<%BANNER%>

Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Regional
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20090401_AAACGB INGEST_TIME 2009-04-02T02:13:31Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00133
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 414582 ORIGIN DEPOSITOR GLOBAL FALSE DFID F20090401_AADRXU PATH 00005.jpg PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 9b4e0a21a12340dff512904815f8f255SHA-1 d7939a2bc22b8d479a6253fb89eddc80049df4a1
291485 F20090401_AADSER 00027.pro 9192179800e2735f8cf64ce5d408adf396a669e73d576288be02dd0966943a9cd9b4b50fWARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
93378 F20090401_AADSES 00028.pro ca45c07298de19abb18b8461c24903182a9ea7822a717247d8a6868e0b7e4235d2bc237dconflict in mime type metadata
50870 F20090401_AADRXV 00005.QC.jpg 3717712997fb0c8ffb39ccb30def08c83ac863844751bf4fd5e1afbda70627796ebc0150
22057 F20090401_AADSET 00029.pro 8bc283acd20bc49d6f1a05f6bed37da8ecdc7ac2d98b3c2742b067bbdfb376e55c5ae52aconflict in mime type metadata
13756 F20090401_AADRXW 00005thm.jpg 901b39f5ecf7aae5514d2a3841c5253eca5652b16a8fedcb6f2dd9bde0c679747e5aab30
64595 F20090401_AADSEU 00029_archive.pro 69c080a5f0a5703e0da35b7bc76fb0cd79ffbebaa9d25ffc3a896c1b2cd9ea3337976a90conflict in mime type metadata
3233977 F20090401_AADRXX 00005.jp2 de3d17503e5c52361605fc07755763651674de11efe090b2afe7528135d2882843c5b7cf
238231 F20090401_AADSEV 00030.pro baa49d5f081dfb4cbd5c3d5eb0a282d079795f3ce5aff8d8e24fbd529258a5e83a9d9eefconflict in mime type metadata
289302 F20090401_AADRXY 00006.jpg db821ec3698134e91c21788d89f725d769413d02e4b9954396c2de73e66582f39feee0db
187407 F20090401_AADSEW 00031.pro a07a430d3d30e882bd0db81d9eb993e8daa0e8d294fc9c96baeaf7d4dec4e43ac210fce0conflict in mime type metadata
42899 F20090401_AADRXZ 00006.QC.jpg 9396e11da61b1b714617c13f061ff4ad59a2509f55da445dae97e3a5d80cf50744646242
172114 F20090401_AADSEX 00032.pro ff84c6a72407029ee3b44f84f7d67a2ccb19d42fe1366f11673207dd56477f95079af530conflict in mime type metadata
9535 F20090401_AADSCA 00032thm.jpg 13188afa2ae0f8b16954ab155c401c655f98c137f5df032b0373a0f7ddaf8a2641f7dca8
52936 F20090401_AADSEY UF00028362_00133.mets FULL 04d36a28177272760568b85e9aeaaefbd2cee10892b1f7b39dc28b89a97f3c8099eda37c
1629163 F20090401_AADSCB 00032.jp2 9048bb765cff3f3fefe2f3998b24f07142dc837c91f05c07cdc46273f9160599e99e348d
9501 F20090401_AADSCC 00001.txt 42402f659e7ee16f3761bd719c665f99f3fc7ffdb495d4b3ecc8602ab5a48f84cb075199
8820 F20090401_AADSCD 00002.txt 2ad4bb0fee778ccec449ab96f12d5c50aa820ca6d6f0828601fbcfdef9120d1eb12c035a
13529 F20090401_AADSCE 00002_archive.txt 6a537468db305dea0930506bd8b2cd0bc718c20943076f0c2387831d99de8a54841e7683
12188 F20090401_AADSCF 00003.txt fe1a7ddc19c061fddbb2959ff9ba63e5706a46b32c9bdd701b6d7adb51bdce34118dbca0
6705 F20090401_AADSCG 00004.txt 62aa2ef4b0b9cfa901c23bf69047ec08eda40f8febe9402dbaac806075f97c5c5071358b
12408 F20090401_AADSCH 00005.txt 5d243c4e330cdcd56767a0cb23c4745478f9f99c4f9128b1f31aa095ad52d153157ea341
7031 F20090401_AADSCI 00006.txt ee8cf19f6f098c6141426ca3ffac0bae86f878c70915b1f15c9fca59720e0e7e7ae6658b
13731 F20090401_AADSCJ 00006_archive.txt 25f86ebf702cba3c66151bfa60637052f55cc22518b892ed54dbf463ed9340fb0500f833
13505 F20090401_AADSCK 00007.txt 7e8927ced8e293c292698c95c22184f96ddc974a8d50c1c1dd2056812547797802ed2a05
5518 F20090401_AADSCL 00008.txt 3bfd6dc3eb1dd9d04b20e79b05f45033a22401ed6998f2a27d4bc49cadc8ab399022e26f
2160 F20090401_AADSCM 00009.txt a0de90f86bd315cd524ab0364f89505bc16e55a3dd4ee51002134af10a35081e1636370d
7700 F20090401_AADSCN 00010.txt f9e06c0be17d33ea71b780fa4e391a99e6b56b73be3ae982366a9bd44cc478a3b82a72d6
5687 F20090401_AADSCO 00011.txt 16a23953811b345977097cb80b7640c8315936a5932c8da17fca22f8dc4b59ac8c6c45a6
4406 F20090401_AADSCP 00012.txt 24f5a149038db28ac60b21b5c21a8e651bf38d36170b1b5f2dbc760a7a62624e63e23dfa
4587 F20090401_AADSCQ 00013.txt 0150be31304c046139a533f61d5e7bd5c6692f1ccaf1b1900e98de701ca439ee72007e61
77832696 F20090401_AADRVT 00001.tif 9f08591e0997107df0ce78ff556c0f0296cb231132e2f5a2a969c1bbc4c5fa17ded8cf88
1917 F20090401_AADSCR 00014.txt 34043baa3bb9729776355bfb141b9cb5b17b1dcbda7cfeb265d69ff382f788a13b90c9c0
26907472 F20090401_AADRVU 00002.tif 1e81c663ef6edd92d9df826e2fe649461b2fed7f136d0e2243fff0f7a8149c8d05131a43
1834 F20090401_AADSCS 00014_archive.txt 0cece8014cd1bd70b426490441b7bc70645ebbb94d5753618879b6ed50d4f4d03a27428a
34396724 F20090401_AADRVV 00002_archive.tif e4aa0698ec840e60c87fa12ff20c3fa95dff6750bfb290aada736010ce36f3ff5f55d2c6
946 F20090401_AADSCT 00015.txt 05a2eadd6534139552ced5b29dc55dc3104fa9689b1283c4bab1186d79bd46d370e25a02
25218912 F20090401_AADRVW 00003.tif 5be001670610c7bf463fa74c2928eef9fb3259c455c49ab91147293f36535c8d897f2627
2850 F20090401_AADSCU 00015_archive.txt 5d92697b6d8bdbe1e4657178f1a4a21782c3438e5557ff4cb679f448fa2a30be10722c71
76663660 F20090401_AADRVX 00004.tif cae61a028dbcd5b1c0331298837d4e29a41de205c5c72d49eaa98a22db45ad9e3e27e514
4361 F20090401_AADSCV 00016.txt 727213b336ea39bdee28dab50088b20d94495bd9c3b17925d7e823bb89d36cae80ba9ebf
25884272 F20090401_AADRVY 00005.tif 3fba22c4c60e4a2b2803ee0f0470952ff725cfeac74210fa9f095a6ad08e8ff18b20189b
7111 F20090401_AADSCW 00017.txt 5b0b60c9e3bc9d304d1dc2c02a5b650d94dd3c14598d831eab10bb859dfa5315a1c2c26e
25630736 F20090401_AADRVZ 00006.tif 71147a86e09b6e2ac3df2c787eb53d4717cedee7de5550b13fffff11889c95fb66833d09
13174 F20090401_AADSCX 00018.txt 5444f78d82b2c0f4f7bdfee842ff6e1048c8e63a9ec75393260ec10d027d1fa55de94a2d
15574 F20090401_AADSAA 00019thm.jpg 897c0ddb3a1dddc7d0d1b9a6e857d0ddbb3d659e6a2313e3be535ce518d6297bf3753a9f
8104 F20090401_AADSCY 00019.txt c0a2bd475df9b42b5b89eb36ee167af9e431483071e2e64e517c307aa260214e1a8ffca6
12919 F20090401_AADRYA 00006thm.jpg 90b351eeaf4c03b21d56378f0d46048b003e69bd949fdc9bbbaed481eb49889859005370
3162171 F20090401_AADSAB 00019.jp2 329f0aec5926332e029724272405639c0744dd0a431b369c1ee76bdb3328528984416a60
11285 F20090401_AADSCZ 00020.txt 52dbf73799156406ce638248f27ac817a9a478cb1397b60c3cf63af1adef1c5ea7187a7a
3202174 F20090401_AADRYB 00006.jp2 0574429fe0ed028c0d51bd7ec981438607f7e87bc9d61e356becaa6c23e488ec6737eb07
456477 F20090401_AADSAC 00020.jpg 062cd2090fdea4e20fe0e3ca091c90e3f4a38e04dacc5f29e7fd10296d75bf39fc87d109
446294 F20090401_AADRYC 00007.jpg f383075837de8f51a2d5974a371a213321d77814ebcd271eebf950eacf43659d8873185e
55746 F20090401_AADSAD 00020.QC.jpg 5bc5ef7a29bfa79234e94cd175efde41b952080c70134f9abc0161c381e84836b411516b
68543 F20090401_AADSFB UF00028362_00133.xml 2e93e2549f79c92a7cb4d278bc65b0397fe0b23c40710232d57d1ac3d6ce47fb5d4e83f3
53747 F20090401_AADRYD 00007.QC.jpg a8754e6cc148e407ea92f6292f2da4662325224d408849d35107d18a27d3f11402bdce2c
14817 F20090401_AADRYE 00007thm.jpg 5c2f3b0b84276387a48a340bef0bb7394afc0914592d80c3b16d184a698f46585c22b81b
16136 F20090401_AADSAE 00020thm.jpg de0d73e68e19a2c6991e79c6e5d0387e5c561046d52e8cadf6d62c72d39fc86be2473725
3238913 F20090401_AADRYF 00007.jp2 1aef193f7d2330286808b9c9c01e2efd217a6e6c0a82858bd295054557d2c25a65bc20e4
3154222 F20090401_AADSAF 00020.jp2 7ae46f672ecdd9d2f5cd46a07ebeeba62dfc3ae3b72078245bb426fe5722952780acd8ce
419382 F20090401_AADRYG 00008.jpg 3cf74f92f13fd367f2a9ed9d3ee3c76f927e02cbb8a281c92e6477cc3d688e03ff2f5aae
456493 F20090401_AADSAG 00021.jpg fd3649f7581e415b784167e5c51e3d6fd6a2612d8bf8451ebccdc0b2ff1ae45323ca362d
46078 F20090401_AADRYH 00008.QC.jpg a392883c8fc3272244cf045ca2c9abfceee8580b72cf67c120e18676d99215a82b67cd8d
56085 F20090401_AADSAH 00021.QC.jpg b41e9bd8820526ebf9bf1ed2f68d7db90a37bc2ddcacd53b8f3051f6ee3c820af981c789
12812 F20090401_AADRYI 00008thm.jpg 7250d2456aa8f7ef032f0ef184962135882713876ced1fd77801aa4911531ff766a7fd28
15902 F20090401_AADSAI 00021thm.jpg d7e5368303dbc8ffd05ad3b3cdb67f7febfb1f9f5b5e655c2de72efccd187d3d236cea84
3212506 F20090401_AADRYJ 00008.jp2 dff2dd3ecde8c2947fa901b671bf083fb5b248386a959af74ec0d42359aabd22f9c0334d
3162177 F20090401_AADSAJ 00021.jp2 6948592ef734662b259d76611d3c5b56a98f303c33f20aac0c33bcc33a389311dca4f73d
355173 F20090401_AADRYK 00009.jpg 82ab25ef2cff659ccdea6e91742f77d27fbbcaf34438d0ccfc96d95158ac46c307310972
490664 F20090401_AADSAK 00022.jpg 2142d83bb4cad24cee2b61a24e447ae6fdf7a88d59bcfc481c4ef305446d61b9287e96d3
39181 F20090401_AADRYL 00009.QC.jpg 2dbd345836a4b2c6781d262017a4fa1b9d3210bb38318a9118b027989db790f2b0105c0c
57376 F20090401_AADSAL 00022.QC.jpg aa341459eef9ac616e7333ac524f3612a31b1511a2b4a9fba53299650d6877c7ef12b957
9845 F20090401_AADRYM 00009thm.jpg 2cd26fb5c5f2551c8d006dc1000dac8dc6e412cc31013e9c08b954bd5db9189f5121b644
15591 F20090401_AADSAM 00022thm.jpg 55468cae8719ec7888cf6cb2e79d9ea829cba46c4daee41f6e7ac9f9d065955fa0174db2
1630156 F20090401_AADRYN 00009.jp2 9e5fd73ce5d88e21f3643aac50f0fd39cfbeecd6b76fb80aad257ebdaad935a1e8984105
3155513 F20090401_AADSAN 00022.jp2 dd0f14ad0644af26f40d4bd5f397c4217c2be60df72de894e227e5f51003cb64886b6e85
398601 F20090401_AADRYO 00010.jpg 190165960e3a93238d5ad48358e2ab90ac6f8397682986710c1ea7141012fd25c15e4407
411153 F20090401_AADSAO 00023.jpg 22c861e4a239a4ef640c19feeba19f3eaf8bc77f2ade98df52eb3025485311caae2dc470
44130 F20090401_AADRYP 00010.QC.jpg 031cee8af4bd594fbb99cf7e5c5d888f3f9a0edf22c377785ed71627c53e851ca2bc2bb2
52965 F20090401_AADSAP 00023.QC.jpg 08a99e2e1e8909c3c7acefc905bbc3db696033545e4408d6989c81cd6eb85106cb465a82
9945 F20090401_AADRYQ 00010thm.jpg 30cf6f42bea570617e48724ad1d5e98218ff9e9326c20f4ed4c6ea1e1b54c3f4e79d5e67
14854 F20090401_AADSAQ 00023thm.jpg 0aecf2ddd1462c861c681865613ee3798e45a4138c7c645dd4d241b7eaccb21bf0cbd64b
1625642 F20090401_AADRYR 00010.jp2 8f0acb958d0b54d3ef73fd39def1abfdab9d2d19d94488cf68de3136868fc267cc5789c4
3183474 F20090401_AADSAR 00023.jp2 5b0e816107ee098b46312092fb82987a3d3df8b16f321ff50ceffc240e448551d3c58c46
341269 F20090401_AADRYS 00011.jpg 97305b86556f939444ed2e7826e8ae1cceed41a9d4d48eb5a3d993051cfb012e4dd7ab92
322590 F20090401_AADSAS 00024.jpg abd2f8b927fe3d21d7e99b4840f281e8cb4b0d03a9b00c7cc49b4d0a53530bada98c6869
39937 F20090401_AADRYT 00011.QC.jpg 3872286e16359069c4b8184ab10a5f0688261870a328c04500349dd47196ebb5be051413
41824 F20090401_AADSAT 00024.QC.jpg cf1d63e25185b4e5e3ccec9433f8c1b353a3a9080247c0e29e4e91a35a3b5b2befa126bf
9533 F20090401_AADRYU 00011thm.jpg 7526671598478383f00fd273a40e2eed7d3879270e3be878a76568f4c14ac6d159c5472d
12398 F20090401_AADSAU 00024thm.jpg d3b47361c1eff4a3a2637bf659a44dbbe9a135c89eeb68ed196101d9e5911ba7d61df1d5
1623418 F20090401_AADRYV 00011.jp2 830516ca377e5407a2a80076f8a9aa1da66c65078b85818324a96c5e2b7f45a3c7637012
3125453 F20090401_AADSAV 00024.jp2 941f64db845227eb3dd428e912d0d18134005d2e9b2b050ae7a38708c6f6591f8694fe0e
369022 F20090401_AADRYW 00012.jpg 46460184b77dc037659947e9998dc001c07ede0fa50d68cb52dbfe9546c34de7cd76bd2a
343836 F20090401_AADSAW 00025.jpg 9fd7576ce860eca85f616376a4c64d9e6ee80010102026cd9aaaa509e375f46d8cfea380
42404 F20090401_AADRYX 00012.QC.jpg 194eb8dfd731ef67f47d51801cae336ef64968ed309025dd57914aeb33df4658a88a4973
39819 F20090401_AADSAX 00025.QC.jpg 0c6c4d25f4b74403d50891be4b1b243354b8e25461eab0be044975e228957b0be22df895
10106 F20090401_AADRYY 00012thm.jpg fdad1f807d9e1ccdc6ada2d0b0adf6171332fb59c8ae2b2f65c54f90256c30c70d55ebe4
10041 F20090401_AADSAY 00025thm.jpg 0e3a8039b9b35ecfddfd239ca0ac7c452a481f7328145dffd231abf1a640f0670537c060
1636026 F20090401_AADRYZ 00012.jp2 b78decb4fbfb67c61b361c47572ab3c3ae12786869fb97461e22d15026fbc7bd854900ae
1613082 F20090401_AADSAZ 00025.jp2 8132fab4ec26473dfb2457ca98fe9722d829f10525cf890f6627ed5c08731e6c947d117e
25733912 F20090401_AADRWA 00006_archive.tif 3790562a44d6ea2ee8e5314a0bcff0de29a1b3f19d5975e22e9648367ebdeb40a5f70e63
25923568 F20090401_AADRWB 00007.tif 78bcc2c7314e8c058363fff55a576482eb3c0691685bff2441a2b700305cbe33fa370ea2
12739 F20090401_AADSDA 00021.txt 0bfd2a1f0ae32e6a904c6a18f427d5b8e42a89d7cdc2ea9926ab48ddf6e4e9517fb21e49
25712280 F20090401_AADRWC 00008.tif 07370ba7e766ab233a56c4b9130adbc67950fdcbb7b69a20c2ed1b1765c20fc8d77bcf91
14911 F20090401_AADSDB 00022.txt f7fd381604abbf977f68569791f8d62fc09dad6207407d2c4f4113b2c055c984ebaea868
39139368 F20090401_AADRWD 00009.tif 2ea9c0eddc93ca4ebeb5d871124baf94b4865a380e0cd2916e4e900917a25b6b3815aa10
14142 F20090401_AADSDC 00023.txt 33c7bed31a104ad0589f1ebef46293a036a7a5772ff0644414d8f6d9d32c65ea34675d43
13021656 F20090401_AADRWE 00010.tif f9057f3d5a191c77e1b21e4d87e010ada72314969f712fb1d9bc9eb608c19e7e9c7276cb
3624 F20090401_AADSDD 00024.txt 061cb7170064b06f32b63cdf746def409160fc75a2c2f80cc0948fb02465d4ce5613716e
13003772 F20090401_AADRWF 00011.tif 93c38a8564751fcc8f6c2f993b8bb778cee2662e3c1b75572e68897ed2b665f9861add21
3786 F20090401_AADSDE 00025.txt 4ae28576d21c61e501b753567f3176cb41e9e1b2fd7e184f17f8cc3ee23b49c860eae3f2
39279856 F20090401_AADRWG 00012.tif 641e8afb0509b7b0daea7f84f39830ee8948632e1e9f4efb804d9b2479ee69ecd22aee96
11790 F20090401_AADSDF 00026.txt 7ffdb82b38eaa53680ee1c584e5fafb049735a739c83d2c8c18d3c75a12c3a995dde5164
38933972 F20090401_AADRWH 00013.tif bd5a77f9601ef8aa2bb7a7b3079bba90df67ee649242f1fd09693b5f49ab0f5bba9aac61
11777 F20090401_AADSDG 00027.txt 923cc40eee2bfab44e9771f04162d421e271aefc9d628faaeecdfe05a6a827f9d76f8b79
13125080 F20090401_AADRWI 00014.tif 91705dfbc4e671c5352992d10854d2fe945b344c1d17b8b812991db885f2dc8c35a6e1db
12756096 F20090401_AADRWJ 00014_archive.tif 80a2aee23ee5c439b5d6d9851b05f26a52114161afeb1dcd6f689166eab239d517bb912b
3617 F20090401_AADSDH 00028.txt 770be664a8d50b336b5b4ba219a3ae92f907d3f09f5404e0bd497dfdcbde6e4cb638ea5d
13262808 F20090401_AADRWK 00015.tif 84fae2436a492f6ed7fa50958582fb777e6c1d569f630ed8d66984fe5ff3b02d295b93dc
968 F20090401_AADSDI 00029.txt 8355b7d75f1beb82766034cddc04d4a8b20ebc34d246540ae64b5f1176dcf5b0e3eb9ad6
12763672 F20090401_AADRWL 00015_archive.tif 9aa164caeafa3be26e55843fa45d4650415466573e1529940152b0bd34e976ca6fab1e40
2744 F20090401_AADSDJ 00029_archive.txt 0322397a9f0bd20632e13fd434fd362c5f9daa7035e7471df68b089e652c3a73fe977686
39301452 F20090401_AADRWM 00016.tif dcf879d1a331967e002f51924f84f1ea54370178e1c718954d9966aa7aefeb935639875c
10749 F20090401_AADSDK 00030.txt 49ddf4471010fa8a0d1f02c00a8c33d1930a2de9c5bc2a4ab9ddadf0305adfd737778c2a
75934980 F20090401_AADRWN 00017.tif 2ce64dfc9f4622c0828c4235902fc0b7519e20e4e7022203203b780b61fe66ff2877e214
7586 F20090401_AADSDL 00031.txt e8459fcfe1cc860e2ed26f32d17255b8e843a0a1e277c879f34ff2b871a2b03615f5575e
25203640 F20090401_AADRWO 00018.tif 116690862f6798fbc5058edaba4604a5bffc4b4f3343a61d0fa2f19c414e6d44f91b8e02
6913 F20090401_AADSDM 00032.txt e2ba540e6b2cbf8c19dffd0f750612ddd0d2690c0457d788b830e1776afa651cfa9a3a90
25309624 F20090401_AADRWP 00019.tif cbf7e439da294480ecae5750a246da8846a147c4a517a42678eaa1d562ed0a1f27b78856
242471 F20090401_AADSDN 00001.pro 5499f07ec4f59b212dd022af911ceaf9417fd1fee52969ff212cbe853e5ed95fafd5137econflict in mime type metadata
75712896 F20090401_AADRWQ 00020.tif f6459cb7baa391a4b64f663265a11ce6b00ec2dbe7398a14e0a6fc44de5cf2d4f574318c
200633 F20090401_AADSDO 00002.pro 16293c6338197443fe4d863b27b1b4d46608251a3dcc146326314d53158686f0709b09c5conflict in mime type metadata
75903592 F20090401_AADRWR 00021.tif ed9194e703d9bec79436d62b485ace37e3b998cb00674ce6d15abcad56d55fd1594b20ad
340733 F20090401_AADSDP 00002_archive.pro 7d9a9e033e5ae522b00419c86b763ff1114218e6d37015345641937985f74908db737907conflict in mime type metadata
25256720 F20090401_AADRWS 00022.tif fcffafbac8bcc530e1070b43212d3a32ea487d4b45173d4fcd9dbc7165e563fa8553c8b1
298255 F20090401_AADSDQ 00003.pro aaf395dda6fff8487dd8d5ec2c73de45bdc690947d029385575d3ebc5b17bcb01ce50605conflict in mime type metadata
25480484 F20090401_AADRWT 00023.tif 15cc79b64104b00fd02e83c7b0aa56771e6bb1eda835a4f1de79fc928e1ae5b64a1c51b8
159453 F20090401_AADSDR 00004.pro eaa7e731147af6aebc4bdc34018797facb55fee9544d5b9d18da1e89e6d692db0c50993aconflict in mime type metadata
25016536 F20090401_AADRWU 00024.tif ae4daab0e5d91c6d0ca774926b7d0600fdc41ae4acca063d0c6ee6fb01d5ae31f401a8ad
321811 F20090401_AADSDS 00005.pro e11567007962609bdf08266b41e19ab95f84e0587e1d8117af409e3ee0f0ca2574860c12conflict in mime type metadata
38729248 F20090401_AADRWV 00025.tif 50c5e8123c6b6487e1f171d40a35f96b25dbc58d99b4e40d7dd4980defc5b8534a69567e
176065 F20090401_AADSDT 00006.pro ea76d833ae758b1b1371ac8dae5abcc199b9ceaf8c4383e39b75d2b35b76ebb60127102bconflict in mime type metadata
12756612 F20090401_AADRWW 00026.tif 0763d810a02ff2ca9a827ddb67e7fde4e630c87889ab07aee7421c62e2ca6bb2ae1022cf
367399 F20090401_AADSDU 00006_archive.pro 4f930032134865804851c34fb8236472dd6245867b03b1dea0ef707372420a83bb5a0b51conflict in mime type metadata
12749228 F20090401_AADRWX 00027.tif 2e8eaf9b132695f7de4643a85b52249bdb7cd5812147387f412f3d9b634c832a7b7fbabd
351439 F20090401_AADSDV 00007.pro 505d2bbdb58cb26afbc8835ff1c4eba2fbfc4867db260e974a102098499b62e7df7419d6conflict in mime type metadata
12967328 F20090401_AADRWY 00028.tif 667aa3787108f175891e977f499fcc054f02dc85c6d568aa8966b5721efd342f1c41fde7
139165 F20090401_AADSDW 00008.pro d9465eb67b8ae4d412d45cc212058bd310691120c751366ffa5b985fe34bbe2698a64b8econflict in mime type metadata
12845892 F20090401_AADRWZ 00029.tif 9e8e15ac3f5d7075880d9385b1805f3b7613d1fbc5d5e6ca23cfde722db8ccabe0b39a7c
56554 F20090401_AADSDX 00009.pro e7cef0a619b3e17e4fd73535eb727412f7e8cb5f4d2a974f46e9964dda00e38b356a6784conflict in mime type metadata
435962 F20090401_AADSBA 00026.jpg 9df23b8654dab45fd2e8229f0907b37e0d399fe10a9561c7056d4811623632b6c6be43aa
197391 F20090401_AADSDY 00010.pro 884a4a7f7789763ecb82088b246bd6102940deb10c1744c3d853046c79338a91a27b0530conflict in mime type metadata
45229 F20090401_AADSBB 00026.QC.jpg d44c57ac904276c05c64bf6b4981b2bedffaf96a003c32f5b2172a2991f6d219bbb410f3
149218 F20090401_AADSDZ 00011.pro 072566f1a817dc7b8ff7beee2612f5d706b246556bac552fb837bc987f0339fe6e3ba0ddconflict in mime type metadata
355905 F20090401_AADRZA 00013.jpg 1af909566195601e706bf51588fcd0fb74336f34017df769bb5ab76d6020b393e02ca52e
10103 F20090401_AADSBC 00026thm.jpg d0c3eb46826a4aebda164e63dcab48d56832576eb022f0e5aff5688b05c1882fc5b21946
42919 F20090401_AADRZB 00013.QC.jpg 5cafacc22e0e6795c37a732cf819e7eb98e20a36aad498e3f6c566366ec92090a76ea80c
1592511 F20090401_AADSBD 00026.jp2 656611e357714903e8599680376a60525c9fbeb95963d4a7b210fdb089a35052090ec51c
10313 F20090401_AADRZC 00013thm.jpg 06dea7e2330adc6355bfabe9700f6ef783ed929327f4d6d51782fab278dd120437cc3ce2
1621592 F20090401_AADRZD 00013.jp2 6ce4477b287bc4b84ec874ac02bde54322dd317ae1329c8faf44039f62859725469499b1
429735 F20090401_AADSBE 00027.jpg bec6a48cfa2e918c3b0c2a45fd713fca382deea27e40cede5cbd12fe091e6f644d4770a6
225692 F20090401_AADRZE 00014.jpg a2880d0c21e5b0bdda00a610aea000a3895f6fd738274bc50bee62e8ca1dc18e842252a3
27673 F20090401_AADRZF 00014.QC.jpg 94e0ed948b5dea5c4bb232a8b63345c38ecaef11ae073290ea7ac37e2a6ddcfd505d7345
44354 F20090401_AADSBF 00027.QC.jpg 03ddef223b02f1cd12049784e1ef572becd7cc6b1a16ce211598f208becd31e7b29a6f99
7227 F20090401_AADRZG 00014thm.jpg 3dc7f92bb5ed4fa0ac753196802b444e9842680c4eab26b688fb8c3ba995bb865d9be364
10181 F20090401_AADSBG 00027thm.jpg 36efb34e88c8ed3627e32efcab820d64fe31db64fae98eed43c39401e674ed8df790b013
1638710 F20090401_AADRZH 00014.jp2 c3709214f580f7a4641d438e924f66edcbbbba733bd0f768db0523742c953dd83f0cbc33
1591617 F20090401_AADSBH 00027.jp2 d4e09b530f3799d6d9e45bf46631c49733fd4d4cbe00836bb7f1f03b142dcaf5c7b16528
117145 F20090401_AADRZI 00015.jpg 3368c7485011d6f2c378aed56e1f213f23fd4a94120311f01f859bbb37ff87a95c7bd0a4
346303 F20090401_AADSBI 00028.jpg cd7f517a14d53a6ab2b8ba643f737d1663becf836c8f14bf939c091eab81bc5969540e52
21450 F20090401_AADRZJ 00015.QC.jpg 38faa7a9034fc327150215dc5327f88a8df1efa31e0093cd04c964cbb592a99ee42632d4
39319 F20090401_AADSBJ 00028.QC.jpg c0d3b8b53566284fb2ac0ca07ccbb280c7302ce821c7af75032a45011b69a0017f9474bc
6723 F20090401_AADRZK 00015thm.jpg 578b2607c203edb07b7e773d7db15b30a3e214c493fa0ce749806e789e03b89fd1a4d82a
8832 F20090401_AADSBK 00028thm.jpg 75f1cee15fd8a71ac54ba7ed02b224dd0bbda45c6749d000b67cfe048fcb96dc3ffae67c
1655952 F20090401_AADRZL 00015.jp2 90e59cde3797f3c513fd3467e63c39c2d1d74decfcf639d47dbcc4167da42a0b0c70d662
1618895 F20090401_AADSBL 00028.jp2 7f5e1565ec4eeddfd4ea0ebd66ef5b070d8b98f0d1ec1c59eb379788a38d14f6f6d83249
368383 F20090401_AADRZM 00016.jpg 8361a246afe13949759ceee34f5a1b8d04feb5caa0387ee8978a5831455b7513cfb7f5db
263275 F20090401_AADSBM 00029.jpg a5f64e9d046b94322beaec6183e81f23f6fa30c4f00e1d1764a8d43962a1ccd0cb355868
41429 F20090401_AADRZN 00016.QC.jpg 3852938b2fd166fed76e5f317b4acd5953e6decdb8bc742a9000f1b85be5d2817a9740f9
32694 F20090401_AADSBN 00029.QC.jpg e9e6cdc4435ec8f4a6c421899a294367532dafd395643818bbfeb815331381f25d607cf4
9958 F20090401_AADRZO 00016thm.jpg 62c2e412573b66b3e674e07ad9009a3e4efe7de4ff82b3f67fd61bf2bfa216fe3cb5c9c2
8431 F20090401_AADSBO 00029thm.jpg 4650dd77f76d5ac047d16bbe35bab5a795e29c88ae4544694320fd94b8fdeef0d920cc51
1636832 F20090401_AADRZP 00016.jp2 61379d584538b331c2415d3ffdb6473d9f30981cf25c0a49fdb35f0a01c8b24f671196a8
1603652 F20090401_AADSBP 00029.jp2 533086c33c5e6beeea637a06358c5a6b5ed87cea4407875226af1000ab45f87324e2368a
464077 F20090401_AADRZQ 00017.jpg 022f4f03ebf992e6a1da4a7a44b9ac20c89421384955f4787fcde4bdae55784ea3104800
390489 F20090401_AADSBQ 00030.jpg c2a40267df6545f83d95d916a1a9132112ef61ab3f5eeb51c4c1c48c01413515636efcdd
54673 F20090401_AADRZR 00017.QC.jpg 703bddc97d427d8066cd6e008beda47d1e10ef052b8521590c9b98188a88963f89a533d6
43273 F20090401_AADSBR 00030.QC.jpg de037e62ec8e283fcfc72a349fa5554f6d8c81d894ba8a9e81eff5624470ebb218872624
15873 F20090401_AADRZS 00017thm.jpg b0258e0d5f2fbbcfcfd291bbaaff341158249d814fd08d0ad8b6cc02743556385bc77246
10068 F20090401_AADSBS 00030thm.jpg a9dd198e89215c03c9684330deab28d73973993412da40a6b6a2be2f353f0de8111b8f3b
3163481 F20090401_AADRZT 00017.jp2 595e1fda0a5ceee6a04c0cef20c9d7d5989964f5a6ca52c2152fade86ea423fa476aaa5b
1611270 F20090401_AADSBT 00030.jp2 446c5e49d298baf7a194405713b9ddb3decbad44366ad41807032c99065b35ceed0da8a5
460102 F20090401_AADRZU 00018.jpg ec9e53baee79bc871ac1b31adeb094cb06a3a23b5672cb834c52a4f55550ad92db06b259
373597 F20090401_AADSBU 00031.jpg ae8dae87ef602ae5333ddd45cac93df6690fac6c1c4e9bcb4f8e6764797bf9ddd4815a11
54487 F20090401_AADRZV 00018.QC.jpg 287a03837239ee35b241b3c3cf7e01dc326d24b50816080dc919242f1f4a1e50f09e4387
40959 F20090401_AADSBV 00031.QC.jpg 623d1a0834a92c2abd0fa3090fbeb84f4d05e66bc4386410b0f59ea17893e21ee387735f
14932 F20090401_AADRZW 00018thm.jpg 286ad3d7e712110a31fe46be28eff975bd5b5c5a605b5e7ddeabe402ce3e151903d0d7b3
9702 F20090401_AADSBW 00031thm.jpg 7db3fbda1bcdba41b1a7cf58fe8bbfbb29c94bd89e15737a18765895d798af7ce291c3b5
3148878 F20090401_AADRZX 00018.jp2 36525cb76de552ddb8ace525067dcafd34f5a232152b105ea368ac97445ae4a00429d8b7
1663623 F20090401_AADSBX 00031.jp2 690fdb7720b448b0b58d039d16964c60124a9c6aec3b61a41540cf4ff850650ad1128723
462896 F20090401_AADRZY 00019.jpg fe12ddfef0d719d9c154836618b9a5d774b51fdeb62802632d4e31cd344548d574529dea
372708 F20090401_AADSBY 00032.jpg e849d28f1692c0e1ca308c0a47601feecfad417637b3823e6457378fd2210b9e960d2593
12632440 F20090401_AADRXA 00029_archive.tif 6dce7751fcf1be4435fffd54ec7767cbd7d182aaf478dec131315d0e8282c3f2ae454ad3
56393 F20090401_AADRZZ 00019.QC.jpg 7386452d285dcedad68d440a0599501e02dd7f09d983cc2d064f2661a39d4f1797ca6d0b
41947 F20090401_AADSBZ 00032.QC.jpg 7dc4cce29603c0345f472fd829f902ba7b957ce427c08732eba6f0326cf53ac0f93402a2
12906836 F20090401_AADRXB 00030.tif 14a58e2525e73bcf174f679e6006bba47b9ac77b39123b5058d4015fbeabba1605983f75
13325772 F20090401_AADRXC 00031.tif 30e5508086d4c91821f3d4ea95c0475fb8af1261035b27ea9be26f54aeb08b4314a0c18d
105367 F20090401_AADSEA 00012.pro 779ad2a20b7be29e49b790f798ac966eab601e9ef3c6f3c243c30fde7ad90537b206abdcconflict in mime type metadata
13050204 F20090401_AADRXD 00032.tif 21aee0e2cf40339792a3200d1c67fa510f80f80bb12ea8a6665fb587a669b56db270f0be
116736 F20090401_AADSEB 00013.pro aec6588024e7dc0f3651bff5b9d54442a9a7e68ccc547944dd33ad0df07f03ee2719692fconflict in mime type metadata
466497 F20090401_AADRXE 00001.jpg a54430691c292af779c059defd0a05e08c8918e53acb858833de57fa6c5a4f3acb8c89df
44427 F20090401_AADSEC 00014.pro 2215b3dad04c4407f5330a9dce4dc3e9370ae6eab05dd507a0a0bf9581ea7d1a9e25a856conflict in mime type metadata
57777 F20090401_AADRXF 00001.QC.jpg ef9a35ea8d04fa2d7a4d7b6df6469386a089d2be91c1a4a48286d21ab809c2754a241eff
45211 F20090401_AADSED 00014_archive.pro fa2604e35e53247e22acd2c8a638588a4941c050d49ddab0f67cbd349bc046acaf797a64conflict in mime type metadata
16341 F20090401_AADRXG 00001thm.jpg ebf72eeab6843f1f48377455b1dbdef57cfd3af467b05c7f0e567a4e05c7b3a01eaab5a1
21337 F20090401_AADSEE 00015.pro 3a4a05ecde408772e4f294a1ecd8ebd58f9fa4bbc001eaa94da16fdd5ec8b80d4e644702conflict in mime type metadata
3242523 F20090401_AADRXH 00001.jp2 7133ecf03a927ae62a8a73d134727c2f4a556afadcbcaa01ce9897c578a612c39a79efec
67157 F20090401_AADSEF 00015_archive.pro a67526cdda0b20ae7f4259b7c9ed057ecbe2e94cf0638798afa4eeb6f65fe9a2ae8bb53cconflict in mime type metadata
378125 F20090401_AADRXI 00002.jpg e2ecd0f9c95c8fa68f433ac1d7e81df38261277b05cc99856017305af02e543fe83c2e88
112195 F20090401_AADSEG 00016.pro 0c1a96ac5d85718fb12542d7bf3811aeae8065ea1499a1c0932c8f39255b6a9186ea0c4bconflict in mime type metadata
49514 F20090401_AADRXJ 00002.QC.jpg 90388033e9503aba38b6d411fe2e91ee8b0f59077b6d894ed08b7a0749979a7b944d8e65
187123 F20090401_AADSEH 00017.pro e54ea04b1f12666f9411c8d953bf5a5698c00fa6fcc44d34f18d92900fb1711d902f77f5conflict in mime type metadata
14604 F20090401_AADRXK 00002thm.jpg 5e354aa97af34ba5155cba93c91132d494f483d8f8b48587fc40ab19181e55242cd781ad
3361743 F20090401_AADRXL 00002.jp2 725a53dc2e91b9cc4c71709ec26159be2ef1c27ab6af2e129cb4742bb4fe29b831c12608
343449 F20090401_AADSEI 00018.pro b29383662e899462e2714246143538be00c64ca2d9278d9a3fd4980d0a596824d8dfa2f8conflict in mime type metadata
486409 F20090401_AADRXM 00003.jpg 3027aae47d4de9588cfcf663969830b4f9c1d5d6c881a2c8bea9fdfab8eb59f10b67fc5a
222409 F20090401_AADSEJ 00019.pro c873fc7b9438af72f454e794ab99444a9b679fffea0f3cdd78be626d3cc966d8a650fb54conflict in mime type metadata
59003 F20090401_AADRXN 00003.QC.jpg b1a973d8a6ca0a004c209e60c28430b0093b4dcc05732c9784e6cbbd1c8b21c5d747e468
278803 F20090401_AADSEK 00020.pro 4869857d8072b5fdb7c13ae773104a35371f7a4fff6f2632431f590415201dbbd2d2e21bconflict in mime type metadata
16077 F20090401_AADRXO 00003thm.jpg 438d43228fa08b5a2adf201b0feb043a95100188321af0b5485fdb9abe63375890e8b500
329138 F20090401_AADSEL 00021.pro f399c5949650d23acd1aaef3ad4abbe593836f0135b24c36f44a19497c1edcd64cfa7598conflict in mime type metadata
3150629 F20090401_AADRXP 00003.jp2 6c1bed86b5d46c2a236aa32c51311b91bae6d8378662595636a8373f005fc48276613f69
379239 F20090401_AADSEM 00022.pro edaa7a9ffd948655b58a8cbfb1de8b3e59e2cff674a0a7015705d1a05f5258e0b45780feconflict in mime type metadata
489886 F20090401_AADRXQ 00004.jpg a3826803e3f5cc5c6c8b739c92b617b8df93fc678a38f587750d802350df3c367d86f992
346363 F20090401_AADSEN 00023.pro 884a87f06c66f3be642ed43ddd4d6db55a5993200c8196857cefe056fcae97e423356c6bconflict in mime type metadata
60809 F20090401_AADRXR 00004.QC.jpg fac0c4fb01624b26aedc933ceb0cabdee8fc6d81d63224e8298e0296a69fd462b4f7f323
86069 F20090401_AADSEO 00024.pro 4bde4ee9e62fb215747d022aff8874cd64af3dea8c4970a6103f3432c557060638c9df55conflict in mime type metadata
18309 F20090401_AADRXS 00004thm.jpg ba95005d0437d4f05e0aa02254a5d44026a3b76465e7b166141d174a8afe4337bbdd812c
97889 F20090401_AADSEP 00025.pro cef1d475c904612deb885d63d0cd8ddcb84d4f976bae321568cf8c45fc48b2c7f0f87a58conflict in mime type metadata
3193738 F20090401_AADRXT 00004.jp2 91957eeb311a2ebce2cfdbdcd3fe2945ab1f41f80b9c6a42f15b3c94e9b136755a8c2f55
295417 F20090401_AADSEQ 00026.pro 7b2aacccab3b3292b370a858dc6f3c0ff43f812ec888e18aaeb3f829e7fe9ab65351d11bconflict in mime type metadata


