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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200137datestamp 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. September 15, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date September 15, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00137000581378 (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:
September 15, 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:
UF00028362:00137

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:
September 15, 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:
UF00028362:00137

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
        page C 4
    Section C: Sports
        page C 5
    Section C continued
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section D: Entertainment
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text




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Impact Striving to
Make a Differencel


SETMER15- SPEBR2,20 .1 50 CENTS


Public Enemies Education and Economic Disparitv -


Eauals Self Destruction


SCrime and More Crime


Alex Phillips, 20,
murdered and
buried doing drug
deal.





Megan Williams, 20,
was tortured by six
whites because she
was black.


Altoine
Williams,
23


Jessie
Sessions,
23


Domenique Ronnie Pew
.. Walker

Apo, la


Lillarry
Sessions,
24


Stabbed to death
female friend.


Karen
Burton, 4




George
Messer, 2


Shawn Sherwin Labeet, 25,
accused of killing one
police officer and injuring
three others. Labeet was
later killed by other officers.


Was thought Alive

4 "' I


Jewel Strong, 3-years-old
Jewel Strong disap-
peared while at a beach


.... .. ..- -,


Danny Alisha
$6 Combs, 20 Burton, 23



Frankie Bobby
U7 Brewster, 49 Brewster,24



;. :.





Michael Dunbar, suspect in
shooting officer in the face


and in Jacksonville
near Panama City, Florida.
Officers said then and are
still saying that she is dead,
and that the girl in a recent
video is too small to be
Jewel. Jewel's body was'
never found. Her mother is
Making a national plea for
help through Geraldo, Star
Jones and Maury Povich.


From left: Rev. R.L. Gundy, Leadership Coalition, Dr. Juan
Gray, Chairman, Rev. Charles Steele, National President,
Minister Desmond Muhammad, Jacksonville's President,
SCLC and members of other organizations, including the
Nation of Islam, Jacksonville,, at a press conference explain-
ing their proposal to help fight crime, close the economic and
educational gap and provide a program that will bring a work-
ing relationship between the city's leaders and citizens.


Last weekend we experi-
enced a day of prayer and
the National President of the
Southern Christian
Leadership Conference
came to offer help. But, as
one caller said on the
Florida Star's radio talk
show, Impact, "the
demons heard the plans
and the prayers and
decided to protest." So,
here are some of the inci-
dents that occurred this
week.
(1) Man Killed and
Buried on Drug Deal
(2) Woman Kidnapped
and Assaulted Because
of Race
(3) Man Shot 4 Officers,
one died, He Was Later
Killed


Florida's Governor Crist Visits The

Florida/Georgia Star Office












From Left: Writer, Marsha Phelts, Sales, Dan Evans, Georgia Star Sales &
Distribution, Cassie Williams, Governor Crist, Publisher, Clara McLaughlin, Office
Manager, Liz Billingslea, Marketing & Sales, Dennis Wade. Photo by Staff
Photographer, Laurence Greene.
Governor Crist spent Wednesday in Jacksonville meeting many members of the minority
community, including a visit to the office of The Florida Star. The Star will carry informa-
tion from his United Negro College Fund Luncheon speech, his meeting with the adminis-
trators and student leaders of Edward Waters College and his meeting with members of the
media. He also spoke with entrepreneurs and visited offices at the Beaver Street Enterprise
Center. The governor's major concerns included crime, education and economic develop-
ment for Jacksonville's minority community. His concern, he said, is for the people, not the
political party. See next week's paper, Section B Special on Florida's New Governor.


(4) Man Shot Officer
(5) 2008 Mercedes
Carjacked
(6) Female Killed by
Female Friend.
(7) ABC Liquor Robbed
(8) Lady 64, Arrested
for Crack Sales
(9) Deputy Arrested for
Plot to Steal
(10) Boy and Officer
Wounded
(11) Man Sought for
Double Murder, Caught
(12) Woman Gets 35
Years for Killing
Husband
(13) Teen Arrested at
Ribault High
(14) Man Found Dead
at Arlington Hotel


ABC Liquor Store being
robbed. Gunman has on
mask to hide his face.
Those are the headlines,
so, here are the stories,
briefly explained.
Alex Phillips was
killed and buried near
Hawthorne on a trip to do
a drug deal. Three were
arrested: Amesto C. Ross,
21, who turned himself in,
Jessie Sessions, 23, sur-
rendered, and Altoine
Williams, was captured.
Lillarry Sessions, 24,.
committed suicide while
at a hotel in Jacksonville.
Megan Williams, a 20-
year old black female was
kidnapped, sexually and
brutally assaulted and
abused in West Virginia
because she was black.
Six whites have been
arrested for this racially
tortured crime. The state
said they will seek the
toughest charges.
Shawn Sherwin


Evelyn Collier,
Robert Young,
selling crack.





Deputy Gene
Walton, plot
to steal.


64, and
Arrested for


Reggie Grniin
15, police
shooting


Anthony Noni
Vaughan, Stinson, 35.
double mur- years for
der suspect murder of
captured. husband.
ered weapon in Miami-
Dade County, killing one
officer and wounding
three others. He was
located about 12-hours
later and in a gunfire
exchange, he was killed.
After the original shoot-
ing, an innocent


Crime- Continued on A-7

News Briefs


0 J Simpson Being Investigated
An armed robbery was reported in Las Vegas involving former
football star, 0 J Simpson, claiming Simpson and a group of men
took several collectibles of Simpson from him. Simpson said he did
keep the items that he believed were stolen from him, but not in the
form of a robbery. Police said no one was roughed up and no weapons
were found. An investigation is being held.


State Attorney Shorstein Against Budget Cuts
State Attorney Harry Shorstein expressed his concern regarding the state's proposed
budget cuts, especially for Jacksonville, where crime and homicides are increasing. He
said a four percent budget cut would have a catastrophic affect on the criminal system.
Shorstein said that Duval County has the highest incarceration rate in Florida, sending
more people to jail then any other county. The county also has the highest number of
inmates on Death Row and the highest number of habitual offenders in prison. Mr.
Shorstein feels it is time the citizens to be conscious of what could occur with the
planned budget cut.

Watch Where You Park in Jacksonville
The parking police, with their van, can take pictures on both side of the streets of your
car, its license plate and its tires. It can track when the meter expires and how long you
occupy the space. They will have the help of a lap top computer and a van with four
cameras mounted on its top. The new'system can also tell if your car is bootable with
more than three delinquent fines.


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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FL (1
PO BOX 1 17007
GAINED SV ILLE FL 32611 .7007


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IHE ,ITAR


Free the Jena Six


CLARA FRANCES McLAUCGHLIN DENNIS AlDE
PUBLISHER I,\ _RI ISING .ND 1.MARKEIING
EDIIOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTIONS
NIM E. FORD RONAILD BELL
L.%l OUT EDITOR NE%'S EDITOR
SPECI LL SECTIONS
DANIEL E\ JNS
CHERYL CO\\.kRD SXLES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITORIRECTOR
BE ASQUEDMSLIZ BILLINGSLEA
TOL IST ACCOUNTS MANIIGER
COLU IINIST
DISTRIBlITION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAJIE GREEN. %LLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE. CASSIE \V1LLL-IS
FREELANCE REPORTERS'PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH. F. M PO\ ELL. ESTER DA.Si,. LU'RENCE GREENE,
MICH.AE L PHELTS. RICHARI) McLALUGHLIN, VON KESTA .BR.AMS.
DeSHAYNE BR. ANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN. DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUiRE lA: iV\rRTE RS'PHOTOGR.APHE RS S.LESi
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


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

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$35.00
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Send check or money, order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
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The Florida Star will not be responsiblefor
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy ofthis paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
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Chamber of Commerce


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


Child Watch'@ Column
By Marian Wright Edelman


The recent conviction
of Black high school stu-
dent Nlychal Bell in the
small nrral town of Jena,
Louisiana. demonstrates
\\hy the struggle for civil
rights and equal justice
must continue with
renewed vigor. In a vin-
dictive miscarriage of jus-
tice, LaSalle Parish
District Attorney J. Reed
Walters brought the full
weight of his office as a
prosecutor down on Bell,
17, who may face a 15-
year prison term for
aggravated second-degree
battery for participating
in a school fight. Five
other Black students are
at risk of similar convic-
tions. These young men,
known as the Jena Six,
are victims of a double
standard too common
throughout America
where the scales ofjustice
are weighed against
African Americans and
other people of color. It is
also a disturbing reminder
of the increasing crimi-
nalization of Black
youths and trying them as
adults.
The chain of events
leading up to the Jena Six
arrests began with an old


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bye now BBS: be back' .r, BEG: ,, evil ": BF: boyfriend BFN: h, for now BG: Ii: .il: i BL: belly .:.'hi .
BMTIPG: brilliant minds think in .-,.:l: D; ;i I BRB: he ;1 bck. hacl i ut al again :''.' by .. way
BWL: bursting with laughter SWTIHDI: but what the heck do I know C&G: chuckle & grin CID: :ii, in
disgrace ONP: 1,, i,u, (in r f,.i next post CP: chat u,'1 CRBT: r.i'iia real big tears CSG: chuckle, iirl.
grin GCI: see you .': see you later CYO: see you online DBAU: doing business as usual D0KV: do I know
you? OL: dead link 1i El'iD- don't let the bed bugs bite OQMOT: don't quote me on this EG: evil grin Li.;'T!.
l'r'i'. nme for h! ;':lr in 'M'f. e-mail i,'', I T EOT: end of thread F2F: face to face FC.: :..,, r i ,,:
FISH: fir, in, still here FMTYEWTK: far more than you ever wanted to know FUC.1L falling off my chair
laughing; i o i.H from the bottom of my heart FUD: fear, uncertainty, and doubt FWIW: for what it's .,ni !i
G26: got to go G: grin GA: go ahead GAL: get a life ilDti : prinliolt, ducking, and running GF: ::iri!,ii; GFN:
gone for now 1GWIST: gee, I wish I'd said that GMBO: giggling my butt off lHbiI. great minds think alike
GOL: ; out loud GTRM: W ':' i, read mail GISY: glad to see you W&(: hug and kiss '"! have a .:-
night HOOP: help delete online predators HIIS: hanging head in .!,- ti; !'.*. this helps HUB: tead iup
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so hi:m:b.i opinion M110: in my opinion ':. in other worIs IPN: postingf .' IRL.: in, '. life WALU: I
will always love :'*., '...i; if you see Vhat I 1 I !l: 1 :I : in case JK: ;. .; kidding. just opinion
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lots of ,*,i .i-!;iu. ii.. LMIRL: let's meet in real life 'i.i',. .I : i .. socks ,
IfU .LC HI' l : i; ii so hard my bel!y is ulni:il :.i i:: laugh to il',:l INS : longtime, no LTR : .
term r.'. ;.i;l,.s Ir!,: h, ,u like a a,..i-i LULAS: love you like a sister LUWAH: you 'a ll
tmy heart LY: love ,:., '! m. male or female I'!". member of same sex I, :i .,';. of the ., ex
MSG: 1... :1 m ril more to follow MUSM: miss you so much NAiT: not a darn ii :,. i' i .. .
of computer NP: Mo i.!R N: no -: n :'.1 %, ,i,:,, 0IC: oh I see OLL: online love OM: old
the floor OTIH: on the other hand ,riTiitiv: off the top of my head ?"- .'! "': .. PDA: ,.., '' of
PEBCAK: ,bi'ti!., :';,' between chair ii,! P :Li ; ,': ,please i
i;, s!i' 1me for i:j. '. in but .-i.. put on a .',:'. face POS: parent over shoulder that ,IT:
:ut! R ; IL HOi i R 111;: i :.' on the ili !i'ii!; APG: ii I',;. ,... ,. .RSN: real soon .. ':
spami for ';, .1" itqniiinl ear to ear : ,i.l ,; shoot ot .;. about of nose :,.,', slaps 'I ,: inr '
surfer i. ,l l ., '. snot nosed ',ii: .,i rN O.., 'L:i SO: ..it. ii'.!i' other SO Y;: 'of nlie ;. '
short of time Sl1"' search the '.', ';il'i(. sealed with a kiss SWL: .,' i.i'llii,] with laughter SYS: see you soon
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it like it is TMI: too rucih f in:iii, TOY: thinking of you TTYL: talk to oi, : ; .. I .:
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WIG: .. ,; to go ,".: : .up r' where ., you :. YB* ; S: ..B8 he sorry lady



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 NATIONAL
neither do they. So get involved. To protect your kid's online life or report an incident, call MISSING &
1-800-THE LOST or visit cybertipline.com. HOOP: help delete online predators EXPLOITED
C H I L D R E N'

^ -H'4;


oak known as the "white
tree" in the middle of the
Jena High School cam-
pus. According to news
accounts, by t\\isted tra-
dition, the shade of the
tree's spreading branches
was reserved for White
students only. In
September 2006, a Black
freshman asked if Black
students could sit under
the tree. The administra-
tors said that Black stu-
dents could sit where they
liked.
Shortly after the query,
several Black students
gathered under the tree.
The following day, three
hangman's nooses were
looped over one of its
boughs. There's no mis-
taking the symbolism of-
this act. It recalls warn-
ings of impending vio-
lence by the Ku Klux
Klan and other vicious
White terrorist groups
permitted to flourish in
the South for more than a
century.
Despite the serious-
ness of their act, the three
White students responsi-
ble were merely suspend-
ed for three days and
given a verbal reprimand.
The principal's recom-
mendation of expulsion
was overruled by the
superintendent of schools
who thought that was too
harsh a punishment for an
adolescent "prank."
Tensions escalated in the
town of about 3,000
where the number of
African Americans is
around 350. Black stu-
dents tempered their out-
rage at the nooses and the
school superintendent's
lenient treatment of the
offending students by
staging a peaceful protest
at the tree.
Somehow, District
Attorney Walters per-
ceived a danger to the
public, not in the nooses,
but in the protests against
them. Instead of attempt-
ing to bring the parties
together and calming the
agitated atmosphere, he
made things worse by
calling a school assembly
accompanied by local law


The "white tree" at Jena High School, Photo: Michael David
Murphy, whileseated.org


enforcement officials.
Directing an ominous
threat toward the Black
students, he said,. "I can
be your best friend or
worst enemy. I can take
away your lives with a
stroke of a pen."
Walters didn't help
matters by winking at
White violence like the
beating of a Black student
attempting to attend a
White Friday night party
in December 2006 the
incident was very much
related to the school
events. The next day a
White Jena graduate con-
fronted a group of Black
youths at a convenience
store with a shotgun.
Fortunately, they wrestled
the weapon away from
him without injury but
were arrested for assault
and stealing the gun. The
gun owner was not
charged with a crime.
The racial tension in
the town came to a head
on Monday, December 4,
when Justin Barker, a
White student who was
vocally supportive of the
noose hangers and called
Black students "niggers,"
was beaten by some
Black students. Barker
went to the hospital was
released the same day and
attended a ring ceremony
that evening. The six
Black youths involved in
the incident were arrested
and initially charged with
attempted murder. None
of the Jena Six has a prior
police record.
In a July trial that
turned justice on its head,
Mychal Bell was convict-
ed as an adult of aggra-
vated second-degree bat-
tery and conspiracy. He
was found guilty by an
all-White jury in a trial


presided over by a White
judge. District Attorney
Walters argued that Bell's
tennis shoes were deadly
weapons because they
were used to kick Barker.
On September 4,
Judge J.P. Mauffray threw
out the conspiracy con-
viction against Bell. He
also granted a defense
motion that trying Bell as
an adult was improper
and agreed that he should
have been tried as a juve-
nile. But the judge let
stand the conviction on
aggravated second-
degree battery, which
means Bell may be con-
demned to a prison term
of up to 15 years at his
sentencing hearing on
September 20.
Regrettably, what is
happening in Jena
reminds me of the racial
injustices I witnessed as a
civil rights attorney in the
'Deep South during the
1960s. We cannot go back
to those times.
Rev. Martin Luther
King, Jr, used to say that
the arc of the universe is
long but it bends toward
justice. I believe that.
However, those of us who
love justice must take a
hand in bending the arc
faster. We can start by
taking action today and
calling LaSalle Parish
District Attorney J. Reed
Walters at (318) 992-
8282 and demand justice
for the Jena Six.


ART.





MORE.


For more information about the
import nce of a.rt.s education, please contact

www. AineiicansForTheArts .org.


U~f


AMERICANS
for "ARTS ,


j


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


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SOUTHEASTERN
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~""' "" "~~~` '~""'~"""" ""


September 15. 2007)


PVAr: A-12








THE STAR PAGEA-3


Faith In Our Community

Schedule ofEvents and Services

THE LIGHTEN THE LOAD GOSPEL CD RELEASE
PARTY comes to Jacksonville to help inspire while educating
young people with sickle cell disease about Iron Overload.
Community event features performances by Kingdom
Ministries Choir, grand prize winners of the 2007 Lighten the
Load gospel contest.
The Lighten the Load Gospel CD Release Party, an inspi-
rational community event, celebrates sickle cell patients and
their loved ones and encourages them to visit a physician and
learn more about chronic iron overload due to blood transfu-
sions and its health consequences. Sickle cell disease is a seri-
ous life-long blood disorder that is diagnosed at birth and
affects an estimated one in 500 African Americans.
The CD release party features a. live performance by
Kingdom Ministries Choir, winners of the 2007 Lighten the
Load gospel CD contest, prizes and fun activities for the whole
family. Jacksonville church choirs competed in the second
annual Lighten the Load gospel contest for the opportunity to
showcase their talents on a professionally produced compila-
tion CD, The complimentary CD includes original songs by
some of the finest African-American church choirs from across
the country.
UNITY DAY CELEBRATION AT SUMMERVILLE
BAPTIST CHURCH located at 2842 Mars Ave. in
Jacksonville, Sunday, September 16th. Women 11:00 a.m. wor-
ship, Youth 3:00 p.m. worship, and Men 16:00 p.m. worship.
Pastor James W. Henry. Come one, come all!
GREATER ST. MATTHEW MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH located at 649 Franklin St. in Jacksonville with Rev.
Ernest Williams, Pastor, Usher Board Members are cordially
inviting your Usher Board(s) to come and fellowship with them
on September 16th at 5:00 p.m. for the "Usher's March
Program." Please plan to attend and join the old time Usher's
March. Let us march in the name of Jesus Christ. Then, on
Sunday, September 23rd they will have their Annual Unity
Day Program. The 11:00 a.m. morning service speaker is Elder
Elijah Gelsey, and the 5:00 p.m. evening service speaker is
Evangelist Mavis Bush. Unity Day Theme "Count It All Joy."
Please come and fellowship with us.
GET READY FOR "BIG JESSIE AND THE MIRACLES"
21st ANNIVERSARY, Sunday, October 7th at 6:00 p.m. at the
GREATER MT. SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH with Rev.
GE. Banks, Pastor. The church is located at 2335 MoncriefRd.
in Jacksonville. Appearing on program is: Rev. Robert Jackson
and The New Gospel Singers, The Singing Trumpets, The New
Creation, Spirit and Truth, and Touch Gospel Singers; Special
Guest are: Boys In Christ of Lumber City, GA, Rev. Hollis and
The Anointed Crusade.
ST. PAUL AME CHURCH, 6910 New Kings Rd., will
observe its 138th ANNIVERSARY on Sunday, September
16th at 9:30 a.m. Friends and the public are invited to share in
this historical, spirit filled occasion. The Rev. Dr. Marvin
Zanders, II is the Pastor. Please contact the church office at 764-
2755 for additional information.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com

THE PASTORS AND HOLY TABERNACLE CHURCH
FAMILY cordially invite you and friends of the church to
worship with them as they celebrate
in this occasion, 60 years of existing
for the church and 43 years of serv-
ice to the ministry by Senior Pastor
R.L. Jones. Services begin on
Sunday, September 23rd at 9:45
a.m. with Sunday School and wor-
ship service following at 11:00 a.m.
The Senior Pastor will open this
glorious occasion. Monday thru
Friday, the services will began 7:30 p.m. with speakers and
guest churches each night. This occasion will end on Sunday,
September 30th. Pastor Paul Cardona will give the closing
message during the 11:00 a.m. worship services. Come cele-
brate with us and lift up the name of Jesus and thank Him for
the things He has done. Surely He has done.great and mar-
velous things for His people. The church is located at 6416
Miriam St.



Evangel
Temrnle

As se n bly of God, Inc.
CENTI\L (CAM:IPUS
ILane Aienue & 1[1t -
Septeimber 16"'
Sunday\ Sermon
':15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.
"Thou Shalt
i n,,L'." Live & Not Die" Part II ,. ,,, c ...i.
P n, ..... '.ni ... It's a God Thing i '"..'w ""
-, Claim That Scripture & Word

O[ TIfWEST CAMPUS C .\1 CO.
.-. ':,'n I, <.'1 2 1 M. M1 1td lh* ,,rd I l.

