBC M)
S Las Vegas:
,Oh, no,-they
didn't! In
"Wines and
M isde -
meanors," a-
rare bottle of
wine is found in the Mon-
tecito's cellar, and Ed (James
Caan) decides to auction it off
- great exposure for the
casino. There's just one prob-
lem: It's counterfeit. And an-
other: Mike (James Lesure)
doesn't find this out until after
it's sold for a cool million.


Page D-7/August 4, 2007~


The Star





Friday Evening


http://www.zap2il.com


6 1 : 1 D 7 0w1 3 1 :


ugust 10, 2007
amfMlm Hl


ABC 25i 5 10 News (Nl ABC News News (N) Extra IN) f' Set for Life fr.() ICC) IGeorge Lopez -t (CCI 120/20 IN) i' (CCI News (Ni Nightline
-BS ,' 6 9 News I N News Judge Judy Raymond NFL Preseason Football BuHalo Bill.l at Nev Orleans 'a iniTs Li've( ICC i News ( Late Show
FOX i30 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm "70s Show Seinfeld 4b *** The School of Rock (20031 Jack Black. (r (CCI News ilJl News (1I Seinfeld is Frasier ICC
IND 1! 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC 1Ti 11 12 News (NJ NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 oD ICCI Las Vegas ai' (CC Law Order: Cl News Nil Tonight
ION Li 12 2 Diagnosis Murder iCC) ** Cleopatra (1999) Leonor Varela, Billy Zane. The Egypilan queen lives a life of passion 6' Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS '8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N)l ft McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Best of Pledge
TBN i~ 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Bible Kingdom Behind Hal Lindsey Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC)
CW Q 1 9 7 Friends 0 Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) A (CC). Frierids 0) My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM :65 43 Drive Me Crazy i 999) Scrubs iCCI Scrubs ICC) Daily Show IColbert Dave Chappelle: Killin Chappelle's Chappelle's South Park South Park
DISN 22 16 Montana Montana Montana Suite Life Ella Enchanted (2004) Anne Hathaway. So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILive) iCCi NFL Live Little League Baseball: World Series Baseball Tonight iLivei SportsCenter iLi\e ICCI
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded Grounded *** A League of Their Own (1992) Tom Hanks. Geena Davis, Madonna (CC) The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 ** The Perfect Man iC Hard Knocks ** My Super Ex-Girlfriend (2006) I El Cantante ]Entourage IEntourage Conchords ICincinnati
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC) Reba iCC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba iCCI Reba (CC) Reckless Behavior: Caught on Tape (2007) ICC) Greys Anatomy ICC)
NICK 42 41 School Zoey 101 OddParents Neutron Zoey 101 Just Jordan Drake IUnfabulous IVideos IRoseanne Roseanne [Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Heartbreak Ridge (1986, War) Clin Eastwood Marsha Mason.
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld i [Seinfeld ai Raymond JMLB Baseball Allanta Braves ait Philadelphia Phillies (Subiect to Black.oull ICCl I Pay It Forward 12000. Drama) (CC)
TNT 46 17 Golf PGA Chanipionslrp Second Round [CCI | *** Open Range (2003. Western) Robert Duvall, Kevin Costner Premiere. (CC; ** Fire Down Below .CCi
USA .64 25 Law & Order: SVU jLaw & Order: SVU JLaw & Order: SVU jMonk Ni (CC) JPsych (Ijk i.CCi IHouse 4 iCC,


Wassup cont'd from D-4
English village that
is located on the
other side of a wall
the separates the vil-
lagers in the city of
-Wall from the mythi-
cal kingdom on the
other side.
A star falls out of
the sky but ends up
being a princess
whom several peo-
ple are after for their
own personal rea-
sons. These include


a wicked witch who
is after the star's
youth, a boy in love
who intends to bring
the star to the girl he
wants to marry and
the son who wants to
take over his father's
(the king) thrown.
Pfeiffer is a very
convincing and evil
witch. De Niro's
character will totally
surprise you while
fairly new comer
Cox as Tristan gives


the type of perform-
ance that will defi-
nitely set him on a
direct path to becom-
ing the next sex sym-
bol, young leading
man in Hollywood.
If you are into
English fairytales
European style, this
film may be your
cup of tea.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglob-
al.net
Maat-Hotep!


I~~lhi~llitr~kr~rl


Page D-8/August 4, 2007


Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 9, 2007

ABC 15'1 5 10 News Nj ABC News News i.ll Extra (Nji (r Ugly Betty 4f (CCi Grey's Anatomy 1t (CCi Men in Trees (CC. News iNi Nightline
'CBS Z 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond Big Brother 8 (CC) CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace n (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 NFL Preseason Football Indianapolis Colts at Dallas Cowboys. (S Live) (CC) News (N) Seinfeld f
IND 9) 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) News (N) INews (N). News (N) The Insider
NBC 1 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardyl Name Earl 30 Rock 0 The Office Scrubs (CC) ER Co (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 02 12 2 Diagnosis Murder(CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? Boss? WonderYr ]WonderYr Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup I Business News-Lehrer My Music: The 70's Experience ( (CC) Dr. Wayne Dyer: Change Your Thoughts
TBN j. 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCi Dino All Odds Majesty IM. Yousset Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW i7l 9 7 Friends ', Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville Promise' ICCi Supernatural Hean' (, Friends i My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Police Academy 6: Siege Scrubs (CC) Scrubs iCC) Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park Mencia Mencia Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Montana Suite Life Stuck in the Suburbs (2004) 's (CC) So Raven So Raven Life Derek Suile Life Montana
-ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Livel (CCI NFL Live Little League Baseball: World Series Baseball Tonight ILive) SportsCenter iLive I CCI
FAM 43 23 8 Rules j8 Rules IGrounded Grounded Little Giants (1994) Rr:k Moranis, Ed O'Neill Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club ICCI
SHBO 2 201 War of the Worlds l?0051 Tom Cruise 's ICC) John From Cincinnati (6 John From Cincinnati 6t John From Cincinnati ii Best of Real Sex
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC2) Reba ,CC) Still Stnd Still Sind Reba CCI Reba (CCI *** The Brothers (2001) Morris Chesmut. Premiere. Desperate Housewives
NICK 142 41 School JZoey 101 OddParents Neutron Drake ISpongeBob Videos IRoseanne Roseanne lRoseanne Roseanne- Roseanne
SPIKE 61 37 CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA Wrestling Impact! UFC Unleashed UFC Unleashed
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld is ISeinfeld ft Raymond IRaymond Friends i' Friends u0 Friends r, ]Friends (i American Pie Presents: Band-Camp (20051 ICC)
TNT 146 17 Golf PGA Crhamrpionship First Round (LLive) CC, Law & Order 'Prrde' is The Ron Clark Story (2006) Marlhew Perry CC) Saving Grace iCCi
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU B* Bruce Almighty (2003 Comedv) Jim Carrel. (CC IBurn Notice Ni ICC)i Law & Order: SVU


The Star