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200133datestamp 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 18, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date August 18, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00133000581378 (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 18, 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:
UF00028362:00133

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 18, 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:
UF00028362:00133

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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









WE HAVE T 14 i a K Fl. A "r


_CFRVFD


YOU FOR


57 YEARS. LORID


THANK YOU!


tU SEil-AP.i; I
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
WCGL-AM-1360
News, guest, ques-
tions and answers -
The Florida Star and
Impact, Striving to
make a difference.


vwww.thefloridastar.com


49% Of Murders in U.S.


are Black on Black


We talk about Black
genocide but who is in
charge of this project? It
has been reported by the
U.S. Department of
Justice that 49% of all
murders in this country
are black on black.
Therefore, we can hon-
estly point the finger to
us as a people who are
excellent students of
Willie Lynch said
Minister Lawson. Willie
Lynch, according to dis-
tributed documents,
taught the theory that
blacks could always be
held at mediocre levels
by teaching them to hate
and envy each other
through hair, skin color,
age, and other tech
niques, and with the
proper teaching, the hate
and destroy attitude


Photo of a Black on Black Murder


could last for 400 years
or more.
The U. S. Department
of Justice report points
out that Black Americans
are victims in 15 percent
of all nonfatal violent"
crimes and 49 percent of
all homicides during
2005. Blacks were vic-
tims of an estimated
805,000 nonfatal violent


crimes (rape, sexual
assault, robbery, aggra-
vated assault and simple
assault) and of about
8,000 homicides during
2005.
Between 2001 and
2005, there were 29 to
every 1,000 black vic-
tims, 23 per 1,000
whites. American
Indians had a higher


Black on Black- Continued on A-7

Jax's SCLC Challenges City's System
The new leaders of Jacksonville's
Southern Christian Leadership.
: ^f' '' "i Conference, Dr. Juan Gray,
'. *I Chairman of the Board and Minister
,,', '"' f. Desmond Muhammad said that at
S" the 50th Anniversary of the SCLC,
... The Reverend Dr. Joseph Lowery
S reminded them that SCLC was
Mr. Desmond Muhammad, President, Dr. Juan founded to be the "Moral
Gray, Chairman, Jacksonville's SCLC Imperative" of this country. It was
formed to "stand up for justice and
truth and to demand "economic justice" for all citizens." Economic Justice
is the new Civil Rights. With this in mind, the organization pointed out that
The Scott Teagle ProLogic Consultants is a case of Economic Injustice since
Teagle is the mayor's best friend and became the highest paid vendor for City
Hall by being paid one half million and over spending their budget by $12
million, which is a violation of procurement rules. In addition, justice is
apparently not being served in this present adminis- SCLC continued on A-7


Where a small business


can begin and a larger one can grow


Beaver Street Enterprise


On August 2, Beaver Street
Enterprise Center was honored at the
Jacksonville Business- Journal's
Mosaic Awards with the Inspiration
Award for impacting small businesses
in the Jacksonville community. Even
though the center is only four years
old, it has been recognized for its
many contributions to the business
world. It was named first of 100
Innovative Ideas for Florida's Future,
nominated as a finalist by NBIA for
national recognition for best incuba-
tion in the service and manufacturing
category, and as an Advocate of the
Year MEDWeek Awards. It is
Jacksonville's only core city, mixed-
used empowerment incubator and has
served as a launch pad for more than
32 businesses. Two of the businesses
have passed the $1 million mark in
annual revenue and it is projected that
an additional two businesses will join
their ranks in 2007.
Beaver Street Enterprise Center
is led by Ms. Jackie Perry. She pro-
vides many opportunities for the ten-
ants including efficient physical facil-
ities, networking, capital connections,
education, training and mentoring,
strategic business advice and refer-
rals, inik-s to university and small
business resources and more. Under


-v


XU
Beaver Street Enterprise Center located at 1225 Beaver Street

Great Space, Location
and Tops in Mentoring. I
her leadership, businesses in the .i
center have been able to generate
$4 million in revenues, and hire '
149 employees with an average .--.... :--
salary of $27,500. These organiza-
tions have added to the economy's
tax base, created jobs and intro- Ms. Jacquelie Perry,
JMs. Jacqueline Perry,
duced intellectual assets to: the Manager, BSEC
Jacksonville community. Small
and start up operations are encouraged to seek space and
advice and older, growing businesses are also welcome.
Call the Center at (904) 265-4700. Get Inspired!


Wanted for Murder 2 Caught; 3 Still at Large


Video at the motel
showed the two
women, one black
male and one white
male at the motel.
The women caused
Robbins to open his
door, and one of the


Derrick
Robbins Sr.,
Murdered


males shot him. There are no
video footage of the black male who is about 20,
5'8", medium build, low haircut. They were
driving a 2-door red, sunroof vehicle. The two
women were arrested. The incident occurred on
August 2 at Super 8 Motel on Youngerman.


A.ime'-e r..Cn
Aimee Chaffin, 22 Connie Lindler, 34
Felony Murder Felony Murder


John Middleton


WANTED
John D. Middleton, 25,
is wanted for the murder
of Virginia Harritt, 80 of
9439 San Jose Blvd.


Georgia Now 3rd in Nation


for Black Buying Power


Georgia now has more
Black buying power than
California, making it the
third largest Black con-
sumer base in America.
Only New York and Texas
have more buying power
than Georgia, which surged
past four other states since
1990. Jeff Humpheys,
director of the University of
Georgia's Selig Center for
Economic Growth and
author of the "Multicultural
Economy" report stated this
is really a big deal because
it is so hard to top
California. In Georgia, the
Black buying power is an
astounding $58 billion.
What is adding to its growth


Princess Carroll of Snellville
helps her daughter, Nicole Ross,
pick out a new car at a dealer-
ship.
is the sharp, steady rise in
educated Black folks, which
can be tied to Atlanta's con-
centration of historically
Black colleges. "There is a
huge pool of professional
talent in Atlanta and degrees
provide a higher salary
potential and therefore,


more power as consumers.
Also, in Georgia, Black-
owned businesses rose 45
percent from 1997 to 2002,
far ahead of the 10-percent
overall increase in U. S.
businesses. Humphreys
estimates that Black buying
power will rise 34 percent,
passing $1.1 trillion by
2012, up from $845 billion
now. What is so good about
Georgia,is one out of every
five dollars spent by
Georgia consumers is con-
trolled by African
Americans.
Georgia also represents
the 10th-largest Hispanic
market in this year's study,
Georgia- Continued-A7


News Briefs. .


Jazz Great Max Roach dies at 83
By the age of 30, Max Roach was considered the greatest jazz
drummer ever. He was known worldwide and died on
Wednesday in Manhattan, New York after a long illness.

Army suicide rate highest in 26 years
Arm, zn nliers committed suicide last year, according to reports, at the highest rate in 26
yea than a quarter of them did so while serving in Iraq and Afghanistan.

M( 1 9 million toys and other items made in China have been recalled
S Barbie, Batman, and other toys made in China, as well as toothpaste, tires ,
pet -- seafood imported from China, according to some suppliers of these products,
bec _= xic chemicals, lead and poison. The FDA said they have not participated in
the! s.

Ka Leaves the White House
P Bush's right hand/left hand man will be leaving the White House at the end of
Au rl Rove, known as the presidents's success brain source, resigned this week.

Jil x Offenders Now Goes on List with All Sex Offenders
Fl = aw law requires juveniles 14 and above who are convicted of sex crimes to reg-
iste T- e as adult offenders, effective July 1, 2007


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIt OF FL (1. 1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


_: ".


Wanted for murder
of Derrick Robbins


, N li'llH


Editorial'...........
Church--' ..........
Lifestyle
S 't a t e ..........
N national ..............
TV Givide/Entmfit.
Loced ....
,Election Section,,-,r
Spokits ..... .. .........
-Hor C
c5co
Business. e r C-71


ki".Wr'j


a


I' '';"'
.-
r'
.
''
.1 .-I ,
I Cc I-
'' '''
[1
"'







rA fLyr.e./I-.',f


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
(912) 264-6700 Georgia
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
County

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


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


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
RONALD BELL
NEWS EDITOR


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


sAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


National Newspaper
Publishers Association


First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


tW%,"

Lm.
a.-- 4 Oi)


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS


DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN. WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYEAYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


0 w* 0







U- U


--i
4b


u


E

0

0


iE

0
tL
4-


-0,



.0


qrmfe



4w u
to


I'l F I LO1111 A SA 1


We Need More Face Time With Our Childrenl

Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelman

I often write in this games. I recommend we
space about a national or rediscover how to spend
global challenge con- more qne-on-one time
fronting our children with the young people in
and recommend how our own families-
readers might support a something I'm afraid
policy or initiative to many of us have gotten
address it. In this week's away from.
column,' however, I'd First, I want to
like to talk about how emphasize the basics.
each of us can do more Read to your children-
to personally develop starting while they are
our own children. As still in diapers. Sit down
you know, a lot of the to dinner as a family and
things children need to talk. Get your children
shape them into healthy off the couch and go on
adults come from those a family outing. Pack a
who raise them-love, lunch and share the
self-confidence, a set of experience, of a nature
values and a generous walk. or a bike ride
spirit. To do a better job through a local park. A
at conveying these wide variety of family
attributes, I want to activities that can stimu-
encourage us all to late intellectual curiosi-
invest more "face time" ty and personal engage-
in our children. ment require little
Many parents are preparation or expense.
doing a good job of rais- Feeding times at the zoo
ing their children while are -both entertaining
balancing the demands and educational. Make
of careers and maintain- children feel at home in
ing a household. But too museums, too. Show
many children are them what special
spending too many places they are, with all
hours in counter-pro- their rooms promising
ductive pursuits, aim- the excitement of dis-
lessly watching televi- covery-whether that
sioni or playing video means meteorites,
carved dolls from
Ghana, the teeth of pre-
historic sharks or
Impressionist paintings.
A 4 Many museums offer
free tours. And don't for-
get the planetariums.
There is a lot you can
Sa 0 do close to home too.
Share your hobbies, per-
sonal interests and pas-
sions. Plant a garden
4together-flowers in the
front yard, vegetables in
the back. Help children-
appreciate the work that
goes into growing some-
thing the family can eat
or decorate their homes
with. Plant a tree on
their birthdays. It's good


for the environment and
will give children a
sense of continuity and
connection with nature.
Teach your children how
to cook five simple
meals. Learning to cook
is empowering.
Have a family movie
night with films that
will fuel discussion. Pop
some popcorn and rent
films like "Akeelah and
the Bee," "Whale
Rider," "A Raisin in the
Sun," "It's a Wonderful
Life," and "Once Upon a
Time When We Were
Colored." These are the
kinds of films that are
both excellent family
entertainment and filled
with valuable lessons
about integrity, courage,
humanity, service, striv-
ing for excellence and
the will to overcome
obstacles. Take your
children to live perform-
ances and story hours at
your local library. Plays
and stories develop a
child's imagination and
introduce her or him to
great literature.
Transform your car
into a magic carpet, one
that conveys children to
places where they will
be surprised and
enlightened-some of
those places might be
just down the street.
Become tourists in your
own town. Contact your
local visitors' center or
chamber of commerce
for the schedules of
guided tours of historic
homes in your city, like
the home of Frederick
Douglass here in
Washington, D.C.
Some states are truly
living history books.
Virginia contains the
homes of several U.S.
presidents, including
George Washington's
Mount Vernon and
Thomas Jefferson's
Monticello. Your family
can step back into the
18th century at Colonial


a.


Williamsburg, a restored
village where re-enac-
tors demonstrate print-
ing, shoemaking and
wig making as it was
done in colonial times.
Visit Jamestown, settled
400 years ago, where
enslaved Africans were
first introduced to the
British colonies in
America.
There are wonderful
history lessons in the
Selma to Montgomery
National Voting Trail in
Alabama. Trace the
birth of American inde-
pendence on Boston's
"Freedom Trail," or go
to Ellis Island in New
York, the port of entry
for millions of immi-
grants in the 19th and
20th centuries.
Sow the seeds of gen-
erosity by volunteering
with your children.
Make a project of bak-
ing cookies and take
them to a nursing
home-stay and visit for
a while. Take your chil-
dren shopping for an
elderly neighbor or
clean up their yard.
Support a family food or
clothing drive for the
homeless. If your chil-
dren are 16 or older,
take them to build
homes with your local
Habitat for Humanity
affiliate or join a
Christmas in April
group to help a needy
family with home
repairs.
These are just some i
of the many ways to
help children be their
better selves. And I'll
share a little secret-
you'll have the time of
your life.


, N I --


AU(YU6] 15, ZVV1


IAIIKIil/ i/aIlt


r-..y aV A Z






AUGUST 18, 2007


Faith In Our Community
Schedule of Events and Services

THE MEMBERS OF THE LOVE CHOIR cordial-
ly invite you to their ANNIVERSARY on August
19th at 4 p.m. This celebration will take place at the
Friendship Primitive Baptist Church listed above. For
more information, please contact Sis. Juanita Toney
(904) 768-7552.
"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.
SUNBEAN SPIRITUAL SINGERS 48TH ANNIVER-
SARY Sunday, August 19th at 7:00 p.m. Evergreen
Baptist Church, located at 1100 Logan St., Rev. Elbert
Moreland, Pastor. Special Guest: Singing Trumpets, Jesse
and The Miracles, Touch, New Creations, Beulah Baptist
Male Chorus, Friendship Primitive Baptist Male Chorus,
and other local Groups. For more information, call Dea.
Charlie Cisero at (904) 355-5430.
TOWNSEND RETIREMENT CELEBRATION The
Church of God by Faith, Inc. Jacksonville District in
recognition of 50 years of Pastoral service, requests the
honor of your presence. at the Surprise Retirement
Celebration for Elder Frank & Lillie Townsend Jr. DIN-
NER & GIFT DONATION, $50 per person. August 31,
2007 @ 7:00pm at the Clarion Hotel Airport Conference
Center located at 2101 Dixie Clipper Dr, Jacksonville, FL
32218. For more information go to www.townsendretire-
ment.info.


Ask Us About Our


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







to/have
to tell
yJou this.. "''' '


A' V


Pre-Need
'-

Fore-

Thought


Funeral

planning


Program


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


Deborah West


Alphonso W\est


Jacqueline Y. Bartley


2007 COLLEGE DAY at the GREATER NEW MT.
MORIAH MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH located
at 1953, West 9th St., Jacksonville, FL. August 26th at 10
a.m. Presents Big Things Poppin' & Lil' Things Stoppin.'
Awesome worship, anointed word and family oriented
atmosphere. Come walk into your destiny. For directions
and/or transportation, contact the church office at (904)
354-0145. Rev. Dr. Percy Jackson, Sr. & Jr., Pastors.
ANNUAL CHURCH-WIDE REVIVAL YOUTH IN
FOCUS, August 29th 31st at the Second Missionary
Baptist Church, located at 954 Kings Rd., Rev. Odell
Smith, Pastor. Come listen, learn and be revived. Theme:
"Elders and Youth Creating the Future with Mutual
Respect." Wednesday: "Characteristics of a Godly Role
Model"; Thursday: "Choosing Your Heroes with Care";
Friday: "Taking Time for Tomorrow's Future."
SOME CONCERNED CHRISTIANS ARE HONOR-
ING FIRST MOTHER ELECT OES, HARRIETTE
GARVIN, in an Expression of Love and Care Service,
Sunday, August 19th at 4 p.m. in the auditorium of
Macedonia Primitive Baptist Church. Appearing on
program will be: The Mascot Choir, Junior Choir of
Macedonia, Beulah Baptist Male Chorus, The Revised
Hall of Fame Singers, and United Missionary Baptist
Church Choir, along with others. Bobbie Frazier, chairper-
son and Barbara Franklin, co-chair, invited the public to
attend and share in honoring this great woman of God.
Elder R. C: Franklin, is pastor. The church is located at
2080 Forest St. (Mixon Town).
Listings are due the Tuesday before the .next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


Tune In To f


IMPACT
h-onette Broo.s
Tuesday and Thursday co-H.o

from 8:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.

WCGL-AM 1360

The Florida Star and Impact


Striving To Make A
Difference!
Clara McLaughlin
Host





Sti'


: V


Almighty God, Father of all mercies and giver of all
comfort: Deal graciously, we pray thee, with those who
mourn, that casting every care on thee, they may
knowthe consolation of thy love, through
Jesus Christ our LORD.