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1 : 1 i it .in, .Ser ic L I n lttp i t Ie't c r lo- a. C1 di r it aI Ca #ipu.i


Jimmie Lou Butler-Kirkland loving-
ly known as "Baby Lou" was born
September 23, 1942 in Jacksonville, Fla to
Rosa Lee and the late Jimmie Lee Butler.
S "She confessed Christ at an early age and
joined Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist
Church, were she served in the choir. After
graduating from Northwestwem Junior
'Senior HS in 1961, she moved to New
York. There she was a respected employ-
ee, a member of several church organiza-
tions, and the Eastern Stars. After her early
retirement, due to illness, she returned home in
1997. She joined New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist and was a
member until her passing September 5, 2007.
She leave to mourn, two daughters, Leola Kirkland and
Schronda Clark; nine grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; her
mother, Rosa Lee Butler; seven sisters; four brothers; nieces,
nephews, other relatives and friend. Funeral service will be held at
New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church, Saturday September
15, 2007 at 1:00 pm. The wake will be held at Holmes Glover
Solomon, Friday, Sept 14th from 6-8pm, A chapter of the Eastern
Stars, Refections and Burial Rights.

"LITTLE ANGEL"
Yasmine Gullum
,1996- 2000
If there aie balloons in Heaven. Lord
please pick a buncb for us. place
them in iasmines arms and tell her
the "re from us. And. \ hen shie nuns
to smile. place a kiss upon her cheek
and hold her for a whilee .
Remembering Yasmine is easy. we
do it everyda\. but there's an ache
within our hearts that \ ill ne\er go
away. We'll always lo' e you!
Daddy and The Family J


In Memory of The Late

Rev, Lar Barton

t ,Our hearts still aches with sad-
ness, and secret tears still flow,
what it meant to lose you, no one will ever know.
Forever, Loved and Missed.
The Family

In Memory
of
Sister Gertrude
R Cochran-Rose
1910 2002
We thank God for the time
He gave us with you.
S We willforever love you!
~ Your Family ~





Sy-'






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
know the consolation of thy love, through
Jesus Christ our LORD.

F '. I'. -'
iL? *& *** r- a-a \ ^ ^^ ^' -


ABRAMS, Costine, died
September 9, 2007.
BARBER, Peyton A., 7
days, died September 5,
2007.
BING, Andrew C., died
September 6, 2007.
BROWN, Albertha L., died
September 9, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
BROWN, Pauline, died
September 5, 2007.
DENAGALL, Eneanor,
died September 6, 2007.
EVANS, Ruben, Sr., died
September 6, 2007.
GADDY, Morgan-Estelle
M., died September 7,
2007.
GREEN, Alberta, died
September 9, 2007.
GRIFFIN, Lila R., 48, died
September 7, 2007.
GRIFFIN, Naomi, 48, died
September 7, 2007.
GRIGGS, Ms. Sophia E.,
died September 7, 207.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
HICKS, Roosevelt, Jr.,
died September 4, 2007.
HOWARD, James, died
September 7, 2007.
JONES, Gain Y., died
September 7, 2007.
KIRKLAND, Jimmie Lou,
died September 5, 2007.
LAVANT, Laressie, died


September 7, 2007.
MARSHALL, Howard,
died September 7, 2007.
MAXWELL, Leon, died
September 5, 2007.
MEDINA, Lupita, died
September 3, 2007.
MISCHOE, Marcus, 82,
died September 6, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
PARRISH, Lizzie, died
September 2, 007.
PERRY, Robert, died
September 6, 2007.
REED, Samuel, died
September 10, 2007.
SCARLETT, James, died
September 4, 2007.
SILAS, Francina, died
September 8, 2007.
SWAN, Charlie, died
September 4, 2007.
THOMPKINS, Edith J.,
died September 10, 2007.
WALKER, Fannie Mae,
died September 10, 2007.
WILCOX, Catherine, died
September 10, 2007.
WILLIAMS, Angel, died
September 8, 2007.
WRIGHT, James W., died
September 9, 2007.

GEORGIA DEATHS
GARY, James "Pat", 92,
died August 31, 2007.
ROGERS, Mary Lee, 87,
died September 1, 2407.


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School .............. ..............9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ............ ... 11:00 a.m. A:
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays '"*
(Old Sanctuary).............. ...... 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m. '4" _..6
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ............... 8:00 p.m. I
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor .'
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
(904) 764-5727 Church ,

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

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

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


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

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

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



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


S EM AIL:
info(@,TheFloridaStar.com


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


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


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007







DAI t7 ATR-.
3? ~ ..-


Introducing Dr. Geraldine Williams ...


Smith-President The Jacksonville Links

The newly installed president of the Jacksonville
Chapter, Links, Dr. Geraldine Williams Smith writes,
"Spring sprang, Summer sizzled and the Jacksonville Links
launched a new year that is teaming with ideas, plans and
actions! Plans are in place and more are developing as com-
mittees formulate the particulars of our umbrella program-
"A Blueprint for Linking together in Body, Mind and Spirit."
Chapter activities have included: treating the Teen Girls
of the Children's Home Society with two cultural affairs (A
tour of the Ritz Theatre with lunch from Tidbits and a
docent-led tour of the Cummer Museum during its Family
Day Festivities. After the tour Link members and the teens
enjoyed fellowship and ice cream); Jacksonville Link mem-
bers varied activities were visible at the Women of Color
Health Symposium (Connecting Links Dr. Julius Demps
and Dr. Bill Cody, MD led workshops while
JacksonvillenLinks facilitated the workshops and served as
hostesses at the Luncheon). Everyone knew that The
Jacksonville Links were there!
The Residences at World Golf Resort provided the ele-
gant setting for our annual retreat. And retreat we did. Fun,
fellowship, and food were number one on the menu. History,
planning and reflection inspired us to plan for the new year.
Ms. Jimminda Thompson encouraged all of us to appreci-
ate each other and left us misty eyed as we remembered that
"that's what friends are for." We all left with a friendship
song in our heart and a friendship plant in our hands.
We topped off the summer with the charity event of the
summer. It was a first ever fund raiser for Dignity U Wear
and the Jacksonville Chapter of the Links helped make
Bistro Aixellence happen! Links, Connecting Links and
friends of Links were there in full force.
We're off to a running start, yet we seem to grow tireless
as we forge ahead. It's gonna be a great year 'cause that's
what friends are for."
In conjunction with honoring The Links, Incorporated's
commitment to "enhancing the quality of life in our commu-
nities" and with adopting the concepts of Blueprint for
Prosperity, The Jacksonville Chapter, Inc. will be continuing
their services to the Teen Girls at the Children's Home
Society. They continue to be committed to volunteerism and
making a difference in the quality of care that the Children's
Home Society provides to the children and families they
serve. "The Jacksonville Chapter of the Links has received
as much fulfillment from our volunteer experiences as we
hope the Teen Girls have benefited from our efforts. The
Arts summer outing to the Cummer Museum and Gardens
provided a wonderful opportunity for the girls to reflect on
their artistic side, many commenting on their desire to write
poetry, draw and dance", stated Dr. Smith.


Members of The Jacksonville Links at the Women of color Symposium.
Photo by Josh Jones.
",/-:+ .


Jacksonville Links members Ms. Kelly Martin and Dr. Geraldine
Williams Smith, Chapter President Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.
IEFROF9


(to the right)
Jacksonville
Connecting Link Dr.
Julius Demps and his
team mate provided a
Safety Workshop at the
Women of Color
Health Symposium.
Photo by Bety Asque
Davis.


.---.l '^I^^K



Jacksonville Links .lemnbers .esdames lirian Ifalker and
Marjoria Manning on duty at the Women of Color Health
Symposium. Photo by Betty Asque Davis


(to the left)
Connecting Link Dr.
W'dliam Cody, MD,
presented a Women's
Health Workshop at
the Women of Color
Health Symposium.
Photo by Betty Asque
Davis


Teens from The Buckner Centerour The Ritz Theatre & LaVIFa
Museum with members of Jacksonville Links Members. Photo by
.L Carl Diav. ,Sr


Jacksonville Links members Ms. Karen Smith (far left) and Mrs. Teni
Stpter (center) with Buckner Manor young ladieS during Cummer
Museum tour. Photo by BettyAsque Davis.


Young ladies from the Buckner Center
tour the Cummer grounds with mem-
bers of The Jacksonville Links. Photo
by Betty Asque Davis.


Jacksonville Links,memnbers Mesdames Kenyonn Demps, Dr. lia
Mitchell and Karen Smith at Bistro AY Dignity U Wear Fundraiser.

S(to the left) At Bistro AIX event, Jacksonville
Links member Mrs. Dana Cunningham with
her Connecting Link Thomas Cunningham.
SM Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.


At Bistro AIX Benefit Jacksonville Links
Chapter VP Mrs. Marietta LeBlanc Jones with
her "Connectin Link Josh Jones, Esq. Photo
courtesy of Josh Jones, Esq.


Jacksonville Links member Mrs Catherine Mitchel with her guest Mrs.
imnbery Huyghue atBistroALX Benefit Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.

4W.


Connecting Link Dr. William and Jacksonville Links member Mrs.
Betty Cody atBistro AXEvent Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.


Jacksonville Links members at Bistro AIX Dignity U Wear Benefit:
Mesdames Monique McCarthy, Dana Cunningham, Chapter President
Dr. Geraldine Wiliams Smith, Chapter VPMarietta LeBlanc Jones, Dr.
Brenda Robinson Simmons, Betty Cody, Karen Smith and Kelly Martin.
Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.


Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Kenyonn Demps with her
Connecting Link Dr. Julius Demps. Photo by Josh Jones, Esq.


Jacksonville Chapter; Links, Inc. at their 2007 Planning Retreat:
Mesdames Marietta LeBlanc Jones, Dr. Kia Mitchell, Karen Smith, Kelly
Martin, Attest McCatly, Dr. Brenda Simmons, Lydia Wooden, Jolita
Simmons, Chapter charter member Bess Canty, Chapter Prexy Dr.
Geraldine Williams Smith, Gwendolyn Leapheart Janet Johnson, Terri
Stepter, Betty Cody, Pat Mitchell, Wanda Montgomery, Vian Walker;
Stephanie Scott, Dana Cunningham, Maijoria Manning, Pan Seay,
Betty Asque Davis, Corie Thomas, AMlguerite Bake Warren, Hester
Clark, Ava Parket; Esq., Katharine Massaquoi, Phyllis Hanilton and
Susan Canoy Jones. Photo courtesy of Marietta LeBlanc Jones.


*.i.: -.- .I -1 'a -jv(1viS8 .
-C,.Jl ~ SIZE


PA r. A ^


THF .TAR


SEPTEMBER 15. 200 7







The Star September 15, 2007


* Black Chambers Meet in Tallahassee



Tavis Smiley Kicks Off Tour


Florida Black Chambers of.Commerce
to Meet in Tallahassee
The Florida Black
Chamber of Commerce
meets in Tallahassee this
week for their annual
conT enlion. "
The meeting will
include sessions reporting
on and discussing the
state of black businesses
in Florida. Popular
recording artist is slated
to perform Ne-Yo in a
concert at the Ne-Yo to perform at Black
Chamber of Commerce
Tallahassee-Leon County Conference
Civic Center. The concert
is sponsored b. the National Black Tourism Board.
The conference has been planned to bring together
business leaders, leading practitioners, fund supporters
and government officials to learn and share strategies,
tools, and resources to respond to future directions of the
community economic development industry. The Theme
for this years' conference is "Celebrating 25 Years of
Progress in the Florida Black Business Culture."
This year's conference will focus on:
* Programs to attract the investment of resources for sta-
bilizing and developing Black-owned businesses;
* Channels to access capital;
* Training and technical assistance to entities interested
in economic development of the community at the sub-
community and neighborhood development levels;
* De elopment of tourism and cultural diversity pro-
grams among African-American consumers throughout
Florida, the nation, and internationally;
* Support of small business mentorship/prot6g6 programs
that will assist minority and womeh owned businesses by
teaming with mainstream managers who will provide
development, growth and leadership guidance; and,
* Opportunities to improve the marketing of minorities,
women-owned and disadvantaged businesses.
During the convention, the group will set their 2008
legislative agenda and give the 2008 Florida Black
Business A\ ards.
According to a issued by the Census Bureau. Florida
ranks third nationally in business ownership by African
Americans. The report, "Survey of Business Owners:
Black-Owned Firms: 2002," notes that between 1997 and
2002, the number of black-owned businesses in the United
States rose 45 percent to 1.2 million, while the combined
revenue increased 25 percent to $88.8 billion.
To register for the conference, go online at:
floridabcc.com.


TV Commentator Taps Emerging Black Leaders

Tavis Smiley Launches Black Leadership Tour in Florida at HBCUs


Influenced by the teachings of W.E.B. DuBois,
television and radio talk show host Tavis Smiley
targets youth for the future of Black leadership and
hopes to inspire new leaders from five of the
nation's universities.
The Talented Tenth HBCU Tour presented by
the Navy will
kick off this fall
with visits to
Florida A&M
University,
North Carolina
A&T State
University,
Tennessee State
University,
Mo r e h o u s e T-S, Qr TO-re IR.. -
College and o .
Prairie View ..,...
A & M "
University. '"v -
"I created T,-- ." i
this tour to
enlighten,
encourage, and
empower stu-
dents to think about what their own leadership
legacy will be. That is what they can do today that
will echo throughout their communities, careers,
and ultimately throughout history," said Smiley.
"I'm convinced that the students who attend
these institutions of higher learning are the schol-
ars, the exceptional the leaders of the future.
They possess the courage and talent to set the stan-
dard for the next generation of leadership for our
country."
At each of the campuses, Smiley will lead a
two-hour interactive discussion on the characteris-
tics of successful role models in the areas of busi-
ness, public service, religion and academia. And,
he will challenge the students to develop their
leadership guiding principles. The title sponsor,
the U.S. Navy, will host a special session to exam-
ine how leadership skills developed within its
organization has helped many achieve a lifetime of
success. The special session will be open to stu-


dents on each campus.
"The U.S. Navy is honored to support Tavis
Smiley's vision and the need to cultivate strong
leaders within our community," said Captain
Anthony P. Barnes, Director of Operations,
Commander, Navy Recruiting Command. "We are
at a time in Black
America in which
those who have
access to a college
education are poised
to surpass the accom-
plishments of their
parents and grandpar-
e T ents. The questions I
must pose to these
t talented students are:
.. a fHow will you lead,
and how will you
serve our community,
St r our nation and the
world?'"

also will address the
existing issues and
challenges of Black
leadership, while emphasizing examples of ethical,
effective and transformational leadership for
emerging leaders.
A survey in Black Enterprise magazine identi-
fied Smiley as one of the "new Black leaders"
shaping the future of Black America.
The Talented Tenth HBCU Tour runs from
September through November. Register online at:
tavistalks.com
Talented Tenth HBCU Tour Stops:
9/20/07: Tallahassee, FL, Florida A&M
University, 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m.
* 9/21/07: Greensboro, NC, North Carolina A&T
State University, 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m.
* 10/25/07: Nashville,- TN, Tennessee State
University, 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.
* 10/26/07: Atlanta, GA, Morehouse College, 6:00
p.m.-8:00 p.m.
* 11/9/07: Prairie View, TX, Prairie View A&M
University, 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m.


(RI UMINAL DEFENSE
PERSONAL INJURY
FAMILY .LAW


220 E. FORSY II- 1 ll 1. sill I I I
JACKSONVILLE, 11 2i'2
OFFICE: (904)357-4-1I t'
FAX: (904)357-.44-4


W W. \V. C O B 1 N L E G A L, C -M


Advertising Deadline
TUESDAYS
@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673








THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


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TUNE IN AND LISTEN


TO IMPACT WITH


THE FLORIODA STAR




REAL TOPICS!


REAL ISSUES!


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost '


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

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

WCGL.1360 AM

On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com


PAGE A-6


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.Orniernhrc r 1 2 &URI --


Crime Continued from A-1

Jacksonville man had been shown as a possible suspect. The Jacksonville man had
reported about a year earlier that his ID had been stolen and immediately
approached the department to bring the mistake to their attention. It took about
three hours to clear the matter that had been aired nationally. Many in the commu-
nity are talking about how blessed the man is that he had not been killed or
ambushed before the matter was corrected.
Officer Nicholas Rodgers and Michael Dunbar, 20, got into a scuffle and Dunbar
shot the officer in the face with a 38 caliber gun. The officer, even though in pain,
shot Dunbar in the leg. Dunbar was apprehended and both were taken to the hospi-
tal. Dunbar is under arrest and the officer is recovering.
St. John County police arrested Ronnie Pew, Jr., 21 and Domenique S. Walker, 19
Sunday after the two forced a man and his ten-year-old son out of their 2008
Mercedes, and drove it away. The couple later lost control of he vehicle and crashed
it into a ditch on A1A.
Two women got into an alteration on the sidewalk of McIntyre Court in
Brunswick, Georgia. According to witness, LaKendra Lockwood, 25 and Rena
Lang, 28, were fighting because LaKendra had Rena's purse. Witness said others
were involved in the struggle. Lang using a knife, stabbed Lockwood in the chest
and possibly two other places. Lockwood died at the hospital. Lang turned herself
in the next day at the McIntosh City Police Department where she was transported
to Brunswick.
A man went into an ABC Liquor Store and robbed the cashiers. The customers
were unable to help as he threatened them before leaving the facility. Police are
searching for the robber.
Evelyn Collier, 64, was arrested by Clay County Police for the second time for
selling and delivering drugs. Arrested also, was Robert Young, 66, for possession
of drug paraphernalia. Ms. Collier said she used the drug earnings to send her chil-
dren to college. Officers found $19,000 in cash, six guns with several rounds of
ammunition and bags of cocaine, marijuana and digital scales. Her bail was set at
$250,000.
A Volusia County Sheriff Deputy, Gene Walton, 40, was arrested, along with a sus-
pected accomplice as they stopped a man, they thought was a drug dealer, with a
plan to take his money. However, the man they planned to stop was an uncover
police officer. They targeted him through the agency's system that did not reveal he
was an undercover officer.
Cleveland Arms Apartment residents said they are getting fed up with the amount
of criminal incidents in their neighborhood as they witnessed a shooting at
Cleveland Arms Saturday between Reggie Riquay Griffin, 15, as the teen opened
fire against two Jacksonville officers. The two officers shot back, but did not kill
Griffin. A gun was found next to the boy, with a round of ammunition in it, jammed
in the chamber.
Last week, a warrant was issued for Anthony Vaughan on two counts of murder.
Vaughan is a suspect in the shooting death of David Holmes, 41, and Surapot
Martin, 37, in the 8400 block of Lone Star Road. Records reveal the shooting took
place in a house that was filled with people. Vaughan was located and arrested in
Orlando.
Noni Stinson was arrested in 2006 for the shooting death of her husband in their
gated community. Even though there was a history of domestic violence wherein
Mrs. Stinson was abused, the prosecutors argued that she killed him because he was
an unfaithful husband. The jury found her guilty and she was sentenced to 35 years
in prison. The weapon was found in a bag in their bedroom.
,-------------------------------------------------
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DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's
Most Heated
Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Showl !

2-5 PM AM 1460 ; i
WZNZ ;
3-5 PM -AM 1240
WFOY 'j
WEEKDAYS W
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR wvww.downtobusinesp.org


A 14-year-old was arrested at Ribault High School for having a gun. Police report
shows that another student saw the gun and reported it. The gun was not loaded.
The student said he bought the gun for someone else.
A man was found deceased in a room at the Regency Inn in Arlington Friday. The
police suspect that the man's death is a result of foul play. The dead man's name
has not been released.
Because of the amount of crime, all of Northeast Florida and Southern Georgia
are trying to come up with remedies to stop the violence. The national president of
the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC), an organization founded
by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was in Jacksonville Monday, holding a press confer-
ence to express their plan to bring to Jacksonville, a Conflict Resolution Center
sometime within the next thirty days. Rev. Charles Steele, said he wishes to meet
with Mayor Peyton and Sheriff Rutherford on setting up this program so that all of
the citizens can reap the benefit of their partnership.
There was a lot of concern in Jacksonville when it was thought that SCLC
believed in the "no snitching" rule. According to the organization, that is a gross
misunderstanding, and yes, there are many in the minority community, blacks and
hispanics, who do rot trust the criminal justice system and its officers but, they do
not condone criminal acts and will do all in their power to help solve unsolved
cases. Rev. Steele said he understood what Dr. Juan Gray was saying which is not
the same as "not snitching." They are eager to get the center started an active for
Jacksonville. Steele said that the key he has observed to cease violence, is to level
the economic playing field.
Brunswick ministers and its police are now working together to halt the crime
through additional police offices, a gun buy back program and other means. They
say they are committed to battle crime in their small town.
MAD DADS say they would like to work with organizations in Jacksonville and
Brunswick to stop the violence and to get all of the organizations to work together.
Governor Crist, in his visit to Jacksonville, expressed his desire to change the
present problems of violence and added that education and economic parity is the
key.