N od


BEAMON, Swindell,
died August 5, 2007.
BELL, Jackie F., died
August 8, 2007.
CHISOLM, Joyce A.,
died August 11, 2007.
COLEMAN, Rose S.,
died August 12, 2007.
CRUTCHFIELD, Fred,
Sr., died August 11, 2007.
DUNNIGAN, Henry, Jr.,
died August 12, 2007.
ELLIOTT, Ella, died
August 8, 2007.
EVERETT, Barbara J.,
August 7, 2007.
GREENE, Hasan, died
August 10, 2007.
HARRIS, John W., 67,
died August 8, 2007.
HUMPHREY, Isaiah,
died August 14, 2007.
JOHNSON, Jennie, died
August 10, 2007.
KEEVE, Agnes J., died
August 8, 2007.
MATZEN, Donald, died
August 12, 2007.
MILLER, Sherry, died,
August 11, 2007.
PANZER, Slzanne, died


August 11, 2007.
PATRICK, Robenia,
died August 11, 2007.
POLLARD, Danny, 47,
died August 5, 2007.
QUEEN, Henry C., died
August 10, 2007.
ROBINSON, Calvin R.,
58, died August 10, 2007.
,SANDS, Ressie, died
August 13, 2007.
SLAUGHTER, Ida Mae,
95, died August 10, 2007.
SOLOMON, Daren, died
August 10, 2007.
WAALEE, Akbar, died
August 8, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Alphonso,
58, died August 8, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Isaiah, died
August 5, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Keith G.,
Str., died August 9, 2007.
YOUNG, Bobby, Jr., 59,
died August, 10, 2007.

GEORGIA DEATHS

THOMAS, Mattie, 104,
Brunswick, GA., died
August 9, 2007.


SThe Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ...............................9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)....................................11:00 a.m .
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m. '
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m. ". '
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus 'r.
(904) 764-5727 Church

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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
t Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
S. (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

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 am.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 pm.
Thursday Joy Nig.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 No6n & 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


THE FLORIDA/ GEORGIA STAR
OFFICE (904) 766-8834
FAX (904) 765-1673


SEMAIL:
info@TheFloridaStar.com


>-"', 1 -

"To ery-,
|; thing there
S" 'L:- 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
arid 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?
S 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.
.\.B. COLEMI.AN MORTLARV. INC.
Ouf Aim Is Hot to Equal, But E>cel'
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Lo


Evan I

Tern
Assembly Off God, Inc.
CENTR-L CA:MIPUS
(Lane Aeenle &" 1 101
s lnrdn'. v uIk,1 I I')Lti
Sunday Sei'rnon
8:15 a.m. 1 10:45 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
"Th'/e Church
Empowered by the Spiril

SOU'THW~~EST CAMPU'S (LAI CO.
-141- 1 R21p ~i,%iddlJ'IurL. Fl.
.Iu1gisi 19'.
(Thine l-Hear- a Pow~erful .
Message from Specii. (CtICest
"Pastor Chris SC-ewes"
Sunday Sehtijl 9:15 kim.
MNirnriig Wirship 1115 ann. W'JneidaI Nithi 7:311 p.m. '
St. Alhirvs, GA Canipuiis

k ~NLIII-'r.l 1$ k- 1111 11.1 1I Id III

I 1111 III

.Iac.ksoIncille. Fhoidirt -2205 -* (904) 781-.)9.1J*

10:45 a.m lie i ceIn iturprILII'd ]or J ej if 41(ertral Compiru
-vI


~s~araPlaseaeaeeB~seEid~apEsrraase~


~u~8a~aP~a*rss~iusa~a~rrua~i


I


rr


vc-


PAGE A-3


THE STAR






PAl i A-T 4 -


The Class of 1947 Celebrates Its 60th Reunion
"The Bridge from Then to Now"


After a weekend filled with a bevy of activities that
included an historical' tour of First Coast African American
sites, a luncheon and hospitality, the class convened at the
Clarion Hotel .for even more abundant revelry.
As we moved about meeting and greeting it was espe-
cially delightful to see such noteworthy members of the
Class of 1947 as John Bustamante, Esq., a pillar of the
Cleveland, Ohio political and legal community, the ..
Honorable Dr. Arnett Girardeau, the first African
American to be elected to the Florida Senate since
The James Samuel Curries and J. Carl Davises, Sr. Photo by
Reconstruction and Aubrey Page. It was a special pleasure Warren Exson
seeing and visiting with my own high school English and The James Samuel Curries. Mr. Currie was the Speaker for the
Class of 1947's Reunion Banquet. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
Home Room teacher, the late Mrs. Amy Stewart Currie's
son James Samuel Currie of Atlanta, GA with his lovely .
wife Mrs. Mary Currie who was just recently elected to
serve as the Southern Area Director, Links, Inc. James
Currie was the speaker for the reunion banquet.
When you are the chairperson of an, event it always pg-..:
helps to have a talented family and friends. And that was 1 '
certainly the case for Mrs. Maple McNealy Jones as
Chairperson of Stanton High School's Class of 1947's 60th
Reunion Celebration. Mrs. Jones' great grandson
Andre' Troutman claimed the banquet audience as
'his own' when he sang 'The Tribute'. Young Andre' fol-Ms. Jennifer Page, Mrs. Geraldine Page, Aubrey Page, Mrs.
'his own' when he sang 'The Tribute'. Young Andre' foMarie Barney Boston, Ms. Joan Barney, Ms. Norma Jean
lowed the rousing and spirit filled prayer of his grandfather Williams, John H. Bustamante, Esq. and Ms. Jeette E. Page.
Rev. Gregory D. Jones of the Allen chapel AME Church. Dr. Arnett and Mrs. Carolyn Girardeau. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.
With Howard D. Roberts as Toastmaster, the others Sr.
appearing on the banquet program were Mrs. Alflorence
Washington Wadkins, Mrs. Gwendolyn Swilley
Summers, Willie E. Clayton, Mrs. Doris Randolph
Thornton and the speaker James Samuel Currie. Not to
mention the music of 'the 1947's' played by the very
resourceful Dee Jay Rodney Hurst.
With a Memorial Service on Sunday, the class
members and their families returned to their respective -
homes having had a very, very wonderful time celebrating
the 60th and eagerly waiting for the next! -


Little Mses. Alyse and Marae Harrell, Mrs. Marita Roberts
Harrell, The James Samuel Curries, Andre' Bustamante and
The Howard Roberts. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Mesdames Leroy W ,iam, Mesdames Mary L Crumley, Ruth P Smith,
Wynetta McCrary, May J Cowsen, Sharan Preston, Renee Davis and
Brenda Preston Sanders Photo by J CarlDavis,Sr.


Mesdames Gertrude H. Peele, Dorothy Borrough, Pauline Exson
Davis, and Muriel Exson; Warren Exson, Mesdames Paula J. Davis
and Naomi Jamison; George Dennis. 'Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Mesdames Doris Henry, Leslie.Henry, Denise Mathi
Wilson, Cora Crooms, Joann Wilson, Ernestine Moore
and Ring Williams. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Mrs. Flo Ruth White, Victor Thornton, Mrs Doris Randolph
Thornton, Mrs Pia Carswell Larry Carswell, Franklin Carswell
and Lawrence Carswell Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


Mesdames Angela Taylor, Wilhelmena Hamilton and Arlene M.
Smith; Julian Pugh, Mesdames Catherine Pugh, and Pearl
Turner Pugh; Donald O, McQueen, Sr. and Mrs. Ora lee Jones
Mc Queen. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.

, F = n ,aL


From left Rev. and Mrs Gregory Jones, Mesdanmes Cleo Jones Tucker, Gwen Swilley Mesdames Gertrude H. Peee, Dorothy Borough, Pauline Exson
Summers, Frankye Haynes, Laverne King Tholmas, Sandru C Thompson, Linda W Davis, and Muriel Exson; Wmren Exson, Mesdames Paula J Davis
Holmes and George H. Jones. Photo by J Carl Davis, S. and Naomi Jamison; George Dennis Photo by J Carl Davis, Sm:


/ l The Banquet Committee for the Class of 1947 (not in order of photo):
S n Mesdames Maple McNealy Jones-Chairperson, Doris Harris Henry-Co- Mrs. Theresa Barnes, tHarry Burney, Mesdames The Honorable
Ms. Patricia Pearson, Mesdames Mary A. Pearson, Mary Bryant, and chairperson, Lydia Dwight Wooden, Lonnie Rush Riley, Emmna Crawford Glorious Johnson, Emma Burney, Lisa Smith, Dorothy Jones, and
Terrilyn Clark; The Leroy Hutchinsons. Sr. and The Arnett Girardeaus. Burney, Doris J. Randolph Thornton, Ernestine Moore Williams, Beatrice Wilcox; Johnnie Wilcox. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.
Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr. Gertrude Hoffman Peele, and Alflorence Washington Wadkins; Willie e. :.- i i i
Clayton. Photo by I Carl Davis, Sr. t I


l ;- *' A* Mesdames Helen Howard, Janelle Porter; Reeda Wooden Hanis, and
Lance rWlliams, Nathaniel Williams, Mrs. Ernestine Williams and Tanya Lydia Dwight Wooden; David Dwivght, Mesdames Priscilla McLendon
Austin. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr. Williamson, and Donnta Nelson; Keilth Hoard. Photo: J. Carl Davis, Sr:


Mrs. Alflorence Wadkins, Andre' Troutman, Willie E. Clayton,
Mrs. Elana McClendon, Gregory Clayton, Mrs. Beverly Clayton
Oglesby, and Mrs. Maple M. Jones. Photo by J. Carl Davris Sr.


pil I MINIM F


AUGUSJT 18,. 200 7


THE STAR


DArIGE A A







The Star -August 18, 2007


* Minority Contractor Laws



Florida and Food Stamps


State of Florida Ranks 12th worst in the U.S.

Only 43% of Florida's Low-Income

People Receiveing Food Stamps


Half of the nation's eli-
gible poor are not getting
the food stamps to which
they are entitled, a study
released Tuesday found.
The District of Columbia
had the highest participation
rate in 2004, at 71.8 percent,
while Missouri ranked first
among the 50 states in get-
ting food stamps to its low-
income residents.
Florida ranked 12th
worst in the United States,
with 43 percent of the state's
low-income residents
receiving food stamps. And
when it came to counties
with populations of one mil-
lion or more, Palm Beach
and Broward counties were
the sixth and seventh worst-
ranked. According to the
study, 29.6 percent of low-
income residents in Palm
Beach got food stamps; in
Broward, 32.2 percent
received food stamps.
The study found that
those living in poorer coun-
ties were more likely to
receive benefits, and that
factor was evident in South
Florida. Miami-Dade fared
better than its northern
neighbors, ranking 30th
among the big counties. Its
participation rate was 55.7
percent. :"
Nevada ranked last
among the states, with 32
percent of its eligible resi-
dents getting food stamps.
Overall, 50.2 percent of
the nation's qualified poor
received food stamps in
2004, according to the study
by the National Priorities
Project, a nonprofit and
nonpartisan research group
that examines the local


impact' of federal budget
policies.
"We've got over 35 mil-
lion people in this country
struggling to get enough
food to eat, and 50 percent
of all low-income people
are not receiving the benefit
that is intended to alleviate
this food insecurity," said
Greg Speeter, the project's
executive director. "While
the food-stamp program
provides a vital service,
clearly too many people are
still going without."
After Missouri, the states
with the highest participa-
tion rates were Tennessee,
Maine, West Virginia and
Oklahoma. After Nevada,
the states with the lowest
participation rates were
Wyoming, Utah, Colorado
and Idaho.
The food-stamp pro-
gram, founded in 1964 and
run by the Department of
Agriculture, is the largest of
the federal government's
food and nutrition pro-
grams. In 2004, the program
cost $28.6, billion, or 1.2
percent of total federal
spending, and served 23.2
million people, according to
the study.
In examining state par-
ticipation rates, the authors
of the study focused on
county data for 2004, find-
ing wide differences.
The study found that a
significant number of coun-
ties, 13.2 percent, had
below-average percentages
of low-income people par-
ticipating in the program,
even though they had
above-average poverty
rates.


The authors cited many
reasons for the disparities,
incllILing the stigma of gov-
ernment benefits, eligibility
rules and lack of informa-
tion about the benefits.
Under the food-stamp
program, a family is eligible
for aid if its income is 130
percent of the poverty level.
Nearly all of the states
followed a national trend of
increasing the number and
percentage of low-income
people participating in the
food-stamp program in
recent years.
The study said that much
of the increase was the
result of changes in eligibil-
ity rules that took effect in
2002.
Only three states -
Hawaii, Rhode Island and
Connecticut -- had decreas-
es in the proportion of low-
income people participating
in the program between
2000 and 2004.
Specific data for Duval
county was not available.
In spite of the wealth of
the United States, the prob-
lem of hunger and food
insecurity continues. In
2004, 11.9 percent of
American households were
food insecure, including
"35.1 million people, 12.4
million of which were chil-
dren.
While the problem is still
severe, it would be worse if
not for the many food and
nutrition services run by the
U.S. Department of
Agriculture. The Food
Stamp Program is the
largest of the federal food
and nutrition programs.


State Budget Cutters Looking at


All State Agencies for Reductions


Legislation Protecting Minority Contractors


Under Legal Challenge Throughout the State


As it grapples with a reverse-discrimina-
tion lawsuit, Broward County will draw up
a temporary program to replace one that
intended to ensure businesses owned by
women and minorities share in government
contracts.
Going into a meeting Tuesday, county
officials had suspended a longtime program
that set goals for companies to redirect por-
tions of their government contracts to
minority and women-owned firms. That
ban will last for at least four'months.
Instead, county commissioners ordered
their lawyers to draw up a race- and gender-
neutral program. Contractors will be given
goals for a percentage of their deals to be
shared with small businesses regardless of
the race ori
gender of the


owner.
The con-
struction
industry, led by
the local chap-
ter of the


owned firms since at least the early 1990s.
The county ordered a major study in 2000 of
its contracting business to insulate itself
from a threatened lawsuit.
That study, which reviewed contracts
awarded throughout the 1990s, found gross
disparities across all areas of county-busi-
ness dealings, from purchasing supplies to
big-ticket construction. An internal review
in 2005 concluded minority firms were still
shut out of winning work as the primary
contractors but were getting more second-
tier jobs.
According to the county's Equal
Opportunity Office, about $452 million of
$3 billion in contracting and subcontracting
business awarded during the past two years
went to firms
owned by


"The absence of equity in the long
run will create chaos because you
can't have a handful of people making


all the money,"


Associated
General Contractors, sued the county in
March over the legality of the affirmative
action program. They allege in federal court
that the county violated the U.S.
Constitution's equal protection guarantees
and federal civil rights law in how it doled
out billions of dollars in Broward contracts.
Mayor Josephus Eggelletion said he is
convinced disparities still exist and that the
county must restore a program that targets
minority businesses for assistance. He said
he's concerned big business is trying to
thwart ensuring contracts are distributed
fairly in racially diverse Bro ward. "
"These companies do not want to share
any business," he said. "They are not losing
money and are still getting all the contracts,
but they don't want to give up any portion of
the business. They don't want to give up one
dime."
The construction industry has won law-
suits against the state and Miami-Dade
County, arguing that only race- and gender-
neutral criteria should be used in awarding
contracts.
Palm Beach County ended its minority
business program in 2003, and Orange
County officials were recently warned that
they may need to drop their program to
avoid costly legal fights.
Broward has set goals that contractors
share work with minority- and women-


women and
minorities.
Minorities
make up' a


majority of
Broward's
population,
according to the most recent census projec-
tions.
In its lawsuit, the construction industry
alleges that the county has not shown dis-
crimination is a continuing problem and
could have chosen solutions that were not
based on race and gender. The county must
tell U.S. District Judge James Cohn by the
end of November if it is reinstating the
minority program or repealing it.
Herbert Schlanger, an Atlanta lawyer
representing the construction industry said
he had not seen the details of the temporary,
program' and held ouit the possibility of
returning to court before December if not
satisfied.
Under the temporary program being
explored, the county will set goals on con-
tracts that require a certain percentage of
business be shared with small businesses.
That's defined as a company employing
fewer than 25 people with business not
exceeding $9 million a year.
E. Pat Larkins, head of Broward's
Minority Builders Association, said the tem-
porary program will not be as effective and
is urging the county to shore up the old pro-
gram as quickly as possible.
"The absence of quit\ in the long run
will create chaos because you can't have a
handful of people making all the money," he
said.


State agencies in
Tallahassee are trying to
find up to billionn to bal-
ance the budget. While no
cuts. have been proposed for
legislators salaries or
expenses, poor pregnant
women could face extra
hurdles to get'a Caesarean
section. Some criminals
could spend less time in
prison. Hospitals might lose
money they get to
treat poor immi-
grants. Tipsters A


whether to raise fees to help
cushion the blow to the
myriad Floridians who
depend on state spending.
"Obviously this will be
the struggle," said Sen. Lisa
Carlton, an Osprey
Republican and chief budg-
et writer in the Senate.
"This is going to be a very
tough session."
No comer of the state is


downturn in Florida's ec


could get less reward my has forced
money to help find $71 bi
missing kids. the $71 billion ,
Those are some passed in May
Those are some passed in May.


of the cost-cutting
recommendations
that more than two dozen
state agencies are consider-
ing to help close a more
than $1 billion budget short-
fall, due to a sluggish econ-
omy that has sapped tax col-
lections.
The proposals are just
that -- proposals -- ordered
by Gov. Charlie Crist and
legislative leaders due
today. The Florida
Legislature will meet Sept.
18 for a three-week special
session to decide what to
cut and what Ho keep, and


legislators to c
state budget th


immune:
Hospitals, nursing
homes and HMOs across
the state could lose hun-
dreds of millions they now
receive to take care of the
poor, and the elderly cov-
ered by Medicaid.
A downturn in Florida's
economy has forced legisla-
tors to cut the $71 billion
state budget they passed in
May. Crist ordered a 4 per-
cent across-the-board cut in
July. But all agencies were
also requ ed to -turn in pro-


posals to show how they
could cut up to 10 percent.
Lawmakers will likely
wind up cutting less than
that amount, but draft pro-
posals show that lawmakers
may have a daunting task
deciding who to spare and
who to cut.
The Department of
Education has outlined
nearly $1 billion worth of
proposed cuts, most
of which target
ono- money that now
t flows to all 67
school districts.
hey The Education
Department has
also suggested a 10
percent cut in
financial aid for Florida
college students who attend
private universities.
But Education Depart-
ment officials point out that
they recommend lawmak-
ers first target cuts in
administrative positions --
before actually cutting
money that goes to students
or is earmarked for class-
room expenses. The
Education Department has
also excluded all money
used for class size reduction
from any proposed cuts.


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


Kevin M. Cobbin, Esquire Dexter Van Davis, Esquire



(904)355-0102

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


Dcdicated taoDemaucd'e jusi c/
WfUL-Y*r.- i-Li- ----


E







The Star -August 18, 2007


* Step up Black Press


Oprah and Barack


Oprah's Fund Raiser


For Barack Obama!

Mark your calendar! Get out your checkbook!
In what may be the most anticipated event of this election
cycle, superstar talk-show host and media mogul Oprah
Winfrey is opening her famed Santa Barbara-area estate to
host a four-star fundraiser for fellow Chicagoan Barack
Obama on .Sept. 8,
according to e-mail
invites sent out to
industry glitterati '
early Tuesday morn-
ing.
The high-powered
event revives the
Illinois Democrat's
campaign in the enter- .
tainment industry, '
which has been fork- -
ing over tons of ,
money in recent ,
months to Sen. Hillary
Rodham Clinton (D- Barack Oba
N.Y.). It -shows the
fight is far from over: The Obama-Winfrey headliner is like
a glitzy re-release of a film in anticipation of Oscar season.
"It's a trifecta for Obama," said Hollywood politico and
Huffington Post blogger Rick Jacobs, one of the recipients
of Tuesday's fundraiser e-mail. "New donors, a rarefied ball
with the queen of celebrities and a chance to glimpse the
woman everyone seems to want at least for vice president.
This one's hard to top."
Details about the
event were not being
disclosed, but in true
Hollywood fashion it
was being touted in
the e-mail as "the
most exciting Barack
Obama event of the
year anywhere."
A ticket in the door
starts at $2,300, the
most allowable under
federal campaign
laws. If you want to
stick around for a VIP
Oprah Winfrey
reception mingling
with a list of yet-to-be
announced celebs better be prepared to raise at least
$25,000 from friends, family and a few high-class strangers.
For $50,000, you can stay for dinner (and wander through
the house while searching for a bathroom).
Kerman Maddox, a Los Angeles-based political consult-
ant and an Obama fundraiser, said the event has invigorated
the senator's local loyalists. "It was a blow when Steven
Spielberg endorsed Hillary," Maddox said. "But this is a
huge shot in the arm. Everyone is motivated. They don't get
any bigger than Oprah."
Winfrey told Larry King recently that she decided to back
Obama because she knows him personally: "I think that
what he stands for, what he has proven that he can stand for,
what he has shown was worth me going out on a limb for
and I haven't done it in the past because I haven't felt that
anybody I didn't know anybody well enough to be able to
say, I believe in this person."
King asked if "there is a side of you, the woman side, that
would lean toward a Hillary?"
Winfrey told King she has "great respect" for Clinton: "I
think I've said this before and it's true, because I am for
Barack does not mean I am against Hillary or anybody else.
So the fact that I would endorse Barack Obama and the fact
that I would support Barack Obama, I have not one negative
thing to say about Hillary Clinton."
Winfrey is America's diva of chat, and now the question
is: Can she transfer her Midas touch to politics? Can
Winfrey, the political fundraiser, do for her candidate what
Winfrey, the book club hostess, has done for American pub-
lishing, change the financial landscape?
Hollywood publicist Howard Bragman, also on the
Winfrey invite list, says her endorsement is simply "better
than the Good Housekeeping seal. She has the power to
change people's minds," Bragman said.

National News Briefs

Don Imus planning radio comeback
New York, NY Don Imus has reached ai settlement
with CBS over his multimillion-dollar contract and is
negotiating with WABC radio to resume his broadcasting
career there, according to CBS and a person familiar with
the negotiations.
Imus and CBS Radio "have mutually agreed to settle
claims that each had against the other regarding the Imus
radio program on CBS," the network said.
\'


aMc Pr d p ulp


Aftr Nw w of ft w Elw ^


-,lw


* S


---


*


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

-- -


. -


- *


0 *


-W


Obama Addresses 'Black Enough'

at Black Journalists Convention


Sen. Barack Obama used'
S a speech to black journalists
yesterday to try to put to rest
* criticism that he is "not
black enough."
The Illinois Democrat
and fundraising leader in
the race for his party's pres-
idential nomination said his
appearance is black and that
his work as a civil rights
lawyer, a community organ-
* izer .in Chicago and a state
senator make him much
stronger on black issues
than any other candidate.
Obama opened his
remarks to the National
Association of Black
Journalists with a joke that
he was intentionally a "little
late" to prove his "black-
ness," in keeping with an
age-old stereotype that
blacks are not concerned
with being punctual.
During a Q&A session,


Mr. Obama turned the
tables on the journalists,
asking them why they con-
tinue to pepper him about'
his "blackness."
"This is a troubling


Michelle and Barack Obama

question, for it to be perpe-
trated and we should ask
ourselves why that is," he
told a capacity crowd of
nearly 1,500 at the group's
32nd annual convention.
Obama went on to say
that blacks don't want to get
too excited about his
prospects of winning the
presidency because they


don't want to be disappoint-
ed if he loses.
"And my attitude is let's
try it," he said. "Why defeat
ourselves ahead of time and
why say we can't do some-
thing before we even
attempt to do it?"
Obama also said he is
not taking the black vote for
granted, but argued he could
do more than anyone else to
change politics and race
relations if he is president.
S"The day I'm inaugurat-
ed the racial dynamics of
this country changes imme-
diately, with Michelle as
the first lady and images
of me playing with Sasha
on the White House lawn,"
Mr. Obama said, referring
to his wife and one of his
daughters. "Those images
change how America looks;
it changes how white chil-
dren think about black chil-
dren and it changes how
black children think about
black children."

,t (


i


- -


O 9


- *


- *


- -


* -


C- .


- --


.


- -


-


- 40


- f


-
- -


IONAL







AugCU.s& 1 ) y'" /


Black on Black -Continued from A-1
rate than blacks, at 57 per 1,000 individuals. About half of black homicide victims
were between the ages of 17 and 29. Around half of homicides against blacks
occurred in cities with a population of at least 250,000 people. Among single vic-
tim-single offender homicides, about 93 percent of black victims were murdered by
black offenders. Almost 77 percent of black homicide victims were killed with a
firearm. In 2005, nearly 5 percent of homicides against blacks were considered to
be gang related.
On Monday, Senator Mel Martinez visited Jacksonville and met with Sheriff John
Rutherford, Mayor John Peyton and other local leaders to discuss a new plan to
reduce crime in this area. The senator said Jacksonville is one of the cities of con-
cern for a multi-million dollar crime rate crackdown. Presently, Martinez is look-
ing to place a $5 million investment for a crime fighting regional task force. The
monies would be added to present funds to "help get some of these violent crimi-
nals off the street before they can re-offend," said Sheriff Rutherford. The task force
will also allow law officers to share information with other agencies. The senator
said such a program is already working in Atlanta and the Gulf states. He is hope-
ful the funds will be available for this new program by the end of 2007.

SC LC Continued from A-1
tration because "black contractors have difficulty getting contracts and this one ven-
dor received six" said Dr. Gray. SCLC said the administration is in non-compliance
with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development concerning Section
3. The city had given $582,000 to ProLogic while more than 50,000 households are
living below poverty, despite the fact that there is some $78 million per year to offer
economic opportunity to the poor but has failed to do so. In addition, the leaders feel
the present Economic Injustice is the root of the crime problems, high murder rate,
poor education and under employment that could be reversed if the $78 million per
year was given to address economic opportunity to include economic assistance, job
opportunities and apprenticeship programs for the more than 50,000 house holds.
The SCLC leaders say they are on record with HUD and the City Hall concerning
this issue and will welcome help to "Stand up for Justice," and to "Stand up for
Truth." Dr. Gray and Minister Muhammad said economic justice is the new civil
rights. "Where is the 'Moral Imperative' in the mayor's connection with ProLogic
and Section 3?" said Dr. Gray. Mayor Peyton has said he had nothing to do with
awarding the contracts to ProLogic; ordered an investigation and.acknowledged the
organization no longer has contracts with the city.
GEORGIA Continued from A-1
up from 19th in 1990. Georgia ranks fourth among fast-growing Hispanic mar-
kets, behind Arkansas, North Carolina and Tennessee.
In terms of Asian buying power, Georgia ranked 14th, up from 15th in 1990.

If you care about

your community



CALL (904) 766-8834
r---------------- ---------------,
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Starl Please donate 10% of my paid
Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.
I I
Please send my Subscription to:
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE Zip Code
Name Of Organization:
A TRADITION OF
EXCELLENCE
() 6 Months -$20.00
() Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
SEND TO:
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
_I I
L-----------------------------------------"


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's
Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!


North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

2-5 PM- AM 1460
WZNZ
3-5 PM -AM 1240 i
WFOY '
WEEKDAYS

CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org
P 7


The Rising Violence


Against the Homeless
Part 1
Editors Note: Thefollowing article is taken from the The Southern Poverty Law Center's
Intelligence Project which is dedicated to monitoring hate groups and extremist activity in
the U.S. It was written by Brentin Mock and published in the Summer 2007 Issue-
Harold Washington has two strikes against him: He's Black, and he's homeless.
For the last seven months, Washington has slept in tents, under bridges, or on park bench-
es. He temporarily claimed a room at a friend's apartment until his roommate got in a fight
with his girlfriend and she set the place on fire. "We were all lucky to get out of that one,"
said Washington.
Last November, the day before Thanksgiving, he wasn't so lucky.
Washington had just finished a day of labor at Tropicana Field, a major league baseball
stadium located in a formerly African American, working-class neighborhood near down-
town St. Petersburg. Soon after he left the stadium, Washington was ambushed by a gang of
six White youths he described as "skinheads."
"All I remember was waking up from a coma," said Washington. "I ain't heard no more
about it."
Similar reports of violent targeting of the homeless are rising sharply in America.
According to Hate, Violence, and Death on Main Street USA, a 2006 report from the
National Coalition for the Homeless (NCH,) showed 26 states recorded assaults or murders
of homeless people committed last year, not counting so-called "homeless-on-homeless":
violence.
Nationwide, there were 142 reported attacks on homeless persons, up 65 percent from
the 86 logged in 2005, and up almost 300 percent from the 36 docked in 2002. Included'
among the 2006 crimes were five rapes, six people set on fire and 20 murders. These num-
bers are almost certainly low, because a high percentage of attacks on the homeless are
believed to go unreported.
The escalating violence and accompanying media coverage has prompted lawmakers in
six states California, Florida, Maryland, Massachusetts, Nevada and Texas to intro-
duce legislation that would extend.hate crime laws to enhance penalties for violent crimes
committed against homeless people.
A seventh state, Maine, recently passed a law mandating harsher penalties for violence
against the homeless without labeling such attacks hate crimes. Florida led the nation in
2006 with 48 reported attacks on the homeless in cities in all regions of the state-but legis-
lators there voted down the proposed legislation in May. The state with the second highest
tally, Arizona, had 16 and all but one occurred in the Phoenix metropolitan area.
Last January, shortly before the NCH report came out, three teenagers were arrested for
the shooting death of two homeless men in St. Petersburg, Fla. during a botched robbery.
"Clearly, homeless people are targeted because of their lack of housing," said NCH
executive director Michael Stoops. "If every homeless person had a door, a key, whether to
a shelter, or apartment or motel room, there would be less attacks."
The spreading violence has raised a key question for Stoops, other advocates for the
homeless, and the larger civil rights community: Should the homeless, who are frequently
targeted out of hatred but also because of the sheer ease of attacking them, be protected by
hate crimes legislation?
Mutual Protection
Harold Washington, who considers himself lucky to have survived last year' beating at
the hands of six skinheads, still carries his Bayfront Medical Center hospital records in a
Black leather waist pouch. They show he was admitted to the emergency room and dis-
charged last Dec. 1. The attack left scars on his forehead and an abscess below his blood-
shot right eye.
After the attack, Washington moved into St. Petersburg's infamous "tent city," a place
where dozens of homeless people congregate inside tents on a small plot of land just outside
the downtown business corridor.
SSt. Petersburg homeless advocate Eric Rubin, who used to be homeless himself, said that
homeless people created the tent city last year to be a safe zone of mutual protection, with
its own democratically elected government and security patrols. "That is what brought it
[the tent city] together, people being beat up and murdered," Rubin told the Intelligence
Report. "The homeless spontaneously came together for protection, and that's what we're
still working toward."
The tent city made headlines in January when local police raided it, slicing tents down
with blades while homeless men and women cringed inside. The campers rebuilt. But on
March 13, the encampment swarmed with police and contracted workers who broke the city
down again. Municipal officials planned to move the campers to a city-run lot where they'
would be photographed, fingerprinted and wrist-banded, then supervised by city officials.
Washington, who is the tent city's elected donations intake officer, sat aloof in a rickety
lawn chair, watching the city workers dismantle his city one stake at a time. Kathy Hines,
the encampment's elected mayor, said almost everyone who stays there has been attacked or
harassed, including herself. "I've had eggs thrown at me and my stuff stolen," said Hines,
known affectionately to her constituents as "Mom." "They're just rich kids. ... When they
throw whatever at you and you see the car they're driving, it's not an old Chevy, y'know?"
Many attacks on the homeless go far beyond throwing eggs from nice cars. In February,
two White teenagers and a 22-year-old White man videotaped their premeditated attack on
a randomly chosen homeless person, who they kicked and beat in Corpus Christi, Texas.
On March 27, homeless Army veteran John D'Amico and his friend Michael Wantland,
who's also homeless, were attacked by two 10-year-old kids and one 17-year-old in Daytona
Beach, Fla. One of the 10-year-olds allegedly smashed D'Amico in the eye socket with a
cinderblock.
"Yeah, they attacked me because I'm homeless," D'Amico told the Intelligence Report.
"They were calling me 'ol' man'- this and that. They were just looking for a fight."
Two days later, in Laguna Beach, Calif., a 22-year-old member of MS-13, a particularly
violent Latino street gang, was,arrested for stabbing a homeless man he apparently chose at
random.
Neo-Nazis Chip In
Unlike the Laguna Beach stabbing, the vast majority of attacks on the homeless are car-
ried out by young, White and middle-class males, according to the NCH study of crime sta-
tistics. The study showed that 84 percent of attacks on the homeless in 2006 were carried
out by assailants under the age of 25 and 62 percent were committed by youths between 13
and 19.
Stoops blames at least some of the violence on "thrill seekers" inspired by the wildly
popular "Bum Fights" DVD series.
"These kids are bored to death," said Stoops. "They're at home watching violence on
TVs and on their computers, and they say, 'Let's go emulate what we just saw.'"
Last January, Florida Atlantic University surveillance cameras captured three teenagers
beating to death a 45-year-old homeless man with baseball bats in Fort Lauderdale. The
graphic images quickly made their way to mainstream news broadcasts and YouTube video


streams.
"We had been the lonely advocate on this issue until the beating in Fort Lauderdale,"
said Stoops. "That became our Rodney King video, which raised awareness and sparked
media attention and legislation being introduced." While most of the White youths who
attack homeless people are not affiliated with hate groups, there are notable exceptions.
In April 1992, long before NCH began tracking violence against the homeless, several
members of the Aryan National Front, a hardcore racist skinhead gang, beat and kicked an
African American man to death beneath a bridge in Birmingham, Ala., shortly after leaving
an Adolf Hitler birthday celebration.
"It's just another dead, homeless Black man," the gang's leader, Bill Riccio, said after-
ward in defense of his followers. "If their entire life is messed up forever because one Black
homeless man lay dead, then I think that's a tragic waste."
Next week Pard 2


The

Florida

Star

SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
THE GEORGIA
STAR! NOW1
Call Liz!
She will set you up.

(904) 766-8834



The

Georgia

Star


Aijoryi+rY 1vtI


Inr, a1/fit


H1/1 ti p1, /






CR L't*UJA I10,.(- UIVI


i!i now as tar as oknw
: r now tack at e b i ack ij
i tauk ia S A BF: boyfriend bye for
'tie e k ".
!*la itter "' ',, what -" d r knrw

S srPe later see P
d letP lied'


i o (o

rfte aw





mne f
in


SA/S/L: age, sex, location
ki ;i back ,ater


tin V


tci


Y ou eve to know
of 81rl.fearb


d no~

fcc iim


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).







It *

T

ISTE .
STU DY
Bi.i..! C"\,:1 .RDf l<


(_.E nd ei rl ..I LI [hI t .ilfi i K l ll[iri[ I ti
l wiionmi.'h 'dl H- 0i1, .'n o.' ,,e 11 ;,l ,;h '
.N%.i i hn .l I r I.rlr i,.. i l. lihlllh t, lh-' I S
i'C> |.ir in .,iir .,1 1: lihh l-I Ih i Iii i' i ,1'.
with :ild ir na lun..i; IIr.' .N il i 'l .,'min 1 .l
Co*lilnt'. .,( IhnJ I .I l h li- tili Ill lhh
rDi mai'ii ;


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

Join the Sister Study today
if- you arc a woman berwevcen
35 and 74 \'cIad old,
Iand you I haI c never had breast cancer
yourself,
and\ you live in the U.S. or Puerto
Rico,
1antl your sister, living or deceased,
elarted 1t you by blood, had breast
cancer.

It's easy! 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 younger age and have more
aggressive rumnors. In fact, we have
the highest breast cancer death rate of
women in the U.S.


for now wish saii mindss alike
ato s nd
HDOP: help delete online predators lih p' is hh, ile
n i e : s' Ise i ift
S love 4H li ; i hu hiel i n iot
so ': in o d naaed i n I *
.. ... if:'; see case J O: '
.... .... tIo io n~lohe kiss d '
S.' o et you o iss on
i. !...' : l L L R > 0: LD after, dude i i
: of :.,.. i i. .,.i LM IRL: let's meet in real life ,. .. out
loudt ii laughiiag so ; .:,', :" ; C ;' is :' laugh to .
;, :,, 'i : :;! : ; ': ,. a ;i:: LULAS: love you like a sister
L; :o. .o:.r. ; .... :o same am e ;of
i. .... ; ., ,;;*,* to i 1 .,miss yo so '. '." not a : IfF C n:akd iri front
oftl,,.' ':: no : ..... no OCo oh I OLLh online love old Ian
the floor OTOH: en Yhl1 s,. ; :i,' ""' : 7 top ,i head P2P: peer to peer PDI: o' 8f
i :,-ii.i. exists '2 and
,.: le '' : int o a o ., i face POS: parent over shoulder
R;' real *'. on role g-- ames eal soon
spain ear to e to car shoot hot ofnose
surfer ; re sicf me
short of time web e a sreain see soon
thanks ca res of hisiiless "take ef th ns i advsace
it like it is too much f fj y to oo later ,
welc: e hack otrks for n odn't t be nice if WTGP: want to go private?
v" iay to .p are'b : lady : man


1 in 5 children is sexually solicited online.




You don't know what your kids are saying online. Or who they are saying it to. A lot of times NATIRNAL
wirECENTER FOR M
neither do they. So get involved. To protect your kid's online life or report an incident, call gMSSiG a
1-800-THE LOST orvisit cybertipline.com. HOOP: help delete online predators E PLOITED
C H I L D R E N


Kids under 4'9"


are under-protected.





4 STEPS FOR KIDS




INFANT TODDLER BOOSTER SAFETY BELT






SThe #1 killer of children is
'car crashes. With a booster
seat, your child is 59% less
likely to be injured in a car
Crash. If they're under 4'9"
.:_, they should be in a booster
seat. It raises them up for a
: proper fit. And the right fit
makes all the difference to
their future.


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

11: time to get smart about your money.


Not if
wecan help

It. *


or
i,


if a









What Time Is It?


SCHOOL TIME!


i*~J~~lP,',- -.^ \ e .


1 ,.-
t '
7~~


p


r~- ~`
ta-ct,.r


1;"
0' -


- ,t


, 1


mx' -\




*1

tia -. 7-~ *rdFaenr.
'I'.
21.


Dress Codes = School Spirit, Self-Esteem

(NAPSI)-A great way to get youngsters into the mood for learning, many parents and teach-
ers have found, is to have them dress for school success.
This may be one reason more and more public as well as private schools are asking students
to wear a uniform or adhere to a dress code. Others cite the way standardized dress codes build
confidence and self-esteem, improve behavior, encourage feelings of belonging, raise student and
teacher expectations and increase school spirit. Uniforms not only increase school spirit, they cre-
ate a sense of equality and unity among students regardless of their economic status.
Interestingly, the current uniform trend first began in urban areas in \which district schools
were experiencing problematic behavior. These districts successfully improved their school en\i-
ronments through programs that included the implementation of dress codes with uniform colors
and styles.
Shortly after the success of these urban school districts, several nearby suburban districts ini-
tiated uniform programs as well. The trend has spread and now stricter dress codes are at work in
school systems nationwide.
Many parents are also glad the\ don't have to spend so much money on their kids' clothes or
spend time arguing about what to wear to school. The students don't have to worry about whether
their clothes are fashionable enough for their friends. DRESS CODES continued on B4


VOL. 12 NO. 18
Published Weekly
By The Star
August 18, 2007


INSIDE:


HOW TO HELP WITH HOMEWORK ............................................................................ B 5
JUST FO R KIDS! ........................................................................................................ B 6


--








Page B-2lAugust 18, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


I Winning Tips For Year-Round School Success I


1. P1




(NAPSI)-It's easy to get
excited when back-to-
school time rolls around,
but how do children and
their parents keep that
energy going all year long?
"Many of us get all
revved up at the start of the
school year, but oftentimes
it can be challenging for


parents and students to
keep that enthusiasm and
momentum going all year.
Long," said Reg Weaver,
president of the National
Education Association
(NEA). "When the butter-
flies from the first day of
school settle and the shiny
new school supplies have
lost their luster, parents
need to come up with cre-
ative yet practical ways to
keep their children
engaged."
NEA, which represents
3.2 million teachers and
school employees, offers
five easy ways parents can
help their children succeed
at school year-round:


Don't give up the daily
routine. Children need
structure and consistency,
so be sure to keep your
daily schedule throughout
the year. Just make sure
you take a break during
vacations and school holi-
days.
Meet the teachers. If
parents can't visit the
school to introduce them-
selves, they can write a
note, send an e-mail or
place a call to their child's
teacher. Parents can tell
teachers about their child's
interests and hobbies to
establish a personal con-
nection and build a strong
relationship throughout the


SKeep fuin books on the
menu. Research shows
reading helps ensure long-
term academic success. So,
in addition to assigned
reading, encourage .chil-
dren to continue leisure
reading because a good
reader is someone who
reads early and often.
Join the PTA or other
school community groups.
There's nothing like the
whole community working
together to ensure great
public schools for every
Child. Encourage the group
to participate in school
events.
SMark your calendars.
Make a note of important
dates such as back-to-


Helping Your Student Select A Computer That Gets Good Grades


(NAPSI)-No matter
the time of year, students
are always on the lookout
for new computers that
can keep pace with their
rapidly changing digital
world.
That's because com-
puters are no longer a lux-
ury for students; they are
necessary to access the
digital content replacing
traditional classroom
material and to enjoy their
digital media and online
activities.
While most colleges
and universities don't
require students to own
personal computers, stu-
dents use computers fre-
quently for communica-
tions and academic activi-
ties. Students also make
full use of their PCs after
class, going online for
their entertainment, com-
munications and social-
networking activities.
Computer ownership
enables students to benefit
from in- and out-of-class
activities and opportuni-
ties to the fullest extent.
Recently, Advanced
Micro Devices (AMD)
assessed technology rec-
ommendations of top col-
leges and universities and
identified four key things
to consider when purchas-
ing a new computer.
Not all processors


are created equal.
Students use comput-
ers for both academic and
entertainment activities. In
order to stream video,
skim through e-books and
connect with peers across
the world, students should
look for systems with
dual-core processors
2.0GHz or higher, such as
AMD AthlonT 64 X2
dual-core processors or
AMD TurionT X2 Dual-
Core Mobile Technology.
The hard drive should
have enough space to han-
dle digital music, video
and photos. Florida State
University recommends a
minimum of 250GB for
desktop PCs and 80GB for
notebooks. To get the best,
problem-free performance
from today's most popular
and more demanding pro-
grams and Microsoft's lat-
est operating system,
Windows Vista, PCs
should have more than
2GB of RAM and a dis-
crete graphics card with
256MB of memory.
More schools are call-
ing for Windows Vista.
In order to have tech-
nology designed to last
your college career, your
best bet is to purchase a
system that includes
Windows Vista or is
Windows Vista Capable.
Windows Vista delivers


great back-to-school fea-
tures and provides stu-
dents with a safe and easy-
to-use experience that is
more visual and entertain-
ing,
Windows Vista
Ultimate, the most com-
plete version of Windows,
is ideal for students, pro-
viding the productivity
features that come with
Windows Vista Enterprise
edition and all of the mul-
timedia features of
Windows Vista Home
Premium, including
Windows Media Center.
With a properly config-
ured notebook computer,
students can easily trans-
form any dorm room into a
high-definition movie the-
ater.
Notebook vs.
Desktop.
This debate all boils
down to personal choice.
According to the
University of Virginia's
fall 2007 recommenda-
tions on computers, 94
percent of incoming fresh-
men selected to purchase a
notebook over a desktop
PC.
Notebooks provide
students the freedom to
take their PCs wherever
they go without sacrificing
performance and overall
experience. Most "thin
and light" notebook com-


puters with
14- to 15-inch
screens weigh
only five to
seven pounds _
and feature A"
standard bat-
teries that last
four to five
hours .
External bat-
teries that cost
between $50
and $100 can
double battery life for
those who want or need it.
Most campuses have
wireless connectivity in
dorms and common areas.
Since students will spend
many hours on their com-
puter, most of the time, a
desktop's separate monitor
and keyboard may be
more comfortable to use.
Desktops usually have
larger hard drives and
more memory than note-
books.
Better systems tend
to last longer.
All schools highly
advocate buying the most
capable system you can
afford. Avoid purchasing
low-end systems, as their
academic life cycle is only
one to two years. Systems
with more memory, disk
space and faster proces-
sors remain viable for a
longer period of time.
More advanced AMD-


based systems will have
life cycles of four to five
years.
The University of
Pennsylvania says it's safe
to budget between $1,300
and $1,400 for desktops
and $1,700 to $2,250 for
notebooks, but also sug-
gests buying properly
equipped value desktop
and notebook systems
priced at $850-$1,050 and
$1,100-$1,200, respec-
tively. Additionally, pro-
tect your investment with
a three-year warranty with
same-day repair support.
Most schools offer student
discounts to help those on
a tight budget get the best
system possible.
Computers are no
longer a luxury for stu-
dents. In addition to using
them to study, students use
computers for entertain-
ment, communications
and social networking.


school nights and parent-
teacher conferences.
"Parents are their chil-
dren's first and favorite
teachers," said Weaver.
"And we all make the
grade when parents are
involved in their child's
education 365 days a year."
Visit www.nea.org for
more information, tips and
resources.
CREDIT: Courtesy of
the National Education
Association. All Rights
Reserved.
To reach their full
potential; students need
parents to take an active
role in their education.


Page B-2/August 1l8, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap









This Week's Top Black Scholarships:


Coca-Cola Scholars Program
Seniors at secondary schools through-
out the United States who meet the eligibil-
ity requirements may apply for one of 250
four-year merit-based scholarships. High
school seniors, who have not yet graduated,
must submit initial applications between
September and October 31 of his/her senior
year in high school.
Merit is demonstrated through leader-
ship in school, civic and extracurricular
activities, academic achievement, and
motivation to serve and succeed.
Enhances educational opportunities in
the United States through scholarship
awards and enrichment programs for
young people who demonstrate, through
academic excellence and leadership in their
communities, their capacity for and com-
mitment to making a difference in the
world.

Award Amount:
Up to $20,000
Deadline:
October 31, 2006
Website/Contact Info:


http s :/ / w w w. c o c a-
colascholars.org/cokeWeb/
j sp/scholars/FAQ.j sp


"Chase Your Dreams"
Scholarships
Are you ambitious? An excellent
leader? And always chasing your dreams?
Well, you could win a $500 scholarship to
your dream college.
In 300-400 words, explain how AND
why you are chasing your dreams. You may
discuss your, extracurricular activities,
awards, hardships, and/or community
involvement.
All high school and undergraduate stu-
dents are eligible. Entries will be judged on
creativity, originality, and relevance to
topic.

Award Amount:
$500
Deadline:
November 30, 2007
Website/Contact Info:
www.shaylaprice.com/scholarship.htm


Political Science Minority
Fellows Program-
For minority students entering a doc-
toral program in political science for the
first time. Applicants must demonstrate an
interest in teaching and have potential for
research in political science.
Established in 1969 as an effort to
increase the number of minority scholars in
the discipline, has designated more than
300 fellows and contributed to the success-
ful completion of doctoral political science
programs for over 70 individuals.
This year, the Association has refo-
cused and increased its efforts to assist
minority students in completing their doc-
torates by concentrating not only on the
recruitment of minorities, but also on the
retention of these groups within the profes-
sion.

Award Amount:
$4,000
Deadline:
October 26, 2007
Website/Contact Info:
www.apsanet.org/section_427.cfm


What Does It Take To Score High On PSATs and S


How To Score High
On Your PSATs and
SATs
By Justin Dolecki
The Princeton Review

The PSAT is a rite of
passage for many high
school sophomores and jun-
iors. Like the SAT, the
PSAT is a standardized test
given to assess math, criti-
cal reading, and writing
skills (how good of a job
these tests do at assessing
these skills is open for
debate), but unlike the SAT,
the PSAT isn't used to eval-
uate candidacy for admis-
sion to college.

Order of Difficulty (OOD)
Each SAT section is
divided into three levels of
difficulty: easy, medium,
and hard. The first third of


each group are eas), the sec-
ond third are of medium dif-
ficulty, and the last third are
hard. (The only exception is
the Reading
Comprehension passages,
which do not follow this
order.) An easy question is
one that almost everyone
gets right. A hard question is
a question that almost
everyone gets wrong.
So, if a group has nine
questions, the first three are
easy, the second three are
medium, and the last three
are hard. Since easy, .medi-
um, and hard questions are
worth the same. amount,
spend the majority of your
time making sure you get
the easy and medium ques-
tions right.

Process of Elimination
(POE)
Instead of trying to find


the right answer, try to find
the wrong answers. By
eliminating wrong answers,
you greatly improve your
chances of getting the ques-
tion right because even if
you can't narrow your.
choices to a single answer at
the end, you will have only
two or three to choose from
instead of all five.
Physically cross out the
wrong answer choices in
your test booklet, and then
guess among whichever
answer choices remain.
Only a quarter point is
subtracted for every wrong
answer, while a full point is
added for every right
answer. So, if you can elim-
inate at least one answer
choice, guess among the
two, three, or four remain-
ing choices.

The Joe Bloggs Approach


ATs?
Joe Bloggs is a fic-
tional, average
American student. On
the SAT he scores
exactly what the aver-
age American student
scores: 500 on each.sec-
tion. So why is Joe
Bloggs important? He's
important because he's
predictable. Joe gets all
the easy questions right,
half the medium ones
right, and none of the
hard questions.
When you are taking the
SAT, think about how Joe
Bloggs would answer an
easy, medium, or hard ques-
tion. Joe Bloggs always
picks the answer that seems
right. If you can narrow
down the answer choices to
two or three choices on an
easy question, you should
pick the answer that seems
right the Joe Bloggs


answer. On hard questions,
find the answer that seems
right and eliminate it -
that's the Joe Bloggs
answer. If you can eliminate
even one answer, you
should guess and move on.
Easy questions have easy
answers, and hard questions
have hard answers.
Taken From The
PrincetonReview.com


L STDENT UESTIN OF HE WE


I ....................


The Star


Page B-3/August 18, 2007








Page B-4lAugust 18, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


,
8 ~'tt ~
F I: I ;;
~r ....1 ~i 1.~-


- ... I F T I
(NAPSI)-If you were able to get dinner Sarillion in the Idea Seeker
ready without interruption the other night, Universe. Global climate change
you have lots of company. A growing num- issues are presented as different
ber of youngsters have a new interest: glob- adventure expeditions that kids
al climate change, must master both on and off the
Your 8-year-old may be busy purchas- computer.
ing an energy-efficient thermostat for his


Idea Seeker house and your 12-year-old
may be teaming up with her friends to stop
global climate change.

A Virtual World Of Learning
Kids who walk and talk in the Virtual
world on Planet Sarillion at KidsCom.com,
a social networking Web site for kids, are
doing more than just talking with other kids
and playing games--they're learning.
"Kids play in the virtual world, where
real-life problems and social issues are
simulated. They can then bring the lessons
learned into the real world, and have a bet-
ter chance of successfully confronting
problems," said Jorian Clarke,
KidsCom.com founder and president. "For
example, kids are taking their virtual pets
called 'Plant Babies' to fight excessive
energy consumption that is a source of
increased CO2 emissions on Planet
Sarillion."
A new game launched on the site, "The
Adventures of the Idea Seekers: Sarillion's
Climate Crisis," takes place on the Planet


Working Closely With Scientists
KidsCom.com, online since
1995, works closely with scien-
tists from the Lamont-Doherty
Earth Observatory at The Earth
Institute at Columbia University
and other experts to ensure the
scientific accuracy of the game.
"Kids think it is a lot of fun, yet
parents know their kids are learn-
ing important lessons about glob-
al climate change," said Clarke.
"As an added benefit, kids will
learn about energy efficiency to
help their parents save money on
costly energy bills."
All kids can register to chat
and play at KidsCom.com.
Without parental permission,
chatting is safely limited to cer-
tain preset phrases. Kids with
parental permission can chat more
freely, but are still monitored
closely by adults and a built-in
"keep it safe, keep it clean" dic-


Igjlil~li~ae~a~ra


Page B-4/August 18, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


r r h .
3,; ~ r8r .~ 41
E. J, R;


tionary that won't allow any words or
personal information such as e-mail
addresses or phone numbers to be typed
Ma in. Paid memberships allow kids to cus-
tomize their own virtuall character, cre-
ate their own virtual home and have the
chance to compete in contests and win
prizes.
The next learning challenge will
allow kids to have the opportunity to
win a trip to New York and a behind-the-
scenes visit with the scientists at
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory to
see how cool it is to learn about science
and study global climate change. They
will also meet with architects who
Design "green" buildings, along with
Many other fun activities.
To learn more, visit
www.kidscom.com.
Kids play in a virtual world where
real-life problems are simulated.

DRESS CODE continued from firon cover


since everyone dresses alike.
Fortunately, schoolwear for uniforms,
dress codes or spirit days can be stylish, easy
to care for and comfortable. For example, you
can now find a large selection of IZOD school
uniforms at J.C. Penney, in both regular and
special sizes. The line is available in many
stores and online, 24-7, at
www.jcpenney.com/uniformrs.
Uniforms
not only
increase ei
school spirit, -
they create a Ju
sense of equal
ity and unity
among stu-
dents regard-
less of their
economic sta-
tus.










HOW TO HELP


WITH HOMEWORK .


(NAPSI)-Students today may seem to
have more homework than ever before,
but helping youngsters succeed in school
could be easier than many parents realize.
While parents who have been out of
school for many years may struggle to
help with subjects such as advanced math
and science or foreign languages, they
can still create a positive learning envi-
ronment that fosters a productive home-
work experience.
The best way to support homework
efforts is to design a framework for stu-
dents to do their best work. Here are
some helpful tips:

1. Assume that your child will have
studying to do every night.
Establish and maintain a regular
homework time that works around your
Child's activity schedule and preferences
and is dedicated to studying, even when
students do not have homework on a par-
ticular night. Set up a comfortable, dis-
traction-free place to work, and encour-
age your child to write down all assign-
ments daily and use a planner to stay
organized.

2. Ensure that your child knows each
teacher's homework policy.
Most middle and high school teachers
hand out a printed summary of home-
work expectations or post it on the class
Web site. Review the expectations
together and encourage your child to ask


the teacher questions before
leaving the classroom, so the
child has the information
needed to complete assign-
ments properly and on time.

3. Be available and teach by .N-
example.
While you've probably .
had a long day, it can benefit
you both to be near your child
during homework time. You
may consider setting a good
example by using this time to
read or pay bills, but remem-
ber to check in with your child to offer
your support and advice, and be careful to
watch for signs of failure or frustration.

4. Don't hesitate to line up extra sup-
port if needed.
If your child is having regular prob-
lems completing homework assignments,
it may be time to schedule a teacher con-
ference. A teacher may offer small-group
study sessions or recommend peer or vol-
unteer tutors from universities or high
schools.
You can also take advantage of new
technology that has changed the way stu-
dents learn in and out of the classroom.
For example, LeapFrog's new FLY
Fusion Pentop Computer can serve as a
homework coach by providing interac-
tive, step-by-step help for students in
math, writing and.foreign languages, and


lets students upload their handwritten
notes and convert them into text docu-
ments.

5. Inspire learning outside the class-
room.
Children who see opportunities for
learning everywhere are more likely to
view schoolwork as an extension of their
interest in the world, rather than a burden.
If they enjoy sports, encourage them to
hunt for articles in the newspaper or mag-
azines about their favorite teams. If they
love the arts, share the critics' reviews of
movies or plays.
Learn more at www.flyworld.com.
New technology has changed the way
students learn.


FAMILY FUN FOR EVERYONE I


(NAPSI)-Chess is an
excellent educational tool
for kids, but its complex
rules can be overwhelm-
ing. If the kings, queens
and knights of chess seem
more like a royal pain than
a stimulating game, you
should check out "Chess
For Dummies, 2nd Ed."
This practical guide
includes proven strategies
and simple tips for players


of any age.
"Card Games For
Dummies, 2nd Ed.,"
which covers more than 30
popular games, includes a
special chapter on chil-
dren's games so that kids
can learn how to play
everything from Slapjack
to Spit to Crazy Eights.
Adults will enjoy chapters
on such popular games as
Blackjack and Bridge, not


A',,
44 /
4.

ui .
I-., -


to mention the expanded
coverage of Poker
favorites like Texas
Hold'Em, Omaha, Draw,
and Stud.
It's no mystery that
Sudoku is a massive craze
among adults; however,


the game is also a fun way
for kids to develop their
logical skills. "Kids'
Sudoku For Dummies"
features 200 puzzles rang-
ing in difficulty levels
from beginner to tricky
mind-bogglers to diaboli-


cal.. The puzzles are rated
with kid-friendly pencil
graphics to denote the level
of difficulty. All three
books are published by
Wiley Publishing, Inc.


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/Aug~ust 18, 2007







Page B-6lAugust 18, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


1 Silly! Silly! Jokes I


"It's clear" said the teacher, "That
you haven't studied your geography.
What's your excuse?" "Well, my dad
says the world is changing every day .
So I decided to wait until it settles
down!"

A math joke
Teacher: What's 2 and 2?
Pupil: 4
Teacher: That's good.
Pupil: Good?, that's perfect!

An ideal homework excuse
Teacher: Where is your homework?
Pupil: I lost it fighting this kid who
said you weren't the best teacher in the
school

Great news, teacher says we have a test
today come rain or shine.
So what's so great about that?
It's snowing outside!


"V T T T VW W


* a 0


What kind of food do maths teachers
eat?
Square meals!
A history joke
Why aren't you doing very well in his-
tory?
Because the teacher keeps asking
about things that happened before I
was born!
A history joke
What kind of lighting did Noah use for
the ark?
Floodlights!
Father: How do you like going to
school?
Son: The going bit is fine, as is the
coming home bit too, but I'm not too
keen on the time in-between!
Did the Native Americans hunt bear!
Not in the winter!


W "W


%e. a


* 1


a *


a*


. -a


* a


"Copyrighted Material *
P Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"


0


e
-S.


***S


W- ****



*
* ,
II I~

u c.

o



C


* *


O 1I


S~Se
@6006. 4
S. S


AL, & I a k~1



I ~ *
m ,.,,. ..
* m*

**em, *


Tic! Tac! Toe!


FV


Color This


Mai.


Page B-6/August 18, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


SC4


AP**** a ***0 gif A11


% *







The StarlPrep Rap Page B-7lAugust 18, 2OO7~.