Black Floridians Should Be Tested

for Colon Cancer


Testing for colon cancer can prevent cancer and save lives, according to the
American Cancer Society.
Colon cancer almost always starts with a polyp, and tests can find and remove
polyps early on, before they become cancerous. Colon cancer can't be prevented
unless people get tested, and not enough Floridians get tested each year.
Colon cancer is the second most common cause of cancer death in the United
States. In Florida's black community, nearly 900 men and women will be diagnosed
and more than 400 will die of the disease each year.
"Testing can find polyps early so they can be removed before they turn cancer-
ous," say's John Chaperon, president and chairman of the board of the American
Cancer Society, Florida Division. "This can help us defeat a major cancer killer by
preventing it altogether."
Colon cancer is usually preventable, and it's also very treatable when caught
early. When the disease is found at an early stage, the five-year survival rate is
approximately 90 percent. In Florida, less than two-thirds of men and women get
tested when they should. Because testing rates are so low, only 39 percent of colon
cancers are discovered at the earliest, most curable stage.
Everyone age 50 and older is at risk for colon cancer, regardless of gender or fam-
ily history. The American Cancer Society recommends men and women age 50 or
older talk to their doctors about getting a test. Warning signs like bleeding or cramp-
ing may only appear in later stages when treatment may be less effective, so people
shouldn't wait for symptoms to occur before getting tested.
Colon cancer tests are as important as yearly Pap tests, mammograms or prostate
exams, so patients shouldn't be afraid to ask, especially if doctors don't mention test-
ing options first.
For patients new to Medicare, the "Welcome to Medicare" benefit provides an
opportunity to learn about the variety of available colon testing options.
To learn more about colon cancer, visit www.cancer.org, or call 1-800-ACS-
2345, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.



"~. ,.




R M \v


". ...





REMINVED.- i ....


Take it from me. You can prevent colon cancer by getting
tested. They check your colon, and if they find a p lyp, they
remove it before it becomes cancer.
Ifyou're50 or older, talk- i .... ,, ,' i ,I ',;,,I II i f i .. .
For a free Information ;.r', "' it l. .-ll .. r' ,. .'. I.. i
call 1-800-ACS-2345 or vi it www.cancer.org/colon.


The

Florida

Star

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

(904) 766-8834


The

Georgia
Star


11tE SITA


PAGE A-7


September 15. 2007







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(NAPSI)-For a generation, DVDs and videotapes have been a convenient go-to for busy parents,
a kind of "electronic baby-sitter" that entertains, amuses and even educates youngsters for a deter-
mined interval.
Providing parents,of young children with precious minutes to make dinner, return phone calls or
give the kids downtime, taped entertainment allows their little ones to enjoy visual and aural informa-
tion. Even parents who don't allow their toddlers to watch broadcast or cable television have used
video from trusted sources for much-needed breaks in the day.
Many entertainment companies have tried their hands at educating while they entertain, even
though they don't have education or pedagogical experts on staff. Conversely, education companies
have tried to make their lesson-oriented videos more entertaining. A few have been successful at "edu-
tainment"--video-based entertainment that is meant to educate. Movement-based and book-based
videos that tell a story fall into this category.
Another attribute DVDs provide is repetition. Kids love, and learn from, repetition. Many parents
wish for a new DVD or a new storybook as a change of pace, but the little ones always want the tried

Sand true. LEARN AND GROW continued on B4


-- -


,, --I I II I --~ II---I ~-IIII


I








Page B-2lSeptember 15, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


Adults Not Students More Likely To Suffer
Cardiac Arrest At Schools
American Heart Association rapid access journal report:

DALLAS, Aug. 28 The majority of people who suffer cardiac arrest in schools
are adults, not young athletes whose sudden deaths from heart rhythm abnormalities
attract the most media attention, according to research published in Circulation:
Journal of the American Heart Association.
"Our retrospective study based on 16 years of emergency medical service (EMS)
calls in the.Seattle area found that faculty and staff were 25 times more likely than stu-
dents to suffer non-trauma cardiac arrest," said co-author Lindsay White, M.P.H., a
research coordinator for King County Emergency Medical Services (EMS) in Seattle,
Wash.
Only 2.6 percent of cardiac arrests occurring in public locations were at schools,
but those at schools were more likely than those in other public locations to be wit-
nessed (79 percent versus 62 percent) and more likely to receive bystander car4iopul-
monary resuscitation (CPR) (74 percent vs. 51 percent). School cardiac arrest victims
were also more likely to survive to hospital discharge (39 percent vs. 27 percent),
White added.
"As, far as I know, this is the first study to look at cardiac arrest at all the schools
in a community, from preschool through college," said co-author Tom Rea, M.D.,
M.P.H., associate professor of medicine at Harborview Medical Center and the
University of Washington School of Medicine. Rea is also medical program director
for King County Medic One Public Health Seattle & King County, a paramedic
group in King County.
Of the approximately 325,000 Americans who die from coronary heart disease,
most of these deaths occur outside of the hospital setting or in an emergency room.
Most of these deaths are caused from sudden cardiac arrest, the abrupt stopping of the
heartbeat that can lead to sudden cardiac death. During cardiac arrest a person loses
consciousness, stops normal breathing and loses pulse and blood pressure. Cardiac
arrest can result from trauma or accidents, Rea said, but most cardiac arrests that lead
to sudden cardiac death occur when the heart's electrical impulses become too rapid
(ventricular tachycardia) or chaotic (ventricular fibrillation) for the heart to properly
pump blood through the body.
Cardiac arrest is reversible in many victims if they receive immediate CPR res-
cue breaths and chest compressions to keep the blood circulating and defibrillation
within minutes. (Defibrillation is an electric shock to the heart to restore normal
rhythm.) Studies indicate that a victim's chance of survival decreases by up to 7 to 10
percent for every minute without defibrillation, Rea said.
Most EMS teams now carry automated external defibrillators (AEDs), portable
devices about the size of a laptop computer that deliver an electric shock to the heart
to reverse the abnormal heart rhythm of cardiac arrest. These devices have led to the
creation of Public Access Defibrillation (PAD) programs that train lay rescuers such as
security guards, airline personnel and casino workers to use the devices.
"Cardiac arrests do not occur at schools very often, but there's something about
having a tragic event occur at a school that makes the stakes higher," Rea said.
"However, requiring AEDs could add thousands of dollars to school budgets because
of equipment cost and the need to train lay responders as part of an emergency
response team."
Currently, AEDs are required in all schools in three states Illinois, Nevada and
New York. Other states that require AEDs at some schools recommend that schools
have AEDs or are now considering legislation to require or recommend school-based
AEDs.
Of the 3,773 non-injury related cardiac arrests with specific public locations treat-
ed by EMS in King County between Jan. 1, 1990 and Dec. 31, 2005, there were 97
incidents in the 641 total schools in the community, which ranged from preschools
through colleges.
The relationship between the patient and the school was unknown in seven cardiac
arrests, which were all in people older than 40 years of age. The 90 cases whose affil-
iation was known included: 12 students (eight of them age 18 or younger); 33 faculty
or staff members; and 45 adults unaffiliated with the school, such as users of school
tracks, basketball courts or libraries or spectators at school events.
Of the eight students age 18 or younger who had cardiac arrest at school, four had
previously identified heart ADULTS-NOT STUDENTS continued on B3


EnhancPingI Chilren' Creat(.ivLity'


(NAPSI)-Whether building or brainstorming.
painting or playing, dancing or directing, everyone
can be creative. However, between soccer matches,
birthday parties and back-to-school preparations, it
can seem difficult to find quality time tor creativity
at home. Still, you can enhance. creativity with your
kids while juggling a hectic schedule.
Here are a few easy-to-implement suggestions
from Mary Goulet and Heather Reider. founders of
MomsTown.com, a virtual community for moms:
Go Slow-Mo. Schedule a family slow day dur-
ing which you don't have anything scheduled at
least for the afternoon. Creativity and imagination
need time to breathe and should not be rushed.
Power Off. If it has moving pictures, sounds,
bells and whistles and a joystick, turn it off. Turn off
the television and the electronics and watch your
kids' creativity and imagination come to life.
"If I Were...." This is a game kids love to play in
the car. Say to your kids. "If I were ." Have
them fill in the blank and then create a story. For
example, "If I were an astronaut. I would...."
In addition, there's an intriguing way to be able
to support your children's favorite creative activity,
whether they're hoping to take guitar lessons, buy
more paint supplies or produce their own invention.
At the same time, you and your child can help solve
problems in the larger community.
All 6- to 13-year-olds who consider themselves
curious. imaginative and creative can apply for a
LEGO Creativity Award. Children can submit essay
responses that demonstrate how one of 10 $5.000
awards would contribute to their creative develop-
ment for the future.
To download the award application. read pro-
files of creativity in action, test the strength of your
inner creator and find more tips for bringing cre-
ativity to home and work, visit
www.LEGOcreatiationnation.com.
Creative youngsters can win an award worth
thousands of dollars.


Page B-2/September 15, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap








The Star Page B-3lSeptember 15, 2007


ADULTS-NOT STUDENTS continued from B2


or lung disease or severe
developmental disability.
During the last seven
years of the study, 118
schools implemented PAD
programs, and a publicly
accessible defibrillator was
used in seven of the 66
school-based cardiac arrests
during those years, Rea said.
The most common
underlying reason for
patients to suffer a sudden
cardiac arrest is coronary
heart disease. Irregular
heart rhythm arrhythmiaa)
causes the heart to suddenly
stop beating. Younger peo-
ple who experience cardiac
arrest are more likely to


have different heart prob-
lems such as a thickened
heart muscle (hypertrophic
cardiomyopathy) or electri-
cal abnormalities that can
cause arrhythmia such as
Wolff-Parkinson-White
syndrome and long Q-T
syndrome, he said. Wolff-
Parkinson-White syndrome
is a too-rapid conduction
pathway between the heart's
upper and lower chambers.
Long Q-T syndrome is a
hereditary condition in
which the electrical recov-
ery after heartbeats is pro-
longed.
In this study, when peo-
ple were- stratified by age,


coronary artery disease was
a contributing cause in only
15 percent of cardiac arrests
among people 34 years and
younger. It was a contribut-
ing cause in 72 percent of
cases among people older
than 34 years. School-
based cardiac arrests
occurred on average in one
of 111 schools each year.
The annual incidence
among colleges was greater,
researchers said, with. one
cardiac arrest annually for
every eight colleges.
"The decision to
employ a school AED pro-
gram must factor in many
considerations. This study
attempts to give health offi-
cials and policy makers the


information they need to
make informed decisions,"
Rea said. He stressed that
the best thing citizens can do
is to learn CPR and become
familiar with the chain of
survival:
Early Access -
quickly calling the
Emergency Medical
Services (9-1-1) system.
Early CPR -
promptly giving cardiopul-
monary resuscitation when
needed.
Early Defibrillation
- having proper equip-
ment and, being trained to
use it when indicated.
Early Advanced
Cardiovascular Care.
Other co-authors are


Katayoun Lofti, B.S.;
Leonard Cobb, M.D.;
Michael Copass, M.D.;
Lihua Yin, M.B.A.; Linda
Becker, M.A. and Mickey
Eisenberg, M.D., PIhD.
Editor's Note: All
teachers, staff and students
should be trained in CPR to
prepare for cardiovascular
emergencies. Schools also
should consider implement-
ing a comprehensive lay
rescuer AED program,
based on the risk of sudden
cardiac arrest at their loca-
tion. For more information,
visit http://www.american-
heart.oig/presenterjhtml?id
entifier=3017969.


I How Do I Graduate On Time? I


Seven Secrets To College
Success
By Bruce Gibbs

Congratulations. You
have made the decision to
pursue higher education
and to meet your goal of
obtaining a college degree.
You are embarking on a
journey that can take you
places you may have only
dreamed of. Being in col-
lege can be fun but it can
also be challenging. In this
article I have put together
ten steps that can help you
to be successful at your
collegiate goals.
1. Be punctual: Being
late for class is a sign of
disrespect. It tells the
instructor you don't want
to be in his class or that
you don't take the class
seriously. You also miss
important information
when you are late. Do you
like it when people are late
for something you've
planned? Of course not.
The instructor has spent
time preparing for the
class and you should give
the instructor the time you
have scheduled for his
class. Besides, you have
spent money for the class
so you should show up on


time to get what you paid
for. Being punctual also
helps when it comes time
for grading. Grading is
subjective and you want to
do everything you can to
leave a positive impres-
sion in your instructor's
mind so he can remember
you this way doing grad-
ing. Being late for class
doesn't make a positive
impression. So if you are
habitually late, why
should he sweat over your
grade? Take my word for
it, show up on time.
2. Do the homework: It
is a waste of your time and
the instructor's time if you
just sit in class but never
do the assignments. Not
doing class assignments is
a guaranteed way to fail.
Instructors use assign-
ments to determine your
knowledge and your
grade. Assignments also
help you to learn more
about your field of study.
Instructors can also tell if
you half-heartedly com-
pleted an assignment. And
don't wait until the last
minute to do your assign-
ment. If you start early
you will have a better
product than if you waited


until the due date to start
on it.
3. Ask questions: Some
people think asking ques-
tions is dumb. In reality
it's just the opposite.
Instructors like students
who ask questions. It
shows you are interested
in the class and that you
really want to learn more
about the subject the
instructor is an expert in.
The question you ask is
probably the same ques-
tion several other students
in the class want answered
so you'll be doing them a
favor.
4. Be confident: As an
instructor, I like students
who are confident in their
abilities and act on them.
Many times students are
afraid to speak up in class
or write a paper about an
interesting subject because
they are afraid what the
instructor or their fellow
students may think. As a
result research papers or
projects are sometimes
dull and boring because
they cover "safe" topics.
It's okay to be afraid. It's
not okay to let fear keep
you from doing something
you really want do. So go


ahead and write that paper
you've been longing to
write or start on that proj-
ect that you truly believe
in. Be confident and be
able to back up your find-
ings or conclusions with
evidence.
5. Volunteer: College
instructors like students
who volunteer.
Volunteerism shows you
want to really want to get
involved in your major or
your school. You don't
have to volunteer for
something big. It could be
something as simple as
agreeing to be a group dis-
cussion leader or leading a
class project. It could be
volunteering to be on a
student committee or to be
on the board of a student
chapter of an organization.
Find ways to volunteer.
This will not only help
your grades but it can also
enhance your studies.
6. Be prepared for
tests: Depending on your
instructor, you may not
know when she may call a
pop quiz. Successful stu-
dents are prepared and
always ready. You can be
prepared by reading the
class material before the


class, participating in class
discussions, and by doing
the assignments and exer-
cises in your textbook.
7. Get to know people:
Successful people net-
work. You have to do the
same too, even on a col-
lege campus. When you
get to know people on
campus they share with
you information that they
have. This information can
help you in a class, help
you to save money or a
purchase, assist you in
choosing a class, or even
choosing a major.
Networking is a very
important tool in the world
of business so you might
as well practice the skill
while you are in college.
Remember that you
can be a success in col-
lege. Yes it's hard but you
can do it.


Page' B-3/September 15, 2007


The Star








Page B-4lSeptember 15, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


liiusic .-lid .11oveme,,wn


Now there are two new offerings that are meant
to entertain while they help kids learn and grow as
they sing and play. Available from Gymboree Play
& Music. a trusted name in developmentally based
play for nearly 30 years, the two DVDs provide a
stnilar experience parents and children would have
if they attended a Gvmboree Play & Music class.
The songs and coinciding movements and acti -
ities are developmentally appropriate and safe--so
much so that kids can do them at home without
parental supervision, giving Mom and Dad a little
time off. And, just like the classes, each DVD pro-
vides suggestions for parents for ways-to play with
their kids after the tape is finished.
Music is an important component of every
Gymboree class, as it facilitates interaction and
stimulates growth. Both DVDs include original
songs, and some are sung to familiar tunes that were
written to be sung--and played--along with for years
to come. The music is engaging to parents and kids
alike, and sung by host singer-songwriter Suzi
Shelton. Parents will enjoy singing along (perhaps
in the background) as the little ones watch over and
over.
Entitled "The Very Brave Elephant and His
Friends" and "Let's Get Moving! Trains, Cars &
Planes," each follows a story line.
One introduces kids to new animals and lets
them use their imagination to become those animals;
the other lets viewers playact different modes of
transportation.
Kids learn and grow by watching other kids and
modeling their actions. Geared to kids ages 2 to 5,
these DVDs provide plenty for kids to imitate and
tell the stories with over and over again. They're
available exclusively at Gymboree Play & Music,
Gymboree retail stores and at Gymboree.com. To
find a location near you, visit gymboreeclasses.com.
A new series of DVDs helps entertain, amuse
and educate young children through music and
movement.


Fishing is a great sport. It has lots of
learning potentials and is a great
family past time. Fishing leaches you
to be patient and it can also relax you.


L.- F r


You can learn from just about anything you do. -.
What Makes A Great Playground?

(NAPSI)-Creating a great playground is more than
just child's play.
It needs to offer activities and equipment that stimulate
children so that they're getting the most out of the expe-
rience.
"You will know it's a great place to play when your
kids not only beg you to go, but beg you to stay longer,".
says Darell Hammond, CEO of KaBOOM!, a nonprof-
it organization that envisions a great place to play with-
in walking distance of every child.
Here's a list of suggested elements of a great play space:
Motion
A play space should encourage kids to run, jump, toss, throw, hop, slide, swing, climb
and move. Play equipment should have moving parts: swings, activity panels and bal-
ance activities with movable parts.
Nature
A great play space should incorporate the natural world around it. A lot of green space
is key for activity and such things as sand and water give kids a dynamic environment
in which to use their manipulative skills.
Visually Intriguing
A playground should look, sound and feel interesting. Sound, color and texture excite
the senses and igriite a child's imagination.
-Overhead Events
This is a fancy term for anything that makes kids use their upper bodies. Monkey bars,
monorails, chain ladders and the like encourage upper-body development.
Balance
Balance is an important skill for children to develop--and they usually have fun doing
it. Playgrounds should have unusual balance elements to test kids' balancing savvy.
Multigenerational
A great play space should be appealing to the entire family. Everyone should want to
go and use the facility. An ideal space has plenty of shade elements, picnic tables as
well as benches.
Friendly Competition
Children are stimulated by friendly competition with their peers. Play spaces should
be rich with subtle opportunities for a competition--be it parallel climbing bars where
children can see who climbs across the fastest--or a double slide are good additions. So
are spaces for such games as basketball and tetherball.
Accessibility
Play spaces should be accessible to everyone, providing playing areas at ground
level and a safe surface for all.
Ground Cover
Look for soft ground cover that can cushion a fall, as opposed to equipment that
stands on dirt, concrete, asphalt or artificial grass.
You can learn more about playgrounds online at kaboom.org. The KaBOOM! site
even features a Playspace Finder, an online tool that lets users identify and rate parks
across the country.
Kids love to play on great playgrounds that offer lots of opportunities for activity.


; J~n~


'c-~~a~ : ~
I:u~ .~?,1;~Tp~SF


Page B-4/September 15, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


Aw~t









,Plani family Outing To The Museum


(NAPSI)-For chil-
dren, the world is an
invitation to learn, and
the opportunities for:dis-
covery are endless. And
by arranging regular
family outings, parents
get to spend limie with
their kids while seeing
things through the
youngsters' eyes.

Here are some exam-
ples of day trips you
can take together:

SNatural Wonders.
Most people live within
driving distance of


Just because the weather
isn't cooperative doesn't
mean the day has to be a
washout. From bowling
to indoor batting cages
and miniature golf, there
are plenty of fun things
to do-filled with friendly
competition-inside.

Day At The
Museum. Taking your
children to a museum
can be a terrific way for
everyone to have an
experience to remember.
Museums are an interac-
tive and educational way
for youngsters to learn


.4fi


4 ~~.
4r


Inside Forest.


nature's glory-a water-
fall, rock formations,
mountains, etc. By visit-
ing them with children,
you can discuss how
such formations
occurred while soaking
in their beauty. Don't
forget a picnic.

Indoor Activities.


about history. In "Night
At The Museum," Larry
Daley (Ben Stiller) used
his unusual experiences
at New York City's
Museum of Natural
History to bond with and
inspire his son. And you
can do the same,
whether your kids are
into space, dinosaurs,


A Night At The Museum
the Old West or just
about anything else.
Remember, today's
museums are not the tra-
ditional buildings with
musty halls filled with
rocks and bones; they
are castles, historic
homes, old churches,
hall-of-fame facilities,
galleries, gardens and
much more.
And after you've
spent some time at the
museum, where history
comes to life, why not
cap off the day with a
family-friendly flick
about what happens
when history really
comes to life?
"Night At The
Museum," now available
on DVD and Blu-ray
Disc from Fox Home
Entertainment, tells the
tale of Larry Daley, an
unlucky, yet hopeful
dreamer who takes a job
as a graveyard-shift


security guard at the
Museum of Natural
History. When it closes
at night, Larry soon
learns that things are not
what they seem when a
Tyrannosaurus rex skele-
ton wants to play fetch,
an Easter Island mono-
lith talks to him and
Attila the Hun attacks.
The DVD features a
wild collection of extras,
including deleted and


extended scenes, an
alternate opening, com-
mentary from the stars
and director, a hilarious
gag reel, behind the
scenes featurettes, a
DVD-ROM Explorer
Game and more. To
learn more, visit
www.foxhome.com.
A hit movie lets his-
tory do the talking as the
past comes to life after
dark.


Contact
The Florida Star
or The Georgia Star


at Email: info@thefloridastar.com.

Website: www.TheFloridaStar.com


Phone: (904) 766-8834
Fax: (904) 765-1673


The Star/Prep Rap.