NcW


r Fintf


"Plaaaay Ball!"

E- -
____ -
-0 ga- so am a

Owm


--


I
-0 -0 w a











Availa


*- -
I'


- -%


0 0 I


-"Copyrighted Material


S Syndicated Content: -

ble from Commercial News Providers"


*
0 0
a
E *E
*


S.


M


qw



__ *IC r -


, -

ft.. -

qwmw


S

e


* S *
B
S


0 0 0


PAy-I

BaS3bW


0 0


- M OW
=-N d m nmfm O


* 0


S


a.- ON. -f
u- P.


- o


0
0-do


*
* 0


* .


O 0


'V


.4


0


0


- o


00 S S
0


w


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7/August 18, 2007,


-f'


Own% -WNW%


,.j d


- a


I









New Species Found In Once-lost Forest
Two shrews, two frogs, a rodent and a bat call African woods home


.; .;









Researchers found two new species of frog
--rin .-frica. (.4ndy Plumptre / ,Iildlife Conser)


By Charles Q. Choi
Updated: 6:43 p.m.
Aug 7, 2007


In a once-lost forest
in Africa, six animal
species new to science
have been discovered,
members of a two-
month expedition now
reveal, including a bat, a
--rodent, two shrews and
two frogs.
"If we can find six
new species in such a
short period, it makes
you wonder what else is


out there," said Wildlife
Conservation Society
researcher Andrew
Plumptre.
The bat appears to be
a kind of horseshoe bat
(genus Rhinolophus),
known for the large
horseshoe-shaped "nose
leaves" used for direct-
ing their ultrasound.
These new species
were discovered in an
expedition from January
and March 2007 into
woods just west of Lake


Tanganyika, which have
been off limits to scien-
tists for more than 50
years. The area is a
remote corer of the
eastern Democratic
Republic of Congo,
which has been gripped
by unrest and war for
decades.
Spirits linked with
this area include
Kabogo, said to occa-
sionally manifest itself
as a ghostly boat on
Lake Tanganyika at


night said to guarantee
good fishing if seen, as
well as Misotshi, who
has taboos against the
killing of chimpanzees
and the destruction of
the forest. For this rea-
son, local chiefs suggest-
ed naming the area the
Misotshi-Kabogo Forest,
the researchers said.
The scientists found
that nearly 386 square
miles (1,000 square kilo-
meters) of forest, almost
the size of all of Hong
Kong, remained intact.
The woods stretched
from the shores of Lake
Tanganyika up to eleva-
tions of 8,940 feet (2,725
meters) above sea level,
or roughly seven times
the height of the Empire
State Building.
These woods have
been isolated from much
of the Congo rainforest,
the second largest rain-
forest in the world, for at
least 10,000 years,
which explains why they
held new species, said
Wildlife Conservation
Society researcher Deo
Kujirakwinja. They


For more information, contact Rabies Control at 630-3260.


proved extraordinarily
rich, providing a home
to chimpanzees, ele-
phants, leopards, mon-
keys, birds, reptiles,
frogs and other amphib-
ians, hogs, jackals, mon-
gooses, porcupines, and
antelopes known as bon-
gos.
The expedition col-
lected additional materi-
al that may also yield a
number of new plant
species. Local botanists
were unable to identify
some 10 percent of the
collected plants.
Plumptre, Kujirakwinja
and their colleagues will
send these samples to
specialists in the near
future to assess their
novelty.
The Wildlife
Conservation Society
notes that chiefs and eld-
ers at local villages are
supportive of transform-
ing the region into a pro-
tected park. Currently,
human impacts on these
forests are relatively
low, with gold mining on
a minor level being the
most substantial threat.



STo Contact

The Florida/
Georgia-
STAR

Call:
(904) 766-8834 or
(912) 264-6700
Fax:
(904) 765-1673
Email:
info@TheFloridaStar.com


***Rabies Alert***

Jacksonville, FL Duval County's second rabies alert of the year is in effect through
November 8, 2007 for the south Jacksonville area.
The rabies Alert area is bordered on the north by Glynlea Road at Atlantic Boulevard, on
the south by Parental Home Road qt Bowden Road, South, on the east by Beach Boulevard
at Southside Boulevard and on the west by Emerson Street at Beach Boulevard.
The alert follows the discovery of a rabid cat in the south Jacksonville area. Pet owners
in the alert area should confine their animals and be certain that they have received current
rabies immunization shots from a licensed veterinarian.
Stray animals should be reported to the City of Jacksonville Animal Care and Control
Division at 630-2489. Animal bites should be reported to Rabies Control at 630-3260.


;S..Pagd B-8/Aug st 18, 2007


The. Star/Prep Rap







T1uE SStTa, UU /


Water Resources Act

Includes Funds for

Jacksonville Septic

Tank Replacement

Legislation Applauded by
Congresswoman Corrine Brown

Congresswoman Corrine Brown has been a a strong sup-
porter of legislation authorizing federal funding for local
water and civil works projects, known as the Water
Resources Development Act of 2007 (Conference Report),
which passed the House with a vote of 381-40.
The $20 billion water projects bill includes many impor-
tant projects
for our coun-
try such as
those request-
ed by the
Army Corps
of Engineers
to restore wet-
lands in South
Florida $2
billion for
Everglades
restoration
a n d
Louisiana, as
well as proj-
ects to
improve hur-
ricane protec-
tion, money to
improve
drinking
water and
funds to
im p r o v e Congresswoman Corriine Brown
wastewater
treatment
plants. The water projects in this bill are extremely impor-
tant for the state of Florida, and the nation as a whole.
Like all transportation projects, those included in this bill
will put people back to work, improve our communities, and
create economic activity according to Congresswoman
Brown.
Projects included in the legislation include:

Ft. George inlet, Timucuan Ecological and Historic
Preserve
This study will determine the causes of rapid and unnat-
ural silting-in of the Ft. George Inlet. This project will
include considerations to protect the aquatic ecosystem of
the Federal Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve and
a fixed sand bypass system to open the inlet and replenish
the Duval County shoreline.

Lower St. John's River Basin Revitalization
This project will study the feasibility of opportunities for
restoring, preserving, and protecting the Lower St. Johns
River Basin, including environmental ecosystem restora-
tion, watershed protection, water supply, regional sedimen-
tation management, storm damage reduction, navigation,
recreation, and other purposes consistent with the St. Johns
River Accord restoration plan.

St. Johns Bluff Training Wall and Ft. Caroline National
Memorial
This project will increase the height of the St. Johns
Bluff Training Wall adjacent to the It. Caroline National
Memorial in the Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve
to provide sufficient protection during high tide and prevent
riverbank erosion.

Jacksonville Septic Tank Replacement
The Duval County Health Department has declared sep-
tic tank failure in 22 different locations in Jacksonville,
where leaking tanks are jeopardizing the St. John's River.
The Jacksonville Water and Sewer Expansion Authority
(WSEA) plans use these funds to construct sanitary sewer
lines on a voluntary basis in thelic.c ncilaloe thc ned: to allow
the homeowners to connect to a central sewer .~- scin and
abandon their septic tank systems, .h, miilig.iing any erivi-
ronmental 1i, .,,L
The WSEA will also offer homeowners who are current-
ly on wells dhc opportunity to connect to a central water sys-
temwhich will provide fire protection for the community,
decrease fire insurance rates, assure the homeowner of qual-
ity and volume of potable water, provide a constant supply
of water and water pressure, and eliminate the need to drill
new wells,


Human Rights Commission; 40th Anniversary Celebration


Last week the The Jacksonville Human Rights
Commission held a 40th Anniversary Celebration themed
"Change Happened Here." Today's Commission was organ-
ized in June 1998 as the successor organization to the
Jacksonville Community Relations Commission and the
Jacksonville Equal Opportunity Commission.
Since its inception in 1967, the JHRC has worked dili-
gently to ensure that all citizens of the Jacksonville commu-
nity enjoy a community free of discriminatory practices.
The purpose is to:
Promote and encourage fair treatment and equal oppor-
tunity for all persons regardless of race, color, religion, sex,
national origin, age, disability, and marital or familial status;
Promote mutual understanding and respect among mem-
bers of all economic social, racial, religious and ethnic
groups; and,
Eliminate discrimination against and antagonism
between religious, racial and ethnic groups.
This Eveits Journal noted that it represented a small
glimpse into the work that the Jacksonville Human Rights
Commission and its predecessor organizations have been
involved in over the past 40 years.
The daring men and women, who were selected to serve,
when Mayor Hans G. Tanzler and the members of the City
Council established the Commission, had no idea what to
expect. However, together they charted a path that brought
us to this day. As research was done to compile this histori-
cal accounting of their work, it was obvious that the
Commissioners of the former years, as those who have
served since that time, were committed and dedicated indi-
viduals.
Often times they did not agree on how to resolve issues
that came before them but they forged ahead. Their legacy
of dedication should serve as a model to all of us who are
concerned about justice and equality for all citizens.
As you peruse the pages that follow. Please think not just
about the reports, of initiatives, or investigations that took


Left to right Former Commissioon Chairpersons Dr. Janetta G.
Norman, Linda F. Wilkinson, Rudolph Murray, and current
Chairman Dr. James B. Crooks

place. Instead, focus on the impact that the action may have
had in the life of one individual or the change that may have
occurred in the community at large. At some point, you may
get a sense that not much has changed but it has!
The mere fact that the Commission has existed for 40
years has created change in how people of color and women
are treated in the workplace. It has helped to open doors,
literally, for those who are disabled and has served as a
voice of inclusion for Asians and Hispanics and other immi-
grants residing in our city. Equal access to employment
opportunities, housing, and places of public accommoda-
tion are available because the Commission has survived
challenges and brokered changes in a variety of venues in
our beloved city.
The Commission. was and still is the conscience of
change in our society.
Those who served may not agree with decisions made,
the approach taken or the results achieved. But try to imag-
ine what our city would be like if change had not hap-
pened here.


If you're 50 or older, talk to your doctor about getting tested for colon cancer.
For a free information packet on the Jill'erent ways you can be tested
call 1-800-ACS-2345 or visit www.cancer.org/colon.


~~ ~IC1~B~$~aa~l~ll~pllar~larrr~nsPaleas~


-p-3 -~CI II-I I ri I I w '1 ~""


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


A ..... I0 I 7)/)7







PAUE Z1' 1E-- -I-t^L .AU T1


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

Dear Deanna!
I know of a young man who, to me, seems to be stuck in a
situation. He has a child with his girlfriend of three years off
and on and she constantly tricks him into believing the only
way he can see his child is if he is with her. He doesn't
believe anything anyone tells him about his rights as a father
and continues to fall freely into her web of lies. How can I
reach him?
Friend Wanting to Help (On-Line Reader)

Dear Friend:
Sometimes men become stuck on stupid with women that have their children. If he's
being tricked, it's because he allows it. If he falls into her lies, then he allows it. He knew
enough to make a baby and he knows his rights as long as the internet, television and
newspapers keep running. You won't be able to reach him because he's comfortable,
enjoying himself and gladly taking everything he's being served.
******************

Dear Deanna!
I'm in the process of divorcing my husband after 8 years of marriage. He's the only man
I've ever been intimate with. Now I have a little freedom and I feel as if I'm losing my
mind. On one hand, I have a new friend that I haven't gone all the way with. On the other
hand the ex-husband of one of my friends has revealed that he wants to be with me and
has always liked me. I'm attracted to him but know this would cause problems. I've been
celibate for seven months and need to know if I should be with him and keep it a secret
or take a cold shower?
Hot and Bothered (On-Line Reader)

Dear Hot and Bothered:
You need to take a cold shower and put your eyes on someone that you can get jiggy with
that won't cause problems. If you do anything in the darkness, it will come to light and
rip you apart like a train wreck. You're entitled to have fun, enjoy yourself and have a
healthy sex life but make sure you protect yourself and keep your thinking cap on during
the heat of the moment.


Dear Deanna!,
I'm at a point where I must decide on going back to a popular college or staying at home
and going to a local school. I'm in this dilemma because I went away to school to play
basketball, but then I got injured. Now I'm a junior and my parents feel I should return
and get my degree. I feel that will take longer and there is no point to be so far from home.
I want to go back, but am afraid that I will be miserable since I am not playing.
Confused Young Female (On-Line Reader)

Dear Confused:
The decision in this case rests upon the shoulders of the one who is paying for the col-
lege tuition. If your parents are paying the note then you don't have a choice but to go
with the flow. However, if this is a joint financial decision, then you can take the lead and
go where you want to go. You're correct in wanting to go to a local school because it
would be easier and you won't get depressed watching your friends play basketball while
you sit on the sidelines.

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



The Education Black Kids in Private Schools
Get May Not Be What Parents Suspect


By: Tonyaa Weathersbee,
BlackAmericaWeb.com
with permission

It's hard to believe that no one
figured out how something like
this would bother a black parent
like Whitlynn Battle.
Recently, Battle's 11-year-old
daughter, who is enrolled at a pri-
vate school in Mountain Brook,
Alabama, played Harriet Tubman
in a school presentation on the
Civil War. That was cool. But
what wasn't so cool is that after
celebrating the woman who was
responsible for leading hundreds
of slaves to freedom, Battle's
daughter and a number of other
black children then had to sing
"The Bonnie Blue Flag," a
Confederate marching song -- and
a song celebrating the system that
Tubman spent her life defying.
Battle didn't appreciate that
one bit. And she let everyone --
including The Birmingham News
-- know it. But her anger under-
scores a couple of things for me.
First of all, it reiterates how
important it is for black parents --
even those who can afford to send
their children to private school --
to not allow themselves to be
lulled into thinking that a private
education at a mostly-white school
means a sensitive or even well-
rounded one. That's especially
true nowadays, with scores of
Southern revisionists running
around trying to recast slavery and
the Civil War in a mold that tries
to make slavery seem less holo-
caustic than it was. These are the
folks who have helped to dupe
Alabama voters into doing some-
thing as embarrassing as keeping
segregationist language in its state
constitution.


It also brought back a
few memories of my own
childhood.
I was nine years old in
1968, and the year was a
sensitive one for me. It was
my first year in an integrat-
ed school, and Alabama's segrega-
tionist governor George Wallace
was running for president.
Jacksonville -- a city where one of
our high schools is named for Ku
Klux Klan founder Nathan
Bedford Forrest -- was deep
Wallace country, and many of my
white classmates had parents who
were supporting him for president.
But even then, after seeing
Martin Luther King Jr.'s funeral
on television and having my par-
ents tell me about his battles
against racists like Wallace and the
Old South social order, I felt more
of a need to rebel rather than fit in.
So when my white classmates
stood up during school assembly
programs to sing "Dixie," which
usually followed "The Star
Spangled-Banner," I kept my seat.
When my teacher asked me why I
wouldn't stand up, I told her my
parents didn't want me singing
that song.
She didn't push the issue.
So I'm glad that Battle took a
stand, because it is important for
black children to understand that
their history in this country is
quite different from the history of
white people in this country. And
while I don't have a problem with
schools representing both sides of
history -- no matter how painful --
for the sake of accuracy, represent-
ing history is one thing.
Celebrating it is something else.
To me, having black children sing
the lyrics to a song that glorifies
1 the oppressors of their ancestors


Councilwoman Glorious Johnson
"Representing YOU"

The Community and Crime "t
It saddens me to hear and see so much social disorder and
the disrespect for life in our communities. I had an opportu- .
nity to speak with Lt. Edward. Here are some of his sugges- '
tions:
An organized coalition and/or independent group of .
courageous individuals speaking truth to power, to the grow- '.
ing number of violent youths who perpetrate fear and terror
in the community, and to the governmental, corporate and \
political process that pass up opportunities to reduce the sys- .
temic trend that create inadequate protection and due process
for ordinary citizens. This coalition should be actively
engaged (full-time) in bringing resolutions and building
social bridges between mainstream citizens and an emerging sub-culture.
For many years, the churches have facilitated leadership, influence, and have been catego-
rized as the ,sole spiritual linkage providing vision to the African American Family. In many
cases, ministers have taken some calculated risks by allowing positive political influence and
issuing social messages from the pulpit, but many will not take that risk.
Nonetheless, the faith community must continue to become more unified, and take the lead
with a common approach, which is; addressing the issues of the senseless violence and self
destruction of our people. But first of all, religious leaders must recognize the common chal-
lenges that confronts all of God's people and put aside the non-sense egos in order to effective-
ly collaborate with other religious and community leaders to influence social change in the
community, and the congregations' should say Amen.

Now! We must quickly go to the people, and here's how:

#1 Community:
Plan: Plot a map of churches in a few tipping point communities, and ask those churches for
their help (which they will probably buy-in),
Strategy: Get on a BIG BUS and take volunteer congregation members, which includes min-
isters, parents, grandparents, young men, young women, businessmen and women, educators,
public safety personnel, military, retirees, and of course ex-offenders.
Engage: Set up temporary workshop (knock on doors as needed),
Talk to the people (relatives, associates, well-wishers)
Listen tote people
Create mentoring opportunities (also opportunity to recruit mentors)

#2 Mentoring:
Plan: Recruit- Mentors are our military personnel, public safety personnel, white and blue col-
lar workers, retirees, college students, athletes to go to the people.
Strategy:
Recognize influential community leaders and positive talents (put names and faces out there)
Support influential community leaders (Don't allow one or two disagreements spoil the com-
mon good of the community),
Collaborate with private and public business and provide "on the clock" opportunities for
mentoring in targeted schools, communities, and events.
Provide incentives (via public charities and donations)

#3 Involves Government, and Law Enforcement:
Plan: Aggressive Community Policing- (Not only the enforcement part)
"Show and tell" them exactly what the crime problems are,
"Show and tell" them who is responsible (i.e. black males, white males, 18-29 years old, etc)
Listen to the people's concerns for not wanting to get involved,
Tell them that you are troubled by the high number of African American young men impris-
oned
Discuss the cost of intervention vs. detention vs. college education
Discuss the pipeline "conduct violations in school-to dropouts- to prisons"
Listen to the people- Acknowledge that there is a sense of hopelessness and despair among
some of our citizens (not everyone sees the world out of those "rose colored glasses")
Collect surveys or written essays from high school students (11-12 grade) asking them about
solutions to crime problems.
Strategy: Evaluate what services are needed and implement small plans.
Don't be afraid to address economic issues (it already out the), tell the people it is either on
the way or is not ever coming, unless they initiate business creation
Address rental property and landlord issues,
Get the mentors to the children and youths,
Get the parents connected to the people who can assist with parenting skills.
There are so many things that we can do to make a positive difference in our communities. It
is up to us to save usl!!!


- Ulmm


1-.



Whitlynn Battle (above, with her daugh-
ter, Destiny) voiced her displeasure when
a presentation at the Alabama private
school her child attends featured the stu-
dents singing "The Bonnie Blue Flag," a
Confederate marching song.
amounts to celebrating it -- and the
school officials should have been
conscientious about that. I mean,
geez, part of the lyrics of the song
claim the Southerners are "fight-
ing for the property they gained by
honest toil."
Now, what property do you
suppose they're talking about?
Once again, the experience
shows, more than ever, why even
the most affluent black people
should never leave the total educa-
tion of their children to any system
-- private or not. And when it
comes to slavery, an institution
that indelibly hobbled the progress
of black people in this country and
whose effects are felt today, no
black child should ever be singing
a song that remotely glorifies it.
That's why what our children
learn at home is really important,
especially when it comes to their
own heritage and dignity.
I'm glad that Battle realized
that. Even if the people at her
daughter's school didn't.


Exercise and
/ /


Sowlds like cross-trattiiisy to us.






1, 1. M, I 1I 111 .I I- I I. ',0 t I A -1 .111,~ L (!ll i'_ h 11 "1 .1 1' li~ ~I\
11'. 11 11 LO .4,r % -IU111 I I.Q.l~ll~i 11111 00 L-I, L 11-1- J,











OR MORE INFORMATION, GO T i liOL, OR J UIS'CAI I. O 1t15I S. I


AUGCUST 18, 200 7


G/Iv C2 r


TH ,STA R






THE STAR PAGE C-3


AUGUST 18, 2007


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 this most important "Call To Action" with your family, school districts, church-
es, universities and local media.
We are asking the faith communities, parents, guardians, educators, law enforce-
ment, and juvenile justice advocates to join with families and students nationwide to
bring attention 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 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.


aia ts ma
I I
<**l 1;,. :- YIll!
.4ii -3 g1 aUUI5
MU Pu332


COMMUNITY CAPTIONS


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

STANTON CLASS OF 1953-will meet on Saturday, August 18th at 2:00 p.m. in the audi-
torium 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 planning
stage. James Tippins is Class President.
PATHWAYS ACADEMY CHARTER SCHOOL OFFERS TWO MORE SATUR-
DAY ENROLLMENT OPPORTUNITIES AUGUST 18th-Pathways Academy, the
charter high school at Florida Community College's Downtown Campus, will continue
with Saturday testing and orientation on August 11thand August 18th. Interested appli-
cants 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
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, provides academic,
career, character and life instruction in a simultaneous secondary and postsecondary cur-
riculum. This program is offered at no cost to students. Comprehensive case-management
services, individualized attention, career development and innovative curricula will lead
students on the path to a high-school diploma and high-wage, high-demand jobs in
biotechnology, automotive technology, construction, 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.
SUNBEAM SPIRITUAL SINGERS 48TH ANNIVERSARY-August 19, 7:00 p.m.
Evergreen Baptist Church, 1100 Logan St., Reev. Elbert Moreland, Pastor. Special Guests:
Singing Trumpets, Jesse and The Miracles, Touch, New Creations, Beulah Baptist Male
Chorus, Friendship Primitive Baptist Male Chorus, and other local groups. For more infor-
mation please call Deacon Charlie Cisero at 904-355-5430
CREATING OPPORTUNITY THROUGH H.O.P.E. (Helping Out Prisoners and Ex-
cons) offers felony ex-offenders assistance with educational enhancement and job skill
training. A meeting with H.O.P.E., local businesses and all interested members of the
community is schedule for Tuesday, August, 21, 2007 at 6:00 p.m. at 1755 EdgewoodAve.
West in the Community Room. This session is to introduce the organization to the area and
establish a network among local businesses and members of the district. The gathering is
open to the public.
FIFTH ANNUAL FAMILY LITERACY FAIR AUGUST 25 AT FCCJ NORTH
CAMPUS The fair will take place August 25, 2007 from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Registration is at 9:30 a.m.. It is FREE and open to the public at the Florida Community
College North Campus, Courtyard, 4501 Capper Road. There will be live performance by
celebrity readers, storytelling, age-appropriate reading activities and lists, free books, face
painting, prizes, surprises and free lunch. Jacksonville Sheriffs Office professionals will
be on hand with patrol cars and mounts. For more information and reservations call: 904-
766-6500..
2007 CHRISTMAS TOY DRIVE The Heroines of Jericho are having a Christmas Toy
Giveaway on December 1, 2007 for the less fortunate. Registration is for the first 500
applicants that may apply. You may pick up your registration form at 723 W. 4th St. at the
Greater El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church beginning September 1, 2007 between 10:00
a.m. until 6:00 p.m.. All forms must be turned in no later than November 17, 2007. There
will be food, drinks and games for everyone to enjoy. For more information call Lisa
James: 904-859-9718 or Lorenzo Hall 904-710-1586.
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 infor-
mation, please contact Executive Chef Johnnie Jones, Genesis Cafe' and Catering at (904)
448-8434.
CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY'S 24TH ANNUAL CARING CHEFS-Sunday,
October 21st at 7 9:30 p.m. at The Avenues Mall. Honorary chairs this year are Lewis S.
and Frances Childress Lee. Caring Chefs has raised more than $2 million for CHS to help
families for the First Coast. Thanks to the generosity and support of the area's chefs,
donors, volunteers and 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.
21st ANNUAL FLORIDA'S HOMETOWN U.S.A. PAGEANT-extends a special invi-
tation 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 vol-
unteer 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 repre-
senting 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.
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 partnership. 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 encour-
age the community as a whole to support our efforts in helping to change the lives of oth-
ers 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
ft, & -^ ^ s "


4 9


THE STAR


PAGE C-3











* Before Rosa Parks



Fewer Hurricanes?


Hurricane Experts


Scale Back Their


Storm Forecasts


Hurricane researcher
William Gray lowered his
2007 forecast slightly
Friday, calling for
15 named'storms,
with eight becom-
ing hurricanes and
four becoming
intense.
This season has
been tame, but
August typically
marks the start of
the most frenetic
months of Atlantic
weather.
The National
Oceanic and
Atmospheric Hurrica
Adminis-tration ofthe
United
maintained its esti- U
mate that three to hurrica
five of the hurri-
canes would be strong. The
original report forecast up
to 17 tropical storms, with
up to 10 becoming hurri-
canes.
The Federal forecasters'
move Thursday follows that


of Colorado State
University hurricane
researcher William Gray,


ne Katrina (2005) was the costliest and
deadliest hurricanes in the history of th
States. It was the sixth-strongest Atlar
ne ever recorded and the third-stronge
ne to make landfall in the United State

who slightly lowered his
forecast last week.
Gray's initial projection
called for 17 named storms
and nine hurricanes, five of
them intense. He revised it


Not too long ago, an
event such as the Eastern
Shore AFRAM Festival
would have been almost
unthinkable in southwest-
ern Sussex County: blacks
and whites mixing easily,
celebrating African-
American culture.
But for the last 10 years,
AFRAM -- short for
African-American -- has
brought this community
together. Saturday's festival
was no exception.
The event kicked off
with a parade to Nutter Park
and continued with per-
formances ranging from
North African dance to
gospel rap.
Vendors hawked their
wares, and the savory
smells of fried trout and
Jamaican jerk vied for visi-
tors' attention.
One group of marchers
in the parade well remem-
bered the days when blacks
and whites did not mix
quite so easily: the "Mighty
Pioneers" of William C.


Jason Comprehensive High
School in Georgetown.
William C. Jason was
the only high school for
black Sussex residents dur-
ing segregation, and the
Mighty Pioneers graduated
from that institution.
Howard Smack of
Seaford, Clem Jordan of
Frankford and Kevin
Gaines of Georgetown were
at the head of the contin-
gent, which proudly dis-
played its banners. All three
were members of Jason's
*final graduating class, the
Class of 1967.
"We kind of hated to see
it close, but we're trying to
carry on the tradition,"
Jordan said.
The school, now the site
of Delaware Technical &
Community College's
Owens Campus, was a com-
munity of its own, where
teachers knew the parents,
and the children knew that
if they misbehaved, word of
it would reach home before
they did.


to 15 named storms and
eight hurricanes, four of
them intense.
After the battering by
storms Katrina and Rita in
2005 there were widespread
fears last summer of another
powerful storm striking, but
the unexpected develop-
ment of El Nino -- the peri-
odic warming of Pacific
Ocean waters that affects
wind patters and tends to
result in fewer Atlantic
storms -- helped
dampen conditions.
No destructive
storms hit the U.S.
last year, but fore-
casters warned this
S year that El Nino is
over, which could
prompt conditions
That encourage the
development of
additional storms.
S So far, the season
has been tame, but
August typically
d one marks the start of
he the most frenetic
ntic
ntic months of Atlantic
est
S weather.
So far, the season
has been tame, but
August typically marks the
start of the most frenetic
months of Atlantic weather.
Just as federal forecasters
announced their initial sea-
sonal projections in late
May, Subtropical Storm
Andrea developed about
150 miles northeast of
Daytona Beach. The storm
skirted the southern Atlantic
coast but caused minimal
damage.
Tropical Storm Barry
formed on June 1, the first
official day of hurricane
season, and brought needed
rain to drought-parched
Florida. Last year, 10 tropi-
cal storms hit the Atlantic
and just two made landfall
in the United

Teresa Stevenson,
owner-operator of African
American Reflections, has
made it her mission to edu-
cate youth on the contribu-
tions black Americans have
made throughout the
nation's history. On
Saturday, she received the
Outstanding Community
Recognition Award.
"We're not given the
opportunity to tell what our
history is all about,"
Stevenson said, asking why
black history is largely rele-
gated to February, Black
History Month.
"It should be incorporat-
ed into the educational sys-
tem all year," she said.


Before Rosa Parks; Irene


Morgan's Interstate Bus Case


Went to U.S. Supreme Court


"Eleven years before Rosa Parks refused
to give up her seat on a city bus in
Montgomery, Alabama, a young woman
named Irene Morgan
rejected that same
demand on an interstate
bus headed to Maryland
from Gloucester, ',
Virginia.
Recovering from
surgery and already sit-
ting far in the back, she*-
defied the driver's order
to surrender her seat to
a white couple. Like
Parks, Morgan was
arrested and jailed. But
her action caught the
attention of lawyers
from the NAACP, led Irene
by Thurgood Marshall,
and in two years her
case reached the Supreme Court.
Irene Morgan Kirkaldy, whose defiance
of white supremacy while traveling through
the Upper South in the summer of 1944
died Friday in Hayes, Va. She was 90.
The cause was complications of
Alzheimer's
disease, said
her grand-
daughter
J a n i n e "She was young,
Bacquie. and, judging by her l
I r e n e Saluda, strong enoi
Morgan's pressures of a high-f
fight against
segregation
took place a
decade before
the modern
civil rights movement changed America.
Taken up by the N.A.A.C.P. and argued
before the Supreme Court by Thurgood
Marshall, later the court's first black justice,
it proved a forerunner to Rosa Parks's sto-
ried refusal to yield her seat on a city bus in
Montgomery, Ala.
Mrs. Morgan, a worker in a plant that
made World War II bombers and the mother
of two small children, was returning to her
home in Baltimore aboard a Greyhound bus
in July 1944 after a visit to her mother in
Gloucester County, Va.
When the bus grew crowded, the driver
told her to give her seat to a white person.
Mrs. Morgan refused, and when a sheriff's
deputy tried to take her offthe bus in Saluda,
Va., she resisted.
"He put his hand on me to arrest me, so 1
took my foot and kicked him," she recalled
in "You Don't Have to Ride Jim Crow!" a
1995 public television documentary. "He
was blue and purple and turned all colors. I
started to bite him, but he looked dirty, so I
couldn't bite him. So all I could do was claw
and tear his clothes."
Mrs. Morgan was arrested and pleaded


1 4 ,, ,, ,. k* 1, I ,, 1, -* *




REAL TOPICS!


T0REAL ISSUES!TA
REAL, TICS!

REAL ISSUE ES!
;, RA ISE!


ClaraMrLaughlin
..,Host


uc
)u
pr(


, ,- .


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost.
i / ,


The Star -Auguscct 18, 200 7


AFRAM Festival Brings Maryland's

Eastern Shore Cultures Together


--,-- -- ------------ ~LVa~v


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

&8'30 p~n.. 9:00 p.m.
WCGL 1360 AM
Oni the Web: www.WCGL1 360.com'


guilty the next October to resisting arrest,
paying a $100 fine. But she refused to pay a
$ 10 fine for violating a Virginia law requir-
ing segregated seating in public transporta-
tion.
.She, appealed, and
the NAACP, seeking a
test case over segregat-
ed interstate transport,
represented her.
"She was young,,
attractive, Articulate
and, judging by her
poised performance 'in
Saluda, strong enough
to withstand the pres-
i~sures of ahigh-profile
legal battle,"l Raymond
Arsenault wrote in his
book "Freedom-
organ Riders."
When Virginia's
highest court ruled against Mrs. Morgan,
the NAACP. appealed to the Supreme
Court. Mr. Marshall And his fellow
NAACP. lawyer, William Hastie, argued
that segregation aboard interstate buses -
Mrs. Morgan's bus was traveling from
Virginia to
Maryland -
represented
an unconsti-
attractive, articulate tutional bur-
)ised performance in den o the
gh to withstand the power of
ofilelega batle," Congress to
3file legar e g u I a t e,
Raymond Arsenault interstate
commerce
and that it
thre a t-en e
free move-
ment across state lines.
The NAACP. brief in Morgan v. Virginia
stated that "we are just emerging from a war
in which all of the people of the United
States were joined in a death struggle
against the apostles of racism."
On June 3, 1946, the Supreme Court
ruled,6 to I in favor of Mrs. Mvorgan.
Justice Stanley F. Reed wrote that "seat-
ing arrangements for the different races in
interstate motor travel require a single uni-
form rule to promote and protect national
travel."
But the Southern states disregarded the
ruling. In 1947, an interracial group led by
Bayard Rustin, who helped organize the
March on Washington two decades 'later,
staged bus rides through the Upper South
testing compliance.
Rustin and two other riders were arrest-
ed in North Carolina and served three
weeks on a brutal prison farm. In 1961,
Freedom Riders rode buses through the
South to protest segregation and were met
with violence in Alabama that stunned the
nation.
Irene Morgan Kirkaldy, who was born
and reared in Baltimore, lived on Long
Island and ran a child-care center in Queens
with her second husband, Stanley Kirkaldy.
At age 68 she received a bachelor's
degree fi-om St. John's University, and five
years later she obtained a master's degree inl
urban studies at Queens College.
Interestingly most. accounts of her life
leaves out the fact that Irene Morgan was a
Seventh-day Adventist.
In 2000, Gloucester County, Where Irene
Morgan got on that bus six decades earlier,
-11 Al. 1;--1 '" k ,n hr finn] wpnrc hnn-


Mc


AAlk


NAL






The Star August 18, 2007


* Tiger Getting Better


Gator Media day


Jaguars
The Jaguars got their first true test with last Saturday
evening's preseason ice-breaker. The fans will start to
answer their own questions but it is way to soon to
expect a grade.
Two of the most critical questions in my opinion, are:
Have the Jaguars really solved their safety problems,
do they have both the quality and depth for the season.
Is the passing game that we have heard so much about
a reality or a wish.
Lets start with the passing game which means Byron
Leftwich. Byron needs some protection to be really
effective. We had a peek here and there Saturday of an
offensive line. Lets call it a work-in-process at this point.
If Leftwich is pressured we will never have a chance for
those new receivers to develop.
At Safety the Jaguars have a talented player in Gator
Reggie Nelson who was reportedly a unanimous choice
among the coaches at draft time. Reggie will certainly be
a starter but it is a big jump from Gainesville to
Jacksonville and I expect it to be a few gamers before we
see what we want to see in Reggie Nelson.
Maybe it's to soon for a grade but how about a
progress report OK, the Jags are looking good!.

Gators
It's just two weeks from tonight! The big Gator nail-
biter against Whip-A-Hoopy-U AKA Western
Kentucky this year. Western Kentucky, the newest Div 1-
A team in the country.
It takes a serious optimist and a believer to sign up a
schedule like WKU has. In addition to the Gators this
year, WKU will also play at Alabama (2008 and '12) and
Nebraska (2010). Other non-league road games include
trips to IU in 2008 and '11, Iowa State in 2012 and '14,
Miami (Ohio) in 2008, Army in 2013 and '15, and Navy
in 2014. Welcome to Div IA Hilltoppers
Gator QB's
Urban Meyer has made it clear that he wants to play
two quarterbacks, hoping to find the same type of rota-
tional excitement and synergy that propelled the Gators
to thenational championship last season.
It might be a problem this year.
Big name sophomore Tim Tebow, a power runner
who successfully shared snaps with Chris Leak last year,
has the starting job without question.
Behind him, though, things are a bit murkier. Last
spring, freshman quarterback Cameron Newton looked
set to become Tebow's number 2.
Then came his back problems and academic issues
that caused him to miss Florida's first six practices.
But the Gators always have Quarterbacks. A good
many coaches across the US would like to have Urban
Meyer's problems. Coaching a National Championship
team, at the University of Florida with Tim Tebow as
the Quarterback!
The University of Florida football team's season
opener against Western Kentucky will be broadcast by
Lincoln Financial Sports and kickoff will be scheduled
for 12:30 p.m.
I








Your Jacksonville Suns are home a nextweek!
Monday, August 20- 7:05pm
Soenior itengt! Seniors 62 and ergeta halfpiceboxseatandafree hotdog
ORCoke,puseveyoe epaysBasebaldl Bofor geatpizes!
Tuesday, August 21- 7:05pm
Spike TV r Dads Nt Fathers and h kids can come on the field before the game
o play catch citesy of Spike IV. Plus, it's the lAST Fifty Cent Family Feast where hot
dogs, peanuts and ice cream treats are just fifty cents from HamptoN Farms, Blue Bel Ice
Cream, Folio Weekly and 99.9 Gator Counfry.
Wednesday, August 22- 7:05pm
ChriitmasiAugustl Everyonegetsagftcomeelyforttbestselectio ,Santa
Caus wi be at the blk and h elpraise fundsforhe Salvation Army. Sponsoredby
Comcast, ite 96CFM and Movi WO.TFM
Thursday, July 26- 7:05pm
Pemzo igtht andthelASTThursday Night lTowdown! ihersttf000fansgetafree
par of Pennzoil Tuinderstix. Plus, come party at the hoftest place in Jacksonvile during
the summer and enjoy Buds for a buck and other great drink specials from Budweiser,
Bacrdi Tlree Olives Vodka and Planet Rao 10173FM!
Friday, July 27- 7:05pm
JAGUARS Night! The Suns will wear special black, gold and teal jerseys that you can buy
in an auction, plus the Roar of the Jaguars wll be here! Sponsored by CBS 47 and WOKV.
NAPA Friday Family Fireworks after the me!


Thirteen down and five
to go.
After winning the PGA
Championship on Sunday,
Woods is five majors away
from tying Jack Nicklaus'
record of 18 majors. At this
rate, Tiger could end up
with twice the numbers of
the Golden Bear.
Woods, 31, won his 13th
major in his 44th profes-
sional start in a major.
Nicklaus was 35 when he
claimed his 13th major in
his 53rd professional start
in a major.
Woods is an odds-on
favorite to catch Nicklaus,
in part because of the
upcoming major venues.
Next year's U.S. Open is at
Torrey Pines in San Diego,
where Woods has won five
Buick Invitationals.
The 2009 U.S. Open
returns to Bethpage in New
York, site of Woods' last
Open victory in 2002. And
the 2010 Open heads to
Pebble Beach, where
Woods won by an amazing
15 shots in 2000.
The 2009 PGA is at
Hazeltine, where Woods
finished second to Rich
Beem in 2002. And the
2010 British Open is at St.
Andrews, where Woods
already has romped twice
to victory.
And let's not forget his
annual trip to Augusta
National for the Masters,
where Woods has already
collected our green jackets.


Is he a better player than he was in 2000? "Yeah, by far,"



Tiger's PGA Win Places Him



Five Behind the Golden Bear


But it really doesn't mat-
ter where the majors are
held. Woods' PGA title at
Southern Hills suggests he
can win on any course.
Everyone said that Tulsa's
18-hole hot-plate wasn't a
good course for his game.
The doglegs were supposed
to take away his long game,


need the big club anymore.
Woods gets plenty of
distance from his 3-wood
and his 2-iron, and much
more accuracy. The 63 he
shot on Friday made quite a
statement.
On Sunday, Woods
insisted he had used the
same approach at Southern






---
fie


Tiger watches a Tee shot at the PGA in Tulsa


and the tight fairways were
expected to exacerbate his
erratic driver.
But as Woods proved in
his 2006 British Open victo-
ry at Hoylake, he doesn't


Hills as he did in 2001, with
one important caveat.
"The only difference is
we're hitting less club
because the ball's going so
much further this time


because of the temperature
and also the improvements
in the golf ball in the last six
years," Woods said.
Woods said he also has
improved as a player.
While his run of three
majors in 2000 remains the
ultimate benchmark, he
came close to achieving
another hat trick in 2007.
Woods was second to Zach
Johnson by two shots in the
Masters, and Angel Cabrera
edged him by a shot in the
U.S. Open.
Is Woods an even better
player than he was in 2000?
"Yeah, by far," Woods said.
"Just experience, under-
standing how to handle it
and how to manage my
game around the golf
course. I have more shots
than I did then just because
I had that many more years
to learn them."
And here's a scary
thought for ,opponents:


woo p1 n w1 1 1 n 1 1-


Woods predicted ne will be
an even better player seven
years from now, when he's
38. By then, Nicklaus'
record of 18 majors should
be a distant image in his
rear-view mirror.


Gators Media Day: Starring

Tim Tebow and Urban Meyer!


Florida Gator football players met the media last Friday
in an annual event that unofficially marks the beginning of
a new season.
It is a day where players and coaches are photographed
from every angle and talk endlessly
about expectations for the season -,
upcoming.
But in many ways, this media day
was a coming out party for Tim
Tebow. Tebow, delayed because he I 'i
was finishing an exam, was the final ..I
player to answer questions. He
smiled, joked, and appeared perfectly y !
comfortable in his new role as quar-
terback and new field general of the
Florida Gators.
For a player who has yet to start a ,
game, Tebow is one of the most rec- I.
ognizable faces of college football.
He cannot go anywhere without being I
stopped by Florida fans. That 'In
includes the Philippines, where he -
was born and where he returns each I
year to do missionary work.
"Gator fans are everywhere," Florida's
Tebow said. "The University of
Florida is in Gainesville and the Gator Nation is every-
where. I take it as an honor that people want to talk to you.
There are not a lot of places you can go that there are not
Gator fans. I'm thankful. I remember when I was young and
looking up to guys. I don't want to ever treat anyone like I
am better than them. If I can put a smile on someone's face,
I would be willing to do that." To many who have been cov-
ering the Gators long enough, you could close your eyes and
hear Danny Wuerffel, who was also a son of a minister.
If Tebow is the new Field General, Urban Meyer is the
new Patriarch of the Gator Nation! With a National
Championship in his second year, and a QB like Tebow as
his Field General, Meyer sounded nothing but optimistic.
On the offense:
"I think there were some things we couldn't do last year,
but there were some things we could do. Chris Leak was a
tremendous football player. I check out the Bowling Green
offense through Tim Tebow and the evolution of the offense
is phenomenal. You are going to see us revert back to a lit-
tle bit of the Utah things, but I think the quarterback gets a
lot of criticism and a lot of glory. For Chris, the most diffi-
cult time in his career was when you have Dallas Baker,
Andre Caldwell and Jemalle Cornelius out. You really had
no one in h114e that could make a play. Tim has a in .u that


Tir


Chris didn't have. He's got some guys. It's not so much the
play calling, in our offense the perimeter has to be dynam-
ic. We're pretty close to that right now."
On Derrick Harvey:
"My expectations are as high as
g, S v ;( .,1,-" his are and so is our defensive coach-
. 'f;.. .:.<," es. Derrick is above and beyond
where we thought he'd be as a leader
l la i tl and a football player. He goes as hard
IuIIlI | ^.B "as I h e can and he's got a tremendous
lS ^ future."
., .. On Kestahn Moore:
"I know I tend to get excited, 1
... just think he's going to be a heck of a
player. He's prepared himself to have
a great year and I'll be crushed like
Sihe will if he doesn't, 'cause he's
Faster than he's ever been, he's more
i mature than he's ever been and 'm
really excited about him. He's with-
SI. out question our starting tail back and
0lI | he's without question not a guy that's
!. 1 our starting; tailback and by the way
e get him out there every time we can
n Tebow and get another receiver in there.
He's a guy that we're looking for-
ward to letting him see what he can do with the football."
\
Jaguars Game Night Briefs

All eyes will be on the Jaguar's On-line tonight as
they take on the Tampa Bay Bucs. Byron Leftwich and
the fans remember too well last weeks performance
when the offensive line surrendered two sacks and a
roughing-the-passer hit on Leftwich.
Other areas that will get a close look by the coaching
staff include Adam Podlesh whose punting skills have
graded acceptable but not what has been expected.
On the bright side Second-year receiver Charles
Sharon looks to add depth to the receiving corps chal-
lenging for one of the starter spots. Sharon has held on to
his place among the team's top receivers and lines up
alongside Ernest Wilford and Dennis Northcutt with the
No. 1 offense.
A native of Palatka, Fla., Sharon is one of four
Jaguars who played high school foib.ill in Jacksonville
area, joining Rashean Mathis (Englewood), Dee Webb
(Ed White) and Jamaal Fudge (Ed White).
V.


A


I


O







rAN- T- -GE CZAAU-GUS.


i ....... '. ,' "- .' r '
~Y




AUGUST 18, 2007 AUGUST 24, 2007

S6-


ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th


Patience really is a virtue on Monday. Allow
for extra time, for others and yourself. Around
Tuesday and Wednesday, though, you're back
in action, quick with your thinking and ready
to go. A new project or person likely entices
you now -- explore! Following through on
plans and commitments is key at the end of the
workweek, on both an occupational and per-
sonal level. Show you've got a good attention
span and demonstrate how rock-solid you can
be. When the weekend comes, someone's
ready and willing to help you out -- or maybe
indulge your every whim!

TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
Your feelings run extra deep on Monday,
whether it's a certain someone you're passion-
ate about or something less personal. Take a
more logical look around Tuesday and
Wednesday, especially before you make a
sweeping statement or commit to a plan. At the
end of the workweek, something a little out of
the ordinary inspires you. Take a jaunt off your
usual path -- a particularly adventurous friend
makes an excellent traveling companion on the
road of life now. When the weekend comes,
though, you'll want to be in your comfort zone.
Spend some time alone.


GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
Be ready and willing to help on Monday --
offering without being asked earns you extra
cosmic credit. Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, use that nimble mind of yours to
understand where someone else is coming
from. Some serious communication i required
at the end of the workweek, whether at work or
in a romantic context (or, likely, both). Share
your honest, considered assessment and ask
that others do the same. This weekend, you'll
like a lecture or a game -- something to get
those mental wheels turning -- more than just
partying or hanging out.


n. CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
Your domestic side's in full effect at the begin-
ning of the week. Don't be surprised if you go
into an out-of-season spring-cleaning frenzy at
home, reorganize your workspace in helpful
new ways or even spend lots of time cleaning
out your inbox. (Don't forget to back up those
files, too!) On Thursday and Friday, your idea
and someone else's may be at odds; the chal-
lenge is not to take it too personally. Work
toward common ground instead of being
touchy about turf. As for the weekend, some-
times you can be overcautious, but this time
you're right to hesitate. Wait for something
that's on your mind.

LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Dive in on Monday and go deeper than usual.
Finding a little more information or asking
more questions gets you far. Around Tuesday
and Wednesday, you're on fire in more ways
than one -- boldly speaking your mind, making
sparks fly and looking hot in the romantic
department. Don't wait to make a move or
make a date! Consider toning down that proac-
tive approach at the end of the workweek,
though, in both your personal life and at work.
Say less, and listen carefully. When the week-
end comes, a relationship requires flexibility
and finesse, plus give and take. You'll make it:
look easy.

VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

With all the talk going on, Monday may lack
action. Manage your expectations accordingly.
Around Tuesday and Wednesday, the stars
have a special assignment for you, if you're
ready to accept it: Let life get messy. Lose (a
little!) control. Take a risk. Be daring.
Expanding your heart and mind brings beauti-
ful stuff into your life, including, perhaps,
some of the romantic variety around Thursday,
Friday or Saturday. Working on a relationship,
on yourself or on an issue pays off now. Then,
starting Saturday or Sunday, a reorganization
of some sort is in order. Have fun with it!


U 21


LIBIRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct


22nd


Fair's fair, but be sure to look out for number
one on Monday, especially in a work context.
Then, around Tuesday and Wednesday, asking
more questions across the board shows you
care and makes you look smart. Examine any
and all situations (using your trademark diplo-
macy as needed). Bonus: Responses are very
positive now. You'll want to heed any funny
feelings around Thursday and Friday. Look for
personal patterns, and avoid having to revisit
old lessons. When the weekend comes, it may
be lessons in love that are in store for you --
and learning's never been so fun.

SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

Quick -- make use of your amazing energy on
Monday. Get an a.m. jumpstart and power
through a potentially monumental day. Around
Tuesday and Wednesday, are you a leader or a
follower -- or perceptive and flexible enough
to move between the two? Relationships of all
sorts require finesse now, but around'
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, interpersonal
interactions may be magically finessing them-
selves. Feel the connections and build the
bonds! When the weekend comes, though,
watch your temper. What are you really feel-
ing, and why? Think it through before you
voice it.

SAGITTARIUS
No% 22nd thru Dec 21st
You may not be at your most alert on Monday,
but your mind's working away. Around
Tuesday and Wednesday, some shiny, happy
energy's on tap from the stars. Show self-con-
fidence and you'll earn bonus points at work;
show your affection in your personal life and
you'll make friendships (and more-than-
friendships!) flourish. At the end of the work-
week, the more original the idea, the better --
and no one's more capable of inventing (and
reinventing) than you. Let your individuality
play a part in all areas of life, and let it carry
you through an inspiring, creative weekend.
Something amazing may happen 'by chance'
now.

CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th
You'll get by a lot better with a little help from
a friend or a coworker on Monday. Don't be
too proud to ask! Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, show those who think you're all
about material things your deeper, more philo-
sophical side. It may very well be the thought
that counts now -- and you've got to share it.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday are stellar if the
cosmos has its say. You'll have all sorts of pos-
itive, passionate energy coming your way to
get all sorts of things done -- in work, at home,
in love! But be frugal on Saturday and Sunday.
You'll soon see why that's necessary.

AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

You might be full of ambition on Monday -- or
you could be a complete slacker. Consider
tempering such extremes! Progressive energy
and excellent spirits are on the way around
Tuesday and Wednesday. Work or play involv-
ing others looks especially inspiring and
rewarding -- and they'll love being around you,
too. At the end of the workweek, however,
expect bumps in your personal road, if not out-
right roadblocks. Even your best efforts at a
detour could dead end. But by later on
Saturday and through Sunday, new routes
make themselves known -- better, more excit-
ing and altogether great routes.

PIECES
Feb 19th tliru Mlarch 20th

What you do on principle makes all the differ-
ence on Monday. Stick to your values and
beliefs. Around Tuesday and Wednesday,
doing the right thing -- and treating those
around you right, as you always do -- merits
rewards. Keep in mind: This might involve
treating your boss, your mom or another
authority figure with kid gloves. Then, on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, you're unusu-
ally practical -- you're the one with the great
solution at work or the most fun social plan.
Of course, you're ever aware of the interper-
sonal element as well. Sunday finds you
dreamy -- plan to relax and unwind.


ssSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


0


the fact that the \ictliin was much larger than
him, he felt he was in dJ.in;.L so he picked up a
knife that was on the i. ounii beside him and
started stabbing the victim wildly. The suspect
said he then ran out of the apartment. He said he
. threw the knife out on the interstate. He said that
he was the only one that stabbed the victim. He
..- .* was airrnccd and booked PTDF.
A- 1 i


I lk


I1


AUiGUST 18, 2007


THE ,STAR


Aif f17 A


DRUM BEAT! an- officer was dis-
patched to the 7200 block of Powers Ave.,
in reference to a domestic violence com-
plainant. Upon his arrival he made contact
with the victim Mrs. CG, who stated she
and suspect Mr. RG were arguing over a
set of drums. She stated that the drums
were already broken and she did throw -
them in the trash. She stated the suspect
went to retrieve the drums from the trash
and that's when they began yelling at each
other. The victim stated she was pushed I
down to the ground, choked around the
neck and punched in the face. The victim
refused rescue and did not have any visible
marks on her person. The officer made contact with the suspect after he was read
his rights and he stated that he hit first. He stated he was arguing with the victim
over his drums that she had thrown away. He stated he did not choke or punch her,
but that he did slap her several times. Case cleared by arrest.

I STOPPED COUNTING.. an officer was dispatched to the 5400 block of W.
Norde Dr. in reference to a battery in progress. Upon his arrival, he observed the
listed suspect in front of the apartment complex. The listed victims and witnesses
all yelled out that he was the suspect in the battery. The suspect was immediately
detained. Victim #1 stated that she was going to Apt. 5 to see her son and the sus-
pect followed her asking for his money.. She did not give up the money- and the
suspect began to jump on her and beat her. She stated that the suspect used a beer
bottle to hit her in the head. Once she fell to the ground, the suspect was on top of
her punching her in the face. The suspect
:. stopped when Victim #2 came outside to
assist, whom stated that he heard a woman
S' screaming outside and when he went to
check, he observed the suspect on top of
Victim #1, punching her in the head. He
--- ,'- stated that he went to aid her by pulling the
suspect off of her and the suspect grabbed
*-. -;' a plastic bag with a beer bottle in it and
S- struck him in the head with it, breaking the
bottle. He said the suspect then pulled a
white knife from his pocket and came after
him kicking his front door in. Victim #2 stated that he told the suspect if he came
inside of his house he will have to kill him. He said that's when the suspect left
and started back beating Victim #1. Victim #3 stated she.saw the suspect beating
Victim #1 and came outside to help when the suspect came after her with a knife
saying, "I'm gonna stab you, I'm gonna kill you, you white where Victim #3
stated she ran back inside her home. Victim #4 stated that after the suspect chased
Victim #3 back towards her apartment, she came outside to help Victim #1, and
when the suspect came back, he approached her and choked her with his hands
and she managed to kick the suspect away. The suspect told the officer Victim #1
had stolen a wallet earlier and was being followed by that person. The suspect said
he was defending her and scared off her pursuers. He said that he was Victim #1's
bodyguard because she is his, "ho." He denied hav-
ing a knife. Victims #1 and #2 was treated by JFRD
Rescued. Victim #1 refused to be transported to the ',
hospital and signed a refusal form. ..

AGAIN, VERBAL BECAME PHYSICAL an
officer was dispatched to the 200 block of McDuff
Ave. in reference to an aggravated battery. The vic-
tim Mr. AG advised suspect #1 Mr. SL and he got
into a verbal altercation after he told the suspect
that he was having a sexual relationship with a girl that Mr. SL had been dating.
Mr. AG said that he did not know that the suspect had been dating the female he
was referring to. After a verbal altercation, Mr. AG said that he left the apartment
and returned a short time later. Mr. AG said that another verbal altercation started
between he and Mr. SL and the suspect jumped on him and they started fighting.
The victim, Mr. AG stated that an unknown suspect #2 jumped in the fight and
stabbed him with an unknown object in the back. Suspect #1 pulled a knife and
started cutting the victim in the arm and stabbing him in the side. The victim Mr.
AG said he pushed both men off of him and fled the scene. He stated he called
someone to drive him to the hospital. While there, he stated he tried to give the
police there a report, but the officer told him that he would have to give the report
to an officer from the zone in which the incident occurred and one will be there
shortly. After the victim, Mr. AG, was released from the hospital and no report had
been written, he said he called to report the incident again. He said that he was
told it would be best if he went to the zone in which the incident occurred and call
the police again from there. Mr. AG, the victim, said he drove to zone 5 where he
reported the incident. The officer noticed Mr. AG's left arm, side and back was
wrapped in bandages and Mr. AG stated that he received over seventy stitches in
this incident. When the officer contacted suspect #1, Mr. SL, he came to the sta-
tion and stated that he was in a verbal altercation with the victim and stated that
the victim threw a fan at him and charged him.
He said when the victim charged him, he
thought he might have a soun on him and due to







PAnr- 1_


EMPLOYMENT

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


PIPEFITTERS
EARN WHILE YOU LEARN
LOCAL FIRE SPRNK. CONT'S
APPSHP.IST.FL.JRNEYMN
CERT.PROG
904-703-3170 -
WWW.FASTAPP.US




FOR RENT
Rooms & Efficiency Apt.
Clean, Quiet Area
Adults Preferred
Call: Cynthia 904.725.4359


Personal
Anyone knowing the wher-
abouts of Alvin 'Bud' Jackson
Last known address near
Kings Rd. Your daughter is
seeking you.
Please call Rose at:
904.355.7413

Want to purchase minerals and

other oillgas interests

Send details to:

P.O. Box 13557

Denver, CO 80201


THE STAR


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









THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852





Advertising

Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:

CAll: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


I SERVICES


Almnm*wig


'GRAND LAKE ESTATE
[ I1,,,I, I ,r ,, ,'I,,, ,,, ,, I,, ...' ',,,Ir, I
GRAND LAKE, COLORADO
Convenient proximity to Denver -'. : iuj
views of Mt. Baldy Recreate on C,':, icidn,
three most beautiful lakes Snow rno:,ia-e cir
the groomed trail system through Rfd.y
Mountain National Park


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR EMPLOY I.N',r


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

-National Certification
-Job Placement Assistance


800-405-5833


Associated Training Services


\GHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH

& MOVING AND DELIVERY 8ERVI

*QUAITYSERVICEATAFFORDABLEPRFCES*
-SlORNOTICErlSA DAYDELIERY LOCAL Y-
.W. FIT YOi BOSUVEN OR R NsEEDS-
NOJOBISTOO fARD!



ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUT1I
CALL-04-3164238
CALL 904-563-5656
Licensed and Insured


wnww.euuiD nentoperator~comn


Advertising

Deadline

TUESDAY

@ 5 p.m.

To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834

FAX: (904) 765-1673


[August 23 at 11:00 AM (1UT)


Rol EtriM: I R O Avctl t Co. nri "nsealt on n! 'ne C0fao5 swlnor anO : 8,Ar PRonnuoc


AUGUST18, 2007

0


Workforce Investment Act (WIA 2 Year Plan)
WorkSource had posted a draft of the WIA 2 YEAR Plan for
Region 8. A copy of the draft plan is available at
http://www.worksourcefl.com/about/ or at 1845 Town Center
Blvd., Suite 250, Orange Park, FL. Deadline to submit com-
ments at twoyearplan@worksourcefl.com is through
September 18, 2007 by 5:00 p.m. For additional information
contact: D. Nevison at 904.213.3800 ext. 2010.





For Low st Drug Pri c Cal


My FhlrIda d PhLI-rma1LC, L.1,


A .iccnscd TS, P1harm acv


I-888-469-3579


r-


ApartmentforRent

S215/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD Home! (%5 down 20
years @ 8% apr) More Homes Available from $199'
Mo! For listings call (8001366-9783 Ext 5669.

Auctions
\
AUCTION, Saturday, August 25th, 11 a.m.:
Winston, Douglas County, Georgia; House, 18.9 +/
Acres, Personal Property .J.E. Mitchell. GA
NR# 1856; (800)537-5036.
www.midstatesauctioneers.coim.

Business Opportunities

The demand for childrenS moonwalk rentals
is HUGE! Exclusive territory! 25K req'd Go to
www.amnazinflates.com or call (866)711-JUMP for
more details. Only serious candidates will be consid-
ered.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/
day? 30 Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B02000033. CAL. US: We will
not be undersold!