Page B-5i/September 1 5, 200T









Clean Kid Jokes KNOCK! KNOCK!

Knock Knock
Silly Silly! ongue Who's there?
Silly! Silly! Twisters Tyrone!
Tyrone who? I
Tyrone shoelaces!
Why doesn't the sea spill over the earth? father Smothers brothers are
father's mother's brothers are
Because it's tied! the Smothers brothers' moth- Knock Knock
*** er's father's other brothers. Who's there?
Who was the Black Prince? Sure sir, the ship's sure ship- Tyson
Sure, sir, tTyson who?
The son of Old King Cole! shape, sir. Tyson of this on for
*** Tyson of this on for
Jack's nap sack strap snapped. size!
Did you hear about the mad scientist who
invented a gas that could burn through anything? Fred Threlfall's thirty-five fine Knock Knock
N, what about him? threads are finer threads than Who's there?
No, what about him? Fred Threlfall's thirty-five
Now he's trying to invent something to hold it thick threads. Ugandal
in! Uganda who?
^^ Seven slick and sexy sealskin Uganda get away with this!
ski suits slid slowly down the
Why did the idiot have his sundial floodlit? slope. Knock Knock
So he could tell the time at night! If you go for a gopher a gopher Who's there?
If you go for a gopher a gopher
will go for a gopher hole. Uriah!
Where do snowmen go to dance? Uriah who?
A snowball! My mommy makes me muffins Keep Uriah on the ball!
on Monday.

Where does a general keep his armies? No need to light a night light Knock Knock
on a light night like tonight. Who's there?
Up his sleevies! Uruguay!
*** Flies fly but a fly flies. Uruguay who?
Why did the burglar take a shower? Real rear wheel. You go Uruguay and I'll go mine!
He wanted to make a clean getaway!
*** Color This
What kind offish can't swim?
Dead ones!

How do Welsh people eat cheese?
Caerphilly! UHlE[}S LLL A

Why do polar bears have fur coats?
Because they would look silly in anoraks!

What is the most slippery country in the world?
Greece!
S*** --- -
What is the strongest bird? -
A crane!

What is the smelliest city in America? .
Phew York!

Why did the cowboy die with his boots on?
Because he didn't want to stub his toe when he
kicked the bucket!

If athletes get athlete's foot, what do astronauts
iie t?
Missile toe!


-Page B-6/September 15, 2007


The Star/ Prep Rap








The Star/Prep Rap


age B-7September 15, 2007
Rage B-7/September 15, 2007


I'
.ifSs.'
I 5.


1";a'


A.

if


Enjoy






for Aeaknner
for inner


.)kr~:'C~~u'- "e9

nt*~r


I'I


French Toast with Creamy
M akes 6 servings
Crvuml Maple SyLot
3/4 't r- jru[.l.tl, t ir
1/2 -:' '. 'o. 1
Evaporated Milk
/3 cup mapJe-flavored
pancake syrup



Evaporated Milk
i teaspoon vanilla extract
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
3 "14 1 i -
12 ,... ,1 ,,. ,-> h. ,I I. nah
bread, divided
For Creamy MVaple Syrnp:
COMBINE sugar, 1/2 cup evapo-
rated milk, syrup and I teaspoon
vanilla extract in ineall saucepan.

" ,. I 1. I cup;.
sp oa,. biter. Makes 1 i2 cups.
apoo," butter. Makes I 1/2 cups.


Maple Syrup
For French Toast:
SA TTI-K i ii .- .. -..

.,r r .. i .
Dip 4 slices brad in milk mixture
and then place in skillet. Cook
aboit 2 minutes pei sidle or, until
golden. RBep it 2 more times with
b2
2 "" ; '* ,s .... I ,

Refrigerate any leftover syrup for
mother use.
Tip: One (12-fluid-ounce) can of
Carnation Evaporated Milk is all the
.i .. .T :. 11 you will need for
,, c -


It With Yo

y Tonight


Weeknight Waffle-wiches
Makes 6 Relgianistyle waffle sandwiches
12 slices turkey bacon, cooked, divided
6 slices thinly-sliced dell Iham (about
4 ounces), divided
I can (12 fluid ounces) NestId Carnation
Evaporated Milk, divided
I it, r.. l .n.l *..i dllj. l ,i,, d i | r
3 cups plus I teaspoon all-purpose baking
mix (such as Bisquick), divided
3/4 cup water
I large egg, beaten
3 tablespoons prepared yellow mustard
COMBINE 3/4 cup evaporated milk, I 1/2 cupL
cheese i nid / teaspoon baking mix in snall sauce-
,-, .I .. ,. ,.. .. ,',i ,
thickened to a creamy consistency. Remove from
heat: cover.
1 llIk i .. .
S ., ,,h I i .. i i r i ,I ,
,, baking mix
I,.I. L ... ....s '1 II i .e
PREEIfAT Beligmn waffle maker according to
Inanufactuler's directions. Pour about I I/4 cups
batter onto waillle maker. (This amount is enough
fi'or square or round waffle maker.) Cook accord-
ing to manflacurer's directions. Repeat with
Remaining batter. Keep cooked waffles warm in
trven.
7o assemble:
SPREA)D 2 ruble/spoii cheese sauce evenly over
one side of6 wafle squares. Place slice of
bacon and 1 slice of lam on cheese sauce on each.
Top with second waffe to make Waffle-wiches.
S('*Can also be cooked in sltanmard waffle maker
makess boutl 8 siandlard-sistl waffles).
Southwestern Scramble
Makes 4 servings
8 large eggs, well-beaten
2/3 cup (5 fluid-ounce can) NestlI Carnation
Evaporated Milk
I cup (4 ounces) shredded Mexican blend
cheese, divided
2 tablespoons diced green chiles
1/8 teaspoon ground black pepper
Nonstick cooking spray
2 medium or 3 small corn tortillas,
Scut into thin strips
Mild salsa, chopped avocado and/or
sliced green onions (optional)
1 can i15 ounces) black beans, rinsed and
drained (optional)
I t ,m ill t rt I" .I

Iur sa, I....c .1 .,
heat. stirring occasionally, until strips are lightly
browned.
b in .... in ,c-d Ih r cd ,, ,,
... 1,:,. .1 I 1 -i I
and/or green onionti, if desired. Sirve along wiit
beaus.


r,~k4a~


meal ideas? Have you ever thought
of serving break fat for dimKer?
With evaporated milk on hand in
your pantry, you can transibom your family's
favorite breakfast into delicious anmd avory
dinners.
From making creamy sauces to mouth-
Watering casseroles. evaporated nilk is the
key to serving up special but easy meals.
Each recipe was created with the family cook
in mind. They feature readily available, con-
venient ingredients that don't require a lot of
preparation or measuring.
Best of all, Moms and Dads juss like you
... I~. .- i", ,,I IlM c,[ ; '1
your kids will enjoy eating them as much as
you enjoy srvmiirg them.
Experience the difference evaporated milk

w-eeknigxht

Suppertime Sausage Bake
Makes lOto 12 servings
I pound hot bulk pork smlsatge,
cooked, drained and crumbled
2 cans (12 fluid ounces each) NcesW
Canti atie Evaporated Milk
8 large eggs, beaten
2 ctips (8-ounce package) shredded
cheddar cheese
1/2 cup chopped red pepper
2 green onions (green parts only),
sliced
1/2 teaspoon onion powder
1/4 teaspoon garlic puoder
8 cups 1/2-inch tubed Italian or
French bread (about 9 slices)
PRIEIEAT oven to 350F. Grease 13 x 9-indh
baking idish.
COMBINE milk, eggs, sausage, cheese, red
pepper. green onions, moion powder and garlic
p no 1 t .., *. i. .,r d F .. ;,,,' .
into baking dish.
BAKE for 45 minutes or until set. Serve warm.


.
5-





.Wf .. /., |
, t .
Aj


S,. j %1 ,l,.,,,i ,, ; i .'hr L'i,. r a i rH ,ll I' r .r le i L( -.irnir sll I:..
I F 1. 11 'a1 1 '1 P i .. -l L I r. I rt erH isthttiuo.* tLo .i arnMinau' tl .
L 1 h t., .. I -I IL 1. `1 rit ,' I p 1. '. `1. u.,,-r I 1 .W


TIrrrilr. t i1iinO! l?, iJ il


(NAPSI)-It may be
easy to create a memo-
rable dinner party that's
long on enjoyment and
short oni stress if you plan
your menus with a combi-
nation of prepared and
homemade items. What's
more, if you're striving to
watch your calories. try to
balance the meal. One
place to trim the fat is
dessert.
Here's a liramiisu recipe
using the new chocolate
pudding made wiih 19%
milk that makes an ele-
gant dessert and lightens it
up for yvou guests:


"Guiltless Tiramisu"


3


. -


Ingredients


4 oz. Kozy Shack choco-
late pudding made with
1% milk
1/4 cup whipped topping
4 pieces lady singer
3/4 cups coffee or espres-
so (brewed)


Make mousse by fold-
ing whipped topping into
Kozv Shack chocolate
pudding made with 1.
milk and hold. Break the
ladyfingers in half length-
wise. Brew regular coffee
or espresso for dipping ,A'
ladyfingers. Dip the
ladyfingers in coffee to
moisten. Arrange ladyfin-
gers (round side up)
around perimeter of bowl.
Spoon mousse into center.
Garnish to taste.
Here's a terrific
tiramisu you can serve
without guilt.


I_ I I /


~h~ 1


Y~fil










,Helping to Feed America's Hungry One Caf at a Time


(Family Features)
"Did you know that
more than 12 million
children are food inse-
cure," asks Laila Ali,
celebrity athlete and
champion of health and
fitness. "That means that
nearly one in five chil-
dren in the United States
doesn't have consistent
access to enough food
for a healthy, active
life."
America's Second
Harvest, the nation's
food bank network and
the largest charitable
hunger-relief organiza-
tjon in the country, sup-
ports several children-
focused programs and


encourages the involve-
ment and support of
organizations and com-
panies in this battle.
Uncle Ben's has agreed
to further that reach as a
national sponsor of the
Kids Cafr program and
will fund additional cafe
openings in cities across
the country over the next
four years. The first one
will debut in September
in Greenville, Miss.,
Uncle Ben's hometown.
"We're working with
Laila Ali during the
month of September to
raise awareness about
childhood hunger in
America. We're encour-
aging people to visit
UncleBens.com to sign
'Ben's Guest Book' or
purchase any of our
products to contribute to
the $250,Q00 donation to
the America's Second
Harvest Kids Caf6 pro-
gram," states Vincent
Howell, president, Mars
Foods US.
Nationally launched
in 1993, the Kids Caf6


program is now the most
expansive child-feeding
program in the United
States, providing nutri-
tious free meals and
snacks to low-income
children through a vari-
ety of existing commu-
nity locations such as
Boys and Girls Clubs.
Based on the support
from Uncle Ben's, the
Kids Cafe program will
serve approximately
1,100 additional children
and provide more than
150,000 servings of food
each year.
After 10 years of
existence; the Center on
Hunger and Poverty
evaluated the effective-
ness of the Kids Caf6
program and found that
it not only fights child
hunger, but also serves
as a critical support sys-
tem for families. Top
improvements noted in
children include earning
better grades in school,
having more energy and
having better concentra-
tion.


T,-o .ji--_' *f-- "-act:;- ,, ^:^., _. ": -


^The FlorildaJ I orgi




Call
(904) 766-8834 or (9121)264670


Fax.
(904) 7651673


-* Email:
info@TheFloridaStar.com
1 .- : .-. .. .. ,, ,


Uncle Ben's, the
number one rice brand in
America, offers a wide
range of nutritious rice
dishes with flavors and
textures that will help
bring more to your
meals, both for conven-
ient side dishes and
savory main courses.


Photo Caption: Laila
Ali, celebrity athlete and
champion of health and
fitness, is partnering
with Uncle Ben's to raise
awareness of childhood
hunger in America.
Courtesy of Family
Features


Take Time To Read The

Paper! It's full of information.


Page B-8/September 15, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap








SEPTEMBER 15. 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-i


Sickle cell is an inherited disease
that affects the red blood cells. More
than 70,000 people are estimated to
have the disease in the U.S.
Dr. Charles B.
every pa
McIntosh, president, led sickled
some 2500 in a walk from and blo
Shands to Bethel Baptist for which stb
the Jacksonville Sickle Cell getting
Foundation, Hot food was cause a
served by Hughes Catering, also han
there was a dance, awards and bone
were given, along with a Havi
series of events during the ease me
day. o,,i;n., t


What is sickle cell disease?


agnUIIIL I
it can ca
infection


Sickle cell dis-
ease changes nor-
mal, round red
blood cells into
cells that are
shaped like cres-
cent moons. The
name "sickle cell"
comes from the
crescent shape of
the cells. A sickle
is a frmn tool with
a curved blade that
is used to cut crops
like wheat.
Normal red
blood cells move
easily through your
blood vessels, tak-
ing oxygen to
rt of your body. But
cells can get stuck
Dck blood vessels,
ops the oxygen from
through. That can
lot of pain. It can
m organs, muscles,
eS.
ing sickle cell dis-
ns a lifelong battle
he health problems
cause, such as pain,
is, anemia, and


What causes sickle cell dis-
ease?
Sickle cell disease is
inherited, \which means it is
passed from parent to child
'To get sickle cell disease, a
child lias to inherit two sick-
le cell genes -one from each
parent.
When a child inherits the
gene from just one parent,
that child has sickle cell trait
. Having this trait means that
you do not have the disease,
but you are a carrier and
could pass it on to your chil-
dren.

What are the symptoms?
Painful events are the
most common symptom of
sickle cell disease. They are
periods of pain that happen
when sickled cells get stuck
in blood vessels and block
the blood flow. These events
usually cause pain in the
hands, feet, belly, back, or


chest. The pain rmay last for
hours or for da s.
People with sickle cell
disease often have anemia ,
caused by a shortage of nor-
mal red blood cells. Anemia
makes you feel weak and
tired. People \ ith sickle cell
anemia may look pale or
washed out. They mrna have
a N ellowish look to their skin
and the whites of their eyes (
jaundice ).
Doctors cannot yet tell
which symptoms a child
born with sickle cell disease
will have, when they will
start, or how serious they
will be.

How is sickle cell disease
diagnosed?
A simple blood test can
show whether a person has
sickle cell disease. In some
states, all infants are tested
for sickle cell disease before
they go home from the hos-
pital.

How is it treated?
Early treatment includes
daily antibiotics from 2


_ ," -,', ,
:" ^ .i '\ ...-.... -









Dr Paul -Pitel Nemours Childrens Clinic.Associate Medicad
Director and Dr McIntosh walk from Shands to Bethel Bapt
for the Jacksonville Sickle Cell Foundation..


months to 5 years of age to
help prevent infections.
Routine childhood immu-
nizations are also important.
Managing pain is often a
big part of having sickle cell
disease. You can prepare for
a painful event ahead of time
by creating a pain manage-
ment plan with your doctor.
The plan should include
what you can do at home to
relieve pain for yourself otr
your child. The plan should
also tell you when it is best


to call a doctor or go to a
hospital.
Some people need regu-
lar blood transfusions to
keep down the number of
painful events and lower the
risk of stroke and other prob-
lems.
Regular checkups are an
important part of life with
this disease. People with
sickle cell disease need a
good working relationship
with a doctor who is an
expert in treating it.


AT he illi G ryClasi


from Left: Ur. (larence NVewsome. President,
Shaw University, Attorney Iillie Gar founder of
the Willie Gary Classics and Dr. Claudette Williams,
President, Edward Waters College.
The Willie Gary Classic game was held
Saturday, September 8, 2007 at William
Raines High School. Edward Waters College
and Shaw University went against each other
with Edward Waters winning the victory by
scoring 31-30.
The Willie Gary Classic, Inc. is about
more than football; it is about the game of
life. The organization began three years ago
as an opportunity to raise awareness and
encourage support of the football programs
for two Historically Black Colleges, while
CIss~--


REAL TOPICS!
REAL ISSUES!


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

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


WCGL-1360 AM
On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com



If you care about your

community



CALL (9Q4) 766-8834


Clara McLaughlin Yvonne Brooks
Host Co-Host


TUNE IN

AND LISTEN
TO IMPACT WITH

THE FLORIDA

STAR!


I -' I I -


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


........ i ....






PAUi2E E'- C-lLI- S-AE 7


Isk Deanna! Is an advice column known jor its
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!


Dear Deanna!
I got caught shoplifting and it was a traumatic experience. I
had to go to court, perform community service and pay a fine.
I made it through all of that but now reality has set it. My
friends think I'm a thief, they are always watching their purs-
es and when things come up missing, they look at me first. I
made a mistake, it was one incident and now I'm struggling in
my personal relationships because I'm being judged. How can I prove I'm not the bad per-
son they think I am?
Anonymous On-line reader

Dear Anonymous:
The crime you committed not only put a scar on your public record but it has also put doubt
in your credibility as a person. You're human and you will make irrational decisions.
However, your friends knew you before the incident and they are wrong to treat you in this
manner. Use this as an opportunity to become a better person and do some house cleaning
with your friendships. If they can't get over it, then personally you need to kick them to the
curb, grow and keep it moving.
X*~X~*** ** ****
Dear Deanna!
I'm in a happy relationship and I think the world of my fiance. He's proposed several times
but I keep telling him I'm not ready. After the first year, he began to show his impatience.
We've been together over five years now and I'm comfortable the way things are. I'm not
in a hurry and think it can wait. He recently gave me an ultimatum that he won't wait much
longer. I feel offended and want to know if this is considered disrespectful.
T.J.S Oklahoma City, OK

Dear TJS:
There are plenty of women that would love to have your problem. If he loves you and the
relationship has trust, good communication and no issues, then the problem is you. You're
selfish and if you have no intentions on marrying this man, you need to let him go. It's to
your advantage from a benefits perspective as well as the spiritual perspective. Don't wait.
Marry this man before you lose him and end up looking back saying "he's the one that got
away".
*********** ****
Dear Deanna!
My mother plays favorites when it comes to my younger brother and sister because of who
the father is. She is with my brothers father and she's trying to hold on to a failing relation-
ship. My brother is a terror and gets away with everything because if he is disciplined, that
causes an argument. I am sick and tired of my little sister being miserable, going through
punishment while my mother makes a fool of herself. How can I get through to my mom?
Anita Wilkesboro, NC

Dear Anita:
You're mature enough to see the problem so you should feel secure talking with your moth-
er woman-to-woman. Simply point out the differences she makes between the two children
and the harm she's placing upon your little sister. At the same time, you need to shpw her
the flaws in the relationship without making it personal. Have this discussion in a neutral
setting and also point out positive things as well as the negative and hope for the best.

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

MY DAY

Mass Global Christian Lockjaw
Ester Davis
ReligionAndSpirituality.com


Last week this column focused on the history of the Bible's
exit from our public school systems in 1963, and the undisputed
truth that our founding fathers established this great country on
biblical principals.
Now, please be advised that the Supreme Court has ruled that the Bible is welcome in
our schools as a curriculum, an elective that students can choose to study. My obvious frus-
tration, in case you haven't noticed, is with the Christians and Christian soldiers of this land.
Those who wear this distinction, should be dancing in the streets of America, celebrating and
organizing our communities to spread the good news.
And yet... again... we are silent. The cause of the silence may be the "confusion" sur-
rounding church and state. Two important common sense points here: (1) Neither the church
nor the state are "well," and (2) confusion does not come from God. Constitutionally, we
have always had the right to pray. This is, after all, the United States of America.
Agree or disagree, the sum and substance of faith is after all, a state of mind.
Considering the power of faith, let's use the demonstrated leadership of Gandhi of India,
emulated years later by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Both men of faith had no materials of
warfare, i.e., money, battleships, political clout or any of the other orthodox tools of power.
And yet both men were able to influence the minds of millions of people to move in the same
direction. And at the same time, they tapped the conscience of millions-more "everyday
folks" on this earth, all created out of the principles of faith and belief.
Several years ago, I heard a renown speaker say that "if every home found their Bible,
picked it up and dusted it off, it would be the biggest dust storm in history." I am not sure
what happened here, but I assume that when the Bible was voted out of public schools, they
were stored and packed away in homes as well.
Our children, the X, Y and Z generations are full of surprises. Digest this feast of rea-
soning. Given the opportunity to choose and study the Bible, it may become an overnight
sensation for the trendy hip-hop crew, a stampede overcrowding classes in America's
schools, the number one textbook or "heaven forgive," a return to the "roots" upon which
this country was founded.
That is not such a farfetched thought. The X, Y and Z generations have traditionally
done the opposite of their predecessors. In this example we will witness in our lifetime the
end of laminated and perpetual (clear and continuing) lockjaw practiced by the G H and "I"
generations.
.
Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at host@ester-
davis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.


Congresswoman Brown Comments on General Petraeus' Testimony

(Washington, D.C.) With respect to the testimony given on
Capitol Hill by General David H. Petraeus and Ambassador to Iraq,
Ryan C. Crocker, Congresswoman Brown made the following state-
ment:
"I begin by saying that I have never supported the war in Iraq, but
I am a wholehearted supporter of our brave troops. From the very
outset of the conflict, I have stood as an ardent opponent of the war,
and voted against the War Resolution, House Joint Resolution 114,
which 'authorized the use of United States Armed Forces against Iraq,' when it came before
the House of Representatives on October 8th, 2002. I have argued from the beginning of
this conflict that the President intentionally misled the American public by supplying them
with spurious grounds for going to war. That said, I do not believe this is a.war which can
be "won," a fact that to me, seems self-evident, given the horrible results thus far in the con-
flict. Indeed, as of today, the war in Iraq appears endless, we have spent nearly half a tril-
lion dollars of taxpayer money, and there have been 3,734 U.S. troops killed, 27,767 wound-
ed, and an estimated 70-77,000 Iraqi civilian deaths, while dozens more are dying violent
deaths daily.
Apparently, even though over two-thirds of Americans believe the United States should
reduce troop levels or outright withdraw troops, the President and the General seem to be
shunning the will of the majority of our citizens. And the new plan would, in reality, mere-
ly return the military to the number of troops we began with right before the surge. By the
summer of 2008 then, our military would still have 130,000 troops in the area, again, with
no end to the conflict in sight, sectarian strife worsening, and very, very little movement
towards political reconciliation. I strongly believe we need to begin withdrawals immedi-
ately, and move our young, brave troops out of harm's way.
Moreover, as I previously stated, we have already spent over half a trillion dollars of
taxpayer money on this conflict, funding which we could beusing for badly needed social
services for our own citizens, including important items like education, prescription drugs,
health care and homeland security. And what is even more egregious is that the administra-
tion has, since the conflict began, received blank check after blank check. A perfect exam-
ple of this is the money sent over there in the period, between May 2003 and June 2004,
when our military was carrying huge, wrapped stacks of $100 bills over to Iraq $12 bil-
lion total in cash! This money was sent without oversight, without accountability, and
many are now worried that the very same insurgent groups that are battling against our
troops may have bought their weapons with that same cash. And the argument put forward
by the Bush administration for sending money over in this way was that Iraq was without a
functioning banking system! This utterly ludicrous reasoning is nearly as preposterous as
their lies and poor reasons for going to war in the first place, like scarring the American peo-
ple into believing that Iraq had weapons of mass destruction, which, to this day, have not
been discovered, and falsely trying to tie Saddam Hussein to Al Queda. The President's
account has been overdrawn, and the days of the Bush administration playing with taxpay-
er money to fund a war that nearly 70% of the American people oppose needs to be brought
to an immediate end!"


Want to Help Our Impressionable Boys
Dream Grand, Achievable Dreams? Turn
Off the Television
ronyaa Weathersbee, BlackAmericaWeb.com
with permission


It's too bad that we need more proofofthis, but here goes: These
days, no one should count on television as a trusted babysitter.
Especially not black parents.
The latest reminder of what I call our genocide-by-airwaves comes by way of the Parents
Television Council. The watchdog group recently released a study, titled "Dying to Entertain" which
revealed that television violence had soared 75 percent since the beginning of the decade. Programs
dominated by bullets and bloodiness increased 45 percent from 8 to 9 pmn. and by 92 percent from 9
to 10 p.m. From 10 to 11 p.m., the bloodletting increased by a whopping 167 percent
And we aren't even talking cable here.
Of course, Federal Communications Commission officials, as well as the council, are weighing
whether Congress ought to step in to deal with the problem. But even if they did something about the
violence, that still wouldn't do much to boost television's wholesomeness factor for black youths.
It's destroying them in too many other ways.
It's no secret that black youths, as a whole, spend countless more hours watching television than
their white counterparts. Much of the reason behind that is, as in most things that govem the lives
black people, socioeconomics and safety. Because a disproportionate number ofblackparents are like-
ly to live in dangerous neighborhoods, they are more likely to keep their children indoors. And because
more are likely to live in poverty, they are less likely to be able to afford to reward their children with
more wholesome ventures like having a car to take them on trips to the beach or other happenings.
And once they're indoors, they're watching television where they're not only exposed to the
same type of violence that their parents are trying to protect them from, but to a host of other images
and ideals that are eroding too many of their lives.
For example, a recent study published in the Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine
Found that of nearly 1,100 ads aired on afteroon and evening shows on Black Entertainment
Television, more than 66 percent were for fast food, while another 82 percent were for drinks and 60
percent were for snacks. Another study by Baylor College of Medicine found that 62 percent of black
children, most of whom watch a whopping four or more hours of television per day, are more likely
to eat dinner in front of the TV The food becomes part of the show; they don't know when to turn it
off.
It's hard not to see that as a diversion that could ultimately destroy their health.
But I have a deeper problem than the fact that television may cause too many of our kids to
become obese and violent Because black people continue to be overrepresented on television as ath-
letes, singers and rappers, it tends to feed illusions, rather than foist reality on children who sit in front
of it all the time.
I believe this is especially true ofblack boys.
A newspaper, for example, recently did this series on homicides in Jacksonville. In it, they fea-
tured a 26-year-old former drug dealer who is on Death Row for killing two people. One of the things
that stuck out to me was the fact that during the interview, he comments that if he hadn't slid down a
murderous path, he probably would have tried to play professional basketball.
This comes from a guy who couldn't even manage to stay in school past the ninth grade.
Now, I don't know whether this guy got the notion that he could be a professional basketball play-
er without even being on a high school team off of television or off the hopelessness around him; the
kind that tells far too many black youths that the only ticket out for them is athletics. But I've talked to
enough guys like him to know that media often feeds that kind of ridiculousness.
STelevision makes the stuff that's tougher to,achieve, like making it as a professional athlete or as
an entertainer, seem easy, and the more attainable stuff, like becoming a doctor, a lawyer, or a teacher,
seem sissified and unreachable. They begin to buy into the myth that black people don't do academ-
ics, that their power lies in their physicality or attitude. Too much television causes them to miss the
connection between school, hard work and a prosperous life by promoting a culture of instant gratifi-
cation and by skewed notions of the things that convey prosperity and respectability.
It doesn't help them imagine broader possibilities for themselves, but rather restricts them to nar-
rower ones.
In fairness, though, television isn't the only culprit here. Some shows have the power to inspire
our children to make positive choices with their lives. But there aren't enough of them. Also, we still
have the task of seeing to it that our communities fuel.hope instead of fear, so that parents can stop
believing that keeping their children safe and out of their way means keeping them occupied instead
of stimulated.
Of course, the television violence study is something to be conceded about But when I think
About black children, that study doesn't make me worry about whether television will make them all
shoot each otheas much as it reminds me of all the oth" ways in which television is ifluencing habits
liat could kill tem. Without them firing a single shot
~:..~...~. V V NV V Th V i-i~\ \ .\\i~r'~\\\~ C VVVAV Vi~,i;\\ ~~\ ~~VVV'N-\\i~~


To Contact
The Florida Star I The Georgia Star
Call: (904) 766-8834 Fax (904) 765-1673
Email us at:
p info@TheFloridaStar.comn


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


THl .STA R


GAiv d2 7








SEPTEM- E 2 T SR PE-3]


Bruegger's Recruits Franchisees
In Florida Fast-Casual Bakery
Targets Orlando, Jacksonville and Tampa
(BURLINGTON, Vt.) Bruegger's, a pioneer in the retail bagel category and frontrun-
ner in the bakery-cafe segment, looks to expand its presence throughout Florida and is
actively recruiting franchisees in the Orlando, Jacksonville and Tampa areas.
Since implementing an aggressive brand and menu renovation in 2004 resulting in 13
consecutive quarters of same-store sales growth, Bruegger's has investigated new areas to
offer its proven franchise model.
"We have been in Florida since 1995 and have had great success in our Tallahassee bak-
eries," says Vice President of Franchise Development Chris Cheek. "We see a real opportu-
nity to build on that success in other parts of the state because we provide healthier sand-
wiches, soups and salads that customers want, and we serve multiple day parts without late
nights, which is attractive to many potential franchisees."
Headquartered in Vermont, Bruegger's is known for some of the lowest start-up costs in
the bakery-caf6 segment. New .franchisees can expect to spend between $318,000 and
$559,000, for construction and equipment as well as traditional soft costs associated with the
start-up phase of new bakeries.
The company has also been recognized as a smart investment for franchisees.
Bruegger's has been featured in top trade publications and has earned many industry acco-
lades such as:
2007 #1 in Category, Entrepreneur Franchise 500
2006 Top 50 Award, Franchise Business Review
2006 #28, Fast Casual Top 100
2006 NRA Good Neighbor Award
2006 Best in Drive Thru, QSR
2006 Top 10 under 300, QSR
"We have a brand name that is recognized more than 90 percent of the time for quality,
variety and freshness," said Cheek. "There are plenty of opportunities for qualified fran-
chisees to develop profitable Bruegger's bakeries throughout Florida."
Bruegger's is celebrating its 25th anniversary and its 15th year as a franchisor next year.
Throughout their tenure in the bakery-caf6 segment, Bruegger's concept has expanded
beyond authentic bagels with bakers now lending their expertise to crafting a variety of other
stone-hearth baked breads, such as the exclusive Softwich, a softer, square bagel ideal for
sandwiches. The bakeries also offer specialty cream cheeses, 'tossed for you' custom salads,
signature soups and Fair Trade Coffee.
For more information about Bruegger's franchise opportunities, visit online at
www.brueggers.com/franchising or contact Chris Cheek toll free at (866) 660-4104.

Information on Methamphetamine
Drug Facts: Methamphetamine is a powerfully addictive drug which has a super stimulant
effect on the central nervous system. Using relatively inexpensive over-the-counter ingredi-
ents, such as phosphorous (from match heads), battery acid, drain cleaner, and other ingre-
dients, methamphetamine is made in clandestine and extremely dangerous laboratones.
Methamphetamine is a drug with a high potential for widespread abuse and seriously addic-
tive properties.
Street Names and Mode of Use: "Speed," "meth," and "chalk" are some common street
names for methamphetamine. "Ice," "crystal." "crank," and "glass" refers to the form that is
smoked but that can also be crushed and snorted or injected. Methamphetamine is easily dis-
solvable in water or alcohol and is a white or off-white colored, sometimes odorless, and bit-
ter-tasting crystalline powder.
History and Effects: From its parent drug, "amphetamine," methamphetamine developed
early in this century and was originally used as nasal decongestants and bronchial inhalers.
It's chemical structure is closely related to amphetamine, however methamphetamine has a
more pronounced and dangerous affect on the central nervous system. As with amphetamine
use, it causes an increase in energy, a decrease in appetite, and produces an overwhelming
feeling of well being. After the "rush" the effects can last 6 to 8 hours. In some individuals
after the initial "rush" there may result a state of high agitation that can lead to violent behav-
ior and the inability to complete simple cycles of action. Classified as a Schedule 11 stimu-
lant, methamphetamine creates a high potential for abuse.
Use throughout Communities: Methamphetamine use is spreading across the United
States like wild fire and rural and urban areas of the South and Midwest are becoming hot
spots for production, transportation and distribution of the drug. Past information reports
methamphetamine was traditionally used by white, male, blue-collar workers. Now, at pres-
ent time a more diverse group that fluctuates with time, different geographic areas and age
ranges are appearing. A 237 % increase between 1990 and 1994 hospital Emergency
Department drug related episodes involving methamphetamine were reported in 21 metro-
politan areas. In the first half of 1996 there was a significant increase of 71 percent related
to these incidents. According to the June 1997 publication by the NIDA's Community
Epidemiology Work Group (CEWG) methamphetamine continues to be a problem in
Hawaii. This is also true of major Western cities such as San Francisco. Denver and Los
Angeles, prompting concern about widespread use are reports of increased availability and
production in diverse areas of the country and particularly in rural areas.
Signs of Abuse: A person on methamphetamine will usually have glassy eyes and very,
very large pupils. He may try to hide this condition by constantly hearingg sunglasses or
other dark glasses. Their behavior will be erratic. They cannot relax or confront and are rest-
less.
One will observe uncharacteristic activity, irritability, nervousness or aggression.
Remember, stimulants speed up the body's functions and the person may have trouble sit-
ting still, remaining inactive or controlling his or her temper. For this reason, there may be
long periods without sleeping. The body, quickened by the chemicals. avoids sleep for
extended periods of time, sometimes weeks.
The person may exhibit this tendency of insomnia and then "crash" and sleep for a sim-
ilarly long period of time.
A person on methamphetamine will have a tendency to constantly pick at their skin
causing sores and abrasions, and will often have acne even if they have not had a tendency
to have acne in the past.
The person will lend to move fast and ramble or be non sequitur in his conversation-
jumping from one topic to another. Someone high on methamphetamine will clean endless-
ly or do repetitive actions to the point of cleaning or working in Ihe same area for hours. He
of she \\ill also experience "cotton mouth" and my drink in-ordinate amounts of water to
satiate thirst and constantly be licking his lips. Someone on methamphetamine will some-
times sweat profitsely as the body tries to expel the toxins.
He may constantly be sniffing despite the lack of a cold or allergies.
The person might exhibit unexplainable changes in appetite or weight. Stimulants
diminish the user's appetite (which is why they are found in diet pills.) One might sec a sud-
den lack of interest in food. Women on methamphetamine usually do so in the beginning as
a 'weight loss aid, but soon become hooked.
If the person is infecting stimulants \ou will probably be able to see fiesh needle marks.
He might try to hide these by wearing long-sleeved shirts, even in hot weather.
Many people hooked on methamphetamine \\ ill at times hallucinate and become extremely
paranoid, seeing people, police, "shadow people" and "agents" following them or "tapping


into their brainwav'es".
Rehabilitation: Successful rehabilitation includes a calm, stress free environment, plenty of
liquids, and replenishing of \itamins that have been burned out of the body. Use of a mild
sedative to help sleep is often helpful, as the lack of sleep is what can cause the hallucina-
tions. After feeling ph sically better, proper rehabilitation therapy can commence that deals
with relapse prevention, dealing with the reasons the addict turned to drugs in the first place,
and amn personal failings that need strengthening. It is highly recommended that a daily rou-
tine of proper exercise, nutrition, and rest be followed as effective iclapse and crai mg pre-
\ention. Ideally a cleansing program would be also administered to help rid the body of the
residual toxin, that can impair health in 'the fti.re and cause cravings.
For more information on Methamphetamine, or Methaniphetimnine Rehabilitation,
.contact Drug .rehab Resource at 1-866-4549-1594 or drugrehabresource.',gmail.conm.
I


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

JACKSONVILLE LOCAL ORGANIZING COMMITTEE, INC. for the
Millions More Movement will have a Clothes Give-A- Way. Saturday,
September 15,2007, from 11:00 am til 5:00 pm.The location is 916 N. Myrtle
Avenue., between Kings Road and Beaver Street.If you have any questions
or just want to learn more about the Millions More Movement visit our web-
site www.jaxloc.com ,or call 904-240-9133.Support the Jacksonville Local
Organizing Committee Inc., 'As we strive to end the violence through edu-
cation and not more Incarceration'.
CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY'S 24TH ANNUAL CARING CHEFS -
Sunday, October 21st at 7 9:30 p.m. at The Avenues Mall. Honorary chairs
this year are Lewis S. and Frances Childress Lee. Caring Chefs has raised
more than $2 million for CHS to help families for the First Coast. Thanks to
the generosity and support of the area's chefs, donors, volunteers and spon-
sors, 100 percent of all proceeds continuously benefit CHS. Chefs tickets are
$60 and include admission, food, drink and live entertainment. For more
information, contact Nanette Vallejos at (904) 493-7739.
21st ANNUAL FLORIDA'S HOMETOWN U.S.A. PAGEANT extends a
special invitation to all local girls to take part in November 2nd to 4th in
Orlando, FL. The purpose of Florida's Hometown USA Program is to edu-
cate the youth of florida on the values of volunteer work and inspire them to
make a difference in the lives of others. There are five age divisions for ages
4-19. The winners will have a busy year of fun and excitement representing
their hometown throughout the state. For a brochure or additional informa-
tion, call (352) 326-4217 or go to www.FLHometownUSA.com to print an
application. Deadline to enter is October 26th. The pageant is a fundraiser for
Florida's Hometown USA Program, Inc. a 501(c)(3) non profit educational
youth organization. There will also be an open talent competition for girls
and boys.
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 encourage the community as a whole to support our efforts in helping to
change the lives of others by simply, making the connection. Please visit our
web site today and take advantage of this membership opportunity, it starts
with you! Visit www.womenweightwhy.com
THE JACKSONVILLE CHILDREN'S CHORUS (DO YOU KNOW A
CHILD WHO LOVES TO SING)? Auditions for the 2007-2008 Season are
by appointment only for children grades 2-12. While prior musical training is
not necessary to participate in The Jacksonville Children's Chorus, an audi-
tion is required. Children will be placed in the appropriate program based on
their skills, maturity and readiness. You do not need to bring a prepared audi-
tion piece. The audition process is quick and simple. A conductor will listen
for the singer's ability to match pitches, to learn a simple tune, and to hold
one's voice part against others. There is no charge for this extraordinary
opportunity. Auditions are by appointment only. To request a scheduled audi-
tion, please contact (904) 346-1636, or email info@jaxchildrenschorus.com.
REHEARSAL SITES Brentwood Elementary School, located at 3750
Springfield Blvd.; Hyde Park Elementary School, located at 5300 Park St.;
LaVilla School of the Arts, located at 501 N. Davis St.; and Southside United
Methodist Church, located at 3120 Hendricks Ave. Darren Dailey, Artistic
and Executive Director.
CITY COUNCIL TO HOLD SPECIAL MEETING TO DISCUSS
2007/2008 BUDGET Jacksonville, FL Council President Daniel Davis
has scheduled a Special Meeting of the City Council to discuss the pending
budget. The Special Meeting will be held Wednesday, September 19, 2007 at
5:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers, 1st Fl, 117 W. duval St., St. James Bldg.,
City Hall. A copy of the meeting notice is available online at www.coj.net or
frim the Legislative Services Division, in City Hall (Suite 430) located at 117
West Duval St. Please contact Legislative Services at (904) 630-1404 for
additional information.



Meningitis Vaccine for Kids 11 and Older
Duval County Department of Health

Jacksonville, FL Nearly 3,000 Americans contract meningitis each year, and approx-
imately 12% of those infected will die. It is a potentially deadly disease and young people
are at the highest risk of contracting it.
27-year-old Amy Purdy was 19 when she contracted meningitis. "I thought I had the
flu... a 24-hour flu. I had a fever of 101 and was not feeling too good and my body was
achy. I had the chills and suddenly I took a turn for the worse."
She spent three-months in the hospital and had to have both her legs amputated to save
her life. She's one of the lucky ones... she survived. "It's very deadly for those who con-
tract it and for those who survive it."
Evan Bozof was a junior in college and in good health when he was diagnosed with
the disease. His mom, Lynn Bozof says, "He called one day with what he thought was a
virus. It turned out it was meningitis and unfortunately it took his life."


Neither Bozof nor Purdy had ever heard of a meningitis vaccine until it was too late.
The Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) now recommends all children
between the ages of 11 and 18 get immunized.
Dr. Jose Irazuzta is a pediatric critical care doctor at Wolfson Children's Hospital. He
says it's very important to get immunized. "There's no advantage of not doing it. This vac-
cine prevents them from having a serious infection which has a high mortality rate. It's 90-
percent effective and it's very safe."
'Meningitis hasn't slowed Purdy down. She's a competitive snowboarder and founded
Adaptive Action Sports which helps disabled athletes. "I've been able to turn a negative
into a positive and help others along the way."
She's also helping to raise awareness about the meningitis vaccine.
A recent survey found while most parents heard of meningitis, nearly half are not
aware of a vaccine o prevent it.


THE STAR


PAGE C-3


SEPTEMBER 15,2007










Life's Rewards


Daniel Mbomeh and Carletta

McKenzie Tie the Knot


In a private ceremony at
Zoe University, Carletta
McKenzie of East Arlington
became the bride of Daniel
Mbomeh (pronounced, "Bo-
Mey"). Carletta the daugh-
ter of Beverly and Carlton
McKenzie, Sr., is a graduate
of Florida A & M
University. Daniel, the son
of Elizabeth and Gabriel
Mbomeh graduated from
Florida Metropolitan
University and is employed
by Budweiser Distributors.
In preparing for their
wedding, the young couple
chose the Christian environ-
ment of Zoe University to
receive their counseling.
Cynthia Franklin Anderson,
Associate Minister of this
spiritual intuition performed
the sacred ceremony.
Carletta and Minister
Anderson's daughter,
Monica Anderson, had been
schoolmates from kinder-
garten. through their high
school graduation.
Following the exchange
of vows between Daniel and
Carletta, their families,
friends and colleagues
expressed congratulations,
best wishes, love and
prayers to the couple during
a grand reception held at the
Ramona Pavilion on the
West Side. The bride's
younger sister, Chauntel,
served the couple as wed-
ding consultant, decorator,
and floral arranger. Mrs.
McKenzie also played a
major role in assisting both
of her daughters with advice
and the gift of a mother's
love. The color theme was
Steel Blue and White. The
bride was adorable in a full-
length strapless white satin
gown accented with a blue
satin waist to floor length
sash.
The groom was well
dressed and stylish in a
black tuxedo with the com-
plimentary blue shirt and
boutonniere. Keeping with
tradition, Daniel saluted his
bride with a kiss and they
had their first dance as Mr.
and Mrs. Mbomeh. As
Daniel and Carletta grace-
fully covered the dance
floor, an abundance of cam-
eras (video, digital, 35mm
and cellular) encircled
them. Tears of love and joy
trickled throughout the
Pavilion when Carlton
McKenzie, Sr. danced with
his daughter as Mrs. Daniel
Mbomeh.
Guests enjoyed a deli-
cious full course dinner,
which included fruits, sal-
ads, cheeses, main courses,
deserts and wedding cake.
Many toasts were made to
the couple including
Chauntel McKenzie, the
maid of honor and Carlton
McKenzie, Jr., the best man.
Dee Jay, Romel Brown kept
the dance floor full and
jumping with rousting
sounds of music. The
"Cupid Shuffle" proved to
be the dance that caused
guests to accept Mr. and
Mrs. McKenzie's invitation
to "Burn Rubber on the
Dance Floor."
The Mbomehs are on
honeymoon in Las Vegas.
The Florida/Georgia Star


expresses Congratulations
and Best Wishes to the love-
ly couple.