Cars for Sale


Police Impounds for Sale! 95 Honda Civic $699!
92 Nissan Maxima $600! For listings call (800)366-
9813 Ext 9271.


EmploymentServices


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K annually including
Federal Benefits and OT. Get your exam guide
materials now. (866)713-4492 USWA Fee Req.


EquipmentForSale


Factory Direct Trailers: 125 in stock; Enclosed
6x12=$1895, 7x16=$3195, 8x20=$4495,
8x28=$5395; 10-Ton Gooseneck Equipment
8x25:::,$5895. 8x30S$6495. 8x40: $8995: Dumps
6xl0=:$3295, 7x14=::$4995, All types trailers avail-
able, Full Service, EZ i ........... Call (866)687-
4322.

HelpWanted

Online Advertising Account Executive wanted
for leading newspaper advertising firm. Must have
3+ yrs online sales experience, I ,,. i.-*.i. .1 metrics
and technologies, be a creative and strategic thinker.
and have excellent computer and communication
skills. Competitive compensation, excellent ben-
efits. Send cover letter and resume with Reference
#47 in subject line to il.,.n i1l-. ......

International Cultural Exchange Represen-
tative: Earn supplemental income placing and
supervising high school exchange students. Volun-
teer host families also needed, Promote world peace!
(866)GO-AFICE or .i.. ...

DRIVERS: CALL TOIAY! Great Bonus Oppor-
tunity! 36-43cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease NEW Trucks
CDL-A 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

Insurance Inspectors/Reporters: Advanced Field
Services seeks individuals to complete insurance
inspections on residential buildings in Florida. For
more information and to apply visit:
www.afsweb.coni yegog.

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

Our top driver'ntade $54,780 in 2006 running
our Florida region. Home weekly and during the
week! 401k! Blue Cross/Blue Shield! I Year OTR
experience required. HIEARTILAND IEX'PRIESS
(800)441-4953 www.hcartllandexpress.com.


GREAT FIRST JOB!! 18-25 Coed. Must be able to
travel. S500 sign-on! No Experience Necessary.
Will train. Expenses paid. Boys, Boys. Boys. Call
(800)988-0650. (877)KAY-CREFW

MECHANICS: Up to S20,000 bonus. Keep the
Army National Guard Rolling. Fix lumvces, Strykers,
etc. Expand your skills through career training. Be
a Soldier. I-800-GO-GUARD.cominechanie.


Home Improvement


WANTED: 10 HOMES To Show Off Our New
Lifetime Exterior Paint. Call Now to see if your
home qualities. (800)961-8547. (Lic,.:CBCOI01I1)


Homes For Rent


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $19.000! Only S1991
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5'BR $302.'
Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

1i-4 Bedroom Homes from S10,000! Bank Fore-
closures. HUDs Repos and More! As low as S199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8%' apr. For L.istings
(800)366-9783 lExt 5853.


Homes ForSale


1-4 Bedroom Homes from S10,000! Bank Fore-
closures, HUDs Repos and More! As low as 5199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5760.

0% Down When you own land. Modular. Mobile,
& Stilt Homes. Come visit our Plant City Model
center with over 20 model homes to view. (800)622-
2832.

Instruction

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


Lots & Acreage

So/ Central Florida. Lake Lots Reduced $100,000
Owner says "SFELL"I I to 3 acre lakefront and lake
access properties in a gated community with city
water and sewer, paved roads and underground utili.-
ties. Priced from $99,900 w/ excellent financing
available. Call (866)352-2249 ext 2051.


Miscellaneous


ATTEND COLLEGE ONL.INE from home. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice.
.lob placement assistance. Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,


DIVORCES275-S350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000. ext.600. (8am-6pm)
Alta Iivorce, LI.C. Established 1977.

WANTED 10 HOMES needing siding Windows or
sunrooms. Save hundreds of dollars. All credit ac-
cepted. Payments $49/ Month. Call Now!!
(888)260-6491.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. F'AA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified Job placement
assistance. CAL., Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (888)349-5387.

Pet Supplies

Stamp Out ITCHAMACALLITS! Shampoo with
I happy .lac Pac l Paracide II & ItchNO)More@t. Apply
Skin Balm ',l. At farm & feed stores.
www happviackinc.com.


Real Estate


NORRIS LAKEFRONT. LAFOL.LETTE, TEN-
NESSEE. New Gated Development, Fantastic Views,
Deep Water, Utilities, Boat ..aunch, Near Golf
Course, One Hlour North of Knoxville,
www.hiddensprinetsonnorrislake.com, (800)362-
4225.

NC: Best buy in mountains! Two acres with
spectacular view, paved road. gated, housesite in.
owner financing. Bryson City. $65.000. S13.000
down. Call owner! (800)810-1590.
www.wildcatknob.com.

BEAUITIFU L N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAU-
lIFUL WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA MTS
FRE1E Color Brochure & Information MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES with Spectacular views. Homes.
Cabins. Creeks. & Investment acreage. CHERO-
KEE MOUlNTAIN GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealtv.com Call for free bro-
chure (800)841-5868.

LIMITEDTIME OFFER 100%FINANCING-Gated
..akefront Community of the NC Blue Ridge Mtns.
90 miles of Shoreline start $99,000. Call Now
(800)709-I. AKE.

Move to the Smoky Mountains 3i4-3 acre tracts
starting at $79,900. 15 min from Pigeon Forge
Gatlinburg. Low taxes Low crime. Majestic Moun-
tain Views (888)215-5611 xlOl
www.rnountainhighltn.com.

ARIZONA LAND LIQUIDATION! Near Tucson,
Football Field Sized Lots. $0 Down0SO Interest,
$159/Month ($18,995 total), FREE INFORMA-
TION. Money Back Guarantee! (800)682-6103
Op#10.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2
private acres near very wide trout stream in'the
Galax area and New River State Park. $139.500
owner (866)789-8535.

Coastal Georgia Land Liquidation! 20 to 40+
acres from $99,900 to $169.900. Beautiful timber,
potential to subdivide. Pay no closing costs for
limited time. Excellent financing. Call Now!
(800)898-4409, x 1333.

So. Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres- $39,900
Spectacular Rocky Mountain Views Year round
access, eleci tele included. Come for the weekend,
stay for a lifetime. Excellent financing available w/
low down payment. Call Red Creek Land Co. today!
(866)696-5263 x 2682.

1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch.
35 ACRES $39,900. Priced for Quick Sale. Over-
looking a majestic lake, beautifully treed. 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent to national forest. EZ
Terms. (866)353-4807.


Rooting


METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from
manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with all accesso-
ries. Quick turn around. Delivery Available..
(352)498-0778 Toll free (888)393-0335 code 24.
www,Gult foastSupply.com.

Steel Buildings

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







AN F
il','| ,| .l ,I -.'t. I t A il


I!,.,


' [Week of August 13, 200)
L 1'T


CERTMED QUAUTV AT VFiBE4rALE PRICES
.'~ N.


IV

lA


'Cy t- -**if


Pei5ra f-JF er Ojfw? sfffrs-rss
36' 3F T"Y t 1Z 2. X.O 0 7, rG 0,5
inc*udc~s Two 2:'xFl' 12o:Yt..'.
SEE uOThERS Ol\C L.,\NE
WWW.SCG-GRP.COM
ACT FAST! TEMPORARY DISCOUNTS
ADo FCOOL 888 898 3091





HO EXPERIENCE

NO PROBLEM.
As a driver for Schneider National
we'll train you in every aspect of the job.
Ccnm^llpih.pli,:I'edl CCIL iradinirn l01 qafl e -' "e
'..a i i dalt L s '" ..
$33 500-4t60 500 idl -liN, p .: 1 '1I~, I
L' OI'-.,cO t m .i, l and d n l Ilstrance

schneiderlobs.com
1-800-44-PRIDE *1-800441-7433

Advertising Deadline
TUESDAYS
@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAll: ()04) 766-8834
FAX: ('104) 765-1673


LEGAL


_A UCT 0N


rAj ~ -


i ,

lil


BUSINSS N. TWOR


----------


I


NOTICE



The Floda Department r# tmnS0prtation hta unveled a us3isiri ps i lopmerd
hwt designdlto nrease npetiioi, eb price, and ,nuese support to meet
its or** h n extef O ym, As W of b Mae, me cjw beta
wl Include, fta (5) reference points that wiN be gi*en in the Wecmihief prarpwal
e0dlu*ptimeswhoword coshw*4 a minimsm offr5 pemnofthe
conW*al dollar amount to sma business that h b not been awardd a
conbtct with the lDepatment n the pnsl 12 mvntli The USDOT definion afa small
b*nSM Is being used and -an be found in 49 Code of Fodcfal egulabon Part 26 65
and at the FOOT ffiksita htl plwww dul if aI Iifl under
Wusiness Development I0l*t4v9.


N- fbIlolwng prqed has been dmliffpl fml this Invtiatie DIlsMc wc Genfeal PlnnIng
Consjditan, Coilt~xt Pfafmionwal SOMMG Fi nancanl Pined 33elF2-? Est,
$500,00. The Letters of wesponse are due 8101107, More deaLs about fht prolced
can be found a the FOOT wabsite; tftp-/,l'mw 11 stah 16 t tI Pirtlb utntldUiEr
uofessiovW SrsiceAs dvetsemets,





AUGUST 18, 2007


PAGE C-8 TIlE STAR


-,RgALESTA A


TAKE FIVE!
Five Handy Household Tips
from Your Neighborhood Specialist, Betty
Asque Davis. Multi-Million Dollar and
President's Award REALTOR!


Af




KY


..NT..4 '.








Thereera At mteds rsiot to five were youu
wat In fact, in any decisin iott. sae r i
isaantthe lti,4to consider r .l okit, 1 V i e ;i o !, eX
or s~tattm It yI think o e been P W .msme
,plesecl us. Fair Housing. It's not an option. It's the law.


i, :1. Ir !' .,i L, r 'l,,.r: *.. C nl lr.; Use a bakin soda paste baking soda and i.aerandrub intothe
stin You can then rinse .-ih vinegar optionall and ..';ash normally., noher method is to place container
outside ona nice surnn, day and the sun actually; beaches the sta3ir1 utn. To a.:odi s!ain in'-he first pla:e
spray container *,,ith cooking spray -f'ore put. thinr; in iin that stain i.e. sptoh.etti sauce
2. ..0,: -.i'.1 ,inri u.e To remove them fromfurnture, glass plastic, etc. saturate
,th vegetable oil and rub off.
3. ',tI..i:.In FiJ ir P,;:,, nr'r.: nd Croc prt; Fill the panwithwater and place.a fabric softener
sheet in the after r Allo.v, the pan to soak overnight The food ,',l '.wi;pe eight out!
4. ,vei,:l'.' To prevent grease and grime from sticking to your stove top, making it easy to clean rub it
down .with car wax on occasion
5, Tarnir!'t:;l lierA';r, Line acake pan with aluminum foil, Fill w'.th waterte r and add i tablespoonn of
baking soda per 2 cups of water Heal to. 150 degees Lay silverware pan, touching alurrinum f:oil
Watch the stains disappears


Betty Asque Davis.
Mu!ti-Million Dollar and
President's Award
REALTOR


Watson Realty Corp.
615 Highway A1A
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Business: 904 473 -1502
Fax: 904 285 5330
badavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com
www.bettydavisrealtor.com



Watson Realty Corp. REArTORSO


I Is

r i~ "P


Project SOS Mission Statement:
Project SOS is committed to
strengthening families by
empowering parents and
educating youth to make
healthy life choices.


', STRENGTHENING OUR STUDENTS
EMPOWERING PARENTS

Walk/Ri To Strengthen Families

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


Saturday, September 8, 2007
= 10:00 am 2:00 pm

r acksonville Beach Pavilion


EGISTER NOW!

[0041 278-0870

or www.projectsos.com

Food Live Music Bounce House
Face Pointing Prizes
Get your Company, Church, Youth Group,
Family & Friends Involved


Ir qrniParhrm


iEvetI3ankK w


S TOnwNSEND
MERCANTILE BANK I A-SSOCIATES '


IMoNellI, Garrison &
Fletcher
Insurance Agency


*Io




D n ii' *..111*


\!wt.e'y is j tihp .o l ar the Music


'~: .*~


. ,,'


INC.
Ar [tL~


a4


w;.


Pl.,'


THE STAR


PAGE C-8


,,
I


E IC rrss


)'U~ I.illjWI)I 1"~ al"l*i


Im'


'B~Pa~i~san ~; f-g
P)rlar~lR~Cour *Wdll(t ~~







Cuba Gooding, Jr. and the Pearls of Daddy Daycamp!


200


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos by Andre'B. Murray/
bernagency.photoreflect. corn

It's summertime and the
livin' is not easy for actor
Cuba Gooding, Jr's latest
movie DADDY DAY
CAMP! Whatever can go
wrong does go wrong.
Gooding, Jr. is on a row
right now with this movie
and the highly anticipated
flick "American Gangster"
starring Denzel
Washington and Russell
Crowe that he'll co-star in
as well later this year. In
addition, he recently fin-
ished shooting the drama
"Hero Wanted with Ray
Liotta and Jean Smart and
this August he has begun
filming "Harold", a
Napoleon Dynamite-esque
comedy.
Born in the Bronx in
1968 to parents Cuba
Gooding, Sr. (of R&B
group The Main
Ingredient) and Shirley
Gooding (of the
Sweethearts), Gooding was
exposed to the entertain-
ment industry early in life.
He began as a dancer and
break-dancer, performing
at the closing ceremonies
of the 1984 Olympics with
Lionel Ritchie. His break-
out movie role was in the
1991 John Singleton com-
ing-of-age classic Boyz N
The Hood. And of course
we would be remiss if we
didn't mention his Oscar
win for his role in Jerry
Maguire. In 2002, Gooding
received a star on the
Hollywood Walk of Fame
honoring his achievements
as an actor. He is married
and has three children. Will
any of his children follow
his footsteps?
"A child must reach a
certain mental maturity


point before they can act profes-
sionally because it is an adult
world," Gooding is quick to
point out. "I prefer that my own
children experience being nor-
mal children first, and then
decide later if they want to be
involved in acting."
Apparently, the children in
Daddy Day Camp have reached
that point because they were
pretty good. Gooding attributes
the positive energy and chem-
istry between the child and adult
actors to the film's director, for-
mer child star ("The Wonder
Years") Fred Savage. Gooding
emphasizes, "Fred's process is
steeped in children's cinema via
his film school experiences and
his television shows. So when I
met with him for this project, I
knew how well versed he was in
how to handle the kids and his
knowledge of the material."
Gooding saw his relationship
with Savage on this project as a
good collaboration. Having
played a lot of different diverse
roles has not only expanded
Gooding's excellent acting
chops but has allowed him to
soak in and adjust to the many
styles of various film directors.
He has worked with the best.
Gooding also appreciates the
many perks that his career has
afforded him. He is all smiles
when he says, "I've had so
many wonderful experiences. I
went on a private jet to Europe
with Tom Cruise and Nicole
Kidman. I was at a convention
for military men weeping and
was standing next to Carl
Brashear on the USS Arizona.
(Brashear was the first black
U.S. Navy Master Diver in the
early 1950's. He passed away in
July of 2006. Gooding played
him in the movie Men Of
Honor.); I was in Bulgaria with
Ray Liotta shooting Hero
Wanted. It was amazing!
Culturally it was something I
had never been exposed to my
entire life, so I've had so many
experiences that I don't know
which one is my favorite."


If Gooding had not been an actor, what
else could he have been? He ponders and
says, "Well, something to do with people.
Either a defense attorney or psychiatrist or
something I think." Whatever he could have
been is a moot point now because the silver
screen is and will be his office work place
for many years to come.


Cuba Gooding Jr.








Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com August 18, 2007

ABC 5 1- 0 Power Rangers Power Rangers NBA Access id P ra m id Program Progra PaidProgram Little League Baseball World Series -- Chandler (Ariz.) vs. Mid-Atlantic (Live) (CC) Quest for No.1
CBS ?) i 6 9 Paid Program Jack Del Rio PGA Golf Wyndham Championship -- Third Round From Forest Oaks Country Club in Greensboro, N.C. Rules of the Game (N) (CC) IMountain Biking
FOX 1 |10 13 One on One O neon One 6 Scrubs 0 (CC) That'70s Show That '70s Show Seinfeld(CC) Week-Baseball MLB Baseball _;.:r :.i Tl i i r _,i York Yankees (S Live) (CC)
IND 4 3 4 Football Saturdays in the South Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program fPaid Program Steel Dreams INASCAR Angel jWithout a Trace"Birthday Boy"
NBC i1) 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Portland, Ore. (S Live) (CC) PGA Golf Champions Tur -- JELD-WEN Tradition -- Second Round
ION 211 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
SPBS 71 8 5 This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow iCC Sieves Europe Mexico. Plate Real Simple i America's Tst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ IBarbecue Amrc
I TBN 5, .13 59 Fun Food Adv Friends Heroes Bibleman rCC, JDavey-Gollath Ds Kids Club McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord fCCI
-
CW 17, 9 7 Antz l!''1 Vcr is" ofr ,v:-dv Allen Sharon S one Life With Mikey (I ii C.rrnl;dvl lhilca.,l J F:.- Ci11nrina vijal *- George of the Jungle 2 120C031i I-in.L. r hJ ..iverm- .
COM 65 43 My Stepmother Is an Alien Big Trouble ij202, Comrdy, Tin' Allenr Rnrie Rus:i 'CC I ** Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights r'.l, Jlackr Ti .r, IiC I ** The Brady Bunch Movie
SDISN 22 16 Kim Possible IReplacements *H High School Musical l200X. Musical ,ComE' d Zacd Elrofi (CCi Han. Montana IHan. Montana Han. Monlana Han. Montana Han. Montana Han. Montana
SESPN 48 34 Little League Baseball Little League Baseball W,:.rd ~ne, Mex-ic. s hietlhe-land ICC) Nat'l Scrabble Champ. SportsCenter ILi.i fCi
SFAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch 1l* Mrs. Doubtfire ll993i Rotrin Willrnci An estranged rad p.pure s a r nanny Io t e with his children I* i The Wedding Singer rl9E6, iAo.m Sandler. ICCI Meet-Parents
HBO 2 201 t Take the Lead (20IX) Antoni Banderas Rcb Br. ,ri ( CCI Home Alone 2: Lost in New York I 199iKi A'aula' Culkin iW ILe Support i ,-'', Drnr Oupen LAiilh i ICC; Mr-Mrs Smith
ILIFE 18 28 ** Half a Dozen Babies t9l3'Ji A Piece of My Heart 20i:il Mainl Hender ron. Piper Pcral:.:' CC, ** How to Deal ,20Jr03I Mariti M4:Ar. llisr. Janrinr" ,Ci., My First Wedding i2C'..l ,iC
INICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV NlicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV N;cktoonsTV SpngeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron lOddPaients Avatar-Last Air TEENick i SpongeBob IDrake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar it Xtreme 4x4 ,u Trucks! 1 ,CI I Enter the Dragon 11'73 Adventure) Bruie Lee John Sa.on. .mrn Heili House of Flying Daggers t2' i4,. ArpJy Lau
TBS 17 18 Corrina, Corrina (1994) (CC) Getting Played i?2005) Carmen Elecira Slarey Dash (CCI Blue Streak i19991 IPAI Manin Lad1rene. Lur Wilson iCC) IDVS) I R Rush Hour 0i. 81 IPA ;CC)
STNT 46 17 Jerry Maguire ]r Erin Brockovich 12000 Diamal Julia Robens. Alben Finriev. Aaron Ecrhart (CCI) ** Overboard l1987 Comedyi iolod Hawn. Vhul Russell EdJ'aid Hennwnn ICC, IWhat Women
USA 64,25 ** t Stir of Echoes 11'94l CC) J** Final Destination 21200i3, HOrrori All Laner. A J C:ook. (CCi Scream 3 i ?0:'j Horiori Dad i; r queitw r.jfe Campurll Monk l:",

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com August 18, 2007

ABC 6 15 10 Power Rangers Power Rangers NBA Access Paid Program Pai ogram Paid Program Lile League Baseball %v."ld Series Chandler (Ariz.) vs. Mid-lantic (Live) (CC) guest for No.1
CBS 16 9. Paid Program Jack Del Rio PGA Golf Wyndham Championship -- Third Round From Forest Oaks Country Club in Greensboro, N.C. Rules of the Game (N) (CC) IMountain Biking
FOX j 10 13 One on One one on ne 6 Scrubs 6 (CC) That'70s Show That '70s Show Seinfeld (CC) Week-Baseball MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees (S Live) (CC)
IND 13 4 Football Saturdays in the South Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Steel Dreams INASCAR Angel jWithout a Trace "Birthday Boy"
NBC n 111 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Portland, Ore. (S Live) (CC) PGA Golf Champions Tour JELD-WEN Tradition -- Second Round
ION 2I 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
PBR I 8 5 This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow ICC, Steves Europe Mexico Plate Real Simple i1 America's Tst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN '59' '13 59 Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes BiblemaniC i IDavey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacobs Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord i.C :
CW i 9 7 Antz i11 ir~ Voic.;e ro W.:o3dy Allen. Srhron Siore ** Life With Mikey i9 3 Cornrey Mic:nael J For, Chnslina 'Jrial George of the Jungle 2 1200,2) Chn.l.-prJ-r Shriow-rman
COM :65 43 My Stepmother Is an Alien ** Big Trouble 20]2.' C.on-v Tim Allen, Rene Rus-c ICC) ** Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights t200' Jackie ,o1ane CCi) The Brady Bunch Movie
DISN 22 16 Kim Possible Replacements ** High School Musical 1200. Mulucal Comeilyi Zac Erron (CCI H-.. Montana Han. Montana Han Montana Han. Montana Han. Montana Han. Montana
ESPN 48 34 Little League Baseball Little League Baseball WV;:n.: -irr- !. :. i..:i iii.; rlh iirali i i Nat'l Scrabble Champ SportsCenler iL_'-l ..io
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch I* Mrs. Doubtfire ( li Rt,:in Wnli3m An -iiranacrJ i]al p:~.ei as .i rann' t10 D- ith his children I** The Wedding Singer (19981 Adram Sanidler CC) Meet-Parents
HBO 2 201 ** Take the Lead I i2lri) Arr.rir. Bnrilerias Robt B-...,n i (CC; I Home Alone 2: Lost in New York 11992 M.acaulay Cuir i' Life Support 2or007. Dranrria Oueen Larilih ilC) IMr-Mrs Smith
LIFE .18 28 ** Half a Dozen Babies1 1'j i A Piece of My Heart 12'..4) Manmn Henr-jrson, Piper Perab., (CC I** How to Deal (2003) Mandv M.x're Allison Janney ICC) My First Wedding (20j06 iCC
NICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV S pongeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron (OddParents Avatar-Last Air TEENick SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar ni Xlreme 4x4 in Trucks' ,i iC.C j *C Enter the Dragon 11'73. Adv/enturel Bruce Le. John Sa.yon. .hm Kerly House of Flying Daggers ir2i.) Anidy Lau
TBS 17 18 Comna. Corrina r19 c4 ICC; Getting Played I rj)5, Carmen Ei Ci SlaCey D.-h iCC) Blue Streak (199l iPeA) Manin Lawrern c Luke Wilon ICC (IDVS) I* ** Rush Hour (1998 (PAI ICC)
TNT '46 17 Jerry Maguire I*** Erin Brockovich 12(.:j Drarrn. Julia Rrnoert. AlibFr Frin. Aar,:.n Ecr hann iCC) Overboard (1987 Comed,/1 Goloie Hawn V.un Rus.isll. Edward Herrmann iCC) What Women
USA '64 25 o Stir of Echoes ( 1 i.CC _J Final Destination 2 12,03 Horrr.l Ali LallEr A. J C... (:,Ct ** Scream 3 i200: Hrrori David Aiquene NeJe Campbell _JMonk i':C

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 18, 2007

ABC 25: 5 10 ABC News News itl 24 6 1CCi i* Win a Dale With Tad Hamilton! 12004, (CC' Science Fiction News irlj 24 t" (GCC
CBS r;: 6 9 News Ji ICBS News Jaguars |NFL Preseason Football Tcrripa Bay Buccareeri al Jacksonville Jaguars (Livei News (N j Raymond
FOX (3 10 13 MLB Baseball American idol Rewind Ct Cops (CC) ICops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV 0 (CC)
IND (I0 3 4 News(N) The Insider Griffith Griffith Alias "Mirage" 6 (CC) CSI: Miami "Kill Zone" News (N) News (N) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC 10 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune iJeopardy! Gymnastics Singing Bee IAmerica's Got Talent 0 (CC) News (N) IMain Event
ION -1 :12 2 Diagnosis Murder I C:". ** Prey of the Jaguar i193'i MtA'v.sell Coaullield 6' Dead Man's Walk 6a iPan 1 of 3) BodogFight 4 (iCC
PBS. 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow 'CC, Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN 15I9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch-Dr Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic 7TH Street Travel Road
CW .17i 9 7 Smallville R.ar ii CCI My Wite Jim All of Us C' Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Hurn (CCI The Shield Cul Throat
COM 65 43 The Brady Bunch Movie Scrubs iCCI Scrubs iCCi Black Sheep 11996, Comrredy) Chris Farley. (CC) Comedy Central Roast Flavor Fldv Chris Rock
DISN 22 16 Montana IMontana Montana Montana High School Musical 2 120071 Zac Elron '0 iCCI Suite Life ISuite Life Suite Life Montana
ESPN 1 48 34 Little League Baseball: World S'ri.- Little League Baseball: World Series Baseball Tonight 'L've) SportsCenter (Live' i(CClJ
FAM 43 23 *** Meet the Parents 121.001 F-:uober De Ni'ro. iCCi *** The Wedding Singer 119981 Adarn Sandier ICC) *** Meet the Parents (2000 Robert De Niro (CC)
HBO 2 201 Mr. & Mrs. Smith i205) Berad Fili 41 iCC) ** Beerfest (200 i .iay Chandrasockhar iCCi John From Cincinnati ai Hard Knocks
LIFE 18 28 My First Wedding 12.i00 ** Fifteen and Pregnant t1'996 Kirstsn Dunsl. (CC) I Me Wed i2007) Erica Durance. iCCi Army Wives iCC)
NICK 42 41 School jOddParents COddParents ISpongeBob IMr. Meaty INaked Drake (Mr. Meaty IVideos ICosby Cosby ICosby
SPIKE 61 37 House of Flying Daggers Hero 120032) Jel Li Tjn./ Leung Chnu-va aI *** Kung Fu Hustle i2rOO-. Action Si phen Cnhov. TNA iMPACT! .4 (iC '
TBS 117 18 Rush Hour 19'3 ?. Funniesr Commercials ** Rush Hour 2 12001) IPA) Jacr.ie Chan. iCCI I*** Drumline '12002 Nick Cannon ICCi
TNT 46 17 ** What Women Want 12000r Mril CGibson rCCi ** Forrest Gump 11994. Draamr i Torn Hanks. Robin Wright. Gary Sinrse ICCI Space Cowboys
USA 64 25 Psych ICCr iBurn Notice iCC.) The Bourne Identity 12002, Suspensel Maltt D-amn, Franka Polenle. (CCI Burn Notice "lentily


Page D-2/August 18, 2007


The Star







The Star Pg -luut1,20


Srogram ryr ralu rrugram
connection Teach Me To


Church-Christ IPaid Program


3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanlev


http://www.zaD2it.com


ICelebration


uuuu vlmugrmiy ianunrllvule kel)
Paid Program IRefuge Temple


Time for Hope Awakening


The Morning Show (CC)


August 19, 2007


This Week With George Stephano oulos (CC)


6 (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Teach Me To
Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program


11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service
12 2 Amazing Facts Paid Program David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley
8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Thomas Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red
13 59 Gregory Dickow Reading-Way Rod Parsley ICC I Central Messg James Merritt


9 7 Midnignl Cry


I 65 43 Paid Program


Paid Program


Paid Program


North Jacksonville Baptist


Mad TV I":,ITI.: left '1arl n iCC I


Believer Voice IJesse Duplantis


Mad TV Mtican:n M:iarlia: i tr inl


tic rivo I
programm
6 (El)