Incl )Ii \I


Newlyweds Carletta and Daniel Mbomeh


Father of the bride, Carlton McKenzie, Sr., takes to the
dance floor with his daughter, Chauntel and the crew
from Budweiser.


Mr. and Mrs. Carlton (Beverly) McKentie, parents of the
bride, received guests.


Afterschool
programs
Helping kids find the hero within.

Let us know you want
afterschool programs in your area.
Call 1-800-USA-LEARN.


The Readers of the Black
Press in America are more
r educated,
make more"
4. ,, income
and have.


substantial
buvinci Dower,


N Source: The Media Audit,
2004 Black Newspapers Readership Report, nnpa.org



/ -, Deadlines for Ads:

,( A Tuesdays @ 5 p.m.

j ( Call: (904) 766-8834
I; Y' .


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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
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.







PAGE c-s THE STAR SEPTEMBER 15. 2007


Jacksonville Jaguars-10 Tennessee Titans-13

Some Exciting Moments -


',
* -/


d
IrA


-g~


Vince Young being pressured by Jags defense. (Photo by Laurence Greene, Photographer
for The Florida Star)


.
.- "..." .
..




Fred Taylor rushing for some hard earned yards. (Photo by Laurence Greene, Photogiapher for The
Forida Star)


A Good Sign for Everett He gains
voluntary movement in arms and legs


September 13, 2007
BUFFALO, NY -
Buffalo Bills tight end
Kevin Everett has
regained voluntary move-
ment of his arms and
legs, teammates witness
his progress first hand
Tuesday.
Bills tight end Robert
Royal said it was exciting
to see his fallen team-
mate and friend smile at
him and try to talk a little
and make some move-
ments, eventhough he
knows it is going to be a
long recovery, it was a
sign of relief.
It was probably harder
for tight end Matt Murphy
to see his fallen team-
mate. Murphy was
dropped from the 53-man
roster two weeks ago, he
was released the day
before the opener as the
team planned to sign free
agent tight end Michael
Gaines, which happened
Monday. But, now that the
Bills were in need of
another tight end, Murphy
was re-signed on
Monday.
Dr. Andrew
Cappuccino, the Bills
team orthopedic surgeon,
said Monday that
Everett's chance of walk-
ing again are "very slim."
But, according to the
report,, Everett was able


to voluntarily move his
arms and legs, a marked
improvement over
Monday. Cappuccino
noted that the MRI scan
taken after the surgery
showed only a small
amount of swelling in the
cord both positive signs.
25-year-old Everett
was injured on the sec-
ond-half kickoff in
Sunday's season opener
after colliding with Denver
Broncos returned
Domenik Hixon. He had
emergency neck surgery,
which lasted four hours,
at Millard Fillmore Gates
Hospital.
Everett's mother
thanked the team and its
fans for their support after
her son suffered what has
been described as a "cat-
astrophic" and life-threat-
ening injury. She espe-
cially wanted to thank the
hospital staff and the Bills
organization for their
tremendous support dur-
ing this difficult and chal-
lenging time.
Everett remains in the
intensive care unit where
he is under sedation and
breathing through a respi-
rator as doctors wait for
the swelling to lessen.
Cappuccino had said
Monday that it will take up
to three days to determine
the severity of the injury


and the recovery process.
During the extensive
surgery, Cappuccino
repaired a break between
the third and fourth verte-
brae and also alleviated
the pressure on the spinal
cord. To reconfigure
Everett's spine, doctors
also made a bone graft
and inserted a cage and a
plate, held in by four
screws, and inserted two
small rods that are held in
place by another four
screws.
It appeared to be a
freak injury for Everett,
who slammed into Hixon
as the return man hit the
wedge and broke his
tackle. Everett immediate-
ly fell to the turf and
appeared to lose con-
sciousness.
A third-round pick out
of Miami in 2005, the 6-4,
253-yard Everett missed
that entire first season
with a knee injury. In
2006. he played primarily
on special teams. He has
one career reception for
one yard.


Northcutt celebrating his touchdown catch. (Photo by
Laurence Greene, Photographerfor The Florida Stam)


Broussard Nominated

For NFL Rookie Of The Week Honors
09/11/07
Jaguars wide receiver John Broussard
has been nominated for Diet Pepsi Rookie
of the Week. Fan voting began today at
noon and continues through Friday at 12 wO .
noon at NFL.com.
Broussard recorded two catches for 55
yards and one touchdown in the Jaguars
13-10 loss to the Tennessee Titans. In the
first-quarter, Broussard caught a pass ,
from David Garrard for a 47-yard touch- "
down, marking the Jaguars' first points of
the season, his first NFL reception, and his first NFL career touchdown.
This is Broussard's first nomination for Rookie of the Week honors.
S'< 2


Week
1
2
3
4


Jaguars Sign Carney...
Release Reyes
09/11/07

The Jacksonville Jaguars today signed 18-
year veteran placekicker John Carney and
Ste released guard Tutan Reyes. Carney spent the
last six seasons with the New Orleans Saints
before being released on April 5.
Carney, 43, played in all 16 games for the
Saints last season and played in both postseason
contests against Philadelphia and Chicago. The
5-11, 185-pound placekicker connected on 23 of
S 25 field goals (92 percent) and 46 of 47 extra
S.a points for 115 points. His percentage tied for
tlird in the NFL and his total points tied for

The 18th-year veteran has played in 261
career games after being signed by Cincinnati as
an undrafted rookie free agent out of Notre Dame
,. in 1987. The West Palm Beach, Fla. native has
.- -.-t.. connected on 413 of 505 career field goals (81.8
percent) and has scored 1,749 career points. He
has played with Tampa Bay, the Los Angeles
Rams, San Diego and New Orleans. He will wear
jersey No. 1.

GAME DAY PARKING CHANGES Football
fans who use the Kings Ave. surface lot for
parking and tailgating will be directed to anoth.
er JTA lot across the street between Kings and
Hendricks Ave. (under the 1-95 bridge).
Tailgating will be allowed in the new lot, but no
open flame cooking will be permitted under the
bridge. Patrons wanting to grill can do so at the
Skyway convention center lot located at
Forsythe and Johnson streets. Signs will direct
parkers to the new lot and JTA staff will be on
hand to assist with questions.

0 Jaguars' Schedule
Pre-Season


Sat 08/11
Sat 08/18
Thu 08/23
Thu 08/30


Sept. 9
Sept. 16
Sept 23
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 22
Oct. 28
No,, 4


@Miami
Tampa Bay
@Green Bay
Washington
Regular Season
vs Tennessee
vs Atlanta
At Denver
Bye
At Kansas City
vs Houston
vs Indianapolis
At Tampa Bay
At New Orleans


L 17-18
W 19-31
W 21 -13.
W 31 14


L 13-10
1:00 p.m.
4:05 p.m.


1:00
1:00
8:30
4:05
1:00


p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.


THE STAR


PAGE C-5


SEPT~EMBER 15,20/07'


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From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

SEPTEMBER 15, 2007 SEPTEMBER 21, 2007


ARIES
S March 21st thru April 19th
Your drive to explore the world kicks in
strongly as the week begins, and you may
want to take off on a road trip or just pick your
next destination. However it shakes out, your
excitement is palpable to those around you
during the first half of the week. Stick with
what you know on Thursday and Friday,
though, whether that means hunkering down at
home or just spending extra time with those
friends you've been with forever. The weekend
is all about the future, and you ought to be able
to make solid plans for just about anything.


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20th
You've got to take time this week to settle that
financial situation that has been hanging over
your head (or maybe someone else's). You've
got the resources, though you may not yet
have figured out how to put them all together.
Your positive, earthy energy makes Thursday
and Friday fun and rewarding -- you may want
to spend time outdoors or try some new restau-
rant that's on your radar. The weekend could
bring a difficult situation if you have to work.
Power struggles don't respect the nine-to-five
boundaries.



r GEMINI
S May 21st thru June 21st
You're itching for something new to try, and
the first few days of the week afford you many
opportunities. You may not have time to try
them all, so go with your gut and you should
have a great time. The days leading up to the
weekend might be tough, especially if you
need to rely on other people -- your usual
charm won't quite be enough to get you what
you want. Patience is a huge asset now. Your
good energy over the weekend should make
you forget all of your troubles, aid might help
you come up with a few new solutions.



CANCER
.~ June 22nd thru July 22nd
Try taking a day all for yourself early this
week -- or maybe even three days. That's much
easier said than done, of course, but you know
in your heart that you deserve it. You don't
have to go nuts with overnight Vegas trips or
credit-busting shopping sprees, but a little
quiet fun wouldn't be so bad. Thursday and
Friday are big days, but they could tilt toward
either good or bad depending on outside pres-
sures. Make sure you take care of any loose
ends! You're dealing with money issues for
most of the weekend, but it could be as simple
as tracking down bills online, so don't panic.


j LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Your fiery energy is a joy to behold during the
first half of the week. If you're seeing some-
one, sparks should fly, even over email or text
messages. If you're single, now is the best pos-
sible time to meet someone dreamy and
impress the heck out of them! By Thursday
and Friday, you're ready to sit back and listen,
rather than provide all of the entertainment
yourself. So make sure you're with people you
want to hear out. Your ego might suffer a
minor scrape over the weekend when someone
absentmindedly lets slip an uncomfortable
truth.


VIRGO
Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd


Take that risk you're pondering early this
week, and you should find yourself catapulted
ahead at the office or in your love life. You're
fearless for now, so exploit that quality and
find new ways to advance your position. By
Thursday or Friday your work pays off
tremendously, and you ought to be able to
relax and enjoy the fruits of your labor. Over
the weekend, your thinking returns to your
home situation, and you find yourself rear-
ranging furniture or trying out new ways of
keeping track of things to do.


I II


'A.-


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct


22nd


Break away from your old boundaries during
the first half of the week -- you'll be glad you
did! You've got a restless streak than needs
occasional exploration to satisfy, and you
should find the perfect opportunity. It's a good
idea to lie low on Thursday and Friday. You
may need to take care of unfinished business at
home or at the office at this time, so use that as
an excuse if need be. A wave of positive ener-
gy blows over you this weekend; it may induce
you to say hello to someone new who shares a
common interest with you.


SCORPIO
S- Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

Your impulsive side is out in force from
Monday through Wednesday, so leave your
credit cards at home in a locked box! You may
find yourself chatting up cute strangers or oth-
erwise engaging in behavior that would sur-
prise your best friends. Later in the week, you
need to get things going at work or school if
anything is going to happen. Yoir energy is the
key to success. Keep an open mind throughout
the weekend, even if you're just hearing the
same old dumb ideas that have come your way
for years.



SAGITTARIUS
1/ Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
You're in a fantastic mood for the first half of
the week, and your friends and family are all
totally behind you. It could be time to change
course, but if so the transition ought to be near-
ly painless -- so move forward without a sec-
ond thought. By Thursday, you may find cause
to slow down or even retreat temporarily,
thanks to a more conservative feeling that
could be nothing more than a subtle message
from an older relative. The weekend offers
many new possibilities, and you should pay
careful attention to each one.


CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th


You've got to apply your legendary self-discipline
to the matters at hand early this week if you want
to make any progress at all. Most likely there are
distractions aplenty so drill down and focus on
the plans you've made. By Thursday, things
should be 10 times better, and you ought to be
able to relax if you're ready. You may be so
infused with good energy that you plow through
the rest of the week, though! Take time to deal
with your finances this weekend; they can't
untangle themselves.


,,, AQUARIUS
'/, Jan 20th thru Feb 18th
Your social energy makes the first few days of
the week great fun for you and your circle of
friends. Don't be shy about tossing ideas for
new activities into the mix -- you may be sur-
prised by who takes you up on them! After a
whirlwind like that, it comes as no surprise
that you're feeling a little tired on Thursday
and Friday, but if you plan for low-energy days
you should be fine. An incredible burst of
mental energy comes your way this weekend.
It may even inspire you to try a big new
change in your life.



-; PISCES
/, Feb 19th thru March 20th
Work issues could be a little weird early this
week unless you're self-employed -- and even
then, expect some strange interactions with
clients! Your boss (or whoever signs your
checks) is acting, at least temporarily, like
something of a know-it-all. That situation
eases up by Thursday at the latest, and you
find yourself drawn to volunteer work or pos-
sibly to helping a friend with their problems.
You feel more and more sure of yourself over
the weekend ... until you feel able to deal with
pretty much anything!


IT'S NOT MINE I'VE CHANGED MY
WAYS An officer conducted a traffic stop
on a vehicle due to no tag displayed on the
rear of the vehicle. Upon contact with the
driver (witness), he asked him where the tag
was that belonged to the vehicle. The witness i
stated that he should be getting the tag, soon.
The officer asked him for his drivers license
and learned that the witness was operating a
motor vehicle on a learner's license. He asked
the witness if there were any drugs or
weapons inside the vehicle and he said "no,
you can search the car." The officer had the
passenger (suspect) get out of the vehicle and
asked her if there were any drugs or weapons in the vehicle and she said, "no."
The suspect stated that she has not smoked any crack in about three weeks. The
officer found crack cocaine under the front passenger seat where the suspect was
sitting. He asked the suspect if she knew of the crack cocaine in the vehicle and
she said, "no, I have changed my ways." The officer detained the suspect and
placed her in the rear of his patrol vehicle. He asked the witness if he knew of
the crack cocaine and he stated that he knows that the suspect smokes crack on
occasion. The witness was issued a citation for operating a motor vehicle on a
learners license.
THEY WERE PREPARED FOR THE JOB While on patrol, an officer
observed two suspicious persons behind a building in the 300 block of W. State
St. As he go closer, he observed two black males moving the copper coils from
the air conditioning unit from behind the building. He maneuvered his patrol car


,**

J iI Ii
LL


-~F'~=~ L
'' rt


into the rear parking lot. As he got out of the
vehicle, suspect 2, (a black male about 25-35
years of age fled towards the eastside of the
building then in an unknown direction. He
detained suspect 1, who was identified as Mr.
HRH. The officer also observed two blue bicy-
cles with milk crates attached to the front. the
crates had various tools and equipment. He also
observed a shopping cart with a canvass tool
bag full of various tools. He found one open
end wrench, two sockets and a ratchet set and
one flat tip screw driver in suspect l's right
front pants pocket. Earlier on the officer's shift,


a burglary to a residence was reported that two black men on blue bicycles was
stealing copper from an air condition unit matching these two suspects. The sus-
pect was transported to the Burglary division and interviewed. Case cleared by
arrest.
I WONDER WHY An officer was dispatched to the 5600 block of Collins Rd.,
in reference to a battery in progress complaint. Upon his arrival he met with the
victim, Ms. W. She advised the suspect, who is the father of three of her children,
came over today and began banging on her front door. When she knew it was the
suspect banging on the door she opened it and he walked into the apartment. She
said he did not say anything to her at first, but kept pacing the apartment and then
put her in a bear hug. She kept asking him what was wrong with him and he
would not answer her. The suspect
accused the victim of her not wanting
to be with him. He swung at her miss-
ing her, as she went to grab the tele-
phone he swung at her hitting her on the
right side of her face. The suspect fled
the scene when the victim had a neigh-
bor call the police because the suspect
took the cordless phone. The officer
observed no physical injury to the vic-
tim. It should be noted that the victim is
five months pregnant and refused res-
cue. The victim advised she has a permanent injunction for protection against the
suspect, which was verified through NCIC. the victim also stated that the chil-
dren were in the room when the incident took place. One of the children stated
that the suspect came over and he was mad. He heard his mother ask the suspect
what was wrong. He heard his mother and the suspect get into a verbal dispute
and then saw him hit his mother. The suspect was located hiding on a stairwell
in an adjacent building. Post Miranda the suspect advised the victim called him
to stop by, so he did. When he arrived, she was irate so he left. The suspect was
arrest and transported to the PTDF.
TAKE CARE OF YOUR ANIMALS An officer was dispatched to,the 1400
block of Helena St., in reference to assisting animal control. Upon his arrival, he
met with the complainants, MG and JM. They are both animal control officers
with the city. JM stated that he responded to the resident in reference to animal
complaint. Once at the scene he observed two dogs on the property, one large and
one small. Both dogs were thin. The larger dog was very thin. He said the larg-
er dog could barely stand when he
approached it. While looking at the dogs,
"'" the suspect exited the residence. The offi-
cer asked him who the dogs belong to. At
first he said he didn't know, then owned
k up to being the owner of the larger dog.
He said he visited his grandmother for a
few days because she was ill and just
plain forgot about the dogs. He stated that
S- e was going to feed the dogs in the
future. He was arrested and transported to
.. -the PTDF.
y-tt, ***^ ^ ^


11


i


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


THFE STA R


PDAfG C _







THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


B1US]INESSNETWORK


EMPLOYMENT

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


APT FOR RENT
Near 23rd & Main 2BR
CH&A, washer/dryer hook-up,
$600 mo./$400 dep.
CALL: 744-1570



Advertising Deadline
TUESDAY
@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


I SERVICES

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FAX: (904) 765-1673


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


LAST DOLLAR RANCH
[In authentic Old ', -... ,i in historic 7,TL. I. Colorado]
S396: picturesque acres at the foot of Mt. Sneffels Home and
9 restored century-old log luil di r,.,s Site of Marlboro ads,
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[Thursday, October at 11:oo00 AM (MT)]


l estate actins ept 17h -25t


"Celebrate
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I3 mEOJ


Spacious Efficiencies & One Bedroom Apartments Available
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San Jose Manor............3630 Galicia Rd., 32217............739-0555

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


Selling 81 properties throughout Florida, see web for
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S4-... MELBOURNE, FL -3765 Thayer Ln
4BR 2.5BA 2,298sf+/-. Built 2005. Approx .14ac
lot. Taxes approx $4030 ('06), 2-car attached
20s Bid: $50,000
S! Inspectons: 1-4prm Sun. Sept. 9th & 16th and
2hrs prior to sale.
Sells: 12:30pm, Tue., Sep. 18th


williamsauction.cor
800.801.8003


Announcements


GET COVERED....Run your ad STAfTEWIDE! You can
0111l 1 Ai,, .L-J. ll ;.tI,h hI 1 % II k( [INH 'II I I I-11 1L I r 'I-'. I,,. i ..I'
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Auctions


*Land Auction* 350 Props Must be Sold! Low Down
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Business Opportunities


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Investors Needed for new project in West Virginia. One
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Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Helping the government PT
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Cars For Sale

Police Impounds for Sale! 99 Honda Civic $500! 93
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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

FactoryDirectTrailers: 125 instock; Enclosed 6x 2=$1895,
7x16=$3195, 8x20=$4495, 8x28=$5395; 10-Ton Goose-
neck Equipment 8x25=$5895, 8x30=$6495,8x40=$8995;
Dumps6x10=$3295,7xl4=ler.E. 'ilr.p: II n6l:r. -3 .
able, Full Service. EZ Financing. Call (866)687-4322.


HelpWanted


DRIVERS ACT NOW! Sign-On Bonus 36-45 cpm/
$1000+wkly $0 Lease/$l.20pm CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

FOREMEN to lead utility field crews. Outdoor physical
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Drivers- Regional Auto Transport $1100+/wkl100% Co.
Paid Benefits. Paid Training! I yr. OTR req'd. Call John
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Homes For Sale

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Instruction


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Miscellaneous


DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children. etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
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AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
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Financial aid ifqualilied- Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

RealEstate

Move to the Smoky Mountains 3/4-3 acre tracts starting
at $79,900. 15 min from Pigeon Forge Gatlinburg. Low
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AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
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SOUTHERN COLORADO 5 Acre Homesites $59.900
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Vacation Rentals

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Advertising Deadline
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@ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAII: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


(Week of September 10, 2007)


PAGE C-7


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
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Hurley Manor Apartments
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San Jose Manor Apartments


Senior Community


Affordable Water Front Living
for Adult Seniors
Please call today to schedule a tour
(904) 398-3406 at 102or visit us at
www.thtoww~ aksonville.com





OWNERS


of JACKSONVII ,E


-^-I- -


SHADOW MOUNTAIN RANCH
[A 35- acre estate .,lh trand views of Pike's Peak Larkspur, Colorado]
Majestic log & stone estate Open living area with exposed log trusses & windows
offering expansive views Chefs Idtchen Gated & fenced with large larn suitable
for equestrian use Ideal location between Denver and Colorado Springs
i [Tuesday, Sebtember 25 at 11:00 AM (MT)]


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SEPTEMBER 15, 2007


PA-IIF R THE1STA


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Wabon Rvd.liv (orp Ri1LTRIB
Watson Realty Corp.
904 473 -1502 Business
904 285 5330 Fax
badavis@WatsonRealtyCorp.com
www bettydavisrealtor. com
Betty Asque Davis,
Multi-Million Dollar and
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REALTOR

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Shania Accius, A TV Mom For All Seasons!

-ByRmii a 3) Casin. home I was stuck in a it."
feedbajkrych@ AcciAis didn't get into act-
sbcglobal.net ing until after she moved to
Nickelodeon TV view- Los Angeles she laments, "In
ers can't get enough of the high school I did some school
*TV Sitcom "Just Jordan," plays and in college, I worked
starring teen comedian on the school television station .
sensation Lil JJ. His mom but I never really thought of
on the show is the no non acting as a career. It was
sense divorcee Pam Lewis always something I just did for
played by actress Shania fun. So it wasn't until I moved
Accius. This native New out lere when I asked what am .
Yorker with West Indian I going to do with my life,
Y Lorker with Wes t India wwhen'h realized I needed to
roots i.e., (Haitian dad and when I realized I needed to
Jamaican mom), was follow my passion which was
Jamaican mom), was
reared by her mother and acting."' After having gone
randiothe alog wh through a brief series of day
grandmother along with
uher tswyo brothers in jobs, Accius became an execu-
tive assistant for black produc- --. -
Uniondale, Long Island.
er/director Ralph Farquhar
Acclus graduated from
ccs graduated from (creator of "Moesha," "The
Uniondale High and
ia i ad Parkers" and director for fea- ia Accu
matriculated to the State ShaniaAccus
ture films). Farquhar secured
University of New York at ture films). Farquhar secu you know how this business is. I would
ew slty wer s her first acting job on "The ou no o ti ines u
New Paltz where Parkers." This lead to her get- never get a big head because I've been-
graduated ith a degree in ting an agent and more work through all the different stages of how to
Communications. Shortly
Communications. Sorty like guest roles on "Boston put a show together.
there after, Accius arrived g
in Los Angeles for what Legal," "Strong Medicine, Life at this point is indeed sweet for
"Stacked," "Desperate. House
she called, "a change of Wives" "That's So Raven" Accius. She is a new mom to a two month
S.Wives," AThat's So Ravetn
scenery." At the time she and "The Bernie Mac Show" old son and is engaged to his father pro-
had no idea that this tem-
a idea tht this te to name a few. Accius is cur- ducer Keith Paschall. She is also a mem-
porary trip would blossom. rently in her second season on ber of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority.
into a life-changing event. "Just Jordan."
In regards to this Acting is a profession Who are the Jena Six!
columnist's readership, where you struggle while get-
Accius says, "I have a lot ting into the industry. What is The Jena Six are a group of black stu-
of family in Toronto on Accius's opinion on strug- dents in Louisiana who are being charged
my Jamaican side and in gling? She answers, "I think with attempted murder for beating up a
Florida on my Haitian for me personally, the struggle white student who was taunting them with
side." will always continue because racial slurs, and continued to support
What was her first other white students who hung three
at was er rst no one is guaranteed a life nooses from their high school's "white
impression of Los long career. Just because I'm tree" which sits in the front yard of the
Angeles upon arriving? working right now, there's no school.
She laughs, "First of all I guarantee that I'll have a job
was -like wow, the ..palm next season. Because of what Find out more online at:
trees, all of the fancy cars, I've seen working in the back- http://jenasix.orgl
wow, wow, wow! I have ground with Ralph, I'm very
made it: I'm in la la land. grounded. I feel that I am ,
But once you start driving thankful for where I'm at right
around and you see the now and I pray that God will .
real deal with this town. I continue to bless me. But I
was like OK. As far as lkiow, that I just have to enjio
being out here. I loved the this moment. I am very careful : -
opportunities that LA pre- with my money. Ralph has
sented. For me that was always instilled that in me say- -; -
important because back ing Shania save your money. -..3


.i







S15.2


Saturday Mornina


hitpJl/www.zap2it.com


September 15, 2007


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13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced Ascention Parade
9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypto-Super Kryplo-Super Loonalics ITomand Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test j Super Hirieo- jSupep Heroes The Balinan ii The Bainrn ii
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N ,22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles o HiHgglytown Tigger & Pooh Tiggei & Pooh Mickey Mouse iMickey Mouse Litle Einstein, JHandy Mariny Johnrly-Spriles Charle & Lola
PN 148 34 Women's Soccer: World Cup SportsCenter (CC) Women's Soccer FIFA World Cup -- Brazil vs. China (Live) (CC) College Gameday (Live) (CC)
M 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
0 2 201 Max : ,: i The Golden Child i'", i Ed-dl, .lurp'ri Charl-i Dar,.-: I ICC, X-Men. The Lass Stand I ~..i''. -..ii0 Ili u[ I l' rr r Ci .C. L gendry Hlighl Inside te I;FL I1 IC:l'
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1K 142 41 Jimmy Neutron LazyTown (CC) Rugrats (CC) Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power Nicktoons TV OddParents ITigre: Rivera
IKE i61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Work Home Paid Program Silverado Get Ripped The Ultimate Fighter 6t The Ultimate Fighter 6 The Ultimate Fighter
S 17 18 !Da son s Creek 'ii, i i Sleve Harvey Steie Harvey ** A Killer Among Friends l'19. dri: 'P .A i-., '/.. Pay II Forwar.;rj ,:. ''i. r. .r, .,:...." '. H ir. 'C
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Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com September 15, 2007


- ABC 2 I 5 10 College Football Virginia at North Carolina (Live) College Football Notre Dame at Michigan (Live)
CBS A 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Real Estate Special Pregame Football Today College Football Tennessee at Florida (Live) (CC)
FOX (3: 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Scrubs (CC) Seinleld I.i Week-Baseball MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox From Fenway Park in Boston.
IND D 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program aidPaid ram Paid Program Paid Program Steel Dreams NASCAR Angel lWithout a Trace "Midnight Sun"
NBC U12 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program PGA Golf The Tour Championship Third Round From East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta. (S Live) (CC)
ION 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program
PBS 8 5 (This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple t America's Tst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana iBarbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN 9 13 59 Digital Preview Duplessis Christmas Parade BR Business Net. Outdoor Kitche Artworx Delta Hands LSU Sports Journal Delta Hands
CWV/ 9 7 Spiinsllle : '.: C:"'-' J '-.n il 'a P. Je-' e Ln!E.rhn Evil Remains i2..-4 H rjioi, Es .ila I 'wa !rr Sliy:.i r The Whipping Bof I'J. 4, *,j r.j.. : ,-ur~;-, ~' ,-,i
COM 65 43'*- Scorched i2 '. i* The Brady Bunch Movie l'?'. Sr -ll. Lonr, G r' C'.:l6 CCr Black Sheep Il C r.,ie l ,i iits F l '.d :.i,- Ci C 40 Days and 40 Nights *.',
DISN 22 16 Tha s-Ravern That's-Raven ]That's-Raven That's.Raven |That's-Raven IThat's-Raven Thai s-Raven That's-RaFen l Th1at Raven [Thal'sRaven Thal's-Raren iThat's-Raven
ESPN 48 34 College Foolball Fln:u:.i rn 31 Iu.:n ,r 1 L:;jr i iLi. Scoreboard College Fooltall i,.:. ii.- :i V., Lrr..I.r r ,L
FAM 43 2353br iWtch ISabrina-Witch JSabria-Wtcn Sleepover 200r4 i.onm, .vi '." i M Bp :r :rirr, .CC Head Over Heels r"i M :.. P. 'l r, F-I~ r Piir,, J' i Raise-Voice
HBO 2 201 Telling hcholas i i:. i I Billy Madison ii995l Ada m SandrJl n i C Hoot .2:' .6 ,.,iJ, i Lul WV in: i ,CCi I ** Flushed Away .'-'.'i.i :,il 'ArNslet i I CC
LIFE 18 28 An Unfinished Affair 19 1:1: 1' IA Daughter's Conviction 2 i.!i e: Br,` ol'e Ne rri Kale Ja':l..,jr, .iC ** Human Trafficking 12-I': i .d'ra ...r.Ini :l' tgi:r, rr,,.'. :i'r, n in. i:lv Imj .'il v w.:r,; l .r 'j h 'Idi.n
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air INicktoons TV Nicktoons TV JNicktoons TV SpongeBob ISpongeBob Jimmy Neutron IOddParents Avatar-Last Air TEENick ft SpongeBob IDrake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 IThe Ultimate Fighter The Ultimate Fighter h The Ultimate Fighter (6 The Ultimate Fighter ft The Ultimate Fighter ft The Ultimate Fighter ft
TBS 17 18 Pay It Forwad i'. "' l 'C Cellular i,'.); 'u .n;a i Kim 8:ri']er. Chr:. Ern ; CCi. ** Payched 1 i:'i';. : r': : :'.n (P,; BP:. ~ri-.! l jr.i r E", arl 'l i King ol Oueens
TNT 46 171 Nalional Lampoon c Vacation I '.', I'n ~. ., ir s. CC': National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation I V i hCi .' Ch,.:6 Vegas Vacation i'1 '.71 C~h., '': a e-. -ri L,'ri ,j iC."
USA 64 25 Sisagate '1.4 i', -iu:i i Resident Evil :.2. .;i',.113 .'..h -rr- lle R: jn.'i ': CCIi Moni' .1l:, .n rPsyc ,h [ i.ii Hu i' i' i JBurn tjot ic F:,i.- ..? ::

Saturday Evening http://ww.zap2it.com September 15, 2007


ABC 25 5 10 olegeFootbal Ebert College Football USC at Nebraska. (Live) (CC) News (N) -
CBS 4 6 9 College Football Postgame Show Jericho "Why We Fight" 48 Hours Mystery "Perfectly Executed" (N) 4( (CC) News (N) Two Men
FOX 30 10 13 MLB Baseball Family Guy Family Guy Cops (N) Cops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV Jerry Springer.
IND L4 3 4 News (N) Time-Music Griffith Griffith Alias "Before the Flood" CSI: Miami"Simple Man" News (N) News (N) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC f12ilil 12 News (N NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Moments Law Order: Cl Medium f5 (CC' News (N) jSat. Night
ION 1. 12, 2 Diagnosis Murder I. True Women 1i '-? r'liri'ni Dim ari- Delar', Streets of Laredo, "1r'95, Jimin,- -irii-rr BodogFight i 'LC. '
PBS D I 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow (CC) Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Se ved Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN 55 13 59 Health ln School iJourney Artworx Paid Prog. Living Ascension Premium TV Karaoke Phat Phlal 'n'All That Good Hood
CW 1S 9 7 Smallville Iir -:,jrr r y Wife Jim The Game Girlriends Hales Chris Hates Chris The Shield CC I The Shield iC: IC
COM 65143 40 Days and 4-o N;ghts Scrubs CC I Scrubs ,CC; Scrubs ,CCI Scrubs ICCI Scrubs .CC, Scrubs ICCL Scrubs 'CC Scrubs ICCi How High 12001 ICCI
DISN 22 16 SoRavenjSo Raven So Raven So Raven Cory Suite Life The Cheetah Girls 2 .2'rir, Ri.-ern is CCC i Suite Life IMontana
ESPN 48 34 Football College Football Arr j irs,. a3r l-rni .r Li- ICC1 IScoreboard College Football iFlorldj rt.r. it i:.l'1r~d iCiC
SFAM .43 23 R Raise Your Voice I 'u4 Dr=.r,-ir Hi lar. Dult (CCi A Cinderella Story i20n4 i HillrV Cittrf ICCi A Cinderella Story i 1j.'-01 Hil.ar, Duftf CCi
SHBO 2 201 ** X-Men. The Last Stand Il ,tJ. Hug, Ji.-ran. Hollywoodland Crh; Adr.in Br.y :l iCCI Tell Me You Love Me s Inside Deep Throat
SLIFE 18 28 ** Human Trafficking IThe Perfect Child 12.'C07i HeFb,:ca Bud~i' rCC ** Comeback Season 12'c06, Ra', Lioii Premier.r- Grey's Anatomy (' iCC!
NICK 42 41 School JOddParents OddParents iSpongeBob ICarly (CC_ IJust Jordan Naked 1Drake Home Imp. IHome mp. Lopez ILopez
SPIKE 61 37 The Ultimate Fighter a" The Ultimate Fighter 6m The Ultimate Fighter io The Ultimate Fighter a
TBS 17 18 King Seinfeld ia MLB Baseball ,riarnr Brae ;s ai Wa3hirlyirjl rij.llcn:ral's ,.,ji to BIEc3..'ui I* The Fugitive i1'933 riPF' H'arnson Ford. (CC;
TNT 46 17 *** Men in Black il T47) Tomrrilv Lee Jones. CC) ** Men in Black II if2002l1 CCi Men in Black II f1;:O1 2 Tommy Lee .ones iCC) IRomeo
USA 64 25 House DrJH i- I(CC) ]House .;-ce.planei' I, House Heav'y" a (i'CC) House a (.CC) iHouse The Jerl. (CC.) House Human Error' co


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Page D-2/September 15, 2007


The Star


_








Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com September 16, 2007

ABC (2) 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville (N) Good Morning Ameria (N) (CC) Clebation Paid Program Paid Program hisWeek WithGeorge Paid Program
CBS 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist ICelebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) 6f (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jags Pregame
FOX 3 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND (. 3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks WildAbout Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1) 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION (9 12 2 Amazing Facts Paid Program David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Pald Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inspiration Today Camp Meeting
PBS ( 8 5 Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies Thomas Jakerst-Winks Curious George IClifford-Red Arthur f (El) WordGirl (N) Fetchl With Capitol Update JWeaithTrack jWeek-Review
TBN () 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced
CW '11 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice IJesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program {Paid Program Ultimale Choice Ultimale Choice
COM 65 43 Work Home Silverado Mad TV i' (CC. Mad TV i (CC) *** The Brady Bunch Movie 11995) Shellev Lkng, Garv Cole I'CI Saving Silverman (!201' |CCI
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles A Higglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einstens Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites JCharlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 143 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Grounded-Life ]Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Hollywoodland ** Stuart Saves His Family 119951Al Frnken. A Inside the NFL is ICC) Costas NOW t iCCI ** Lady in the Water i Jr0,6, Farlas',,, PFuj Giarnail. iCi
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power ICC) Paid Program Health Corner The Nanny iCCI The Nanny (C:C ** The Perfecl Nanny (l'1C0)
NICK 142 41 Jimmy Neutron LazyTown (CC) Rugrats (CC) Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power Nicktoons TV OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Silverado Paid Program Paid Program Xtreme 4x4 4 Xtreme 4x4 f MuscleCar MuscleCar0 Horsepower TV jMuscleCar
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Crk ** Vertical Limit !2000, SuspEnsel Chris O'Donnell. Bill Parlon, Robin Tunney (CC) ** The Specialist (199-4, Action P) SlPA l S Stsr S itadllk.. ICCI The Fugitive 19,31l PA,
TNT 46 17 Ball ,200. ActiiO m Jamie Foxx, David Morse. (CC) ** Murder at 1600 (1197) Wesley Snipes. DIdne Lane CC C ** The Art or War i2001iji W.~'y Srrlgo Arlli? r:hF. :Ar :i Ci DIS
USA 64 25 Paid Pogram jPaidProgram jHipHopAbs JChanging-World Ed Young TV Joel Osteen ]** Dudley Do-Right (19 9) Br'rndn Frd.ar 'CC. I** The Breakfast Club'; 9 5 Emrni Ei'c:.

Sunday Afternoon http:lww ap2it.com September 16, 2007


ABC 6 5 10 Mark Richt jNBA Access NASCAR Countdown (Live) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Sylvania 300 From New Hanmshire International Speedway in Loudon, N.H. (Live)
CBS K 6 9 NFL Today (Live) (CC) PaidProgram Paid Program PaidProgram |Matlock The Manof theYear" Special NFL Football Kanr'.'. Ciry Chiefs at Chicago Bears (Live) (CC)
FOX (@ 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at Jacksonville Jaguars From ALLTEL Stadium in Jacksonville, Fla. (CC) NFL Postgame [Jaguars Post Paid Program jThat 70s Show
IND 0 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program JPaidProgram IRealEstate IPaid Program IPaidProgram In the Heat of the Night A (CC) Without a Trace "Maple Street
NBC 02 11 12 Total Health Life and Times of Bobby Jones PGA Golf The Tour Championship Final Round From East Lake Golf Club in Atlanta. (S Live) (CC)
ION 02 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program JPaid Program Paid Program JPaid Program
PBS T- 8 5 Three Faiths, One God: Judaism, Christianity, Islam f (CC) jWalking the Bible (CC) (DVS) Walking the Bible (CC) (DVS) Walking the Bible (CC) (DVS) Globe Trekker 0t (CC)
TBN 59 13 59 Digital Preview in School Living Ascension Delta Hands ISportsman La Rider ILA Footbil Mag
CW J17 9 7 ** Major League: Back to the Minors (1998, Comedy) Scot Bakula. Wing Commander (1999) Freddie Pnnze Jr., Matthew Lillard ** The 25th Hour i 967, Drameldi Anuri.nv i,,Ourn Vima. Lis
COM 65 43 Saving Silverman !2001) (CCI My Boss's Daughter (20031 Ashton Kulcher, Tara Reid (CC) **40 Days and 40 Nights 2002) Josh Hannet. tCCI Saving Sitverman (200 1')CC
DISN 22 16Zack&Cody Zack &Cody Zack&Coy ckCoy Cody ck dy ZacCody ZakZack&Cody Zack&Cody Zack&Cody IZack&Cody Zack&Cody jZack&Cody
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown (CC) Bowling Women's U.S. Open The Contender The Contender 2007 World Series of Poker 2007 World Series of Poker
FAM 43 23 ** Bring It On (200, Comedy) Kirslen Dunst. Eliza Dushku (CC) Bring it On: All or Nothing (2006, Comedy) Hayden Panettere. iCC) ** Bring It On (2000, Comedy) Klirsin Dunsi, Eliza DushlCu iCCl
HBO 2 201 Real Time With Bill Maher iCCi Rehearsing I Superman Returns (2006) Brandon Roulh The Man ol Steel laces an old enemy. i (ICC) t* Accepted 12006, Comedy, Jusin Long 6t iCCI
LIFE 18 28 The Perfect Nanny i2000) Thy Neighbor's Wife (2i001) Kan Wuhrer, Jeff Trachtl ICC) The Stranger Game (2006) Mimi Rogers 0Dvid Onh ICC) Custody 12007) Rob MoRn.-
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV JNicktoons TV SpongeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron IOddParents Avatar-Last Air JTEENick B SpongeBob JAmanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 f Trucks! (N) (CC) Murder "Shot and Stashed" Murder "Blood-Soaked" Murder "A Family Massacre" Murder "Half-Naked and Dead" CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 The Fugitive (1993| PA| HaHnson Ford (CC) |MLB Baseball Allanta BraveS at Wasningrin Natironals From RFK Stadumr in Washington D C iCCi ISteve Harvey *** GoodFellas I199i (PAi
TNT 46 17 The Art of War Romeo Must Die 12000, Action) Jet Li, Aaliyah. Isaiah Washington (CC) I|* Blade (1998, Horror) Wesley Snipes, Slephen Dorfl. ICCi ** Blade 11 (2002. Horrofn .iCC

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 16, 2007

ABC iS 5 10 ABC News News IN) Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 'Riparti Family Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy i News iN) Sports Final
CBS l, 6 9 NFL Football 60 Minutes 6s .CC) Big Brother 8 (N) o (CC) ICold Case -Stalker- (CC) IShark ni (CCi News (NJ Stargate
FOX X 10 13 Frasier (CC) Frasier (CC) Countdown The 59th Primetime Emmy Awards (S Live) (CC) INews (N) Seinfeld A
IND QD 3 4 News (N) Edition Entertainment Tonight 6I King IKing I CSI: Miami "Dispo Day" INews (N) |News (N) Alias "Before the Flood"
NBC TiT 11 12 News Nl NBC News Football Night in America NFL Football San Diego Cnargers at New England Palriols IS Live) ifC) [News iN)
ION 1.. 12 2 ION Life i The Fire Next Time (1993) Craig T. Nelson. A homeless family Treks Ihrough a ravaged American land. Live From Liberty ('
PBS 7,' 8 5 Florida Mariachi: The Spirit of Mexico (6 (CC) JNature Hippo Beach" [Mystery! (N i (CC) (DVS) Voces ICC) Voces (CC)
TBN I 13 59 LA Footbll High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. [Outdoor Paid Prog. Dew Drop Inn Paid Prog.
CW () 9 7 Lopez Lopez jSmallville "Justice" (CC) 17th Heaven f (CC) Pussycat Dolls-Search Friends 0 Friends Will-Grace Wil-Grace
COM 65 43 Saving Silverman (CC) Coming to America (19881 Eddie Murphy. Arsenib Hall (CC) South Park Comedy Central Roast Flavor Flav South Park
DISN 22 16 Jump In! (20071 Corbin Blau. i (CC) I** Gotta Kick It Up (2002) Susan Egan. et (CC) Suite Life So Raven 1Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Tonight iCC) jSportsCenter (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boslon Red Sox (Live) (CC) ISportsCenter (Live) (CCI
FAM 43 23 Bring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Hayden Panetliere Big Liar on Campus (2007) Ryan Pinkston. (CCI Big Liar on Campus .2007) Ryan Pinksion (CC)
HBO 2 201 Lady in the Water (2006) Paul Glamatti. A (CC) The Sopranos "Stage 5' Tell Me You Love Me (NI Curb I** Superman Returns 12006) 6t (CCI
LIFE 18 28 Custody (2007) (CC) While the Children Sleep (2007) Gail OGrady. (CC) Side Order of Life (N) Side Order of Life ICC) Medium 4p (CCI
NICK 42 41 School jUnfabulous Just Jordan liCarly (N) Drake IZoey 101 Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSl: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn
TBS 17 18 **** GoodFellas (1990) PA) Robert De Niro. (CC) ** Walking Tall (2004) (PA) The Rock. (** Walking Tall (20041 (PA) The Rock. Exit Wounds (2001)
TNT 46 17 Blade II (2002) (CC) Blade: Trinity (2004, Horror) Wesley Snipes. (CC) Resident Evil: Apocalypse (2004) Milla Jovovich. Resident Evil
USA _64 25 Coyote Ugly ** Sweet Home Alabama (2002) Reese Witherspoon. (CC) The 4400 (N) (CC) _The Dead Zone IN) (CC) Law & Order: SVU


The Star


Page D-3/September 15, 2007








Pane D-4lSentember 15 2007


A P IN.-


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Music
If you are an unsigned music
artists, songwriter/composer or
producer; music business entre-
preneurs J. Nichols and Duke
Machado have created
HitMusicLink.com. This is a
website service that is dedicated
to helping unsigned and inde-
pendent artists and producers
succeed in the music business by
providing a large network of
A&R's, film studio music super-
visors, publishing companies,
distributors and several other key
players in the industry, to rate
them, advise them and guide
them through taking those next
level steps all in one place. Two
widely used and critically
acclaimed websites
Allhiphop.com, the world's
number one urban website and
Myspace.com, the world's largest
social network portal, have
announced that they will host a
spectacular concert event with
platinum artist Chamillionaire
on September 20. The highly
anticipated performance will take
place during the Fourth Annual
AllHipHop Week, a weeklong
celebration of Hip-Hop arts and
culture, which takes place in New










To pa


% To place
~ *


York .City, September 15th-
21st, 2007. The Grammy
Award winning hip hop star
will perform new songs,
including "Hip Hop Police"
and "The Bill Collecta" from
his forthcoming sophomore
album, "The Sound of
Revenge."
Radio
A new show on Islam called
"The Beauty of Islam," is set to
debut on KCAA Radio 1050
AM in the Los Angeles area.
The show was created and is
hosted by Imam J.D. Hall.
A Free College
Educational Opportunity
Several historically black
colleges and universities
(HBCUs) are looking for
future black male teachers and
will send them to
universities/colleges for 4
years FREE. The "Call Me
MISTER" Program is an
effort to address the critical
shortage of black male teach-
ers particularly among South
Carolina's (USA) lowest per-
forming public schools. The
Program's participants will be
selected from among under-
served, socio-economically
disadvantage and educational-
ly at-risk communities. The
"Call Me Mister" program is a


I

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San ad:


BE]SS'S NOT ENOUGH ART IN OUR SCHOoLs




NO WONDER PEOPLE THINK


LOUIS ARMSTRONG

WAS THE FIRST MAN TO

WALK ON THE MOON.


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Ask alhmia any pHnt. and lhey'11 y ans ihe web at AtmlncaFvrThArns org Just ike
cducatlonl n very mlpsant to hchw child's [ til Sat hmte all you ned 1a ulu bran


ART. ASK FOR MORE.


.,A 2= tu=J = FU Z W"I Mi = S S W 3mwA @ SS3 WIj RE5 VSS c7E- usa mm B m W=RsSS


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The Star


Paoe D;dlSentemLier 15, 2007







The Star Page D-Sl~eptember 15,2007


-, .. -
- '!il
11' I I ; c -l'l pr:

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.,


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Advertising Deadline, TUESDAYS @ 5
p.m.
To place an ad: ,
CAll: (904) 766-8834, FAX: (904) 765-1673
M4"'. w; mmzas- -wf= &m 'n u m '


Page D-5/September 15, 2007


The Star


~si~i"
~i~p":
~-"~ u
r








Weekday Morning http://www.zap21Lt.com

ABC 25 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Live With Regis and Kelly Morning Show With Mike The View
,4BS @ 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud JFamily Feud The Price Is Right
FOX (3 10 13 Believer Voice IJoyce Meyer Michael Paid Program Different World |Different World One on One Half & Half Jerry Springer The Steve Wilkos Show
IND ( 3 4 News The Morning Show IThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Maury
NBC Qi 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Today Today Martha
ION C(H 12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS (C 8 5 Mister Rogers Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Curious George Clifford-Red Super Whyl Dragon Tales Sesame Street Big Big World Word World
TBN i 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and At DigitalPreview
CW F~ 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Daytime Var. Programs The Tyra Banks Show 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 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Tigger & Pooh [Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins Handy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglytown ICharlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Varied Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
P"AM 43 23 Joyce Meyer IVar. Programs Family Matters Family Matters ISister, Sister 17th Heaven Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Life Today Paid Program Daily Workout MyWorkout 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 Prom Pgram Paid P rogra m P idd Pro d Pr ogaid Program Pad Program Paid Program Movie Whacked Out
TBS 17 18 Steve.Harvey Steve Harvey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Movie Home Improve. Home Improve.
TNT 46 17 Angel Las Vegas Charmed Charmed ER ER
USA 164 25 Coach ]Coach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com

ABC 25 5 10 Temptation Temptation AII My Children One Life to Live General Hospital Crosswords rosswords The Ellen DeGeneres Show
$BS 9 6 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Judy News News
FOX NO 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge-Brown Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez Judge Lopez Judge Young Judge Young Degrassi: Next Malcolm-Mid. Family Guy King of the Hill
IND X 3 4 News Paid Program Jury Duty Eye for an Eye Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC l11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Divorce Court Divorce Court Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Extra News News
ION : 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Thr6ugh Bible IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS C 8 5 Barney-Friends Caillou Varied Programs Fetch! With Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN E 13 59 Digital Preview Infomercials Delta Hands Legal Lines
CW E7T 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court Law & Order: Criminal Intent The 700 Club IWhat I Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Mad TV Mad TV Varied Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Movie
DISN 22 16 Zack&Cody Han. Montana Movie Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and 10 utside-Lines Football Live NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House IFamily Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House Full House Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer IGo, Diego, Go! Yo Gabba IVar. Programs SpongeBob ISpongeBob Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV TEENick TEENick SpongeBob OddParents
-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 Home Improve. IHome improve. Yes, Dear [Yes, Dear Just Shoot Me |Just Shoot Me Fresh Prince |Fresh Prince King of Queens [King of Queens Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Las Vegas Without a Trace Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie IVaried Programs Movie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http:hlwww.zap2it.com September 17, 2007

ABC () 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Wife Swap C (CC) Wife Swap af (CC) Supernanny f (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS M) 6 9 News (N) CBS News Jaguars Two Men How I Met [Christine Two Men jRules CSI: Miami "Bom to Kill" News (N) Late Show
FOX (j 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld Prison Break (N) (CC) K-Vi!le "Pilot" (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld ,
IND ) 3 4 News (N) News (N) End Zone inside The Insider Entertain Dr. Phil t (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC Q 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) The Singing Bee (N) (CC) Heroes 0 (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION () 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr jWonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
JBS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) History Detectives (N) Most Honorable Son (N) Justice-People
TBN ( 13 59 Outdoor. ISports Monday LSU Sports Journal Portraits Delta Hands Inside LSU Premium TV Movie Loft Sports Monday
CW 0() 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends 6 Hates Chris Hates Chris Girlfriends The Game Friends ) Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Police Academy 6: Siege Scrubs ICCI Scrubs ICCi Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Scrubs iCCi Scrubs (CCi Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Cory ]Cory Montana Suite Life ** The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavaglrl (2005) So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 148 34 Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown (Live) tCC INFL Football Washinglon Redskins at Philadelphia Eagles. iLive) (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM '43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded IGrounded ** Uptown Girls (20031 Brittany MurphV. (CC) Slack Cats Slack Cats The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Major Payne (19951 Damon W/3ans 44 iCCI Real Time Curb IThe King Tell Me You Love Me 4b Justin Timberlake
LIFE 118 28 Reba ICCi Reba iCC) Still Stnd (Still Stnd Reba (CCI Reba (CCI My Baby Is Missing (2007) Gina Phillips. Premiere. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK i42 41 Zoey 101 School Backyardigans SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. ]Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn The World Is Not Enough (1999, Action) Pierce Brosnan. Sophie Marceau.
TBS 17 18 Friends 41 Raymond Raymond IRaymond Friends 6 [Friends ft Family Guy IFamily Guy Family Guy [Family Guy Sex & City ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law& Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order Paradigm" Law & Order CCC) tDVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Saving Grace (N) (CC) The Closer (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Bum Notice "False Flag"


Page D-6/September 15, 2007


The Star








Tuesday Evening http:/lwww.zap2itcom September 18, 2007

ABC ( 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Laughs ]Laughs Elvis: Viva Las Vegas (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Power of 10 (N) 0 (CC) Big Brother 8 (CC) NCIS "Angel of Death" News (N) Late Showv-
FOX X 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy 70s Show Seinfeld House "Human Error" K-Vile "Pilot" 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld ft
IND 0D 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil A (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 12 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! The Biggest Loser (N) 0 (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION 20I 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr IWonderYr BodogFight 0 (CC)
PBS 7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova 0 (CC) (DVS) Secrets of the Dead 0 Wide Angle 0 (CC) P.O.V. "The Camden 28"
TBN 19 13 59 Journey LA Football Magazine in School Movie Loft Legal Lines Health ITiger Care Portraits LA Football Magazine Paid Prog.
CW 17 I 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends Beauty and the Geek (Season Premiere) (N) 0 (CC) Friends A 1Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Shriek If You Know Scrubs iCC) Scrubs ICCI Daily Show IColbert Mencia South Park Jeff Dunham: Arguing Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Life Deiek Life Derek Montana Suile Life Cadet Kelly 12.'0.) Hilarv Dulr. s ICCI So Raven ILife Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter L;..',. (CC' NFL Live Series of Poker Series of Poker The Contender I;!i SportsCenter ;;..:-' CCi-
FAM 43 23 a Rules ]8 Rules lGrounded Grounded Lincoln Heights (N, iCCi ]Dr. Doliltle 3 12~0061 Jo!hi .trr.. K..:l.i Fri I(CC, The 700 Club .CC
HBO 2 201 The In Crowd 1200)0 Lurl Heurng Hollywoodland I20,06)j Adne-s Brrd,'. PeLn Alle .:' i IC:'.- I REAL Sports Tell fle You Love Me 6t
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CCI Reba ICC, Still Stnd Still Sind Reba ICC Reba iCCI Unthinkable i1,1)07 ?GulrJrn'is', iyrr~ill F.'tl :'.C, Will-Grace WVill-Grace
NICK 142 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. lHome imp. Lopez |Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE i 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CS: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSt: Crime Scn CSI: NY "Zoo York" (CC)
TBS 117 18 Friends 0 [Raymond Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy The Office IThe Office Sex & City fSex & City
TNT I46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Red Ball" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Pro Se" Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Cl jLaw Order: Cl jLaw & Order. SVU ** Sweet Home Alabama *'2'_ji He'i ~'W/lhr1.E,->,r, 'CC, [Law Order: CI

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 19, 2007

ABC ii 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Jim (Jim Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Primetime: Medical News (N) Nightline
CBS M 6 9 News(N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Kid Nation (N) (CC) Criminal Minds 0 (CC) CSI: NY "Snow Day" 0 News (N) Late Shoe"
FOX 3 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 0 Back 'Til Death Kitchen Nightmares (N) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld f
IND C 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil t (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC @2 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardyl Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Last Comic Standing (Season Finale) (S Live) (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION j2 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? jBoss? WonderYr [WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Seeing in the Dark (N) American Masters (N) 0 Amer. Masters. Los Lonely Boys: Live
TBN I 13 59 Living Ascension BR Business Net. Dew Drop Inn Phat Phat 'n' All That Karaoke Health Focus LA Paid Prog.
CW ( 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 6 Friends f Next Top Model Gossip Girl "Pilot" (N) Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** The Last Shot 12004) Scrubs ri;C' Scrubs Ir Daily Show IColbert Mencia South Park South Park Silverman Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana Monontan a ntana Suite Lile ** Bob the Butler 12005) Tom Green Dragon So Raven Life Derek Suite Life IMontana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Lvei CCi MLB 2007 MLB Baseball Teamrn Be Annunr,r,:e Sut'jec.:t! Io Elai':Kulir) eI MC1) SportsCenter ,Le- C): i
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded Grounded *** Mrs. Doubtfire 11993 Comediyi Robin Williams. Sally F,.lrd i;C The 700 Club 'CC,
HBO 2 201 Hope Floats (1'981 r i The Lake House (2r006, 6 ICCi Making Alive Day Mem Jlnside the NFL ,ili 1,: Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba : Ci Reba 'CCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba iCC Reba ICCi Eight Days to Live i2C006. Drama. Kelly Rowain IrrCC Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. ILopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed (N) UFC Fight Night (S Live) The Ultimate Fighter (NT


TBS


TNT


USA


17 18 Friends f 1Raymond Raymond


46 17 Law & Order "Meaa" "t


64 25 Law Order: Cl


Law & Orde


[Raymond Family Guy IFamily Guy
r "Magnet" Law & Order (CC) (DVS)


Law Order: CI


Top- Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 09/03/07
1. NBC SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, NBC

2. NBC NFL THURSDAY SPECIAL, NBC

3. NBC NFL THURSDAY PRE-KICK, NBC

4. THE OC, FOX

5. SUNDAY NIGHT NFL PRE-KICK, NBC

6. AMW: AMERICA FIGHTS BACK, FOX

7. WITHOUT A TRACE, CBS

7. FOOTBALL NT AMERICA PT 3, NBC

9. CSI: NY, CBS

10. NFL OPENING KICK-OFF SHOW, NBC
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Page D-7/September 15, 2007


The Star









SThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 20, 2007

ABC 25i 5 10 News I4) ABC News News iNi Extra rN) to Ugly Betty 6a |CCI Grey's Anatomy a' I CCi Men in Trees (i (CCl News If]i Nightline
CBS 1*i 6 9 News (.NI CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Survivor: China (NJ) CC) CSI Crime Scn Without a Trace ( (ICC)i News iriI Late Show
FOX C 110 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 0 You Smarter? Don't Forget the Lyrics! News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld 6
IND 4 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider jKing ;, Dr. Phil 4 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprgh
NBC .1i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! My Name Is Earl (Ni-J ) The Office f (CC) ER f.(CC) News (N) -Tonight
ION (i 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? [Boss? WonderYr [WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Old House Old House Antiques Roadshow (CC) Lawrence of Arabia Nova 0 (CC) ,DVS)
TBN 591 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands Cajun Karl's La Rider Sportsman LSU Sports Journal Inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW 17' 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ I(rI) a Friends am Beauty and the Geek 4t ICC) Friends tm Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Deuce Bigalow Scrubs iC,i Scrubs iGCi Daily Show |Colbert IMencia South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show !Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life [Suite Life Montana Suite Life *;*-Beethoven's 4th 120!01 fi (CC1 K. Possible So Raven Life Derek Suite Life (Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (L'., I iCCi College Football Texas A.iM ti Mi4ami (L\.CI ICCi SportsCenter Li.'i riCC ,
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Ice Princess (2005) Joan Cusack. (CCi Ice Princess (2005; Joan Cusa,'l icr, The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 *** Flushed Away Co REAL Sports Inside the NFL a iCC j* Accepted 12'0bi Jusri Long i' IThe King The Best Sex
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC Reba ICCI Still Sind Still Stnd Reba !CCI *** Fried Green Tomatoes 1 -911 Kathy BaJes PreriIre I C I Will-Graca [Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. |Home Imp. Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. (Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) 0 (CC) The Ultimate Fighter 6 UFC 76 Countdown
TBS 17 18 Friends o IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Friends IFriends ** Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason i,2uJ4,. iCC Sex & City Sex & City
TNT 46, 17 Law & Order Stil 4a Law & Order 'S.larnort Law & Order '.-r ia Resident Evil- Apocalypse (20.:,41 f.'!l:i JiJ'LovIL.h Saving Grace rCC,
USA 64J 25 National Treasure 12004, Ai.veniure) Nicolas Cage, Hunter Come;: ICC) Burn Notice Lo :s-. E'd-i '_edarn Fini. -) (N) !C.' Law & Order: SVU

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 21, 2007

ABC 25 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) Ct Funniest Home Videos 20/20 (CC) 20/20 (CC) News (N) Nightline
C-BS )i 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Ghost Whisperer Ci (CC) The Unit "Paradise Lost" NUMB3RS Ct (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX 30 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 6 -You Smarter? Nashville (N) 6f (CC) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld Cf
IND ~ 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil C (CC) News (N) Football News (N) Oprah
NBC 22) 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 0 (CC) Las Vegas "Heroes" C) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION -' 12 2 Diagnosis Murder CC.I ** Horton Foote's: Alone (1997) Hume Croryrn f' ** Dying to Love You 119931 Tinm Mafthe-n fa Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) 0 McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Expos6 Expos6
TBN 59J 13 59 Journey High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. Ascention Parade Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
CW 17 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) C Friends f, WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (CC) Friends A Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** Orange County (2002) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia IMencia Presents Presents .Presents Presents
DISN 22 16 Montana [Montana Montana Montana Cory Montana Freaky Friday 0 (CC) Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball Teams to Be Announced. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) (CC) Baseball Tonight (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules *** My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002) (CC) j*** My Big Fat Greek Wedding (2002) (CC) The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** ATL (2006) 0 CCi Inside the NFL AC (CC) *** The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) Steve Carell. C IJCurb ICurb Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Love Notes (2007) Laura Leighton. Premiere. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 ISchool School Drake Tak, Power Avatar El Tigre INicktoon IHome Imp. ILopez Home Imp. Home Imp.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Fight Night C, UFC 76 Countdown
TBS 17 18 Friends a, IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond *** Something's Gotta Give (2003) Jack Nicholson (CC) ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICCI ID V' Law & Order Dazzled Forrest Gump (1994 Drama) Tom Hanks, Robin Wnght, Gary Sinise ICC) *** In Good Company
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 1* Bringing Down the House (2003) Steve Marlin House 6t (CC,


Wassup cont'd from D-4
collaboration between
Clemson University,
Benedict College,
Claflin University,
Morris College and two-
year technical colleges
to recruit, train, certify
and secure employment
for black males as ele-
mentary teachers in the
public schools of South
Carolina. The project
provides tuition for
admitted students who
are pursuing approved
programs of study at the
participating colleges
with an academic sup-


port system to help
assure their success and
a cohort system for
social and cultural sup-
port. For more informa-
tion, visit
www.callmemister.clem
son.edu/index.htm .to
get an on line applica-
tion or call 1-800-640-
2657. This is a once-in-
a-lifetime opportunity
for some of you reading
this column. Do take
advantage of it!
Movies
Shoot 'Em Up stars
Clive Owen, Paul
Giamatti and Monica


Bellucci. This flick does
live up to its title but is
too "Rambo"-esque!
Smith (Owen) becomes
involuntarily involved
in saving a baby that
was born from a lady
who was involved in a
baby making ring. The
right child from that ring
had the correct bone
marrow to save a sick
big time crook politician
who is involved in a
major weapons plot.
Smith hooks up with a
prostitute (Bellucci) to
help care for the child
while they are on the run


from a mobster name
Hertz (Giamatti), who is
after the child on behalf
of the crook politician.
Of course, Smith
only shoots and kills
about 60 mobsters who
are chasing him with the
usual one or two cuts on
his face. He gets into
impossible traps and
always brilliantly
escapes. He continuous-
ly nawes on carrots
throughout the entire
film. The shooting is so
over killingly saturated
that it actually becomes
predictably boring. Save


Monday,
S-La 9 p.m. on
FOXM
K-Ville: This
new show is
a gritty police-
drama that
may grab
fans of the
"Law & Or-
der" and "CSI" franchises.
Set in New Orleans two years
after Hurricane Katrina, it's
the story of a police unit that
goes after the baddest bad
guys in a city that's never
quite recovered from the
chaos wrought by the storm.
Anthony Anderson and Cole
Hauser lead the cast.
this one for rental only.
Hit me up at
feedbaclaych@sbcglobal~et.
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Page D-8/September 15, 2007


The Star