Joel Osteen


First Baptist Church Special


New Homes


Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program


erchase


Fetch! With


David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin


list Jacksonville Paid Program


Capitol Update WealthTrack


Week-Review


Ed Young Sr The Coral Ridge Hour 7C.i


Paid Program Ulimate Choice Ulhtmate Cfoic


** Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights i:-~'_ J '.V'i l r', r'r I Napoleon Din.


DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles i" Higglytown Little Einsteins |Little Einsteins 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 43 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Family'Matters |Family Matters Step by Step IStep by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World IGrounded-Life Grounded-ife
HBO 2 201 Addict-Series Little Manhattan I'ij' i Jo.sh Hul..h-rsojn i Hard Knocks Training Camp Legendry Night ** 16 Blocks 2. I., il B'ruc I, I ll'. ~I. Dri r '. ai ,-i IMadagascar 16
LIFE 118 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power iCC) Paid Program Health Corner To Live For i1'?', CrairMai Nan,:' T-i ,., Sr..o Peir.-:.i rC)
NICK 42 41 Rocket Power Danny Phantom LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Ned's School Drake& Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Real Estate Paid Program Get Ripped Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Xtreme 4x4 6 Xtreme 4x4 6 MuscluscleCa r sceCar IHorsepower TV MuscleCar 6
TBS i17 18 ** Corrina, Corrina (1Q'l4) Whooi Goldterg Ray Lo'la i CCI *** A Time to Kill (1'49J zandr. Bullra A law/ir J lefr sE d a c ll ri r. rii ,,Je' ; r l'~ Ii i. ." Rush Hour i' ; A, ICC,
TNT 46 17 Vertical Limit l21.00l Chns O Donneri iCCi Space Cowboys I-000, Adventure) Crlin Eastrvwo Tommy Lee Jione' .CI i.( *V The Generals Daughter r19'? ..pei'- John Trj.o'. .CC,
USA 64 25 Coach i iCC _[Coach ICClQ Paid Program [Changing-World[Ed Young TV |Joei Osteen IMonk CCI "** The Nutty Professor 14'6%l Erl:Je Mur.,iy. Ja.d P, helt ICC)

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com August 19, 2007


ABC l5 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program WNBA Basketball Washington Mystics at Connecticut Sun (Live) (CC) Little League Baseball World Series -- Lake Oswego (Ore.) vs. V'.l;-,ole j. i.t I (CC)
CBS A 1 6 9 Teach Me To Anti-Aging Sec. PGA Golf Wyndham Championship -- Final Round From Forest Oaks Country Club in Greensboro, N.C. ATP Tennis: Western & Southern Financial Group Masters Final
FOX iO; 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaId Program *i Dick (1999 Comedvi Virsier, Ounsr Mirhelle Wlliams; Sleve Harvey Steve Harvey Cheers ii C., i jCheers iC I
IND 4j 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Teach Me To IPaid Program fPaid Program In the Heat of the Night 0 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC)
NBC Qi 11 12 Beach Volleyball: AVP Crocs Tour -- Boston Open Action Sports From Portland, Ore. (S Live) (CC) PGA Golf Champions Tour -- JELD-WEN Tradition -- Final Round
ION 1 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
PBS W 8 5 PBS Previews Live From Lincoln Center"Mozart Dances" (N) f6 PBS Previews Ken Bums American Stories "Mark Twain" (CC) (DVS) Globe Trekker "Ireland" 6 (CC)
TBN i9S 13 59 Love Worth A.R. Beard Bishop Evans IMark Finley Bayless Conley Paula White King Is Coming |Bishop P. Cornerstone (CC) Bayless Conley lGregory Dickow
CW ,r7 9 7 Gang Related i 197 .lames Balusih Tupac Shakur j* ** Without Limits (1'.'8. Biographyl Bill Crudup. D.jnald I 5uiertrarnd., Mt.rid Pronr. [* Mad Ciry 019'-l 7 Jh.I.r, Tra..?lia Cjrrin H:t-rnan
COM 65 43 *** Napoleon Dynamite I2-04) Jon Heler (CCI j ** The Brady Bunch Movie (19951 Shelley L.ng Garl Cole ICC) I*** Coming to America irH 8. C,,rmeelyi Eddl Murphy Arsento Hall ICCi
DISN .22 16 Kim Possible Replacements The Cheetah Girls 2 l2/561 Raven Adnenn. Barlon (CCi Cory in House Cory in House Cory in House |Cor/in House Cory in House Cory in House
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter Baseball NASCAR Countdown (Live) INASCAR Racing Nextel Cup 3M Performance 400 From Michigan International Speedway in Brooklyn, Mich. (Live) SportsCenter
FAM '43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabina-Wilch The New Swiss Family Robinson (1'98, J.ITre Seymour (C.i The Count of Monte Cristo 12rl: ArJrerluie. Jim C.i;a. l 'rGu' F'_a'. e, Ddyn..rar D.in'. I.CCI
HBO 2 201 *** Madagascar 120.51 (CCi ** Man of the Year (20u06 Rroin Williarni, Laura Linney 1( ICi White Light/Black Rain. Hiroshima and Nagasaki I Poseidon (2i'd.i6 Ju h Lu:a. IICC
LIFE .18 28 This Matter of Marriage q19981 LvSile Hiop Ri Peler iCCi Unwed Father 11997 Drm.i) Briar Auiln Green rihrjrll, Trm ICCI Love Lessons 12000. Dramal Pilly Duke. Ronny Cr. iCC':
NICK 42 41 Nicktoonsoons TV Ncoo TV NickloonsTV NIickloons TV SpongeBob ISpongeBob Ijimmy Neutron IOddParenLt Avatar-Last Air IEENick it SpongeBob |Amanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 illi Trucks' ii CC I The Kill Point Viill'ri] H -.'ur- Die Another Day 12ar A /cion i Pjrir. Br.osnanr H-lle B-rr', Tobyt 3Seprhen CSI- Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 *** Rush Hour, I':9 1i i Pl Ii C MI LB Baseball Ar,';rn D3'1-,'.n.tr,, j al Aillania Br ei Fr-, Tjlrin.r Fil inr, arilal iLvI.., C I '1 The Wood 11999 r C rrj Oimar Epip-. Tai'e Digs i'CC I
TNT 146 17 ** We Were Soldiers 12,02 Warn ldel Gibton Madeleirie iStwe Greg rnnear (CCi I** The Recruit l003. Susen'i)Al Pa r,cio Colin Farrell Brndgel Moynahan ICC I *** Forrest Gump (1994) ICCI
USA ,64 25 ,* Scream 3 l2C,'( HifoI David Arquerre INef Crrlmhbel ICCI I** Get Shorty (195. Cromredy Jorn Tr vaoa. Gene Ha.i.rmar, (CCI ] .** The Bourne identity O2,02, MIn D ramc.n Frania Pclernle iCCi

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 19, 2007


ABC (I 5 10 ABC News News (N) Funniest Home Videos Extreme-Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (CC) News (N) Sports Final
CBS 4 6 9 News News (N) 60 Minutes C (CC) Big Brother 8 (N) 6 (CC) Cold Case f (CC) Shark "Starlet Fever" 6 News (N) Stargate
FOX 0 10 13 Frasier (CC) Special 'Til Death IKing of Hill Simpsons Amer Dad Family Guy IFamily Guy News (N) News (N) Seinfeld ci News Sun.
IND 4) 3 4 News (N) Edition Entertainment Tonight Cf King King CSl: Miami C (CC) News (N) News (N) Alias "Mirage" C (CC)
NBC iTi 11 12 News (N1 NBC News Gymnastics NFL Preseason Football New York Giants at Baltimore Ravens. (S Livel (CC) News (N) ISports Final
ION 21 12 2 ION Life 1 On the Beach 200i, Armand As-snre rlijilear.vwar 'ur,.,i.ors head 1rr Australia via sjrm.rane i Live From Liberty is
PBS 7 8 1 5 Chronicles ** Winged Migration (l.J' i Nature 43 (,Ci IDvSI) Mystery' iNi i (CCi iD'Si ]Hurricane Sixties
TBN '59 13 59 Jakes IMeyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen IAuthority Believers IChanging *** Joseph 119951 Paul M-riuno, Ben Kiingrly.
CW '17 9 7 ** Mad City r199T, Smallville "Hydro ICC-i 7th Heaven Inred' ,CC Pussycat Dolls-Search Wiii-Glace Will-Grace Friends 0t Friends ('
COM 65 43 Black Sheep (19% Cr,rn, -Jii Chria Forl.' ICC) ** Napoleon Dynamite i r00. I Jon Hc~-l r :CC Mencia Body Shop South Park South Park
DISN 221 16 Cory Icory ICory ICory High School Musical 2 12r .. Zia Efr;:oi 6 iCC, Montana Montana Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter .1,..i CC, iBaseball Tonight ILi.ei MLB Baseball -i LL ui. C.ard3,nal, a Chi,. .1. Ciub. Li..el ,CCi SportsCenier it..i, CC;
FAM 43 23 Under the Tuscan Sun (2n03) Diiane Larne Ci:. My Big Fat Greek Wedding 120021 My Big Fat Greek Wedding i2002;
HBO 2 201 ** 16 Blocks i2006. Pii -n Eruj.i.e I11II .i C, Big Love a, CC, Big Love -rI, i CIj Entourage ]Conchords Hard Knocks
LIFE 18 28 Saving Sarah '-r7. Li,- P;l, .r. Pr- rrnr-t,- 1CCi Side Order of Life ii State of Mind Hi CC' Army Wives Ir,,, r,:1 Side Order of Life .Il
NICK 42 41 School [Naked IDrake I Just Jordan Zoey 101 jUnfahulous Videos (Cosby Cosby ICoby Cosby ICosby
SPIKE 61 37 CSI- Crime Scn JCSI: Crime Scn CSI- Crime Scn The Kill Point Iji The Kill Point CSI Crime Scn
TBS 17 18 Drumline 120jj321 NlJi Canrnon. _CCi Diary of a Mad Black Woman (20051 Kimberl. Elise Premiere I* Diary of a Mad Black Woman (CCI
TNT 461 17 Forrest Gump I l':'jJ r [Jrwi) Tr.ri, Hirln iCCi The Company -Hour- 5 c. O6 ifJ, C IThe Company H'jur-, 5 ., i iCCi


I Sunday Mornina


NBC 9
ION S
PBS m
TBN 159
CW 171I


I I


__ __


- -I~I -- I I


USA


Page D-3/August 18, 2007


The Star


Ill L


64 25 f *The Bourne Identify jr+The Pacifie~r (_',xjs -,.,..rT1A%1 I Yin Cliee l ii.C, .


I The 4400 C-i,;- -.i us


IThe Dead Zone ill, iCCI ILavv& & Oder SVU







PageU I 8L07TeSa


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Music
Teen actress/singer Ke Ke
Palmer, who recently starred in
the smash Disney-TV movie
Jump-In, (and is one of Rych
McCain's young artists), will be
dropping her debut album on
Atlantic Records, September
18, 2007. The project includes
mega-hit producers "The
Clutch," "Rodney Jerkins" and
others plus special guests. You
can also keep an eye out on the
streets for her kickin' mixtape
by the music hype master,
Bryant "DJ Bizzy B" McCain
who is also the Program
Director at Power 106.9 FM in
Omaha, Nebraska.
Casting Call
Notorious Films has
launched a nationwide search
(including Canada), to cast the
role of Christopher Wallace
AKA the late Notorious B.I G
If you have what it takes to
look, sound and act like
"Biggie" and can make the pro-
ducers believe, go to www.big-
giecasting.com for more details
and to upload your audition
video. The movie will be
released via Fox Searchlight
Pictures.
New Children's Web site
Show biz parents Rugg
Williams and his lovely wife
Sabina Cabe not only have a
book out titled SHOWBIZ
KIDZ, which we told you about
some time back, they now have
a new website for parents who
what to know what they need to
know to get their children into
the film, commercial and TV
business. Go to www.show-
bizkidz.biz.
New Book:
I've been telling you about it
and now it is here, yours truly
Rych McCain's new book;


BLACK AFRIKAN HAIR
AND THE INSANITY OF
THE BLACK BLONDE
PSYCH! This is NOT a
beauty or hair styling book. It
deals with the ancient history,
physiology and the divine
functions of natural nappy,
kinky Black Afrikan Hair.
This book is the mother of
mothers on the subject of
Black Afrikan Hair and will
settle the shame, self hate and
debate issues about nappy
hair once and for all! For
more info, hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net.
Daddy Day Camp stars
Cuba Gooding, Jr., Lochlyn
Munro, Richard Gant,
Tamala Jones, Paul Rae,
Joshua McLerran, Spencir
Bridges and Brian Doyle-
Murray. It was directed by
Fred Savage.
This is a good family film
except for the parts where
children verbally insult adults
and physically assault them
by throwing things at them
and in once scene punching a
male camp director in his pri-
vates. This is child abuse in
reverse. Cuba Gooding, Jr. as
Charlie Hinton and Paul Rae
as Phil Ryerson have excel-
lent chemistry with the chil-
dren all throughout the entire
film. The children have their
little life issues which were
pretty believable and the
answers to them were things
that could happen in real life.
Richard Gant plays the hard
nose retired military Col
Buck Hinton (Gooding's
screen dad) and these two
have a father/son, love/hate
issue thing going which
keeps the film interesting.
Tamala Jones looks good (as
always) and her role as and
understanding mom fits the
groove of the film well. Fred


Take it from me. You can prevent colon cancer by getting
tested. They check your colon, and if they find a polyp, they
remove it before it becomes cancer.
If you're 50 or older, talk to your doctor about getting tested for colon cancer.
For a free information packet on the different ways you can be tested
call 1-800-ACS-2345 or visit www.cancer.org/colon.
Hope. Progress. An w .rsr./ 1-800-ACS2345 / wwwcancer.org


A gooALII


Page D-4/August 18, 2007


The Star


I w w w w e p re v e n 0 r










*--~- -V- -

"Copyrighted Material I

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers'


Sunday
~ -10:01 p.m.
0"on ABC [5
r 7 Brothers &
SSisters: They
\ played moth-
I er- and
SI daughter-in-
law on "Dhar-
ma & Greg,"
but Susan Sullivan and Jen-
na Elfman have a tighter
bond here as Miranda Jones
and her pregnant daughter,
Lizzie Jones-Baker, mem-
bers of a family that's been in
a longtime rivalry with the
Walkers.


TUESDAY N GHTS 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.


M 31M,


The Star


Page D-5/August 18, 2007


u'








r--.


II~PLb i








Weekday Morning http://www.zap2it.com

ABC 25 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Dr. Keith Ablow The Greg Behrendl Show The View
-CBS A 6 9 News, The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
FOX C3 10 13 Believer Voice IJoyce Meyer Michael jvar. Programs CosbyShow ICosby Show One on One Steve Harvey StStandng Still Standingilai Jerry Springer
IND 0 3 4 News The Morning Show IThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye Eye for an Eye
NBC 2 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly Martha
ION L1 12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 8 5 Between-Lions Fetch! With Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Sesame Street Caillou Barney-Friends
TBN iSi 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 17 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
DISN 22 16 Charlie & Lola JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Handy Manny IDoodlebops Zack & Cody That's-Raven Boy Mts.World Han. Montana
VESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer IVar. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister 7th Heaven ILiving the Life The700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 James Robison Paid Program Daily Workout My Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Var. Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Yo Gabba Wonder Pets Backyardigans
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie
TBS 17 18 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek ovie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach ICoach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com

.I-ABC (i 5 10 Divorce Court Divorce Court IAII My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS LE 6 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Judy News News
FOX 0i 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez IJudge Lopez That 70s Show IScrubs Malcolm-Mid. Bernie Mac Bernie Mac King of the Hill
IND 1 3 4 News Paid Program Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC 2 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Extra News News
ION 20i 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Var. Programs 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 E 913 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
,CW HIT9 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 Var. Programs Com.-Presents Varied Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Movie
DISN :22 16 Phil of Future ICory in House Movie Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 Varied Programs NFL Yearbook Varied Programs Little League Varied Programs Horn interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House IFull House Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step IStep by Step Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World ISabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie
LIFE 18 28 Movie Varied Programs Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
-'NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer jGo, Diego, Go! Yo Gabba IMax & Ruby Varied Programs Ned's School Ned's School SpongeBob SpongeBob
SPIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Just Shoot Me IJust Shoot Me Fresh Prince IFresh Prince Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 20, 2007

ABC g 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0f Wife Swap ( CC) Fat March (N) 0 (CC) Supernanny 0 (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS R 6 9 News (N), News Jaguars Raymond How I Met IChristine Two Men IRules CSI: Miami "Rush" (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX (~3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6f TV's Funniest Moments Ab (PA) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND 3 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil A (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The insider
NBC i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Thank God You're Here Heroes "Homecoming" Dateline NBC A (CC) News (N) Tonight
-ION 21 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr IWonderYr Paid Prog.. Paid Prog.
PBS 1 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) History Detectives (N) (t Standard-Pert Evening W/ Dixie Chicks
TBN _S 13 59 Praise the Lord 1C i Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Last Flight Out 120: 3 Dr1m3n Richard Tyson.
CW i7 9 7 Friends IV Will-Grace My Wile Jim Hates Chris All ofUs Girlfriends TheGame Friends i, My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 The Shrink Is In 12C'.C., Scrubs iC, Scrubs CC,: Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park Scrubs iCCi Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colben
DISN 22 16 Life Derek Life Derek Montana Suite Life Spy Kids 3: Game Over .200 3) So Raven So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLi -, iCC Countdown NFL Preseason Football Cnic .gu Biear ad In-:11 In poh:I CotIl iL'-) lCC) SportsCenter iLi",e; ,CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded IGrounded Kyle XY (N) (CC) Greek "Multiple Choice" Slack Cats ISlack Cats The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 Message in a Bottle 1'119; 9K',,,i Coiltnr 4o Entourage IConchords Big Love rLIC'I Bill Maher: The Decidem Big Love eo iCC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba .r, Reba Ci i Still Stnd Still Stnd Army Wives iC:i Love Notes 120'ii:7 Laura Leiglhicn. Premiere iCC WillGrace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School OddParents Neutron Drake jSpongeBob Videos IFresh Pr. IFresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn GoodFellas (1990, Cnmril Drania Roberl De Nir r. Rs Liul ., .Ie P.,a
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld i, Seinfelcld Raymond Raymond Friends IFriends i, Friends 4, IFriends i, My Boys iN, IlSex & City Sex & City ISeinfeld ,P
TNT 146 17 Law & Order "Stalker" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Gov Love" The Closer (N) (CC) Saving Grace (N) (CC) Cold Case A (CC)
., USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Burn Notice (CC)


Page D-6/August 18, 2007


The Star







The Star Page D-7lAugust 18, 2007-


Tuesday Evenii


News (Ni) txxra Ny) 4t
Judge Judy Raymond


News (N) News (NJ
News (N) NBC News
Diagnosis Murder (CC)


httn://www.zan2it.cnm


Laugns


1 taugns Irrimeume; %,rime j-uj


NCIS "Cover Story" (CC)


'70s Show Seinfeld On the Lot The winner.


Entertain Inside


Fortune


King


i-Caught (N) (CC)


Big Brother 8 (N) f, (CC) The Unit "Two Coins" Ar


House "Family" (CC)


IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC)


Jeopardy America's Got Talent (Season Finale) (S Live) (CC)


MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. (Live)


News (N) News (N)
News (N) News (N)
The Singing Bee 6 (CC)
WonderYr |WonderYr


August 21, 2007

News (N) Nightline


I


News (N) Late Show


Seinfeld o Frasier (CCF
News (N) The Insider
News (N) Tonight
BodogFight 6 (CC)


PBS r71 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Nova A (CC) (DVS) Adventure Lodges Wide Angle (tN 6 (CC) P.O V "Arctic Son" INI
TBN 91 13 59 Last Flight Out i2003i Dr. Baugh Whealon Awakening IMeyer John Hagee [Joy-Music Praise the Lord :CCj
CW I7i 9 7 Friends it IWill-Grace My Wife Jim Gilmore Girls t IiCC Beauty and the Geek ai Friends as ]My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 ** Book of Love 119901 Scrubs iCC' Scrubs ICC) Daily Show Colbert Reno 911! South Park Jim Gaffigan Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana Suite Life Zenon: Z3 12004) Kirsten Storms ICC) 1K. Possible So Raven ILife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsClr SportsCenter Fantasy Draft Special Series of Poker ISeries of Poker The Bronx Is Burning ril SportsCenter Li ..I 'CC i
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded IGrounded ** A Cinderella Story (2)'04) Hilaly Out ICCJ Whose? ]Whose" The 700 Club (C'
HBO 2 201 Dreamer: True Story ** Just Friends .2005) Ryan ReVnolds ) (CCi As You Like It r2006j) Bryc. Dalls Hc.vard. ICC) Enlourage & Beerfest
LIFE 18 28 Reba CCi Reba ICCI Still SInd Still Stnd Reba CCi Reba ICC) A Girl Like Me: The Gwen Araujo Story i'Uj,0- ,. 1CC Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. jFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Murder (N) CSI: NY "The Closer fC
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 0 [Seinfeldf Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Bill Engvall (Raymond Raymond IRaymond Bill Engvall ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Divorce" Law & Order "Sundown" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Gaijin" 6 The Closer (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU

Wednesday Evening http:/www.zap2it.com August 22, 2007

ABC -I 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N)- Jim IKnights. NASCAR in Primetime 0 The Nine (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS @T 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond Power of 10 (N) 0 (CC) Criminal Minds ft (CC) CSI: NY "Love Run Cold" News (N) Late Show-
FOX 0) 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Anchorwoman (N) (CC) Bones "Judas on a Pole" News (N) News (N) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND ~j 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC ai) 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Moments Last Comic Standing (N) Dateline NBC 6t (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 01 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr |WonderYr Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS C7 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Emperors of the Ice (CC) Cities of Light: The Rise and Fall of Islamic Spain CEO Exchange 6 (CC)
TBN (9i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Clement ]Behind Bible IVan Impe Praise the Lord (CC)
CW El i 9 7 Friends 6 Will-Grace My Wife Jim Next Top Model Next Top Model Friends 6 My Wife Jim Sex & City,
COM 65 43 ** Back to School 11986) Scrubs iC.i Scrubs iCCi Daily Show IColbert Reno 911! South Park South Park Lil' Bush Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana [Montana Montana Suite Life Right on Track 12003. Drama) Beverley Mirneil (CC) So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN ,48 34 SportsCenter ICC. Little League Baseball World Series U S Serrnllinl [Baseball Tonight LLivej SportsCenter (Li'.s) i[CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules IGrounded Grounded Ice Princess 12005) Joan Cusack. (CC) Whose? Whose? The 700 Club iCCI
HBO 2 201 Walk the Line (2005) Joaquin Phoenix. 6t (CC Big Love a' iCC Conchords IEntourage Hard Knocks ** Man of the Year a-
LIFE 18 28 Reba CCi Reba ICCI Still Stnd Still SInd Reba CCi Reba CC) Blind Trust 12007, Suspense) Jessic3 Capshaw (CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn The Kill Point Murder C
TBS 17 18 Raymond I *- Diary of a Mad Black Woman (2i005' Kimberly Elise ICCi Payne IPayne Family Guy IFamily Guy My Boys ISeinfeld 6i
TNT 46 17 Law & Order .Bad Ci;r Law & Order Ther Ring' Law & Order iCC; IDVS) Law & Order (CCi (DVS) Law & Order Cry Wolr Without a Trace 6a ,Ci
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 08/06/07
1. NFL on FOX Preseason 1, FOX
2. CSI: NY, CBS
3. Primetime: Crime, ABC
4. Without A Trace, CBS
5. NFL on Fox Preseason Postgame, FOX

6. 60 Minutes, CBS
7. Hell's Kitchen, FOX

8. I-Caught, ABC
9. NBC NFL Preseason, NBC
10. CSI: Miami, CBS
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Monday
9 p.m. on
CBS V)
Two and a
SHalf Men:
Here comes
the bride ...
and the
groom's sis-
ter with the
bride's ex-brother-in-law.
Charlie (Charlie Sheen) con-
tinues his relationship with
Myra (Judy Greer), the sis-
ter of Judith's (Marin Hinkle)
intended, Herb (Ryan
Stiles), in this new episode.
Jon Cryer and Angus T.
Jones also star.


Tuesday
8 p.m. on
CBS M
NCIS: Some-
Sone's taking
his love of lit-
eMrature
waaay too se-:
riously. A pet-
ty officer is
murdered, and the killer
seems to be basing his ac-
tions on a book that McGee
(Sean Murray) is writing. One
of the novel's characters is
based on the dead man, who
was killed with the same un-
usual weapon used in the
book.


(T 6
3010

D2 113
f21 12


-I : 1


Page D-7/August 18, 20OZ5


The Star


I








.Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 23, 2007

ABC 205 5 10 News (N) .ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Ugly Betty "Pilot" (CC) Grey's Anatomy f (CC) Boston Legal 0f (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS 9( 6 9 News(N) News Judge Judy Raymond Big Brother 8 (CC) CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace At (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX ( 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Jaguars NFL Preseason Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Green Bay Packers. (CC) News (N) Seinfeld t
IND D 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) News (N) INews (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC ll2 11 12 News iN. NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl 30 Rock i6 The Office Scrubs iCCi ER Lights Out (' (CCI News INI Tonight
ION .11 !12 2 Diagnosis Murder iCC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? Boss? WonderYr WonderYr Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS 'Ti 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Old House Old House Antiques Roadshow (CCi Revenge Hurricane Nova 6i iCCi) DV'S
TBN i59 13 59 Praise the Lord iCCI Dino All Odds Majesty M. Youssef Jakes [This Is Day Praise the Lord iCC)
CW iT71 9 7 Friends ii Will-Grace My Wile Jim Smallville Progeny ii Supernatural 44 iCCj Friends o My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 165 43 ** Overnight Delivery Scrubs (CCi Scrubs ICCI Daily Show [Colbert Reno 911! South Park South Park Mencia Daily Snow Colbert
SDISN '22 16 Suite Life [Suite Life Montana Suite Life High School Musical 2 (2007) Zac Elron. '4 (CC) So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter iCCI Little League Baseball: World Series U S Semininal iBaseball Tonight ILive) SportsCenter ,.Li'ei ICCi
FAM 143 23 8 Rules B Rules [Grounded Grounded I* The Karate Kid 11984, Action) Ralph Macchio. (CC) Whose' The 700 Club iCC,
HBO 2 201 Sports When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts "Acls IIV ts ICC) Rocket Hookers: 5 Years Later
LIFE i18 28 Reba iCCi Reba ICC. Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICCi Reba rCCi ** Michael (1996. Drama) John Travo'ra ICC) Desperate Housewives
NICK 142 41 Zoey 101 School OddParents Neutron Drake SpongeBob Videos IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Flesh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! INi n ICCI UFC Unleashed UFC 74 Countdown
TBS i17 18 Seinfeld ISeinfeld is Raymond IRaymond Friends i I Friends 6t Friends 6s Friends ,P ** Metro 11997 A:cton) IPA) Eddie Murphy (I'CC
TNT ;46 17 Law & Order (CCI I DVS Law & Order Tabloid" Law & Order Huners" ** Dangerous Minds 11995! Michrelle PleHflei CC) Saving Grace '1CI
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order SVU ** The Pacifier (2005 Comedy) Vin Diesel (CCj) Burn Notice Nr., (CC, Law & Order: SVU

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com August 24, 2007

ABC 0 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) O Set for Life (N) C( (CC) [Lopez Lopez 20120 (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News (N) News Judge Judy Raymond NFL Preseason Football New England Patriots at Carolina Panthers. (Live) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX ( i10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld C *The Animal (20011)Rob Schneider. f, CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND FA 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) The Insider
NBC (i3 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Miss Teen USA 2007 (S Live) (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION '11 12 2 Diagnosis Murder iCC) ** When the Circus Comes to Town (1981) (, ** The Prize Pulitzer (1989) Chnnra Phillips ( Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 'J 8 5 Cliff Pup [Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW IN) s' McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal 1rN Expose Expose
TBN ( 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Bible Kingdom Behind Hal Lindsey Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 9 7 Friends 0 Will-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDownl (N) (CC) Friends 0 My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Planes, Trains Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Reno911! Chappelle's Presents Presents Presents Presents
DISN 22 16 Montana Montana Montana Suite Life ** The Princess Diaries 2;. Royal Engagement (CC) So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) The Bronx Is Burning The Bronx Is Burning IMLB Special (N) Baseball Tonight (Live) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded [Grounded ** Center Stage (2000i Amanda Schuli. Zoe Saldana. ICC) Whose? The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 *** 16 Blocks (2006) f4 Hard Knocks *** Wedding Crashers (2005) Owen Wilson. Co IEntourage Entourage Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCGi Reba iCCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICCi Reba ICi ** The Dive From Clausen's Pier (2005) (CC) Grey's Anatomy is iCCi
NICK 42 41 'Zoey 101 School OddParents Neutron Nicktoon Nicktoon Nicktoon INicktoon [Videos IFresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SSPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ** Predator (1987) Arnold Schwarzenegger Carl Weathers All Access
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld 6m ISeinleld is Raymond [Raymond Raymond [Raymond ** Guess Who (2005. Comedy) Bernie Mac. (CC) I** Blade: Trinity 12004i
-TNT 46 17 Charmed Et ICC, Charmed s iCC,) ** The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring t2001. Fantasyl Elijah Wocd iCCi [Time M
USA 64 25 Law & Order. SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Monk irI (iCC) tPsych iri) CC) IHouse it CC,


Wassup cont'd from D-4
Savage (yes, the child
star from The Wonder
Years), did a great job
of directing, perhaps
because of his past as a
child actor. He knew
exactly how to put this
film together and make
it come alive. This
should be a major hit.
Let's hook up at
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


"When I'm on stage, I'm

trying to do one thing:

bring people joy. Just like

church does. People

don't go to church to find

trouble, they go there to
lose it."


James Brown,1933 2006


,~Pane D-8/Aunust 18, 2007


The Star


rn A _1-41" u
Ar -f5-



s. I I ., -: