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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: Special
 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:UF0002836200138datestamp 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 22, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date September 22, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00138000581378 (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 22, 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:
UF00028362:00138

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 22, 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:
UF00028362:00138

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: Special
        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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about it to help others. Her husband, who is also a television
evangelist, has stated he does not want a divorce, even
though she has filed for one.. They did not have a pre-nup-
tial agreement and she had the largest income, according to
sources. It is highly recommended that abused persons
report and/or change their situation as quickly as possible.
The Violence Policy Center, Washington, D. C., in their
most recent study for Domestic Violence Awareness Month,
states that many women who suffer constant abuse are often
killed and Black Women Murdered by Men are Most
Often Killed with a Gun and almost always by some-
one they know. An analysis of 2005 homicide data
details a state-by-state report which is released each
year to coincide with Domestic Violence Awareness
Month in October include:

o In 2005, 574 black females were murdered by males
in single victim/single offender homicides.

o Firearms'especially handguns' were the most
common weapons used by males to murder black
Evangelist Juanita Bynum, females in 2005. For the 539 homicides where the
beaten, choked, kicked and murder weapon could be identified, 54 percent of black
stomped by hus~band. female victims (290 victims) were shot and killed with
Many women and a few guns. Of these, 81 percent (235 of 290)
jmen, suffer domestic abuse were killed with a handgun.
for years and are afraid or
ashamed to report the inci- o Where the relationship could be determined, more
This victim was beaten and dents. Evangelist Bynum has than 90 of black females killed males
left on street. decided she will now talk percent of black femaes killed by males in
Murder Continued on A-7


Jena Six and the Sixties


The Noted Similarities
I Many who are not familiar with the many .,
battles of the civil rights movement can not
relate to the many concerns of Jena Six.
Fortunately, there are many young people
5 who can and Howard University students
took bus loads to Jena, Louisiana with their
I theme, "A trip to help shape history. The
m sight of nooses has appeared more often than realized, and even in
Jacksonville with the fire department and earlier this month at the
SUniversity of Maryland. It is a highly emotional situation that is not difficult
to understand that it should be handled now said the students. Professor
Michael Dyson of Georgetown University, D.C., said Jena Six has galvanized
the consciousness of the entire nation and it is obvious, "race-based justice,"
when a tree is for whites only as bathrooms were prior to the civil rights bill
being signed. Therefore, thousands of people wearing black visited the town
-381- of 3,000 to voice their concerns for this extra-ordinary prosecution of these
,'J s black students, including a bus load from Jacksonville. For those who may
not relate, go to the Ritz Theatre & Lavilla Museum for the final of the race series through October 14, 2007.


Help With Your Mortgage Payment
If you wish to purchase a home in Florida, be prepared for the difference between six
months ago and now. You will need a larger down payment, better documentation and bet-
ter credit. Florida is in the top five states where lenders are tightening requirements.
If you already have a subprime loan, with adjustable rates the Department of
Housing and Urban Development has given lenders the go-ahead to start refinanc-
ing delinquent subprime borrowers into Federal Housing Administrative loans. The
emergency program is designed to give certain subprime borrowers with adjustable-
rate mortgages a refinancing option to avoid foreclosure.,
Under the program, borrowers that were current on their monthly payments up to
the time of the reset of their ARM can qualify for a new FHA-insured mortgage.
Eligible homeowners can roll missed payments into their new FHA loan but they
can not go above a 97.7% loan-to-value ratio on the first mortgage, based on a new
appraisal.
The program proposed may also provide tax relief so that the homeowner is not
hit \\ith a large tax bill when the lender forgives up to $20,000 of the principal
amount of the mortgage.


8 5'O69 0O5' O
5 0


TO a IPA:9T
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 pm
WCGL-AM-1360
The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
Make a Differencel


www.thefloridastar.com


Ruled A Homicide
Deacon Kenneth Lewis, 47, of First Jordan Grove
Baptist Church was known as a "good guy "and tried;
to carry that image until his death. Mr. Lewis was
taken to the Brunswick hospital on September 12 with
a deep puncture wound to his stomach. He advised
that he had fallen on a piece of glass. The physicians:
that provided medical treatment said the wound was-
not from glass but from a bladed instrument. He died:
Tuesday from the wound. The Georgia Crime-
Laboratory and the Glynn County coroner said Kenis
injury was by a knife, not glass. It has been rumored:
that Mr. Lewis was protecting the person who stabbed"
him. This was Brunswicks 5th homicide in 2007.:

WANTED


Bank Robber, Victim, Richard Male, observed
was a man, Anderson, 15, woman with-:
dressed as a shot in face by a draw money
woman, jumped drive-by shooter, from ATM,
over counter The shooter is s n a t c h e d.
and demanded sought. Victim $200.00 from her
cash from teller, was standing at a convenient
with friends, store and fled.
Spending Your Money for Fees-
Fees Not Tax Deductible
If you are concerned about the new fees and the
effect it will have on your pocket book, attend the
special council hearing on budget,
Monday, September 24, 2007
4:00 p.m.
City Hall
117 West Duval Street
Proposed Fees:
$5/month, residential solid waste fee
3 percent of all utility bills
Average $5/month for Stormwater fee
There will be a penalty that could possibly cost you
your home if you are unable to pay the fee, according:
to sources, and the fees that are to be collected are
not tax deductible.


News Briefs


OJ Released
Some said the juice is loose" when O. J. Simpson was
released Wednesday on a $125,000 bail in Las Vegas. Others say
Simpson will never be "loose because so many dislike him as
they believe he is a black man that killed a white woman and got
away with it. And to top it off, he still has a white women.

Kanye West's Album Stomps 50 Cent in First Week Sales
It was billed as a "face-off" when the albums were about to be released and it was
said that 50 Cent said if West out sold him, he would quit doing rap music. Well, the
first week, Kanye sold 957,000 units while 50 Cent sold 691,000 copies.

JSO Receives $1 Million in Grant Money
The federal government provided Jacksonville Sheriff S Office with $1 million to
study crime in the area. The money will be available for one year.


`3I IV L -007
I I?


MURDER & ABUSE Deacon's Death


-rr I II
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I







rAw.! A-2 Ceplefrivel Zlk. /u U /


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING,
DIRECTOR


MAY E. FORD RONALD BELL
LAYOUT EDITOR NEWS EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DANIEL EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
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MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
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GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
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Serving St Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Alachua,
Flagler, Marion, McIntosh, Camden And Glynn
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SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


Congress Must Not Forget Urban America
in 2007 Farm Bill"
By Marc Morial
President and CEO, National Urban League


The nation's' capital
leads the nation in
childhood obesity,
according to a recent
U.S. Department of
Health and Human
Services survey. This
fact comes as no sur-
prise to
the National Urban
League. We studied
D.C.'s 8th Ward, where
more than one-third of
residents live in poverty
and more than one-third
of its children are
obese.
The neighborhood is
a classic 'food desert.
Saturated with fast food
outlets, it doesn't offer a
single full-size chain
supermarket, and the
three small grocery
stores that do
business there offer
outdated meat and tired-
looking produce. Fast
food and convenience
stores make up 81 per-
cent of food resources.
The Food Research and
Action Center, a
D.C.-based nonprofit
working to' eradicate
hunger in the United
States, has even given
the neighborhood a
grade of "D" for com-


121: one to one ADN: any now, '. as far as I : Jn., 2'. ,'. ,; fi ,;,. I,, A/S/L: age, sex, location
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bye :. be back :: bigevil grin BF: boyfriend .*;: ': for .. BGO: '- ri BL: belly :.,..
ii," ', iih.,imis'';' in .',. Lt h,. ,. K.hi back b ut then :, b yi'" .'.
BWL: 'i. i ; laughter ;:' but what ,ie' heck do I ;.L C&O: chuckle & grin lCD: crying in
i .:r: CNP: .',: 4r,; (in ',) ., ; post CP: chat post CRBT: a: :q real big tears [' chuckle, ,';ii ,
grin CU: see you CUL: see you later CYD: see you ;iin;- DBAIU doing business as usuai K :' do I :
you? DL: dead link i3:.i r: l'r' let Ihthe b! bugs iii' OQMOT: don't quote me oni ;'i EG: grin
excuse me for butting in EMSS: e-mail ....R EOT: end of thread F2F: face to face FC: %.',.. .
FISH: first in, '. here FMTYEWIK: far more than you ever wanted to know ii:'lf 1Iji'ii, off r.; chair
' 0n0;1 : GBi.L;,. from the bliir,,n of my heart FUB: fear, uncertainty, and doubt FWIW: for ,..,.i it's i :
062: l.jI go G: :i GA: go ahead GAL: get a life 1 11: grinning, ducking, and running OF: ii i..
gone ii .: WST: gee, I :..i f'd said GMBO: G ii' my biutt off great minds think alive
GOL: giggling out loud going to read ..: ;' : .'.; hug and kiss HAGIN: ave a :
1i'.' HDOP: help delete online predators HHIS: h- .*;.: tead in '.. I '.,, this helps h. ead up
butt IAC: in any case IANL: am not a '. I i: see 10K: i .,ko" know PI' I hate ;,: !JI: if I
.;.:.' correctly I love .R. lSM instant ..' IMlJO: in my humble opinion : ,' in .. :
so humble opinion IMl: in my :: in '. words I'm naked IRL: in real IAU: I
will ..'.; lovi e I .. '.. if .' what I j.,: JIC: jast in case : .just kidding : ;f"d '
:. let icknow K: okay KIT: keep in touch ".; kiss on cheek kiss on lips :': kiss
i",r; 'ii: .. what :i. .7 L8 : later LO: later, dude LOR: 1'I .., lots
lots of ihil s;i'a. applause LMIRL: let's meet in real life i;;- laughing my :. ',
loud SHMi B: laughing so hard my belly is i!irrii, !JM: laugh to l i i': NS: '
:i ; iL. !:m LULAB: love you like a brother LULAS: love you like a sister i .l,'V ,,; all
my heart L: love you I'.;. male or female '..9. member of same .:, !i,:.. member of the .; :
ii:, t::: .; :.., more to follow mi':;IK miss y.' so much .';i. not a darn ;' I" : ,
of 'r"pl;, NP: no problem i'i-: no .!' i,'::! I":. I: i'li'. oh I see OLL: online love WO: : OTF:
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,; '.i ,'.; i;"" !" i ,, .' .. .. ;:, .. ,.,, and keyboard! :'. please ", ,,,. :
r. in; me for jumping in but i:1. put on a ., face POS: parent over shoulder .* .-. :
Siiir. RL: real life ROIFL: ..I. on the ;rii,. laughing RPI: : i :.i .s n: : ... oan nfow
spam for life 1.! : smiling ear to ear SI COO k: shoot hot coffee out of nose ,:'", slaps .' in : SF:
surfer .f',.:!. ..' \ ..1 nosed ',n rude : : SO: i ,' iit:i SOMY: sick of e '
short of .;i: .... the 1.1i SW&K: sealed .,,!a a kiss i',l. .,,I:. i; I, with ,.;';,;l SYS: see you .....
TA: thanks .t~:'i,'i:,:::, ':'..;' '. : take care of ., V'i TIA: thanks in advance tell
it like it is TMI: too much K ;,, :: : .:..i T ;;.... TYL: talk to 1' U : ,. .
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rTo .... to go i.. **'.:ii ip WUF .,: ;. are you ri '7 K ;. b' ''"' e ,i, y : .. lady '



1 in 5 children is sexually solicited online.




SYou don't know what your kids are saying online. Or who they are saying it to. A lot of times NATIONAL
CENTER FOR iM
neither do they. So get involved. To protect your kid's online life or report an incident, call MISSING &
S1-800-THE LOST orvisit cybertipline.com. HDOP: help delete online predators EXPLOITED
C H I L D R E N'


munity food security.
Communities such as
Ward 8 are one reason
why this country is pay-
ing over $100 billion a
year in obesity-related
health costs. Urban
League affiliates are
attempting to
combat obesity by
teaching people about
healthy eating habits
and the need to limit
processed foods laden
with fat and sodium.
These efforts, however,
are fruitless,
without places to
buy healthy food from.
As 8th Ward resi-
dents struggled to find a
decent apple or a non-
wilted bunch of collard
greens, only one mile
away the U.S. House of
Representatives was
writing its 2007
Farm Bill, the
nation's most vital
piece of food legisla-
tion. Calls for reform in
farmsupport programs
and significant increas-
es in nutrition and con-
servation spending
made little progress.
While the House
included new programs
and increased spending
for existing ones, their
size and scale simply
do not measure up to
the scope of the prob-
lem.
Over 300 doctors
and other health profes-
sionals asked Congress
to write a farm bill that
will improve access to
healthy foods, such as
fresh fruits and vegeta-
bles, and help
to build the infra-
structure to get healthy
foods to low-income
communities. At the
NUL's annual confer-
ence, our affiliate CEOs
called upon the House
Agriculture
Committee to
authorize $30 million in
funding for the U.S.

Department of
Agriculture's
Community Food
Projects program,
which helps low-
income neighborhoods


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


II UI T 11~


develop
innovative solutions
to food problems.'
Did Congress listen?
With 35 million
Americans classified by
the USDA as food inse-
cure, the House passed
a bill that made only
marginal improvements
to the Food
Stamp Program, the
nation's most important
defense against hunger.
It increased the mini-
mum monthly allotment
from $10 per person --
where it has been now
for over 30
years -- to a stingy
$18.
Did Congress take
significant steps to
increase the availability
of healthy food? Yes
and no. It did authorize
increased funding for
distribution of fresh
fruits and vegetables
to the nation's
schools over current
levels but by only
enough to reach 2 per-
cent of all schools par-
ticipating in the
National School Lunch
Program. This hardly
represents
progress when child-
hood obesity has
reached epidemic pro-
portions.
Did Congress
address the issue of
food desertification?
The House passed leg-
islation directing feder-
al agencies to "study"
the problem but failed
to authorize funding for
the
Community Food
Projects, a program that
has helped neighbor-
hoods address food
deserts for the past 10
years. Congress has
also made little
progress in reforming a
system of commodity
food production that
rewards the overpro-
duction of crops,
adding unnecessary
pounds to our waist-
lines.
Since 1985 the actual
price of fruits and veg-
etables has risen 40 per-
cent, while the price of
sugar and fats has fallen
as much as 14 percent.
These disparities in the
cost


now con-


the U.S.
take into
urban


America's concerns
before sending a final
version of the farm bill
to the president's desk -
for the sake of Ward 8
and ,other communities
facing serious health
problems and limited
access to healthy foods.


ART.


MORE*


For' more information about the
inporta nee of ar t.s educate ion, please con act.

www.Ame-ricansForTheArts.org.


AMERICANS
for MheARTS


of healthy and
unhealthy food reflect
U.S. farm policies that
give nearly nothing to
fruit and vegetable pro-
ducers but pass along
the lion's share of pub-
lic support to commodi-
ty crop farmers.
Let there be no mis-
take about it -- urban
America wants farmers
to succeed. We have
watched with delight as
4,500 farmers markets
have blossomed nation-
wide. As those farmers
have brought their
abundance to urban
consumers, we have
brought our demand for
healthy locally grown
food. The synergy
between city and coun-
try has never been so
robust and the market
opportunities so
immense. That is why
our farm policies must
do more to strengthen
the viability of local
and regional farming to
help meet the surging
demand.
Underserved commu-
nities cannot be denied
access to the same
healthy and affordable
food that is available to
more affluent
Americans. With good
food and farm policies,
we can realistically
expect that our future
generations will be free
of the dietary chal-


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


I ~TUI~


~ ~' "' -"""""""""' r"~ I "~ "' "' "' "' """ ~' """"'~"~""'~'


I


.,Vpntmher 22. 20077


'I''I VLI'A I.


.1- I


lenges that
front them.
We urge
Congress to
account


I c~
ti:~i~
.h. -'I-


r

i~Zoulcl






PAGE A-3


SEPTEMBER 22, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events 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 inspira-
tional 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 transfusions and
its health consequences. Sickle cell disease is a serious life-long
blood disorder that is diagnosed at birth and affects an estimat-
ed 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 compilation
CD. The complimentary CD includes original songs by some of
the finest African-American church choirs from across the
country.
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.
G.E. Banks, Pastor. The church is located at 2335 Moncrief Rd.
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.
FIRST ANNUAL GOSPEL SEAFOOD FESTIVAL, 12 noon
to 4 p.m., September 29th, at Cottage and Silver Streets,
Historic Springfield. Sponsored by C.R.E.D.I., Mount Sinai
Missionary Baptist Church, and WCGL.
Gather with THE GREATER GRANT MEMORIAL AME
CHURCH Family and Friends at their FIRST GOSPEL AND
MOTOWN EXPLOSION on Friday, September 21st at 7 p.m.
Located at 5533 Gilchrist Rd., off of Sibbald Rd. Many voices
of the city, along with the Reverend Marcus King, Mary Davis
and Reverend Tony Hansberry will be singing to fill your inner


Ask Us About Our


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



.. ., -, .
..,


to have
to tll
you this...


Pre-Need



Fore-

; Thought



iP Funeral

"Planning

Program


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


Deborah 1%est


Alphonso West


Jacqueline 1. Bartle\


Pauline Wggi

~ Stop


Ivangel

Temple

Assembly of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & 1-10)
September 30th
S Sunday Sermon
8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
.d "What the Holy Spirit Por Garry and
Will Do for You! Kim Wiggins
the blame game and go after God ~

SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.


(Hwy. 218, across from Willkinson Jr. High)
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m.
September 30th
Depression is not fun
Pastor Steve and Come unday and Learn some
Kristin Coad Biblical Tips on ow to Dig Yourself Out
St. Marys GA Campus r --.,
901 Dilworth Street (912),882-2309 I .i
September 30th- r,
Healing Service '
Come Expecting Your Miracle!
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 a.m. Pastor Bill and
Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Vanessa Marshall
Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.
5755 Ramona Blvd., Jacksonville, Florida 32205
(904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Email: evangeltemple@evangeltemrleagor-
10:45 am Service nIterpretedfor Deaf at mentra apus


THE PASTORS AND HOLY TABERNACLE CHURCH
FAMILY cordially invite you and friends of the church to
worship with them as they celebrate
;i in this occasion, 60 years of existing
for the church and 43 years of serv-
,4 ,, 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.

soul with a touch of God's melodies. Reverend Hansberry and
Grant would love to have you as their special guest. For more
information, please call the church at 764-5992.
MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING October 2007 -
Unitarian Universalist Church of Jacksonville, located at
7405 Arlington Expwy, in Jacksonville. Free and open to the
public SUNDAYS, 10:45 am. Sunday, October 7th, with Anne
McKennon, flute; Timothy Edwards, Virginia Martin, violins
Tyrone Tidwell, viola; Linda Minke, cello; Mozart: Flute
Quartet; Haydn: Trio. Sunday, October 14th with Jeanne
Huebner, piano hymnfest, 11 am:'The Joyful Singers, Sharon
School, director. Music and meditations celebrating nature and
the universe in all its wonder. Sunday, October 21th, Caroline
Sampson, oboe; Henson Markham, harpsichord; Handel: Oboe
Sonata. Sunday, October 28th, Chelsea Saddler, folksinger
'A strong romantic voice with a great feel for her songs.' Fl
Times-Union. For more information, call 904-725-8133. Rev.
Dr. John L. Young, minister, Henson Markham, music director
www.uujax.org
FLORIDA MEMORIAL UNIVERSITY AMBASSADOR
CHORALE AND GOSPEL CHOIR of MIAMI FLORIDA
is having their ANNUAL CONCERT, Mel White, Director.
With Controlled Tones, Creative Melodies, and a variety of
Gospel Sounds, The Ambassador Chorale produces a Spirit
filled performance. The award winning performance of The
Steel Pan Drummers adds a unique sound. to familiar gospel
hymns and songs. To be held Sunday, October 21st at 3:00 p.m.
at the MT. SINAI MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH,
located at 2036 Silver St., in Jacksonville, with Rev. R. L.
Gundy, Pastor. For more information, please call 904-354-7249.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. EmailI
submissions preferred. Send to: info@tihefloridastar.com






'' L




die might God. FaIter. Sall metces an1d0 et o0all0
ScAUST PoDeal C.,riioeh: ITr' l.ee. B\ieh tiose who wdie
inoSeptem 12ha, casg ti C'are on l0ee. theSr 1, 27.
A1 knuu the consolation of thv lot e. through /".
.: ,'" Jc'stem Chrii_ outr LORD .*
-'e ... .' a .' '* >' ,"
...... t ( ?


ALLEN, George W., Jr., SMITH, SidneyL a died
died September 11, 2007. September 10, 2007.
AUSTIN, Polly C., died STEWART, Bessie, died
September 12, 2007. September 15, 2007.
BAUER, Kimberly Ann, SULTON, Laura Ann, died
42, died September 8, September3,2007.
2007. TAYLOR, Juanita, died
BOLTON, Beulah, died September 13, 2007.
September 15, 2007. TOURMAN, Ruby L.,
BROWN, Phyllis J., 53, died September 17, 2007.
died September 13, 2007. WELCH, Hayclue, died
DAVIS, Samuel, Jr., died September 13, 2007.
September 17, 2007. Alphonso West Mortuary,
FINDLAY, Anderson, died Inc.
September 10, 2007. WILLIAMS, Aaron, died
HAMILTON, Doris E., September 16, 207.
died September 12, 2007. WILLIAMS, Carolyn J.,
HARRIS, James E., died died September 14, 2007.
September 13, 2007. WISE, Mark died
HOLMES, Alvin, 86, died September 10, 2007.
September 15, 2007. WRIGHT, Daniel, died
ISAAC, Aubrey, died September 16, 2007.
September 12, 2007. YEARTIE, KaDorothy E., died
JACKSON, Christopher, September 13, 2007.
died September 11,2007. YOUNG, Susie, 92, died
JONES, Carolina, died SeptemberLDS, Naomi, 88, d2007.
September 16, 2007.
JONES, Rudolph, 63, died GEORGIA DEATHS
September 10, 2007.
KAMUNDIA, Nancy, 37, DALLAS, Dorothy E., 78,
died September 2007. died September 17, 2007.
MELTON, Joanna, 40, FIELDS, Naomi, 88, died


died September 15, 2007. September 12, 2007.
RATH, Mary, 'died LOCKWOOD, Lakendra,
September 10, 2007. 25, died September 13,
SEABROOK, David, Jr., 2007.
died September 14, 2007. WILLIAMS, Randolph,
SENIOR, Wilfred, 75, died 76, died September 13,
September 10, 2007. 2007.
k I I fi


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
S1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School .....................................9:30 a.m .
Sunday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays .
(Old Sanctu ry)................................. 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m. 'll e&#
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor I
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
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
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


OFFICE (904)


FAX


(904)


766-8834
765-1673


S EMAIL:

info, TheFloridaStar.com


"To evenrr-
S .. thing there

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


prayer cards. u.man-you notes.
and auest regiisers-ihes add up
quickly Man\ 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 cohunbarium 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.


\ B. COLEIMAN IMORIU.
Our Aim Is Io! ro Equal.
5660 Moncrief F
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman


-\R', INC.
But Excel"
Rd.

.com


4


THE STAR






FrlrALA .G A ---



LIFESTYLE ,Ied

Socially Speaking ,,
J y Betty Asque Davis tit


~ The Hans Massaquois ~
Since meeting The Hans Massaquois and learning of Mr. Massaquoi's i
extraordinary background through his book DESTINED TO WITNESS. GROW- '
ING UP BLACK INNAZI GERMANY I have personally wanted First Coast res-
idents to know what a treasured person we had living in our midst. And thanks
to the P.R.I.D.E. Book Club, my wishes were fulfilled when the group chose
DESTINED TO WITNESS: GROWING UP BLACK IN NAZI GERMANY for its
September discussion.
In his autobiography, Destined to Witness, Hans Massaquoi tells of his
childhood and youth in Hamburg, Germany during the Nazi regime and gives
the reader a look at his.survival as a dark-skinned native German in Nazi
Germany. Though different and not allowed, to participate in German activities
for its youth miraculously he was not persecuted by the Nazis.
In spite of his circumstances Hans Massaquoi lived a happy childhood
thanks to his loving mother, Ms. Bertha Nikodijevic and loving and support- DESTINED TO WITNESS: GROWING UPBLACKIN
ive extended German family members. Hans Massaquoi's father, Al-Haj NAI GERA author Hanss Massaquo Photo byJ.
Massaquoi, the son of the Liberian General Counsel to Hamburg,
Germany and a law student in Dublin occasionally lived with the family at '.
the consul general home in Hamburg. When political changes in Liberia
developed, the consul general was recalled to Liberia. Hans Massaquoi
and his mother remained in Germany. The life of richness and wealth did :
not remain in Germany when the Liberian Massaquois returned home. '" .
The book continues from the early years and follows Hans Massaquoi i
and his mother's life from that period to his visit to his father's homeland
to life in the United States. He served two years in the army as a paratroop- .
er in the 82nd Airborne Division. With his GI bill he studied journalism at
the University of Illinois followed by a career at Jet magazine and then
Ebony magazine, where he became managing editor. He has two adult
sons, one a practicing attorney and the other a PhD/M.D. He and his wife, Ms. Audrey Jenkins and PRIDE Discussion Leader Ms Felice
now First Coast residents, visit Germany often. Germany is Hans Franlin. Photoby CarlDavis, Sr
Massaquoi's homeland.
The P.R.I.D.E. discussion of the book was lively, thought provoking and
very enjoyable.


American Beach's Annual Party
From writer Marsha Dean Phelts, "What a turn out we enjoyed on the
Saturday preceding Labor Day in Burney Park. Drs. Spurgeon and Miriam
"Mimi' Burney Stamps were there at the park named in honor of Mimi's father,
the late I. H. Burney. Mimi was delightfully surprised to see Betty Asque and
Carl Davis whom she hadn't seen in nearly 50 years. They along with 150 pic-
nickers braved the weather and awaited the passing of streaks of lightening and
down pouring of rain. Under tents and pavilions the traditional Labor Day Picnic
sponsored by the American Beach Property Owners' Association, Inc. was on the Jacksonville Library Specil PgrmsLib an
Morrison and Retired Libraian Ms. Judy Bulloc
way. The first to arrive was Carlton D. Jones, President of the Association; who byJ. CarlDavis, Sr.
had been at the site since early morning setting the area up. Much thanks goes
to Kyle Dean and Quincy Carswell who along with Jones were on hand to
make sure of guests arriving at a welcoming site. Giant balloons and enormous
beach punch balls that swayed in the breezes added splashes of color.
Ms. Deloris Gilyard, the islands favorite caterer with a posse of skilled
cooks and waits staff served more than could be eaten at one time. There was E
dancing all over the park as Rodney Hurst played tune after tune that those
gathered treasured for days when they too were juveniles. There was dancing
and sliding all over the spaces occupied by the crowd.
Much to my surprise as organizer of the "Silent Auction" all 35 items
offered for bid sold. The proceeds doubled that of last year. Property owners
themselves contributed to half of the offerings. They are: Bruce and Mrs.
Sharon LeVell, Judge and Mrs. Brian Davis, Ms. Vander Wege, Ms. PRIDE member Mrs. Piscilla Wlliamsshares inm1
LaShonda Holloway, Mrs. Ruby Newman, Mrs. Eve Jones, Charlie and sionsduringPRIDE bookdiscussion. PhotobyJ.(
Mrs. Gloria Roderick, Ms. Betty Phillips, Bill and Mrs. Ann Jennings, Davi--
Billie McCray, Ms. Viviloria Frazier, Ms. Debra Morrison, Ms. Tonya Barnes-Franklin, Ms. Valerie Sanders and
Reverend Dr. and Mrs. Carlton Jones. They donated: 14 Karat Gold Dangle Pearl earrings, Cache of First Day Issuance
(1948) of George Washington Carver 3 cents stamps, gift certificates at the Beech Street Grill & Joe's Bistro, Mill Cove Golf
Course Certificate, Framed and Matted Embroidered Silk Pagoda," Triple Planted Bromeliads, Gift Certificate to Amelia
Island Antiques, Vintage American Beach Auto Plates, Quilted Purses and Wall Hangings, Rental of Northside Banquet Hall,
Books (What You Don't Know About Prescription Drugs Can Hurt You by Mrs.Viviloria Thompson Frazier, Watershed, a
cookbook by noted chef Scott Peacock), Mary Kay Satin Hands Gift Set, Home D6cor Painting and Club seat tickets and
parking pass to the Jaguars NFL game.
The Association will now erect historical markers throughout the National Historic American Beach enclave. The first
will pay tribute to the preservation contributions of Marvyne "Beach Lady"
Betsch. A second marker
will be placed on the site
of the first home on the
beach built for A. L. ,' i
Lewis, a founding princi-
pal of the Afro American
Life Insurance Company
and of American Beach.
Without question, markers -.
will be placed at the. hP t
Evans' Rendezvous and A i,
the Duck Ocean-View Inn.a f t'
and other historical sites
on Anierican Beach. 7The Neil Frinks atAmerican Beach PatiV Photo b,


TheHonom*e J e Brian and Mrs Davis Photo by J Cmi
Davis & The Doases t&n beamwneAmneriam Beach hone-
ownes Phto byJJ CaiDa*is,


The eampses at American Beach Party at Burney Park.
Burney Park is namedfor Dr. Miriam Burey Stamps' late
father. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


Davis. Photo by J CarlDavis, S:


Mrs. Ok Sun Burk and Ms. Frances Bradley at American Beach
Party. Photo by J Carl Davis, St:


Ms. Margaret Morford, Jacksonville Main Library Staff
Librarian and Duval County Schools Administrator at
the recent PRIDE Book Club discussion. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.











Mesdames Martina Hais and local author Marsha Phelt
Photo by J CarlDavis, Sr


Three generations Pheltses at American Beach Party. Photo
by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


y J Carl Vanderhorst descendant William 'Bill' Jennings and
Mrs. Jennings who will soon be full time American
Beach residents. Photo by J. Carl Davis, SIr


Ms. Frances Bradley, 'D' Rodney Hurst and Betty Asque Davis at
American Beach Part1) Photo by .L Carl Davis, Si:


Don 't forget to let us know of your upcoming events. Contact us at (904) 766-8834, E-mail sociallEy@TheFloridaStar. com or you may
reach me directly at imaol@iaol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax (904) 285-7008. S.EE Y'OC I. TfE P Pl:R!.'


SEPTEMBIER 22. 200 7


THE STAR


nD A "T d







The Star September 22, 2007


Florida NAACP Meets in Gainesville


The 64th annual Florida NAACPConvention meets in
Gainesville this week for the first time in the organization's
history. Three years of planning went into getting the group
to meet in Gainesville according to Evelyn Foxx of the
Alachua County Branch.
Governor Charlie Crist will be the featured speaker at the
Saturday night banquet, the first time a Florida governor has
appeared at the convention.
Although the NAACP has been under fire for not
addressing the needs of African American youth, the direc-
tor of the Alachua County chapter says the organization has
stepped to the plate to reorganize and tailor programs target-
ed at youth. Bowie says he expects a large turnout from not
only students at the University of Florida but other Florida'
college chapters from around the state.
Most events are free and will take place at Mount Carmel
Baptist Church, 2505 NE 8th Ave. Registration will also be
held at the church for the duration of the conference. For
more information call 352-213-5841.
64th Annual Florida State Conference NAACP State
Convention Schedule: (All events are at Mount Carmel
Baptist Church Family Life Center unless otherwise noted)

THURSDAY
9 a.m. 4 p.m.: Religious Emphasis Day
Concurrent summits running 9 a.m. 4 p.m.:
Environmental Justice, Museum of Science, 418 E.
University Ave.
Education
Health
12:15 1:30 p.m.: Lunch featuring Dr. Ana M. Viamonte
Ros, the Florida Surgeon General, ticket required.
9:30 p.m.: Mass Meeting, Mount Moriah Missionary Baptist
Church, 718 SE llth St.
FRIDAY:
8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.: Registration
8 9 a.m.: Continental breakfast
12:15 1:45 p.m.: Labor and Industry Luncheon, ticket
required.
2:05 3 p.m.: Labor and Industry Workshop with speaker
Florida Sen. Anthony Hill, D-Jacksonville, ticket required.
3:15 5:15 p.m.: Criminal/Juvenile Justice Workshop
6 7:30 p.m.: Invitation-only reception at die University of
Florida president's mansion
8 10 p.m.: Taste of Gainesville, trip to downtown
SATURDAY:
7:30 8:45 a.m.: Women in NAACP Breakfast, ticket
required. Paramount Hotel, 2900 SW 13th St.
8 a.m. noon: Registration
9- a.m. 4 p.m.: Act-So Workshop
9:30 a.m. noon: Women in NAACP Workshop
9 10 a.m.: Legal Redress Workshop
10 11 a.m.: Civic Engagement Workshop
11:15 a.m. noon: Membership Workshop
Noon 1:45 p.m.: Membership Luncheon, ticket
required, featuring speaker Vera McIntyre, founder and
chairwoman of Communications United
2 3 p.m.: Economic Development/Housing Workshop
3 4 p.m.: Disaster Relief/Emergency Management
Workshop
4:15 5:15 p.m.: Criminal/Juvenile Justice Workshop
7 p.m.: Awards dinner, ticket required, featuring speaker
Gov. Charlie Crist


* Florida NAACP Meets in Gainesville



Statewide Election Law Challenged




Typos Could Disenfranchise Thousands of Florida Voters if Not Struck Down


Voting Rights Advocates Challenge Florida Registration Law in Federal Court


Voting rights advocates
filed suit in a US District
Court Tuesday to strike down
a statewide election law that
could disenfranchise tens of
thousands of eligible citizens
from registering and voting in
the 2008 elections.
The law bars any Florida
citizen from registering to
vote if the state cannot match
or otherwise validate the dri-
ver's license or Social
Security number on a regis-
tration form, an error-laden
practice struck down in 2006
by a federal judge in
Washington State. Plaintiffs
bringing today's suit, includ-
ing the Florida branch of the
NAACP and the Haitian-
American Grassroots
Coalition, contend that this
matching law unduly delayed
or denied registrations for
thousands of Florida voters in
2006, and will jeopardize
many more voters in 2008 if
not blocked.
Florida and a handful of
other states refuse to place eli-
gible citizens on the rolls
unless they clear a series of
extra bureaucratic hurdles
largely dependent on "match-
ing" registration information
on a new statewide voter list
with information in the state
motor vehicle or Social
Security systems. Common
database errors, however,
make "matching" unreliable,
jeopardizing the status of up
to 30% of new voters. A 2006
study by the Brennan Center
for Justice, one of the voting
rights groups that brought
today's suit, found that such a
procedure misinterpreted the
federal Help America Vote
Act (HAVA), which told
states to create the statewide
lists.
Plaintiffs today argued
that there are several ways the
bureaucratic process, embod-
ied in Florida's state law
(Subsection 6 of Section
97.053), will disenfranchise
tens of thousands of eligible
voters in the 2008 election
cycle, especially in trying to


match registration forms with
Social Security information.
A citizen registering as "Bill"
might not "match" if his
Social Security number is
issued under "William"; a
woman's married name
might not match against a
database that has her maiden
name. Common data entry
errors also cause matches to
fail. According to court docu-
ments in a 2006 Washington
State case,
in which *
t h e
Brennan "'
C enter ,.".'. .
chal-

similar t" i.,
lenged a

state law,
o n e a
woman
was barred from the rolls
when her birthday was mis-
takenly entered into the sys-
tem as "1976" instead of
"1975".
Plaintiffs and advocates
were especially concerned
that Florida's law would
affect Latino voters who use
maternal and paternal sur-
names, which may be entered
differently in different data-
bases. Gabriel Garcia
Marquez, for example, if list-
ed in one system with
"Marquez" as a last name and
in another system with
"Garcia Marquez" as a last
name, would be affected by
the Florida law. And an eligi-
ble voter who happens to
swap two digits of her dri-
ver's license number will be
blocked at the polls, no matter
what kind of other documen-
tation she can show.
"With the elections
approaching, we should be


doing everything we can to
ensure that eligible citizens
can register to vote and have
it count but Florida's dra-
conian registration law won't
give many citizens that
chance," said Adora Obi
Nweze, President of the
Florida State Conference of
the NAACP. "We are particu-
larly concerned about the
impact of this law on African
Americans with unique
names and
.^^h ^ spellings.
S'After all
that Florida
has been
through,
isn't it time
we got this
right?" she
said.
"Unless
the State of Florida rescinds
its no-match, no-vote poli-
cies, thousands of Haitian-
American voters and other
ethnic language minorities in
the State stand to be disen-
franchised in the upcoming
presidential election in 2008,
as they were in 2000. The
trauma of the 2000
Presidential election is still
vivid in the collective memo-
ry, and must not be repeated,"
said Jean-Robert Lafortune of
the Haitian-American
Grassroots Coalition.
Florida's law is very simi-
lar to the one blocked by a
federal court in the state of
Washington in August 2006,
when Judge Ricardo S.
Martinez ruled that the state's
matching requirement was an
unconstitutional obstacle to
voter registration.
Since that ruling, several
other states have scrapped
"no match, no vote" policies,


including California,
Maryland, North Carolina,
Pennsylvania and Texas.
Florida is now one of few
states left that continues to
incorrectly apply the law and
disenfranchise voters because
of common but meaningless
errors.
"This statute poses a par-
ticular problem to registration
applicants in communities of
color. For example, many
Latinos and Haitian
Americans use two names
which may lead to a mis-
match," said Jennifer
Maranzano, Advancement
Project StaffAttorney.
\ "Florida's 'no match, no
vote' law is a bureaucratic
nightmare that will unlawful-
ly deny thousands of
Floridians the right to vote in
the next Presidential elec-
tion," said Justin Levitt,
Counsel at the Brennan
Center and author of Making
the List: Matching and
Verification Processes for
Voter Registration. "There
may still be time to fix the
problem before the
Presidential primaries if we
act now," he stated.
"Project Vote and
Advancement Project con-
fronted Pennsylvania over
similar matching procedures
and it agreed to follow the
law," said Brian Mellor,
Senior Counsel for Project
Vote. "We hope that Florida
will do the same."
The suit was filed by the
Florida branch of the
NAACP and the Haitian-
American Grassroots
Coalition.


RIMiN.\l Iii 1


I \ '.1 It '1


I~I I I I RIO) I I1~ I ,I I 1, 111 1 1
k I ) I i, I I i 'I I I I021

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IF


%\ \\ \\ (' ( I P, 11 I N 11 I ( I )N






PIA ,g l CJlmI T TE V


Legendary Rocker David Few Americans Aware of Dangerous
Bowie Donates to Jena 6
Defense Peripheral Arterial Disease
Defenseri


The husband of
supermodel Iman has
donated $10,000 to a
legal defense fund for
six black teenagers
charged in an alleged
attack on a white
classmate in the tiny
central Louisiana
town of Jena.
The British rocker's
donation to the Jena
Six Legal Defense
Fund was announced
by the NAACP as
thousands of protest-
ers were expected to
march through Jena on
Thursday in defense
of Mychal Bell and
five other teens. The
group has become
known as the Jena Six.
"There is clearly a
separate and unequal
judicial process going
on in the town of
Jena," Bowie said
Tuesday in an e-mail
statement. "A dona-
tion to the Jena Six
Legal Defense Fund is
my small gesture indi-


Robin Roberts, the
highly respected African
American co-anchor of
"Good Morning
America" began
chemotherapy this week
as part of phase two
post-surgery treatment
for breast cancer.
Roberts publicly
made the announcement
about her treatment so
that her fans and viewers
of the show would know
how she has been deal-
ing with cancer.
She underwent sur-
gery on August 3 and
spent ten days in recov-
ery before returning to
work.
The TV personality
said during Wednesday's
broadcast that she would
come to work this morn-
ing "and then head off
for my chemotherapy."
She told viewers that
doctors determined
chemotherapy would be
the best course of action
for her, and that radia-
tion treatment will fol-
low.
"I'll work as much as I
can," Roberts said. "Part
of the reason I am com-
ing forward is in case
you tune in and it looks
like Kojak is sitting next
to Diane (Sawyer), you'll'
understand why."
She credits early
detection with her good
progress.
"I am better off than
so many people who find
it so late, and that is why
I am grateful and that


David Bowie


Iman


eating my
wrongful
sentence


belief that a
charge and
shouki be


prevented."


/-z


".'% t.'


Robin Roberts
again is why my battle
cry is early detection."
Roberts expressed her
gratitude to coworkers,
viewers and guests for
their well wishes and
support, adding that she
had received many use-
ful tips on how best to
cope with the side effects
of treatment.
"Somebody said eat a
lot of bacon before I
have chemo," she said. "I
don't know about that
one. That's a new one."
Roberts began coan-
choring Good Morning
America alongside Diane
Sawyer in May 2005,
having previously served
as a newsreader for the
show.
On the ABCnews.com
Web site, dozens of fans
wrote in to offer their
best wishes.
"Robin, I love waking
up to you," wrote one,
'... and I wish you noth-
ing but positive healing
energy, and if you lose
your hair, you will
remain just as beautiful
as you always have
been."


DALLAS -- Three out of
four people aren't aware of
peripheral arterial disease
(PAD), a common and danger-
ous vascular disease
that affects approxi-
mately 8 The disease
occurs when arteries
in the legs become
narrowed or clogged
with fatty deposits,
reducing blood flow to
the legs. This can
result in leg muscle
pain when walking,
disability, amputation
and a poor quality of
life. Blocked arteries
found in people with
PAD can be a warning
sign that other arteries, includ-
ing those in the heart and
brain, may also be blocked -
increasing the risk of a heart
attack or stroke.
In a cross-sectional, popula-
tion-based telephone survey of
2,501 adults over age 50,
researchers found that public
awareness of PAD (25 percent)
is markedly lower than for
other cardiovascular diseases
such as stroke (74 percent),
coronary artery disease (67
percent) and heart failure (67
percent). Yet, the risk for PAD
is equal to or greater than the
risk for these conditions.
Survey respondents were
much more aware of relatively
rare diseases that affect far
fewer people, including Lou
Gehrig's Disease (36 percent),
multiple sclerosis (42 percent)
and cystic fibrosis (29 per-
cent).
Few Americans know that
having PAD significantly
increases the risk for heart
attack, stroke, amputation and
death, the survey showed.
Only one in four adults who
were familiar with PAD asso-
ciate the disease with an
increased risk of heart attack;
only 28 percent associate
PAD with an increased risk of
stroke; and only 14 percent
link PAD with either amputa-
tion or death.
"Every day that PAD is
undetected and untreated, we
permit preventable heart
attacks, strokes and death to
occur," said Alan T. Hirsch,
M.D., chair of the National


Peripheral Arterial Disease
Coalition, professor of epi-
demiology and community
health at the University of


Minnesota School of Public
Health, and director of the
vascular medicine program at
the Minneapolis Heart
Institute. "PAD can either rep-
resent a tragedy waiting to
happen or the single best
opportunity for this nation to
take preventative steps to save
limbs and lives."
PAD affects both women
and men and can strike adults
of any age. The risk of PAD is
increased in people over age
50, particularly in smokers
and former smokers, and in
people with diabetes, high
blood pressure, abnormal cho-
lesterol, a personal history of
heart disease or stroke, and in
African Americans.
Awareness of PAD was low
in all sub-groups studied,
including African Americans.
"The risk of PAD in African
Americans is twice what it is
in other ethnic groups, and
like other high-risk groups,
African Americans should be a
major focus o'f educational
efforts about PAD," said
Michael H. Criqui, M.D.,
M.P.H., co-author and profes-
sor of family and preventive
medicine at the University of
California-San Diego.
The study also found that
most Americans do not know
the causes or risk factors of
PAD. Cigarette smoking and
diabetes contribute to the
development and progression
of PAD, a fact unknown even
by many survey respondents
who reported familiarity with
the disease. Further, more


than half of those familiar
with PAD do not know that
high blood pressure and high
blood cholesterol are also risk
factors.
"These findings
show that awareness
of a disease does not
necessarily translate to
knowledge. If the
public is uninformed
,about the devastating
consequences and
causes of PAD, they
will be less likely to
take steps to avoid it,"
said co-author
Timothy Murphy,
M.D., professor of
diagnostic imaging at
SBrown University in
Providence, RI.
The survey also found that
almost half of adults familiar
with PAD first became aware
of the disease through the
media broadcast or cable tel-
evision (26 percent), a maga-
zine (15 percent), newspaper
(5 percent), the Internet (3
percent) or radio (0.7 percent).
Only 19 percent of adults
reported first hearing about
PAD from a healthcare
provider, and about 17 percent
first heard about PAD from a
family member or friend.
"If we are now perhaps
many decades late entering a
time when we use our scientif-
ic knowledge to inform
Americans about PAD, then
we can share a future in which
PAD can be appropriately
diagnosed, and individuals
and health professionals can
work together to promptly ini-
tiate evidence-based therapies
proven to save lives," Hirsch
said.
The American Heart
Association is a member of the
National Peripheral Arterial
Disease Coalition, an alliance
of more than 50 leading health
organizations, vascular profes-
sional societies and govern-
ment agencies united to raise
public and health awareness
about PAD. For more infor-
mation on the risk factors,
symptoms and treatment of
PAD, visit
americanheart.org/pad and
padcoalition.org.


TUNE IN AND LISTEN

TO IMPACT W ~ITH-


THE FLORIDA STAR!


REAL TOPICS!

REAL ISSUES!


TUESDAY & THURSDAY
8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

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


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


Robin Roberts, 'GMA'

Co-anchor Begins

Chemo Treatment for

Cancer


I I


ll~b~ ---- Lllll~ll~r C


- ~ r


SEPTEMBER 22, 2007


THE STAR


PAGE A-t6


j







L'4" d',U I -. )- TAE


Murder and Abuse Continued from A-1

single victim/single offender incidents knew their killers (463 of 502). Nearly 12
times as many black females were murdered by a male they knew (463 victims) than
were killed by male strangers (39 victims) in single victim/single offender incidents
in 2005. Of black victims who knew their offenders, 60 percent (277 out of 463)
were wives, common- law wives, ex-wives, or girlfriends of the offenders. Ninety-
four percent (531 out of 563) of the homicides of black women where the race of
the male offender was known were intra-racial.

o In single female victim/single male offender homicides reported for 2005, 12 per-
cent of black female victims were less than 18 years old (67 victims) and four per-
cent were 65 years of age or older (22 victims). The average age of black female
homicide victims was 33 years old.

o The number of black females shot and killed by their husband or intimate
acquaintance (149 victims) was nearly four times as high as the total number mur-
dered by male strangers using all weapons combined (39 victims) in single
victim/single offender incidents in 2005.

o The overwhelming majority of homicides ampng black females by male offend-
ers in single victim/single offender incidents in 2005 were not related to any other
felony crime. Most often, black females were killed by males in the course of an
argument--usually with a firearm. In 2005, for the 422 homicides in which the cir-
cumstances could be identified, 91 percent (382 out of 422) were not related to the
commission of any other felony.

o In 2005, black women were murdered at a rate nearly three times higher than
white women: 2.89 per-100,000 versus 1.00 per 100,000.

VPC Legislative Director Kristen Rand states, "These stark numbers should not
only make people stop and remember the victims, but also raise awareness of the
urgent need for intervention and prevention."

The study also ranks each state by its rate of total female homicide for females of
all races involving one female murder victim and one male offender. Nevada ranks
first in the nation in the rate of women killed by men, with a rate of 2.53 per
100,000. Ranked behind Nevada are: Alaska (2.49 per 100,000), Louisiana (2.16
per 100,000), New Mexico (2.15 per 100,000), Mississippi (2.00 per 100,000),
Arkansas (1.98 per 100,000), South Carolina (1.97 per 100,000), Alabama (1.88 per
100,000), Tennessee (1.87 per 100,000), and Oklahoma (1.84 per 100,000).
Nationally, the rate of women killed by men in single victim/single offender
instances was 1.32 per 100,000.


o STOP THE

VIOLENCE
POWER TO END STROKE USE YOUR
SYouare tlevwe r
TALENTS!

r-------------------------------------------------
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
I want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
Subscription to'the church or non-profit organization listed below.

Please send my Subscription to:
S NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE Zip Code
Name Of Organization:
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() 6 Months -$20.00
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SEND TO:
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Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
I IIIIIIII ~ 1111111111


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated
Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

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


Preparing for the Fall Season
Poison Center Offers Tips to Prevent Hazards
The official start of Fall, September 23rd, is here. With the expected cooler weather, we
will be seeking warmer environments and spending more time indoors. During this time,
children will often explore kitchen and medicine cabinets, garages and closets.
While participating in indoor school activities, younger children are exposed to glues,
inks, paints, felt tip markers, chalkboard dust and cleaners, and other potentially toxic arts
and crafts items. Exposure to traces of these items may result in only minor effects; how-
ever, repeated and/or longer exposures can result in serious side effects.
Cooler weather also signals the start of the cold and flu season. "During this time of the
year, a variety of medicines are in the home especially cough and cold medications,"
explains Dr. Jay Schauben, director of the Florida/USVI Poison Information Center -
Jacksonville. "These types of medicines, and others, represent a potential for a Fall poison-
ing hazard. Keep these and all medicines, out of the reach and sight of young children, par-
ticularly children younger than six years of age who are at the highest risk for poisoning
hazards."
The Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jacksonville responded to over 55,000
calls in 2006 with 48% of these calls concerning poisoning emergencies for children under
the age of six years. Among the top five common causes of poisoning emergencies were
household cleaning substances and medicines.
Below are some common Fall poisoning hazards. Take the time to educate yourself and
your children about these potentially toxic hazards. Don't forget to call the Florida/USVI
Poison Information Center Jacksonville at 1-800-222-1222 in a poisoning emergency.
Cough and cold medications are often pleasant tasting; thus, children may drink large
amounts. These medicines also may contain cough suppressants, decongestants or antihis-
tamines, which can cause agitation or drowsiness. Others may contain aspirin or acetamin-
ophen which, in the wrong amount, can cause an upset stomach, sleepiness, nausea, vomit-
ing, thinning of the blood, seizures or liver damage. Additionally, some of these medicines
contain alcohol which can cause drunkenness, low blood sugar levels or even seizures in
children.
Mercury glass thermometers should only be used as directed, and broken glass ther-
mometers should never be used. Even though the form of mercury that is contained in this
type of thermometer is not a form that is well absorbed the clean up process can be time
consuming. Your Poison Center recommends not to vacuum broken mercury thermometers
but to call the Center at 1-800-222-1222 to assess the situation.
Chewable vitamins are flavorful and colorful, but swallowing large amounts can cause
upset stomach, nausea and vomiting. Swallowing large amounts of vitamins containing
iron can cause significant toxicity.
Carbon Monoxide is a colorless and odorless gas which is produced by incomplete com-
bustion of carbon containing materials. Automobile exhaust leaks, malfunctioning gas-
fueled heating appliances, wood stoves are sources of carbon monoxide. Flu-like symptoms
may be experienced such as fatigue, sleepiness, headache, nausea, and vomiting. As we
approach colder temperatures, we turn up the heat in our homes. Extreme care and caution
to avoid exposure to carbon monoxide should be taken. Your gas-fueled heating appliances
should be inspected for proper ventilation and operation. To protect your family, install car-
bon monoxide detectors in your home if you have any gas-fueled appliance.
Plants and berries abound during the Fall season and extra caution should be taken to
minimize poisoning hazards. Label all plant containers and learn the names of plants in and
around the home. Berries from flowering plants may fall to the ground and extreme care
should be taken to prevent a child from swallowing the berries. Symptoms to observe in
children swallowing berries are mild mouth and skin irritation, and an upset stomach.
Fertilizer is also commonly used during the Fall season. Keep children and pets out of
fertilized areas. Symptoms to look for in the case of accidental poisoning from fertilizers
include nausea, vomiting and diarrhea.
Remember to call the Poison Information Center at 1-800-222-1222 in case of a poison-
ing emergency. The Poison Information Center is open daily, 24 hours per day, and skilled
healthcare professionals will immediately respond to poison emergencies concerning these,
and other, potential Fall poisoning hazards.



The Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jacksonville is a cooperative effort between the
University of Florida College of Medicine, Shands Jacksonville, the University of Florida Health
Science Center Jacksonville, and the State of Florida, Department of Health, Children's Medical
Services. The Florida Poison Information Center Jacksonville is designated as an accredited
regional poison control center by the American Association of Poison Control Centers.


GUEST COMMENTARY
To City Council Members, Especially Council Members in 7,8,9, and 10.

The State of African Americans in Jacksonville, September 11, 2007.

The paradigm of a great people has four main components.
1. Spiritual
2. Mental
3. Emotional
4. Physical

The Spirituality of my people shows a lack of self-esteem and self-confidence in self.
This is the outcome due to the lack of leadership, integrity and education in the African
American religion, educational and business community.
The Mentality of most African American Leaders is in denial of the truth and lacks the
courage to face the facts. The only people who can save African Americans in
Jacksonville and this nation are African Americans. The Caucasian community can and
must help because they play a very big part in the break up of the African American
Family for over 400 years. In the grand scheme of things, the only thing that is stopping
African Americans... is...African Americans!
The Emotional challenge for us, as African Americans is to don't believe the hype; of
the "don't snitch law" and that African American can't work together. The negativity that
affects us today is the lack of self-love. As a people we spend too much time trying to be
someone else. Regardless of the negative injustice of the slave trade, slavery, Willie
Lynch and Jim Crow. We continue to have the greatest history of any people in the world
past and present.
The Physical component of most African Americans making less than $25000 a year
living in a lower income neighborhood is violence crime, high divorce rate, high dropout
rate, predatory lending, self-centered politicians and preaches, poor mental and physical


The

Florida

Star

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

(904) 766-8834



The

Georgia

Stqr


health care, and high foreclosure rate.
Tonight I come here asking the African American community to stop begging for what
we already have freedom. We as a people must destroy materialistic consumption and
invest 20 percent of the 8 billion dollars we spend in the Jacksonville community back
into the family, develop self-education, embrace mental and physical health care and seek
out spiritual leadership with integrity.
The Mayor, City Council Members, Sheriff Rutherford and the Jacksonville Chamber
of Commerce must find some integrity and destroy the self centered mentality o
favoritism, distrust and white collar crime in Jacksonville that affect thousands of citizens.
African American religious and political leadership must embrace the community they
serve with integrity, committed to self equality, self education and financial empowerment
as a generational legacy for all people. African Americans have the power to save the
world by saving ourselves first.
I come so we all cn live a full life.
Stanley Scott


THE STAR


PAGE A-7


SEFPTF-41BE~R 22. 2007








THE STAR SEPTEMBER 22, 200 74mg


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Visit www.sisterstudy.org
or call toll-free
1-877-4-SISTER
(1-877-474-7837).

Deaf/Hard of Hearing call
1-866-TTY-4SIS
(1-866-889-4747).


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i i'l -Ir ~.1I I-i ii I 1 L luman Se rvic ',
\, till LlhIII I I -, C,11111. 1'1111 N I lis 41ati o ti al
II I I, Ii
Disparities


Did yonr sister have breast cancer?

Help find the causes.


Join the Sister'Study today

if you arc a woman hbetwen
35 and 74 years old,

andyou have ncver had breast cancer
yourself

and you live in the U.S. or Puerto
Rico,

and your sister, living or deceased,
reLud-d to you by blood, had breast
cancer.


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


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


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Florida Lottery retailers are vital to our support of education. Thanks to them, we've
sent more than 300,000 high school students to Florida.colleges on Bright Futures
Scholarships; contributed more than $17 Billion to education statewide; and helped
build, renovate and maintain 600 public schools.
We couldn't do it without you, our players. When you play, we all win.




Visit flalottery.com to learn how we're supporting education in your county 2007 Florida Lottery


m -

Roddla Lo~ry


SEPTEMBER 22 2007-


THE STAR














T h'Flor io d:-g Star

























Marsha Plielts, Reporter/Photographer, Daniel Evans, Sales Director, Pat Lockett-Felder, City
Councilwoman, Governor Charlie Crist, Clara McLaughlin, Publisher, Frank Powell, business
owner and photographer, and (standing behind the Gov.) Dr. Robert V Lee, III, Chairman/CEO,
Fresh Ministries, and Dennis Wade, Advertising and Marketing.

Governor Crist, while in Jacksonv ille Thursdan, % visited the office of The Florida Georgia Star. He
greeted staff members, gi\ ing them praises and compliments. The Governor checked out the hat worn
by businessman and photographer Michael Frank Po ell, telling him how mLuch he liked it. and talked
With City Councilwoman Pat Lockett-Felder about her present role with the city and her upcoming
race to get to Tallahassee, as she also v visited The Florida Star's office. The governor told the publish-
er, Clara MacLaughlin, that he is looking for the paper to continue keeping its readers owell-informed
regarding matters of interest and concern, emphasizing that education is the key to eliminating eco-
nomic and safety disparities. The Florida and Georgia Stars basically sell out weekly proving that
Florida and Georgia citizens do read literature that interest them.
Governor Crist became the 44th Governor of Florida after former Governor Jeb BLush in 2006.
Before becoming governor of Florida. Governor Crist %%as involved in many public ser ice positions
over the years. Even before that, he served as student bodp vice president at Florida State University.
His previous position wtas Attorney General, where he worked tirelessly for those who have nowhere
else to turn for help. Under his leadership, the Attorney General's Office recovered millions of dollars
W-4'B e for consumers ripped off by scam artists; prosecuted or sustained the conv ictions of hundreds of mur-
.^-f H -derers. rapists and other criminals; put together agreements to protect the state's environmental
; resources and taxpayers; and promoted effective e new tools to GOV CRIST continued on B4








Page B-2/September 22, 2007 The StarISPECIAL EDITION
U


MY ABC's:

Helping Children In Need
Manhattanville My ABC's offers Americans an opportunity to support humanitarian
missions that help children in war torn countries.
PURCHASE, NY- September 1, 2007 This is the fifth straight year
American children head back to school while U.S. troops engage in dangerous
missions in Iraq and Afghanistan. With the new school year beginning, educa-
tors and parents around the country are turning to My ABC's, a new program
from Manhattanville My Soldier, that helps students comprehend the complex-
ities of armed conflicts by connecting them with military personnel in war torn
areas, especially those who are carrying out humanitarian missions that assist
children and displaced youth.
My ABC's was designed in response to letters and emails the My Soldier
office received from service members saying that one of the most rewarding
parts of being deployed was taking part in humanitarian missions that rebuilt
schools and created new community learning centers. The letters also said the
schools in conflict zones are lacking basic supplies that are very difficult for
locals to gain access to and that are needed to provide proper instruction.
According to Michael Seminara, My Soldier Operations Director, "In addition
to feeling a sense of gratification about helping these children have an opportu-
nity for a brighter future, soldiers have reported that providing learning tools
also helps them establish good relationships with locals."
Manhattanville My Soldier has collected names of soldiers and chaplains
working to distribute supplies to schools in war torn regions and through its
newest branch, My ABC's, offers Americans at home the opportunity get
involved in providing aid to children and youth in war-torn countries with the
collection and preparation of care packages filled with school supplies.
Additionally, educators here at home have the option of working the My Soldier
experience into the classroom setting, adding supplemental details about a
country's history, cultural heritage, and geography. The most requested items
for My ABC's care packages currently include:




I

SI''-
p.. .C (J^^^ 4i!L


Student's Wish List
Educational Activity/Coloring Books (class sets are very appreciated)
Crayons Pencils Pencil Sharpeners Notebooks T6acher's Wish List Textbooks
(gently used copies are acceptable) Chalkboards & Chalk and/or Whiteboards
& Markers for classroom instruction. MY ABC's continued on B3
MY ABC's continued on B3


Did you know that the
mayonnaise you put on
your sandwiches can be
used around the house?
The Old Farmer's
Almanac for Kids.
Volume, 2, offers many
Jiun and practical uses Jor
tmajonnaise. Remember
to always use a clean
spoon when taking may-
onnaise out of the jar,
refrigerate it after open-
ing it, and tell Mom and
Dad what you're up to!


'I
.'..
.r t2 ,




- i' 4 "
,> hi:Df
~ '..:"*.-.~j.
J ~a *J'


Don't let ROAD TAR on your bike or
skateboard slow you down. Spread a dab of mayo
over the tar on your wheels. Wait a few minutes,
then wipe with a clean rag.
Oops! CRAYON MARKS on wooden fur-
niture? Mayo will make them disappear. Using a
clean rag or finger, rub a dab of mayo on the spot.
Wait a minute or two, then wipe with a damp cloth.
Suffer no inore from SUNBURN! A bit of
mayo smoothed over the affected area will help
relieve the pain and moisturize your skin.
To remove a TIGHT RING on your finger,
cover the finger with mayonnaise and then gently
pull the ring off.
STRENGTHEN YOUR NAILS with a
mayo manicure! Put a few spoonfills of mayonnaise
into a small bowl. Plunge your fingernails into it
and keep them there for five minutes. Wash with
warm water.
When STUBBORN STICKERS won't
come unstuck, try this trick: Scrape off as much of
the sticker as you can. Then cover any remaining
residue with a thick coating of mayonnaise. Wait a
few minutes. Use a clean cloth to wipe off the may-

onnaise and residue.
Oh. no! HEAD LICE! Before going to bed.
wash your hair and towel dry. Then apply mayon-
naise all over your hair and scalp. (It must be real
mayonnaise, not light or far-free or salad dressing.)
Cover your head with a shower cap and keep it on
overnight. The next morning, rinse your hair with
warm water and comb with a lice comb. Repeat this
process for several days.
Got GUM IN YOUR HAIR? Rub mayon-
naise on the gum. Wait a few minutes, then wipe the
gum away and wash your hair as usual.
For more fun facts and projects on astronomy,
pets, health, nature, sports, and weather, as well as
a companion activity guide, go to
Almanac4kids.com.


Mayonnaise Magic


The Star/SPECIAL EDITION


Page B-2/September 22, 2007








The Star/SPECIAL EDITION Page B-3lSeptember 22, 2007


MY ABC's continued from B2


By sending a My
ABC's care package,
civilians contribute to
the morale and quality of
life for children.
Participants -are encour-
aged, but not required to
include a self-addressed
envelope if they want a
reply. What hopefully
results is a mutually ben-
eficial relationship that
allows civilians to get to
know their soldiers and
the community they
serve well so that letters
and future care packages
can be personalized.
Commenting on the
importance of My
ABC's, President of
Manhattanville College,


Richard Berman said,
"Education is the focal
point of rebuilding a
peaceful sustainable
community. It is the key
to developing individual
freedom and economic
stability."
For more informa-
tion or to sign up as an
individual, or
group/classroom please
v i s i t
www.mysoldier.com or
call (914) 323-5172.The
program is free, however
for those who can afford
it, a voluntary donation
is requested to counter
the costs of postage and
operating expenses.


About My Soldier
My Soldier
www.mysoldier.com is a
program that puts poli-
tics aside and lets U.S.
soldiers know that some-
one back home cares.
The goal of the program
is to show support for
troops serving in hard-
ship areas Iraq,
Afghanistan, Africa by
establishing pen-pal
relationships with them.
When a person enrolls in
the My Soldier program,
they agree to adopt a sol-
dier. They receive a
"starter kit" with guide-
lines for writing letters
to their deployed United
States Armed
Serviceperson and a red


IHow Do I Find and Apply For Government Grants?


Finding And Applying For
Government Grants
By Neal Brown

According to a U.S.
government website,
there are $400 billion in
grants currently avail-
able in over 1000 differ-
ent programs. Naturally
with such a huge amount
finding a program that
you or your company
might qualify for is a
huge task.
This article will pres-
ent some resources and
strategies to locate and
apply for grant programs
that you may be quali-
fied for.

Where To Find Grants
The single best
source for finding grant
opportunities is the gov-
ernment site at
www.grants.gov. There


are four ways to search
for grants on this web-
site. The first way is a
basic search. This
enables you to search by
a keyword, funding
opportunity number, or
CFDA number. The
CFDA. stands for
Catalog of Federal
Domestic Assistance.
This number and the
funding opportunity
number are used for spe-
cific grants. Once you
have found a grant pro-
gram, write these num-
bers down so that you
will be able to return to
the details of that grant
quickly using one of
these numbers.
The second type of
search is by category.
There are 21 different
categories that you can
search by including arts,
employment, environ-


ment, health, and others.
The third way to search
is by government
agency. There are at least
40 agencies offering
grants.
The last way is the
advanced search which
allows you to search by
keyword plus the days
since posted, agency,
category, eligibility and
more. You can also be
emailed automatically
when grants in a particu-
lar opportunity number
category are posted.

Applying For Grants
Once you have the
Funding Opportunity
and/or CFDA number of
the grant for which you
want to apply, you need
it to download a grant
application and apply for
a grant. Be sure to fol-
low the instructions


exactly and review the
application several times
for completeness.
You must register to
create a Grants.gov
account and receive
approval from your
organization to submit
applications. This also
provides you with the
ability to track your
application status.
When you are ready
to submit the completed
application, you will
then need to log into
Grants.gov using the
username and password
you entered when you
registered with.
Once you have sub-
mitted an application,
you can check the status
of your application sub-
mission. You can identi-
fy your application by
CFDA Number, Funding
Opportunity Number,


Competition ID, and/or
Grants.gov Tracking
Number.
There are many other
resources for locating
government grants at
www.us-government-
grants.info.
Neal Brown has an
MBA in financial man-
agement. http://www.us-
government-grants. info
has more resources to
locate grants.


My Soldier bracelet to
publicly show their sup-
port for American
troops. The program is
free, but donations are
encouraged from those
participants that can
afford it. Since
Manhattanville
President Richard A.
Berman and active U.S.
Army Sergeant Juan
Salas-who also is a
Manhattanville student-
launched My Soldier, at
a 2004 Veterans' Day
press conference over
400,000 participants
have signed up to adopt
over 175,000 deployed
military personnel.


About Manhattanville
College
Manhattanville
College www.manhat-
tanville.edu offers a rig-
orous academic experi-
ence within a nurturing
environment.
Manhattanville has a
strong social justice and
community service
focus -- last year stu-
dents at the small school
logged over 19,000 com-
munity service hours.
My Soldier is a natural
outgrowth of the
school's mission: to edu-
cate students to become
ethically and socially
responsible leaders for
the global community.


I


Page B-3/September 22, 20017


STUDENT QUESTION OF THE WEEK


The Star/SPECIAL EDITION






Page B-4/September 22, 2007 The Star/SPECIAL EDITION




combat domestic violence, stop child abductions,
prevent Medicaid fraud and address numerous other .
problems. .- '"-
Gov. Crist worked with the Legislature to pass
new laws that dramatically toughened the penalties "fTHE
for identity theft and cowtterfeiting or dealing in IDA_
prescription drugs. He proposed and worked to pass
Florida's landmark civil rights legislation, the
Nlarvin Davies Civil Rights Act of 2003. to pursue
those who engage in willful discrimination against
others. He also \won approval for legislation target-
ing those Mwho distribute illegal span on the Internet.
Now, as Governor, he vows to work as "The l "
People's Governor" because he is Gorking for the
people of Florida-the people he calls his boss.
Today, he is ready to lead Florida onward, to new
opportunities and to Florida's brightest future ever.

The Florida Star welcomes Governor Charlie Crist (from left to right): Marsha
Phelts, Reporter/Photographer, Daniel Evans, Sales Director, .Cassie Williams,
Distribution, Governor Charlie Crist, Governor of Florida, Clara McLaughlin,
Publisher/Editor-In-Chief, Liz Billingslea, Accounts Manager, and Dennis Wade,
Advertising and Marketing. Photo by The Florida Star photographer Laurence
Florida Governor Charlie Crist was the lunch- Greene.
eon speaker at the packed Omni Hotel, downtown
Jacksonville, for the Second Annual Governor's
Luncheon to benefit the United Negro College Fund
(U-NCF). First Coast News Anchor, Joy Purdy was
the Emcee. The United Negro College Fund is the
oldest financial assistance program for minorities in
the U. S. It's motto is "A Mind is a terrible thing to ra
waste." The 60 years old organization provide funds -
to most of the black colleges and universities in
America. Florida schools that are a part of UNCF
are Edward Waters College. Jacksonville, Bethune-
Cookmnan University,. Daytona Beach and Florida /
MIemorial University. Miami.





The Florida/Georgia Star's Publisher, Clara MIcLaughli/n wIel-
conmes Governor Crist.
After leaving the luncheon, Governor Crist \went to Edward
SWaters College. Jacksonville. He \was introduced to the adinin-
istrators of the 141-year-old institution of higher learning by
their new president, Dr. Claudette H. Williams, who was
appointed as the 28th President this summer. Dr. Williams is
Edward Waters first female president.
Dr. Williams advised the governor that Edward Waters
". College is being reinvented for the 21st Century and inv-ited
him to embrace the school and become a part of the Edvward
.- Waters family. The Governor said he accepted her invitation to
join the family.


Cassie Williams enjoying talking with Governor Crist


EDUCATION continued on B5







TheI- SaISPEIA EDIIO Pag B-le e 22 20


EIUCATION continued from B4


The Governor was
sitting next to State
SSenator Anthony
"Tony" Hill. Dr.
Williams told him that
the Senator is already a
major part of the col-
lege.
President Williams
told the governor that
Edvward% Waters was
started in 1866 as the
first independent col-
lege in the state. It
presently has 818 stu-
dents as its funds are
limited. Even though
the school is 141 years
old, it has a very small
endowment fund of $2
million and greatly
need to get that fund
increased. What is so
significant about
Edward Waters College
in Jacksonville, Florida,
is that there are more
men than women
enrolled. She said they
had many more stu-
dents to apply but


State Senator Tony Hill, Governor Crist, Dr. Claudette 11
Elder Donald Foy, President of Jacksonville's Mad Dads.


because of a lack of
funds, they had to turn
students away. They
need to generate funds
to support the students
that are offered their


very unique program
that offers a curriculum.
that every student can
meet and learn, based
upon their learning
ability. She said her


goal, as the new presi-
dent is to improve the
quality of life on the
campus and in the sur-
rounding community.
Governor Crist
talked about his high
school education at St.
Petersburg High School
and his black principal
that still stays in contact
with him and made him
feel proud of speaking
at the UNCF luncheon
and getting a chance to
visit Edward Waters.
He emphasized how
much he enjoys work-
ing with Senator Hill
who works extremely
hard for his constituents
and that they would do
all in their power to
help Edward Waters
grow.
After meeting with


the President and
administrators of
Edward Waters, the
governor and Senator
Hill were provided a
tour of the campus and
given some EWC memC
orabilias. They then
returned to the
President's conference
room where they met
with members of
Jacksonville's media.
Again, the focus was
on education and crime
prevention. Governor
Crist informed the
group that $15 million
had already been allo-
cated for the three
United Negro College
Fund institutions in
Florida and that the
proposed budget cut
would not affect this
year's funding.


EDUCATION continued on B8


Page B-5/September 22, 2007


The Star/SPECIAL EDITION


I







The Star/SPEICAL EDITION


I Silly! Silly! Jokes I


The .real difference between fat and
thin people is that thin people:

- avoid eating popcorn in the movies
because it gets their hands greasy;

- split a large combination pizza with three
friends;

- think Oreo cookies are for kids;

- nibble cashews one at a time;

- think that doughnuts are indigestible;

- read books they have to hold with both
hands;

- fill the candy dish on their desks with
paper clips,.


- lose their appetites when they're depressed;

- think chocolate Easter bunnies are for kids;

- save leftovers that are too skimpy to use
for another meal in order to make interesting
soups;

- throw out stale potato chips;

- will eat only Swiss or Dutch chocolate,
which cannot be found except in a special
-store;

- think it's too much trouble to stop at a spe-
cial store just to buy chocolate;

- don't celebrate with a hot-fudge sundae
every time they lose a pound;


- counteract the midafternoon slump with a. warm up after skiing with black coffee
nap instead of a cinnamon Danish;- instead of hot chocolate and whipped cream;


- exchange the deep-fryer they received for
Christmas for a clock-radio;


- try all the salads at the buffet, leaving room
for only one dessert;


Color This


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I. as


Page B-6/September 22, 2007


Tic! Tac! Toe!







The Star/SPECIAL EDITION


Page B-7/September 22, 2007


... ..: .. .

















r .. T
. ........ .. :... .....ANGO


.I L.. II LA ,I

RRE I T,.i L



































With peanuts and mangos,-

guilt is not an option.

ith cooler weather and families gathering indoors. fall is i perfect time to pull out the

est fall, your freshly baked treats can be good foryou andyourfamiy. USA-grown
peanuts peanut butter and other peanut products have wer trains fas, arc cholesierol-fr ,ee,
and have 30 essential nutrients.including vitamin E. Mangos, i tropical treat available year round, are an 1`1
-.,. m ", ..h m- ..-it ,.... ..1.1 .

















bWith peanuts nt and mangos,.




-l : ...' .....i.i I ,. i.t....

.V .. .u l, +bute.and,,h-.r-i.atpmia rroi lassac cholrstrr c fce
an. hve 30essenal nutnent. i. cl:dingvtt..n n. Man os, it tropicl trrat' isnlabl year round. are an
tilrtt 00co a rn ns C anti. ith ont runtantutsdan ui.rinsa.. n a g ood Poffibr


Brandied Mango
Bread Pudding
Prep time: 20 minutes
Stand time: 30 minutes
Cook time: 40 minutes
Nonstick cooking
spray
6 cups 1-inch cubes
King's Hawaiian
Sweet Bread
2 ripe mangos, peeled.
pitted and diced
I 1/2 cups fat-free half and
half
3/4 cup eg sgubsttite
2/3 cup granulated sugar
1/4 cup brandy
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1/2 teaspoon each: ground
cinnamon, allspice
and nutmeg
3 tablespoons butter,
cited
Powdered sugar
optionall)
Preheat oven to 350'F. Lightly
spray 9-inch baking dish with
nonstick cooking spray Place
bread cubes and mangos in
baking dish. In medium bowl.
whisk together half and half,
egg substitute sugar, brandy,
vanilla and spices. Whisk in
melted butter, then pour over


or until liquid is absorbed. Bake
40 minutes; or until toothpick
inserted into center comes out
clean. Serve warm dusted with
powdered sugar, if desired.
Makes 8 servings.
Nutritional analysis per


S CaIciu. 10%, iron: 8%
t ciul-n: ". ,, "'% : 8' ,..

-' Calcium: 0%n, Scot. 8%


Sweet Peanut Egg Rolls
Prep time: 20 minute
Cook time: 10 to 12 minutes
Butter-flavor nonstick
cooking spray
I cup chopped dry
roasted, unsalted
peanuts
6 tablesaptoms low-fat or
fat-free caramel sauce
I teaspoon ground
cinnamon, divided
2 tablespoons butter,
cited
2 tablespoons honey
8 sheets phyllo dough
Preheat oven to 4000F. Line bak-
ing sheet with foil and spray with
nonstick cooking spray: set aside.
Stir together peanuts, caramel
sauce and 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
in small bowl. Stir together
butter, honey and remaining cin-
namon in small bowl. Lay I sheet
phyllo on a board (keep remain-
ing dough covered with damp
cloth). Spray phyllo with cooking
spray and field in half. Repeat
I. .. r :r,-, :,-;,, 11. :.ush
mixture. then spoon 2 tablespoons
peanut mixture along one long
edge of dough, leaving about i/2
S r, :t. r, tjl in
place on prepared baking sheet.
Repeat with remaining phyllo
and butter ;md peanut mixtues.
Brush rolls on all sides with any
remaining butter mixture. Bake
10 to 12 minutes, or until golden
brown. Serve with additional
warmed caramel sauce for dip-
ping, if desired. Makes 8 egg rolls.
u.,r~l,tgari l ur,iit..i pta,r.2
" "1. a .I ," "1- i-' I -
Sattrated Fat: \ .-.
Cholesterol: I'',.. i 1

CaI 2- ron: .
'alcium: 2%. Iron: (6%


Mango Peanut Crisp
Prep time: 15 minmut
Cook time: 20 mi ntes
Topping
Nonstick cooking
spray
6 tablespoons rolled oats
1/4 cup firmly packed
brown sugar
1/2 tablespoon flour
2 tablespoons butter.
softened
i teaspoon ground
cinnamon
1/4 cup chopped honey
roasted peanuts
Filling
3 large ripe mangos,
peeled, pitted and
diced
2 -tablespoons honey
1/2 teaspoon ground
cinnamon
Preheat oven to 350QF. Spray
for 2-eup baking dishes with
nonstick cooking spray. Stir
........ ..., i. r... ., .1 .. .'
with fork until they become
coarse crumbs; set aside. Stir
together all filling ingredients
in medium bovlI and spoon into
prepared dishes. Spoon topping
over filling and sprinkle with
peanuts. Bake 210 minutes, or
until filling is hot and bubbly
and topping is golden brown.
Makes 4 servings.
Nutritional analysis per
serving: Calories; 310, Fat: 10g,
Saturated Fat: 4g. Trans Fat: Og,
Chocteoestel: 15ng, Sodium:
7'.-, Caliu- i ,. i r.. -.:,n
3P ,,li; ,' '.2 r ... (7:
25%,/; Calcium: 2%. Iron: 4%0


Breastfeeding Benefits
Mlom And Baby

(NAPSI)-According to
Healthy People 2010. "a
national initiative to
improve the health of all
Americans, only 64 per-
cent of America's mothers
breastfed their babies in
early postpartum in 1998-
-despite breastfeeding's
many positive benefits.
One goal of Healtldy
People 2010 is to see that
percentage increase to 75
percent by 2010.
"There are three com-
ponents of a successful
breastfeeding experience
for all moms." said Irene
Zoppi. clinical education
specialist at Medela.
maker of the No. 1 choice
of breastpumps for hospi-
tals and health care pr&
fessionals. "Moms need
support from family and
friends, a trustworthy lac-
tation consultant, and a
high-quality breastpump
to make sure that they get
off to a good start."
According to Zoppi.
whether a mom chooses to
work or stay home, she
should be aware of the
significant benefits of
breastfeeding for her
health as well as that of
her infant. "With an estab-
lished breastfeeding regi-
men, the health rewards
are numerous and the
bond created between
mom and baby is like no
other."
World Alliance for
Breastfeeding Action
(WABA), a global net-
work of individuals and
organizations in 120
nations, designates a
World Breastfeeding
Week every August to
remind people of the
health benefits that early
and exclusi e breastfeed-
ing provides for both
moms and their babies.
For more information
about breastfeeding and
breastpumping, log on to
www.medela.com.








EDUC AT ION continuedf'vin B5
despite the budget cuts. It was again
emphasized that education is the key
to life and the prevention of crime.
Governor Crist, who is a Republican
and Senator Hill, who is a
Democrat, said, when it comes to
educating our citizens and increas-
-ing economic strength to decrease
crime, political party will not be an
issue.


Governor Crist and Senator Hill were open to
all of the concerns regarding crime in the state and
were introduced to Rev. Eddie Staton and Elder
Donald Foy of MAD DADS, who received a spe-
cial invitation to join the media in attendance and
to meet the governor.
The group was advised that all steps possible,
those that they know will work, and those that
they are introduced to that may work, will be
taken to stop the increase in crime in this state,


o : contact .- ..:- : -


The Florida 7 Georgmia

STAR
SCall:
(904) 766-8834 or (912) 264-6700.

Fax:
(904) 765-1673

Email:
info@TheFloridaStar.com


'40'
11




Take Time To Read The
Paper! It's full of information.


1


Page B-8/September 22, 2007


The Star/SPECIAL EDITION







Q17DT P '9 ~THE SAR PAGEUC-


David Josephson, Program Coordinator, Dr. Robert V. Lee, 111, Cairrman/LClV ,
FreshMinistries, Jennifer Carroll, State Representative, Governor Charlie Crist, Jackie
Perry, Manager of Beaver Street Ent. Cr., Mary Langwoski, JD, MPA, President/Chief
Operations Officer, and Todd Jones, Director of Jacksonville's Hospitality Institute.


Dr. Robert V Lee, Head of Fresh Ministries, Jennifer Carroll, State Representative and Jackie
Perry, Manager, listening to Governor Crist speak


Ton.y Nelson, President, First Coast Black Business Investment Corporation, Jennifer
Carroll, State Representative, and Governor Charlie Crist at the Beaver Street Enterprise
Center.


Florida's governor,
Charlie Crist spent the
first part of his Thursday
morning visiting Beaver
Street Enterprise Center,
a part of Fresh Ministries.
The governor toured the
center and addressed the
tenants, along with State
Representative Jennifer
Carroll. In this address to
the tenants and visitors,
he said that
Representative Carroll is
a "wonderful advocate


for the people." He
added that the Center is a
great example of what
one can do to pursue a
future and achieve eco-
nomic strength. He said'
he was extremely
impressed with the faces
of the tenants and that
they all showed such
great promise. He took
the time to talk with the
students of the
Jacksonville Hospitality
Institute about their stud-


ies and gave a strong
applaud to Monique
(Nikki) Terry of
Affordable Lending
Source, who, through the
programs at the center
and the help the center is
programmed to provide,
she will be moving out to
an independent facility.
Nikki achieved the high-
est award in 2006 as a
tenant at the Center for
her growth since moving
in. He also praised Tony


Jennifer Carroll, State Representative and Governor Charlie Crist standing in the back
as Monique Terry, President of Affordable Lending Source speaks.


Nelson, who has an
investment group, for his
achievement since at
Beaver Street. The
Beaver Street Enterprise
Center is designed to


Clara


assist startup and strug-
gling businesses get on
their feet.
The governor was
well received and the ten-
ants all stated they were


pleased to meet him and
impressed with him
because he was so per-
sonable and personal.


ooks
it


Host


Chaplain (Maj. Gen.) Douglas (Cnrve; .-Iry chief f chaplains, gives a coin to lP. Courmey
Stephens, Jacksonville, Fla, chaplain assistant 203rd Brigade Support Battalion, Sept 15, during
0 Carver's visit tForward Operating Base HIlFnmer, Iraq


If you care about your community



CALL (904) 766-8834


TUNE IN AND LISTEN TO IMPACT
WITH THE FLORIDA STAR!

:.REAL TOPICS!
REAL ISSUES!/ .

TUESDAY & THURSDAY
8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.

WCGL-1360 AM
On the Web:
McLaughlin W Yonne Br,
McLaughlin www.WCG L1360.com Cr-Ho


RII1~II s~-I----~I a --91~~I~lqsl~l-~-~I~WBsR s~BIPl~iIE~llsll~h~~~;I1SIIWC* ~


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


.VPPTFAIRF1LR 2- 21)/)


!


^ v' a a W







rA ~.7L3 L-~


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


Dear Deanna!
My sister has moved in with me and it's a total disaster. She is
a liar, a thief and a master manipulator. I am used to a calm life
that doesn't involve anyone opening my mail, answering my
phone and acting as if they live in a hotel with room service.
I'm going to put her out but I have to face drama from my
family because she's told them a pack of lies. Our family is
tor and she already has everyone on her side. How do I evict her and still save face.
Anonymous (Los Angeles, CA)
Dear Anonymous:
You need your sister and all of this madness just like you need a hole in the head. However,
your sister is someone you grew up with and you knew most things about her before she
moved in. This decision is quick and to the point. If it's your house, your rules and your
money, then she needs to shape up or ship out. If you have some joint agreements, then you
need to change some locks, make new rules and try again before sending her packing.
*****************

Dear Deanna!
I'm a fun guy with a lot of heart. I find that being nice has caused me to be taken advantage
of by women and a few of my male friends. I tend to pay for meals when I'm out, pay the
fees if we're at an establishment that charges for parking and many other small incidentals.
When I put my foot down and say no to my girlfriends or refuse favors that involve money,
I lose relationships, and friends. This makes me feel bad and I want to change but don't
know how.
Keith (Denver, CO)
Dear Keith:
You can make the change by removing the "kick me" sign from your back and stop wear-
ing your emotions on your sleeves. Your attitude and your aura is felt and perceived by oth-
ers and this makes you an easy target. Go ahead and say no to a few things and after a while,
you'll have thick skin and you will also have all the gold diggers, drop shots and dead beat
friends out of your life too. In other words, look for new friends and keep it moving.
*******************

Dear Deanna!
My daughter ended a relationship that was abusive, degrading and disrespectful. We went
through the hassle of moving her to another location, helping get her a new job and a new
school for the children. As soon as she gets some money saved, a few new friends and things
look promising, she lets her boyfriend come back. We're losing our minds because he's put
her in the hospital, took her money and everything else. What can I say to get through to
her.
Mad Mother (On-Line Reader)
Dear Mad Mother:
Have a talk with your daughter and let her know that she can't smell the roses if she's dead.
Relationships can make people do crazy things including hurting the ones they love. Your
daughter has low self esteem and only counseling and strong family intervention can help.
As a mother you need to stand by your daughter, love her and try not to be judgmental as
she gets it together and hopefully she'll see the reality of the monster she's with before it's
too late.

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



[Breast Cancer Awareness Month in October
By Kenneth L NoHer, MD ding extra pounds can older should have a mam-
President, The American help you control estrogen mogram annually.
College of Obstetricians levels. If you have certain
and Gynecologists Women who drink two risk factors, such as being
Sc i t or more alcoholic bever- a carrier of the BRCA1 or
Breast cancer is the
second most common ages a day are more likely BRCA2 gene, your doctor
cause of all cancer deaths to develop breast cancer may suggest you have the
Swm than women who drink test at a younger age.
estimated tht more thn less. Limit your consump- High-risk women should
estimated that more than y g
178,000 women in the US tion to fewer than two discuss their prevention
., oe i te alcoholic beverages a day. options with their doctors.
will be diagnosed with the
The use of combined Clinical breast 'exams
disease, and -it will kill
disre andt wl kl estrogen-progiestin HT can and breast self-exams may
more tan 40,00. increase the risk of breast also help find potentially
Being a woman and
eting a cancer. ACOG recom- cancerous breast tumors
getting older are the two
in act mends that women use the and should be performed
main risk factors for
breast cancer. Family his- lowest dose necessary to on a regular basis.
story, personal history of relieve menopausal symp- During National
tory, personal history of
toms for the shortest Breast Cancer Awareness
certain cancers, no preg-
nancies or pregnancy later amount of time possible. Month (NBCAM) in
nancies or pregnancy later .
in life, starting your period Women with breast October, organizations at
m life, starting your period
re a cancer have up to a 98% the forefront of women's
before age 12, menopause .
survival rate when it is health and breast cancer
at age 55 or after, obesity,
alcohol intake, and use of caught at an early stage. research offer educational
some types of hormone Earlier detection and resources and services to
therapy (HT) can also advances in treatment help women detect, man-
increase a woman risk have led to the gradual age, and treat the disease.
You can learn more about decrease in breast cancer ACOG is a national spon-
deaths, but unfortunately, sor of NBCAM and
your risk of developing
breast cancer at under- the number of women get- encourages women to use
standingrisk.cancer.gov/a ting mammograms has this month to focus on
Breast/01.cfn. also declined, breast health.
Breast cancer is often Routine mammogra- For more information
related to prolonged expo- phy screening is crucial to about the different types
sure to the hormone estro- identifying a tumor when of breast cancer, available
gen, and excess fat tissue t is most treatable. treatment options, and
gen, and excess fat tissue
ACOG recommends that how to get free screenings
promotes estrogen pro-
duction. Maintaining a women ages 40-49 have a and low- or no-cost pre-
healthy weight or shed- mammogram every 1-2 scription medication, go to
years. Women age 50 and www.nbcam.com. S


MY DAY

Sixty Years Ago -
Wireless, but not weaker
Ester Davis
ReligionAndSpirituality.com


Just think about it. Sixty (60) years ago \\as 1946. There
was no television, or penicillin, no polio shots, frozen foods. ,
Xerox, contact lenses or frisbees. There was no "the pill," no
credit cards, laser beams or ballpoint pens. Man had not placed on the market air con-
ditioners, pantyhose, dishwashers or clothes dryers. Clothes were hung out to dry in
the fresh air.
Software and identify theft did not exist. Man had not walked on the moon and
people got married first and then lived together. Jails existed mostly for Saturday
night drunks who sobered up on Sunday and returned to work on Monday.
Ninety-nine percent of every family had a father and a mother. Houses were built
with no barred windows or alarm systems. Girls were escorted after dark by family
members, boys wore belts and enlisted in the military. Until 25, every man older than
you was called "Sir." There were no daycare centers, group therapy, computer dating,
dual careers or gay rights.
Lives were governed by The Ten Commandments, common..sense and sound
judgment. The difference between right and wrong was taught. Lying to someone was
very uncommon and you were to stand up and take responsibility for your actions.
The therapist, psychiatrist, time out and psychic were all wrapped unceremoniously
around your bottom with a non-partisan belt as often as needed. No child left behind.
Serving our country was a privilege. Living in this country was a bigger privilege.
Working in this country was an honor. You see, we live in the land of the free only
because of the brave.
Fast food was what people ate during Lent. Having a meaningful relationship
meant getting along with your country cousins. Time-sharing meant time the family
spent together in the evenings playing checkers, dominos and Old Maid. FM radios,
tape decks, CD's, iPods, video games, electric typewriters and guys wearing earrings
were unthinkable.
The term "making out" referred to how you did on your school exam. Penmanship
was a work of art. Instant coffee, instant mashed potatoes and microwaves were
unheard of. Fat was a word reserved for the farmers pigs. Ice cream, phone calls, rides
on a bus and Red Soda were all a nickel. A nickel was a powerful piece of money.
You could mail one letter and two postcards. But, you say, sixty years ago was such
a long time ago.
A Chevrolet cost about $600 and was made in the USA. Gas was 11 cents a gal-
lon. "Grass" was mowed. "Coke" was a cold drink. "Pot" was something your moth-
er cooked in and "Aids" were helpers in the principal's office. "Rock music" was
Granny's rolling chair on a polished hardwood floor. "Rap" was beaten by the mafia.
The shocking true conclusion is that the last people to actually believe that its
takes a woman and a man together to love, have and raise a baby was born gener-
ations ago. Pretty scary? Pretty sad? Pretty wonderful? Progress? Regress? What's
your pleasure? The optimum word here is think... this was all such a lifetime ago.
But, tell me what are you really thinking about now?

Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at
host@esterdavis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.






M."-


'" N .
.. .t

= .. ..;. ,,..


on their backs.


'4


To Contact
The Florida Star / The Georgia Star
Call: (904) 766-8834 Fax (904) 765-1673
or Email us at: info@TheFloridaStar.com
1p


SEPTEMBER 22, 200 7


THEf STAR


D A d"-TT 17 d"






. T R 22 20THSTRE -


Governor Crist at Beaver Street Enterprise continued from C1


... .
...... ..... .. ... "...


David Josephson, Program Coordinator, George Robbins, Board Co-Chairman, Dr.
Robert V Lee III, Chairman/CEO, FreshMinistries, Jackie Perry, Manager, Governor
Charlie Crist, Deborah Thompson, Board Member, Art Wotiz, Board Member, Rum
Robinson, Board member,. Mary Langwoski, JD, MPA, President/Chief Operations
Officer, and Mike Weinstein



OKTOBERFEST IN HELEN, GA

Oktoberfest! It's the German word for fun! Well, that may not be the actual
translation, but to the folks attending Helen's Oktoberfest every year it may as well
be. Oktoberfest in Helen may have started out small in the 70's, but over the years,
and through word of mouth, it has grown into the biggest party in the Southeast. And
this is not one of those one-week festivals; this celebration lasts 2 months.
The north Georgia mountains, make a great vacation spot year-round, because
of the unparalleled beauty and mild weather; however during Oktoberfest Mother
Nature kicks it up a notch. Deep azure skies and color splashed mountains surround
a picturesque "alpine" village, making the days as inviting as the nights. During the
day, you may decide to browse the shops, relax in the Biergarten, or simply enjoy
Helen's perfect weather and beautiful scenery. At night, however, all paths lead to
Helen's massive Festhalle.
Located within walking distance of most hotels, the Festhalle is the spot for
authentic German bands, food, beer and fun. You can either spend the evening danc-
ing the Polka and Chicken dance, or you can relax in the adjacent beer garden and
enjoy the crisp night air. Whichever section of the huge Festhalle you like best be
sure to sample the fresh cooked wurst, and large variety of German beers. So, if
you've never been to Helen, or just never been to an Oktoberfest, be sure to book
your hotel room early and plan to be at Helen's Oktoberfest. We're sure you'll want
to come back year after year. Prosit!

Oktoberfest Dates: September 13-17, September 20-23, September 27- October
28, October 29-31 Festhalle Closed, November 1-4.

Oktoberfest Times: Monday- Thursday: 6:30pm- 10:30pm
Friday: 6:30pm- 11:30pm
Saturday: 1:00- 11:30pm
Sunday: 1:00- 7:00pm
Location: Helen Chamber of Commerce Festhalle
1074 Edelweiss Strasse
Helen, GA 30545
Cost: Monday- Friday: $7, Saturday: $9, and Sunday: Free Admission. For more
information, please contact Helen Chamber of Commerce at 706-878- 1619, or
Helen Welcome Center at 706-878-2181.

Blueprint Commission Public Hearing Held in
Jacksonville to Focus on Youth Health and
Treatment Needs
The Blueprint Commission was created by Florida's Department of Juvenile Justice in
response to several key concerns, such as repeat juvenile offenders, the overrepresentation
of minority youths and the alarming growth of girls in the juvenile justice population. The
Commission will bring together citizens and juvenile justice stakeholders who care deeply
about the public safety and at-risk youth of Florida. The role of the Commission is to exam-
ine Florida's juvenile justice system and offer recommendations to address key issues such
as ensuring public safety, providing treatment and intervention for troubled youth, and main-
taining a fair and balanced approach to assessing the needs of all youth. The Blueprint
Commission has scheduled a series of public hearings to be held in six cities across the state.
The Commission will invite input from stakeholders from all aspects of juvenile justice pro-
grams and services, as well as citizens of Florida. This hearing will focus on health care with-
in facilities and after care programs including mental health, substance abuse and develop-
mental and learning disabilities. September 25, 2007 from 1-4 p.m. Opening, Welcome and
Presentations; 4:30 -6:30 p.m. Public Comment; September 26, 2007, 8:30 a.m. 1 p.m.
Presentations and Workshop. To be held at the Wyndham Hotel at Riverwalk, 1515
Prudential Dr. in Jacksonville. Interviews available: President Frank Brogan, Blueprint
Commission Chair, LaWanda Ravioira, Blueprint Commission Vice-Chair, secretary Walter
McNeil, Florida Department of Juvenile Justice and additional Blueprint Commissioners.
For more information, contact: Terrie Ard (850) 528-7668 (cell)


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

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 gen-
erosity and support of the area's chefs, donors, volunteers and sponsors, 100
percent of all proceeds continuously benefit CHS. Chefs tickets are $60 and
include admission, food, drink and live entertainment. For more information,
contact Nanette Vallejos at (904) 493-7739.
21st ANNUAL FLORIDA'S HOMETOWN U.S.A. PAGEANT extends a
special invitation to all local girls to take part in November 2nd to. 4th in
Orlando, FL. The purpose of Florida's Hometown USA Program is to educate
the youth of florida on the values of volunteer work and inspire them to make
a difference in the lives of others. There are five age divisions for ages 4-19.
The winners will have a busy year of fun and excitement representing their
hometown throughout the state. For a brochure or additional information, call
(352) 326-4217 or go to www.FLHometownUSA.com to print an application.
Deadline to enter is October 26th. The pageant is a fundraiser for Florida's
Hometown USA Program, Inc. a 501(c)(3) non profit educational youth
organization. There will also be an open talent competition for girls and boys.
WOMEN WEIGHT AND WHY- a community organization supporting out-
reach, health awareness and professional enrichment celebrates three years of
service. WWW has been dedicated to helping all walks of life learn the impor-
tance of giving back, embracing humanity and supporting business relation-
ships through partnership. Women Weight & Why is proud to announce a
FREE membership launch that will allow all women over the age of twenty-
one to be a part of this growing and diverse network nationwide. We encour-
age the community as a whole to support our efforts in helping to change the
lives of others by simply, making the connection. Please visit our web site
tdday 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 audition
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 audition
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 audition, please
contact (904) 346-1636, or email info@jaxchildrenschorus.com REHEARS-
AL 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.
MY WRITERS WINGS Saturday, September 22, 2007 at the Beaver Street
Enterprise Center, located at 1225 W. Beaver St., Jacksonville, FL. Learn to
write a successful business and marketing plan for your organization. Do you
have a vision and a passion for writing? Writers Wings has assembled a group
of authors, writers, media gurus, and literary professionals to teach you the key
steps in getting your book written, published, and promoted. If you need help
in taking your dream of being an author to the next level, this is the conference
for you. Focusing on topics such as: I have a dream to write a book now
what?...I have a book now what?... My pastor wants to write a book now
what? Seating is limited. Tickets are $99. Call to reserve your place at (904)
777-4898 or go to www.MyWritersWings.com to register.


7 v
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.1


PAGE C-3


THE STAR


SERPTEMBE, 22. 2 0 0 7






PAGE_ C-THSTRSpeer2,07


NUL


Study


Sheds


Light


Childhood Obesity


by Marc H. Morial
NNPA Columnist
The nation's capital
leads the nation in child-
hood obesity, according to
a recent U.S. Department
of Health and Human
Services survey. This fact
comes as no surprise to the
National Urban League.
We studied D.C.'s 8th
Ward, where more than
one-third of residents live
in poverty and more than
one-third of its children
are obese.
The neighborhood is a
classic food desert.
Saturated with fast food
outlets, it doesn't offer a
single full-size chain
supermarket, and the three
small grocery stores that
do business there offer
outdated meat and tired-
looking produce. Fast food
and convenience stores
make up 81 percent of
food resources.
The Food Research and
Action Center, a D.C.-
based nonprofit working
to eradicate hunger in the
United States, has even
given the neighborhood a
grade of"D" for communi-
ty food security.
Communities such as
Ward 8 are one reason why
this country is paying over
$100 billion a year in obe-
sity-related health costs.
Urban League affiliates
are' attempting to combat
obesity by teaching people
about healthy eating habits
and the need to limit
processed foods laden
with fat and sodium.
These efforts, however,
are fruitless, without
places to buy healthy food
from.
As 8th Ward residents
struggled to find a decent
apple or a non-wilted
bunch of collard greens,
only one mile away the
U.S. House of
Representatives was writ-
ing its 2007 Farm Bill, the
nation's most vital piece of
food legislation.
Calls for reform in
farm-support programs
and significant increases
in nutrition and conserva-
tion spending made little
progress. While the House
included new programs
and increased spending for
existing ones, their size
and scale simply do not
measure up to the scope of
the problem.
Over 300 doctors and
other health professionals
asked Congress to write a
farm bill that will improve
access to healthy foods,
such as fresh fruits and
vegetables, and help to
build the infrastructure to
get healthy foods to low-
income communities.
At the NUL's. annual
conference, our affiliate
CEOs called upon the
House Agriculture
Committee to authorize
$30 million in funding for
the U.S. Department of
Agriculture's Community
Food Projects program,


which helps low-income
neighborhoods develop
innovative solutions to
food problems.
Did Congress listen?
With 35 million
Americans classified by
the USDA as food inse-


cure, the House passed a
bill that made only mar-
ginal improvements to the
Food Stamp Program, the
nation's most important
defense against hunger.
It increased the mini-
mum monthly allotment-
from $10 per person --
where it has been now for
over 30 years -- to a stingy
$18.
Did Congress take sig-
nificant steps to increase
the availability of healthy
food? Yes and no. It did
authorize increased fund-
ing for distribution of
fresh fruits and vegetables
to the nation's schools
over current levels but by
only enough to reach 2
percent of all schools par-
ticipating in the National
School Lunch Program.
This hardly represents
progress when childhood
obesity has reached epi-
demic proportions. Did
Congress address the issue
of food desertification?
The House passed leg-
islation directing federal
agencies to "study" the
problem but failed to
authorize funding for the
Community Food
Projects, a program that
has helped neighborhoods
address food deserts for
the past 10 years.
Congress has also
made little progress in
reforming a system of
commodity food produc-
tion that rewards the over-
production of crops,
adding unnecessary
pounds to our waistlines.
Since 1985 the actual
price of fruits and vegeta-
bles has risen 40 percent,
while the price of sugar
and fats has fallen as much
as 14 percent. These dis-
parities in the cost of


healthy and unhealthy
food reflect U.S. farm
policies that give nearly
nothing to fruit and veg-
etable producers but pass
along the lion's share of
public support to com-
modity crop farmers.
Let there be no mistake
about it -- urban America
wants farmers to succeed.
We have watched with
delight as 4,500 farmers
markets have blossomed
nationwide. As those
farmers have brought their
abundance to urban con-
sumers, we have brought
our demand for healthy
locally grown food.
The synergy between
city and country has never
been so robust and the
market opportunities so
immense. That. is why our
farm policies must do
more to strengthen the via-
bility of local and regional
farming to help meet the
surging demand.
Underserved commu-
nities cannot be denied
access to the same healthy
and affordable food that is
available to more affluent
Americans. With good
food and farm policies, we
can realistically expect
that our future generations
will be free of the dietary
challenges that now con-
front them.
We urge the U.S.
Congress to take into
account urban America's
concerns before sending a
final version of the farm
bill to the president's desk
- for the sake of Ward 8
and other communities
facing serious health prob-
lems and limited access to
healthy foods.
Marc Morial is presi-
dent and CEO of the
National Urban League.


owk iii .I
AI LII L.-n
LI-Ld 1., 11MIV
Le" and Llw


Deadlines for Ads:


SAA Tuesdays @ 5 p.m.

' \" Call: (904) 766-8834

`t I


We have some solutions that might be easier
than you think. We're the National Endowment
for Financial Education, a nonprofit foundation
with nothing to sell and a lot to tell. For over 30
years, we've helped people just like you get smart
about their money. Come to us for sound advice
and practical information on how to start achieving
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on


THE STAR


September 22, 2007


PAGE C-4







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Garrard runningfor a gain. (Photo by Laurence Greene, Photographerfor The Florida Star)


Florida's hot and
humid weather was noth-
ing compared to the
Jaguars defense in this
scorching game against
the Atlanta Falcons on
Sunday, September 16.
Harrington, Falcons quar-
terback, was sacked seven
times before the game was
over. Jaguars linebacker
Mike Peterson and defen-
sive end Brent Hawkins
each recorded two sacks Harrington being
as Jacksonville applied Greene, Photograp
pressure on Harrington all
afternoon. Peterson also had a team-high
seven tackles. Falcons defensive end
Jonathan Babineaux also had two sacks.
Quarterback David Garrard, in his second
start after his surprise promotion, had an effi-
cient game, completing 17 of 25 passes for
272 yards and a touchdown. Meanwhile,
Harrington completed 12 of 20 passes for
200 yards.
The Falcons offense drove into the red
zone twice in the game, but managed just
seven points. Kicker Matt Prater missed two
field goals. It was over when the Jaguars'
MarCus Stroud sacked Joey Harrington on
third-and-5 from the Jacksonville 5-yard line
late in the third quarter. The Falcons had to
settle for a 26-yard field goal attempt by Matt
Prarcer. who missed. Teams have to convert if
they want to.win defensive battles such as
this.


reassured by Paul Spicer.
her for The Florida Star)


Jaxon U'YVlle leading me team to the
field. (Photo by Laurence Greene,
Photographer for The Florida Star)


h J. Bunche Class

September 22, 2007

5 p.m. @

Chris Gilman Stadium


Kingsland, GA


Edward Waters College
TIGERS

Thursday, September 20 @ 7:30 p.m.
Gospel Concert Featuring
Edward Waters College Choir
Young Zion Baptist Church
Kingsland, GA
Friday, September 21 @ 7 p.m.
Classic Welcome Reception
Ramada Inn Kingsland, GA
(Exit 3 @ 1-95 N)
Saturday.


North Greenville University
CRUSADERS

Saturday, September 22 @ 8 a.m.
Shot Gun Captain's Choice
R.J. Bunche Classic Golf Tournament
Kings Bay (GA) Golf Course
Saturday, September 22
Tailgate Party @ Chris Gilman Stadium
Kingsland, GA
(Exit 6 @ 1-95 N)


September 22 @ 9 p.m.


Old School After Party
Ramada Inn Kingsland, GA
(Exit 3 @ 1-95 N)


Jis BuncheC 1
Presented by RJB / CCTS Alumni Association
For more information call: 912-222-9928 or 912-552-4494
>HIIHIHKIB~lelHB"WIHI~lw->HHU> IM^ Ui(|WIIl~l!IMIIBH~>>nEBII> g|||-lrU


Tiger Woods Roars to
By Vaughn Wilson
Capital Outlook/NNPA
If the \\oild needed any
more e\ idence that Twier
W\ood. \was indeed the best
golfer in the world. it was
delivered \\wh an emphatic
stamp at the East Lake Golf
Club in Atlanta this week-
end. Woods ran a\ay \\itlh
the PGA To ir
Championship with a course
record 23-under-par. beating
his nearest competitors hb
eight. Woods' scores for the
tour days \ere 64-63-64-66
for a 257 total, which h was
six better than the course
record.
Withthhe .- iclor \Woods,
set many precedents. He \\as
the first multiple winner of
the Tour Championship, he
was the winner of the first-
ever FedE\ Cup. lie won a
total of S11.2 million with
the victory and he confirms
that is he stays on pace, he
will shatter ever) record on
the PGA Tour that he doesn't
already own The \ictor
was his 61st since turning


Tour Championship and Captures Fe(
professional IaI ,i.


the gallery.
whIch was
bulging ait a the .
seams, enter- ~ ~
tainted with shot
after shot of pre- -
cise ball-striking
and solid put-
ting. The
enlarged galleries were due ouit" round of 6.
to the cancellation of specta- That has bee
tors at the mid-week practice how the PGA 1
rounds. Officials allowed hate handed off
ticket holders to choose a i'g" duties to t
da\ of the actual tournament down sheriff \\
to use their practice round player hits a ho
tickets. All of them must takes on Woods:
ha\e chosen Sunday's final a% ay to sol e th
round because there literally and continue on
\\as no place to stand in sheer dominance
some areas of the course. It Unlike fool
added to the \hole spectacle any one memn
as hoards of people would eleven person t
mote behind enter' one of responsible for a
Tiger's strokes: jockeying in a scheme, box
for a glimpse of arguably the is one athlete ag
greatest golfer the world has er, or even bask
seen. its five against


Caught in the mix of the
paranoia w ere 29 of the best
golfers the PGA had to offer.
Phil Mickelson, Vija_ Singh,
Ernie Els and Sergio Garcia
never made any headlines
during this week. It all
belonged to Tiger. Tim Clark
took his shot at Woods, lead-
ing the tournament after the
first round at 8-under-par.
Masters champion Zach
Jolmson took his shot at
Woods with a record round
of 60, which was a whop-
ping 10-under-par round.
Mark Calcaxecchia came
out firing on Saturday and
got in the final group \ith
Tiger by shooting a "lights


3.
en typical of
rour players
' "gun sling-
try to bring
oods. One
t streak and
but he finds
at opponent
his goal of

ball where
ber of an
cam can be
Breakdown
.ing where it
ainst anoth-
:etball when
five, golf is


one against over 100 oppo-
nents. These aren't ordinary
opponents because each
week Tiger chooses to play
he is competing against the
best the %world has to
offer...and still he domi-
nates.
As a Nyoungster on the
PGA Tour, Tiger immaturely
but honestly said "second
sucks He maintained that
he wanted and still does
want to win ever time he
steps on a course. Sunday,
the mature 1ll-year veteran
said the same in a more elo-
quent way. "You play, and
when you play, you play to
win. period," Woods said.


ACC Commissioner John Swofford announced Wednesday that two members of the
National Football Foundation and College Hall of.Fame, Georgia Tech's George Morris and
Virginia's Joe Palumbo and a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Miami's Jim
Kelly, headline a contingent of 12 former standout football players who were chosen as the
ACC's 2007 ACC Football Championship Game Legends class.
The ACC Football Legends will be honored at this year's Dr Pepper ACC Football
Championship weekend in Jacksonville, Fla., on Nov. 30-Dec. 1. The Legends will be intro-
duced at the ACC Coaches and Awards Luncheon (1 ~ pm) and honored at the ACC Legend's
Reception (6 pm) at the Hyatt Regency Jacksonville Riverfront Hotel on Nov. 30. They will
Ilso be".monored in pre-game ceremonies prior to the Conference's Third Annual Football
Championship Game at Jacksonville's Municipal Stadium.
In all, this year's ACC Legend's Class includes five consensus All-Americas, four mem-
bers of the ACC's 50th Anniversary. Football Team, five former No. 1 NFL draft picks and
11 players who totaled 93 years of experience in the National Football League.
2007 Dr Pepper ACC Football Championship Game Legends


Name


Pete Mitchell
Jerry Butler
Clarkston Hines
LeRoy Butler
George Morris
Dick Shiner
Jim Kelly
Harris Barton
Dennis Byrd
Joe Palumbo


School & Years


Boston College 1991-94
Clemson 1975-78
Duke 1986-89
Florida State 1987-89
Georgia Tech 1950-52
Maryland 1961-63
Miami 1979-82
North Carolina 1983-86
NC State 1965-67
Virginia 1949-51


Antonio Freeman Virginia Tech 1991-94
Norm Snead Wake Forest 1958-60


r

Week
1
2
3
4


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
Nov. 4


Position
Tight End
Flanker
Flanker
Def. Back
Linebacker
Quarterback
Quarterback
Off. Tackle
Def. Tackle
Def. Guard
Wide Receiver
Quarterback


Jaguars' Schedule
Pre-Season

@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


Hometown(Current Hometown)
Bloomfield Hills, MI (Jax, FL)
Ware Shoals, SC (Cleveland, OH)
Chapel Hill, NC (Statesville, NC)
Jacksonville, FL (Jacksonville)
Vicksburg, MS (Atlanta)
Lebanon, PA (Gettysburg, PA)
East Brady, PA (Buffalo, NY)
Atlanta, GA (Palo Alto, CA)
Lincolnton, NC (Eliza. City, NC)
Beaver, Pa. (Charlottesville, VA)
Baltimore, MD (Plantation, FL)
Warwick, VA (Naples, FL)


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


L 13-10
W 13 7
4:05 p.m.


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


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


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FLORIrDA STAR


SEPTEMBER 2Z. 2007


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PAGE C-6 THE STAR SEPTEMBER 22, 2007


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HOR 22, 27 -COPEmb

September 22, 2007 September 28, 2007


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


-I


March 21st thru April 19th
You need to say no to new activities on
Monday and Tuesday -- not because you aren't
ready for them, but because you need to focus
on whatever is right in front of you. Midweek
is a much better time for exploring and taking
action. Your good energy should push you in
interesting new directions at this time. You're
somewhat more focused on your possessions
than usual as the weekend begins; you may
need to deal with car or house repairs. Take it
easy on Sunday and try to defer any heavy
emotional business until later.


TAURUS
S 4i April 20th thru May 20th

You're in a really good, solid position early in
the week -- so much so that you may want to
take a risk and get started on projects that seem
pretty far-out or unfathomable. Don't let any-
one rush you on Wednesday or Thursday,
though you can be certain that certain people
will try. Dig in your heels and do things at the
pace you know they need to be done. The
weekend should be great fun, as you're in a
good mood and ought to have some entertain-
ing activities planned. Slow down just a little
bit on Sunday, though.



GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
Your job is taking up more of your mental
energy than usual on Monday and Tuesday, but
it shouldn't be any more stressful. Apply your-
self and you might impress exactly the right
person! You may want to keep pushing
throughout the week, in fact, as your tenacity
is a key selling point for bosses or clients. At
some point on Thursday, you need to take. a lit-
tle time out to reconnect with your core goals;
speaking with a family member you respect
may be the key. Sunday is nearly perfect, and
you should be largely free of responsibilities.



CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
Your intuitive powers are quite strong --
maybe even 'eerie -- early this week, so pay
attention to what your gut is trying to say and
then take quick action. By Wednesday, things
should settle down a bit in your life, though
others are running around like crazed puppies.
Take some time to reflect on where you've
been lately. The early part of the weekend is a
great time to take care of domestic matters,
from paying bills to intense family discus-
sions. Make sure you're listening carefully to
what your friends are saying on Sunday.



LEO
S/ July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Though you may not be in the best mood ever
as the week begins, you do have a creative
edge that forces you to see the world different-
ly. It might be a good time for you to try some-
thing new and adventurous. Wednesday brings
someone into your life who opens up a few
new possibilities that are equally exciting and
intimidating. Pick and choose and see where
they lead. Issues with authority tie up your
Friday and Saturday, though you ought to be
able to talk your way out of any long-term
repercussions.


n------
S:r VIRGO
S Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

On Monday or Tuesday, say no to anything
that comes your way and involves shuffling
around work or personal projects. You just
don't have enough time or space quite yet! If
anyone persists, you may lash out at them in
the middle of the week, thanks to an infusion
of feisty energy that makes you quick to
defend your interests (as well as those of the
people you love). By Friday, you settle down
somewhat and become more contemplative,
possibly diving into a new book or conversa-
tion that provokes deep thought. Work issues
pop into your mind on Sunday, and you need
to deal with them right away.


I ~ 91 II


LIBRA
.--- Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd
Your eye for beauty is a key asset early in the
week, letting you help someone who really
needs you. It's a good chance to forge a
stronger relationship, and you should find
things picking up after just a few days. It's a
great time to advance romantic partnerships or
pursue new work buddies. Friday and
Saturday require your objective judgment --
though you may find it difficult to keep from
taking sides before you've heard everyone
speak. Sunday brings a wave of mental energy
that's great for getting things done.


SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

You start to see new possibilities in an old sit-
uation early this week, and your imagination is
enough to get you moving in a bold new direc-
tion. Everything seems to line up for you, as
long as you're taking the initiative and getting
started on whatever's firing you up. Watch out
for a too-intense focus on Friday or Saturday -
you 'don't want to neglect any of the impor-
tant parts of your life while chasing your
dream! The fine print might trip you up next
week if you don't take a little extra time to look
at it on Sunday.



SAGITTARIUS
S/, Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
You see or overhear something on Monday
that resonates with you -- and reminds you of
a troubling situation in your own life. You may
want to ponder this for a while to see if you
can draw out any lessons. Your love life
improves quite a bit midweek, even if you had
thought it was already as good as it could pos-
sibly be! It all boils down to having fun with
the right person. On Friday, you may be moti-
vated to help out around the house or in the
community, and that spirit is rewarded hand-
somely. Try not to let your family drive you
insane on Sunday.


i CAPRICORN
S--'i Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

Your intuitive powers are almost overwhelming
on Monday and Tuesday -- but make sure you lis-
ten! Your gut is trying to tell you something of
paramount importance. If you get bad news mid-
week (things could go either way for you), make
sure not to give up. Your persistence will guaran-
tee the best possible outcome. By Thursday, you
deserve a break from the hustle and bustle, and
your good energy should allow you to inake the
most economical use of your time. On Sunday,
watch out for people who don't take things seri-
ously.



..AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

Your spiritual side is making noises early in
the week -- noises that you would do well to
listen to with care. There's more going on
around you than you realize, but you can find
a more peaceful way to live if you want. By
Wednesday, you should be amazed at the
results, thanks to quick integration of your
new understanding. Watch out for a little emo-
tional crash later in the week that manifests
more as boredom than depression. Hey, life
can't be a roller coaster all the time! Your cre-
ative energy starts to peak on Sunday.


PISCES
Feb 19th thru March 20th
You have the first couple of days of the week
to apply your terrific energy to pretty much
any project that appeals to you -- or to reserve
it for later and just enjoy each day as it comes..
A mystery appears on Wednesday and absorbs
you for a little while, though you're just as
likely to walk away from it after a while as you
are to solve it. You've got something to say this
weekend, but your excellent word choice and
presentation may be covering up hidden feel-
ings, especially resentment. Something small
changes in your life on Sunday. Pay attention,
because this alteration may have long-term
consequences.


WHY WAS HE DRESSED AS A FEMALE? An
officer was dispatched to the 2000 block of N. MM
Edgewood Ave. in reference to a retail theft inci-
dent that had just occurred at a clothing store.
Upon arrival he made contact with another officer
who stated that a black male had stolen several
items of clothing from the store and fled the
scene. He also stated that another officer had t. -
detained the suspect, along with another subject, .;
after locating and stopping their vehicle, and that
he was transporting them back to the scene. The
first officer on the scene stated that he made con-
tact with Mr. GC, witness, who stated that as he
was walking in front of the store, a black male dressed as a female asked him to
enter the store and tell another black male to hurry and grab the clothing items
so that they could leave.Mr. GC said he told the male that he did not want any
part of the situation then walked away. There were several witnesses, but witness
number 4 stated that as she and a friend were sitting in their vehicle, they
observed a black male run out of the clothing store and enter a green Pontiac car
parked next to them. She also stated that the black male got into the driver's seat
and that he had several items of clothing in his hand as he exited the store, and
that the black male that was in the front passenger's seat appeared to be dressed
like a female and was not carrying any clothing items. When the suspect ran out
of the clothing store, the store owner ran out and attempted to stop him from
leaving the scene by grabbing the driver's side door and opening it. When the
door opened, it struck the passenger side of her vehicle causing minor damage.
She said that's when the suspects fled the scene. When the officer brought the


*
ij:.


suspects.back to the scene, the one dressed as a
female stated that he did not know what was going
on. He stated that he was sitting in the car while the
other suspect went into the store to try to get his
money back for some items that he purchased the
other day. He then stated that he saw the suspect
run out of the store and get into the vehicle. The
other suspect stated that he had nothing to say to
the officer and that he would speak to his lawyer.
Both suspects were transported to Duval County
Jail without incident.


WHAT'S WITH THIS? JUST GIVE ME ONE THING HE WAS WEAR-
ING? WHERE DID HE GO? (YOU KNOW WHO!) An officer responded
to a burglary that had just occurred in the 3800 block of Juliet Leigh Cir. N. Upon
his arrival, he met with victim #1 and some witnesses. A description of the sus-
pects was issued by HQ prior to his arrival. Witness # 1 reported having heard
a noise. He further reported seeing two B/M and one W/M exiting the victims'
rear sliding glass door. He described suspect #1 as a B/M with braids, black
hat, black shirt with red writing, black shoes, black baggy shorts, 5' 10", he
described suspect #2 .as a B/M wearing dark jeans and a light shirt, but he
could not provide any description of suspect #3 other than he was a W/M.
(OKAY!) The officer attempted to contact the home owner. Witness #2 and #3
were working when they both heard a noise and stood up. They saw suspect #1
and #2 run south past witness #1. They described
one as a B/M with braids, black hat, black shirt
with red writing, black shoes, black baggy shorts,
5'10" and one with a light colored shirt and dark
pants. Victim #1 reported that he arrived home to
discover that his front door was damaged from being
pried open. He entered his home to discover that his /,
rear sliding glass door was open and his screen door /
was damaged. He reported that when he was backing /
into his driveway that he saw two B/Ms running east /
down the street. He described one of them as wear- *'
ing a white shirt and one with braids, a black hat,
black shirt and black shoes. Investigation revealed that the unknown suspects
gained access to the home by force and once inside they went into the bedrooms
and went through closets, drawers, armour, night stands and moved the mattress-
es. They dropped the cups of change while they were fleeing. The officer
requested that the air unit respond, but they were unable due to other calls for
service in the city. The crime scene was not disturbed to allow the ET to process.
Patrol efforts are suspended.

A CASE OF TOUGH LOVE? An officer was dispatched to the 2500 block of
Alden Trace Blvd. W. regarding a battery in progress. Upon his arrival he met
with the victim, Mrs. MA. She advised that she had been battered by her son,
DAA, suspect. She advised that the suspect was angry with her for not separat-
ing his sister from her live-in boyfriend. The victim advised that the suspect no
longer lives with her, but lives with his Great-Aunt. The victim had a minor lac-
eration on her knew. She advised that she received the injury when the suspect
pushed her down. She said he also punched her in her mouth and nose, but there
were no visible marks. The officer made con-
tact with the suspect at the end of the street. He
advised that his mother grabbed him first and
When he pushed her off of him she fell and
Scraped her knee. He advised that he was visit-
ing his mother to get her to reinstate him into
School, and that the residents where she is stay-
Sing is nothing but "crack-heads" and that "he
..,'- .... ... -..didn't want his mother hanging around those
S' people." He was read his rights and transported
.. him to the PTDF.
*k


THE STAR


PAGE C-6


SEPTEMBER 22,'2007







THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 22, 200'


USNS EWR


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TRAVELING INDEPENDENT SALES REP. Max.
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Advertising Deadline
TUESDAY

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


(Week of September 17,2007
y' ;4 *!. !.*** l ^


PA F1 r 7


I-A AAAA,


SHADOW MOUNTAIN RANCH
[A 35 acre estate with grand views of Pike's Peak Larkspur, Colorado]
* Majestic log & stone estate Open living area with exposed log trusses & windows
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r Tuesday, September 25 at 11:00 AM (MT)]




Jerry Crag King, Colorado Broker #ER40019339 J. P. King Auction Company Inc.



~ -r
LAST DOLLAR RANCH
[An authentic Old 1' i i, .... in historic Telluride Colorado]
*396 picturesque acres at the foot of Mt. Sneffels Home and
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[Thursday, October 11 at 11:00 AM (,1l 1,1


Live, Longer &'Headthie


I ---------------===--=;x


II~ _-=


,!,,






SEPTEMBER 22, 2007


PAGE -8 TH STA


Visit www.sisterstudy.org
or call toll-free
1-877-4-SISTER
(1-877-474-7837).

Deaf/Hard of Hearing call
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(1-866-889-4747).












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'T .A\ rlf, k "H


I I In .r 14444 it l I(Iiii iir.; .'i4
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35 11d 74 Ycars od ,
andyou live in the U.S. or Puerto
andyour sister' li% or deceased,
















related to you by blood, had breast
C. cer.















S .,"'treatments,'.-ii or- ." -' "toha itsdiet,



disease at a younger age and have more,.. ...
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,.^ ,,, ., *, ,, ,. '


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the highestbreast cancer d death rate of
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Join the Sister Study today

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L


For more information and/or a private showing call:
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Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway A1A
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Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
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Email BADavis@WatsonRcaltyCorp.com



This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted


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IrREAL


THE STAR


PAGE C-8


~:fjrrcik~a: kiliw:l


01.9J



4
II ~J 1
Cau~t


IoTl' F 0( N fINT 11)








Beau Billingslea, a Charismatic Actor for All Times!


-F
2L


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos courtesy of Beau
.Billingslea

Beau Billingslea cur-
rently plays Grant
Cunningham, the father
of Pam Lewis (Shania
Accius) and grandfather
of Jordan Lewis (Lil JJ),
on the popular
Nickelodeon TV series
"Just Jordan."
Billingslea is not only
extremely talented in the
dramatic arts; he is very
educated academically
as well. He is a graduate
of the University of
Connecticut where he
was captain of the foot-
ball team playing on an
athletic scholarship. He
received his Juris
Doctorate from the
UConn's School of Law
and practiced criminal
law. Billingslea is also a
Vietnam era veteran
having served six years
in the U.S. Army and is
fluent in German, Italian
and French. He was born
in Charleston, South
Carolina and spent a
brief period in Camden,
New Jersey then lived
his formative years in
Meriden, Connecticut.
Billingslea's acting
career began at UConn
where he played the lead
role in Eugene O'Neill's
Emperor Jones. He
eventually made his way
to New York City and
Broadway where he was
cast in the national tour
of The Great White
Hope. A series of stage
plays followed with a
nomination for an
Ovation Award in 2005
for his stage role in
Driving Miss Daisy.


During this same period,
Billingslea's television guest
star credits began to pile up
including a two year stint on
"General Hospital" as
Russell Stern and for six
years as attorney Arthur
Sturgis on "Divorce Court."
He is famously known as the
voice of Jet Black from the
popular anime "Cowboy
Bebop," as well as other
video games.
With all of his wisdom
and experience, is
Billingslea tempted to coun-
sel his young teen cast mem-
bers? He smiles, "I am a
grandfather, basically hav-
ing been a parent now with
grown children. Parenting is
like coaching, you teach. I
pride myself with having to
bite my tongue sometimes
saying to myself, Beau,
don't say a word because
that can really get old
because their parents are
around and everything. So I
try to teach by example."
The set of "Just Jordan"
is truly a happy place to be.
The cast is always laughing
and cracking up while hav-
ing genuine fun. What is the
formula that makes this hap-
pen? Of course, Billingslea
is part of that fun combina-
tion and says, "I think a lot
of it has to do with the par-
enting [of the teen cast
members]. I'm a firm believ-
er in strong parenting. My
parents never hit my sister
and me but they were won-
derful parents. I think that's
one of the things that we
have going on our set. We
have children who have
good parenting and we are
all happy to be there. We are
lucky and in a real good sit-
uation. You know in life,
you can be really good at
something and still not make
a living at it. Show business
is kind of like sports, you


%- -


t.


.





have to be good but you have to be
lucky too. On our set, no one takes
anything for granted."
Billigslea is a great conversational-
ist with a vast wealth of experience
and knowledge. He is the type of per-
son that a youngster or fellow adult
who is seeking true life knowledge
should sit down with and have a good
chat


Beau Billingsea


I








Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com September 22, 2007


ABC 120 5 10 Black Paid Program 'Smith Gardens evin Paver Good Morning America (N) (CC) IEmperor New [Replacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
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NBC 3 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today (N) 6 (CC Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (CC) Babar (El) (CC) Dragon (El) 3-2-1 Penguins! VeggieTales
ION 21i 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS T- 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime Hometime il,
TBN 591 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Tarr u E Arinn..urn~.d Ascenhon Parade
CW 1l 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Will & Dewitt Magi-Nation I i Tom and Jerry ITor and Jerly Skunk Fu! [fi TShaggy-Scooby Eon Kid Iti Johnny Test (Nl Super Heroes The Bamnan i..
COM 65 43 Build Wealth Paid Program Mad TV I (CC Mad TV Sij.;n Sarandon (CCI I'm Gonna Git You Sucka (9Vi KKeenen IvoryWavans IC) *** Bad Santa ,2'03; (CC)
DISJN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles, I Higglytown Tigger & Pooh ITigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins IHandy Manny Johnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN '48 34 SportsCenter (,.C SportsCenter i.CC) SportsCenter iCCi SportsCenter !Lviue (CC) College Gameday (Ll'e!) iCC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Work Home Ugly Betty "Pilo i' ICCI Ugly Betty 'i I:CCI Ugly Betty Oueens or j D.ay Ugly Betty "Fe, s SI.gqh Rile Ugly Belly i !i:C i
HBO 2 201 Friends of God *** Lackawanna Blues (2005, Drarma) It CC) ** She's the Man (2r00, Amarina BBves, James hKil i (CCI REAL Sports Inside the NFL I' iCC I
LIFE :18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Get Thin Paid Program Paid Program Double Platinum (19, !ICr,
NICK 42 41 LazyTown iCCI) Rugrats (CCI Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Powel SpongeBoo OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Work Home Paid Program Silverado Get Ripped ** Top Gun lir6F, Adlernrure Trm Cruise Yilly'/MCillls Anthony E'Ja.ards,. jTrucks! ,r,1C
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek 'Ho:peless i Steve Harvey Steve Harvey y Connie and Carla (20041 Nlia Vardalos. Toni Colleile. ICC) Bloopers! C C) t Heartbreakers 120011 $igourr ey VWeA'ir 'CC
TNT 46 17 Spy Hard (1936) Premiere ** Analyze That (2r02 Comedy~ Robert D, Niro. Billy Cry-lal (CC) *** Grosse Pointe Blank 119-7.i John Cusack Minnie Dnucr iCC I Austin Powers-Spy
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IND i= 3 4 SEC Football College Football FlonariS at Msi.'.r. pp Liv SteelDreams Steel Dreams IM'A'S'H iCC Law & Order: SVU
NBC l .11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Real Estate Paid Program Action Sports From Sall La.. Ciry ( Li.) (C :C College Football Michiganr, t1e a rNol'i. Dame (S Li v. iCCj
ION C 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid'Program
PBS C7 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. BarbecueAmrc
TBN 159 13 59 Digital Preview Duplessis Christmas Parade BR Business Net. Outdoor Kitche Artworx Delta Hands LSU Sports Journal Delta Hands
CW 7 9 7 Life or Something Like It (2002) Angelina Jofie, Edward Burrs Soldier t1998. Science FiItion) Kurt RuseIll. Jason Scoll Lee ** Run Ronnie Run! (2002, C.omedyi David C:rss, B&Ib Olenrir
COM 65 43 Bad Santa (_003) ICCI Orange County 120 02. Comedy) Colin Hank.. Jack Black. (CC) Shaun of the Dead (20t() Simon Pegg, laie A'hfield (CCI I, Bad Santa 20031 ICCI
DISN 22 16 *** Freaky Friday 12003) Jamie Lee Curtis. Lindsay Lohan f0 (CCI IZack & Cody IZack & Cody Zack & Cody Zack & Cody 1Zack & Cody IZack & Cody Zack & Cody IZack & Cody
ESPN 48 34 College Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) Scoreboard College Football Northwestern at Ohio State (Live)
FAM 43 23 Ugly Betty Fae Pii si.: sno*' JUgly Betty "nr cr Oul ii iCOi IUgly Betty m Cjmrrng Out op Ugly Betty 'Brolher- ( CCI Ugly Betty 6 I,.C. IUgly Betty 5t.rel nes Dz'. 0
HBO 2 201 *** Rookie of the Year (1993 Comedy) 0 t (CCI '*. Lady in the Water (2006, Fantasy) Paul Giamatli 6 (CC) IThe Kingdom It* Flicka (2006. Drama) Ali-ln Lohrrian. Tim McGraw it (CC)
LIFE 18 28 b Double Platinum 119991 (CC) Devil's Pond (2003, Suspense) Kip Pardue, Tara Reid (CC) Another Day (2001. Suspensei Snannern Doherr1r, Ma, Marnin, ICC i While the Children Sleep (201 7
NICK 142 41 Avatar-Last Air Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron Tak, Power SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob ISpongeBob SpongeBob Drake & Josh Drake & Josh
SPIKE :61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar (N) Xtreme 4x40 Trucks! (N) (CC) Whacked Out All Ace. Forrest UFC Fight Night t The Ultimate Fighter f
TBS 17 18 ** Heartbreakers I?.hil (CC)I ** Something's Gotta Give (20,1 ) Jacl Nicholson, Diane Kealon (CC) I** Miss Congeniality (2000, Comely !(PA) Sandra Bullnck. Michael C-ine iCC' I0'Si
TNT 46 17 Austin Powers-Spy *' Austin Powers in Goldmember (2002) Mile Myer, (CC) *f* In Good Company 12004) Dennis Quald Topher i3r.ac ICC)i *. Forrest Gump (193l ICCi
SUSA 64_25 Nutty Professor II: The Klumps Barbershop (2002 Corr~eljv Ile Cube. Anthorn Arjiern ICCI Barbershop 2: Back in Business 120I0 I i:ce Cube (CCI Burn Notice ICC I

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 22, 2007


ABC (2 5 10 College Football News (N) Ebert College Football Regional Coverage -- Iowa at Wisconsin or Washington State at USC. (Live) News (N)
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FOX t 10 13 MLB Baseball Family Guy Family Guy Cops (N) ICops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV (N) ft (CC)
IND fl4 3 4 News (N) ITime-Music Griffith Griffith In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami "Double Cap" News (N) News (N) Without a Trace 0 (CC)
NBC I- 11 12 College Football Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Moments Law Order: CI Medium 6i iCCi News Ill Sat. Night
ION 1I 12 2 NFL Game-Week-HD True Women (1997. Drama) Dana Delany. ** Streets of Laredo 1 995i James Garner. BodogFight IS (CCi
PBS 7i: 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow ,CC) Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN (F' 13 59 Health In School Journey Artworx Paid Prog. Living Ascension Premium TV Karaoke Phat Phal n'All That Good Hood
CW I i 9 7 Lopez Lopez My Wife Jim Ray i2004 Biography) Jamie Foxx, Kerry Vashinglon. Regina Kirng IThe Shield (CCI
COM 65 43 *** Bad Santa 12003; Scrubs fCCI Scrubs (CCj ** Super Troopers (2001) Jay Chandrasekhdr (CC) ** Beer League (2006. Comedy Artie Larngi. ICC
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life |Cory I*** Holes (2003 Sigourney Weaver 6t (CCi |Suite Life IMorrtana
ESPN 48 34 Football Scoreboard Scoreboard College Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) iCCj) [SportsCenter (Live) [CC)
FAM 43 23 Ugly Betty 61 iCC I Ugly Betty iP ICC) ** Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen (2004) ** Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen (200-4
HBO 2 201 ** She's the Man r200 ) Amanda Bynes. i (CCI ) **- The Black Dahlia 12006) Josh Harlnett (CC) D.L. Hughley Countdown ITell Me You
LIFE 18 28 While the Children Sleep Custody (2007) Rob Morrow James Denlon. (CCI *** Thirteen (2003) Holly Hunler Premiere (CC) Grey's Anatomy 6i (CC)
NICK 42 41 Drake JDrake Drake Drake iCarly (N) IJust Jordan Naked IDrake Home Imp. IHome imp. Lopez ILopez
SPIKE 61 37 UFC 76 Countdown Prisoners Out of Control When Animals Attack Il1 Dangerous Animals Dangerous Animals II TNA IMPACT! f (CC)
TBS 17 18 King IKing Sex & City ISex & City ** The Wedding Date (2005) Debra Messing. (CCI i* Serendipity 42001) John Cusack. iCC)
TNT 46 17 *** Forrest Gump (1994, Drama) Tom Hanks (CC) **** Saving Private Ryan (1998. War Tom Hanks. Edward Burns, Tom Sizemore. (CC) ILast Cslle
USA 64 25 Burn Notice (CCI |Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU I** Bringing Down the House (2003) Steve Martin. ILaw & Order: SVU


Page D-2/September 22, 2007


The Star







The Star Page D-3lSeptember 22, 2007


httol:www.zan2it.com


program Iraa program


9 Connection


IPaid Program


uooa Moming aacnsonvlle (ui luuouo morning irmerina i'l Jt
Paid Program IRefuge Temple IShiloh Baptist ICelebration


eviorauorn rau program jratu
CBS News Sunday Morning (N) 6 (CC)


ogram


September 23, 2007


This Week With George Paid Program
Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jags Pregame


10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening IComerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. JEvangl Temple Side Baptist Paid Program rPaid Program Paid Program


3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley


The Morning Show (CC)


New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks


Saved by Bell Paid Proaram Paid Program


C f 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
N 12 2 Amazing Facts Paid Program David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inspiration Today Camp Meeting
S O 8 5 Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies Thomas Jakersl-Winks Curious George lClifford-Red Arthur 6 (El) WordGirl (N) School Matters Capitol Update [WealthTrack [Week-Review
N ) 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced


i~71 9 7 MidnightCry


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North Jacksonville Baptist


Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist


Jacksonville ]Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice


COM 65 43 Work Home Paid Program Mad TV Sugan Sarandon iCC) Mad TV (CCI Money Talks 1197., Comety) Chns Tucker, Charlie Sheen IC(C Shaun of the Dead 12004) Sirmon Fiag). iCC)
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles 6 Higglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43 23 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley IFamily 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 ** Major Payne (1995) Damon Wayans (ICC) The Brave One Inside the NFL 6l CrC Nine Innings From Ground Zero The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift 2 Countdown
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power (CCi Paid Program Health Corne The Nanny ,:CC IThe Nanny ,:CC What if God Were the Sun? iCC,
NICK 42 41 LazyTown (CC) Rugrats (CC) Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power SpongeBob iCarly 6 (CC) liCarly 6 (CC)
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Silverado Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Ultimate Fighter i MuscleCar 6i MuscleCar 6i Horsepower TV MuscleCar 6
TBS 17 18 *** Spanglish 1204. Comedy-Drama) Adam Sandier. Tea Leoni, Paz V egs (CC) ** When Harry Met Sally... 1989\ Billy Cryldtal. ME-o Ryan (CCi Miss Congeniality i'20,Q 'PA) nardra Bull~c.
TNT 46 17 American Outlaws 2001, Wesernm Colin Farrell. Scon Can (CC) **, Demolition Man (1993) Syvesler StaJlona IC liDVSI ** Fire Down Below (1997 A,:ld.n Slt wn :-d')l. CC,
USA 164 25 The Bean Paid Program JHipHopAbs [Changing-World Ed Young TV ]Joel Osteen ]Monk "Biggest Fan" (CC) Monk (CC) JMonk (CC)


a
Sunday Afternoon h ttp:/www.zap2 tcom September 23, 2007


ABC 5 10 Mark Richt NBA Access Countdown NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Dodge Dealers 400 From Dover Intemational Speedway in Dover, Del. (Live)
CBS I7 6 9 NFL Today (Live) (CC) Paid Program iPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IMountain Biking NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Denver Broncos (Live) (CC)
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IND 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IReal Estate Paid Program IPaid Program In the Heat of the Night 6 (CC) Without a Trace "Lone Star"
NBC 102 11 12 Smith Gardens Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program CORR Off Road Racing (Taped) Action Sports From Salt Lake City. (S Live) (CC)
ION (2i 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program ivaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
PBS C. 8 5 Live From Lincoln Center (N) 4 Discounted Dreams: High Hopes La Cocina Cubana: Secretos Mexican Americans t (CC) Globe Trekker "Southern Spain"
TBN F, 13 59 Digital Preview |In School Living Ascension Delia Hands [Sportsman La Rider LA Footbll Mag
CW 171 9 7 Trail of Tears 11995. Dramal Pam Dawber. Katey Saga] Live Once, Die Twice (20061 helie Martin, Martin Cummins Entertainers llsNI CC I The Game lCC i Girlfriends iC,
COM 65 43 Shaun-Dead Money Talks (1997 Comedy) Chris Tucker, Charlie Sheer (CC) Trading Places (19d3, Comedy) Dan AvKroyd. Eddie Murphy Ralph Bellamry iCCI Super Troopers i2001iOi CC)
DISN 22 16 *** Holes (2003, Sigourney Weaver Jon voighl it ICCi Thai's-Raven That's-Raven That's-Raven Thar's-Raven That's-Raven IThal's-Raven That's-Raven IThas-Raven
ESPN 48.34 Sunday NFL Countdown (CC) Bowling Women's U.S. Open The Contender IThe Contender 2007 World Series of Poker 2007 World Series of Poker
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch ISabrina-Witch *** A League of Their Own 11992, Comedy Drama) Tom Hank., Geena Davis, Madonna. (CCJ *** The Rookie (2002. Dramal Diennis Cuad. Rachel GnftiRhi. iCCi
HBO 2 201 ** Flushed Away (20061. VKte Winslefl t (CC) IReal Time With Bill Maher (CC'i The In Crowd 12000) Lon Heunng. Susan Ward t (CC) [** Scoop (2006) Scarlet Jonansson ICC)
LIFE 18 28 What if God Were the Sun? (CC) I** Comeback Season (2006) Ray Liort Glenre rHeadly ICC) The Pact (2002. Drama) Henry Czerny, Boo Gunonr Eric Lpely IC-Ci Plain Truth (2004, Dramal ;CCi
NICK 42 41 Barbie as the Island Princess 200'7. AnimalEI- IOddParems OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron Ned's School lNed's School Ned's School INeds School
SPIKE 61 37 Xlreme 4x4 t ITrucks! f CC', CSI: Crime Scene investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17 18 Miss Congeniality (200ii)i PA) MLB Baseball Mil..ii.. uie Brewa-r al Anlari Brae From Turner F-l in Alarnia (Subl&:l h. Bia..:oul ** Serendipity (2001) John Cusa.ch, Kale Beckijnale (CCI
TNT 46 17 ** On Deadly Ground 119944 STten Seagal. M.hriael Cain ICCI ** The Last Castle (2001, Suspensel Robert Relord, James Garnjoltin (CCi [*** Saving Private Ryan (1998) Tom Hanks,
USA 164 25 Monk (CC) [Monk DNA evidence frees a man. JMonk Monk's insomnia. (CC) JMonk (CC) JMonk (CC) JMonk (CC)

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 23, 2007


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FOX X15 10 13 NFL Football: Panthers at Falcons [The OT Simpsons King of Hill Family Guy (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld A News Sun.
IND 1 2 3 4 News iri Edition Entertainment Tonight oI King King CSI: Miami so ICCi. News IN)i News 1Ni Law & Order: SVU
NBC Ii. 11 12 News rll rJBC News Football Night in America NFL Football ODalls Cowboys at Croiago Bears From Soldier Field in Crlicago IS Livei ICCi iNews (i
ION Ti2. 12 2 ION Life is ** Degree of Guilt (1995) Daphne Zuniga. An attorney defends his ex-lover in a murder case. [Live From Liberty 4-P
PBS (I 8 5 Puerto Ricans Visions of Puerto Rico IThe War "A Necessary War" (N) 0 (CC) The War "A Necessary War" 6 (CC)
TBN 0 13 59 LA Footbil High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. [Outdoor Paid Prog. Dew Drop Inn Paid Prog.
CW (107 9 7 Hates Chris Hates Chris CW Now (N) IOnline Gossip Girl "Pilot' (CC) Next Top Model Friends 0 Friends (6 Will-Grace Will-Grace
COM 65 43 Super Troopers fCC) Jeff Foxworthy Larry. Cable Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity (CC) Mencia South Park South Park
DISN 22 16 So Raven [So Raven So Raven So Raven Ice Princess (2005) Joan Cusack. Kim Caurall. ISo Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 Baseball Tonight (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball Houston Astros at St. Louis Cardinals. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** The Rookie 1i002) ** Remember the Titans (2000) Denzel Washington (CC) [*** Remember the Titans (2000! Denzel Washington. iCCi
HBO 2 201 The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (2006) "o IThe Sopranos (s- iCC) Tell Me You Love Me (N) Curb ICountdown ** Hollywoodland i2006)
LIFE 18 28 Plain Truth (2004i1 (CC) *** Thirteen (2003. Drama) Hollv Hunter. iCCi Side Order of Life (iN Side Order of Life iCCi Medium ,, iCCI
NICK 42 41 School INaked Just Jordan iCarly (CC) Zoey 101 jUnfabulous Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez JLopez Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Sen CSI- Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son
TBS 17 18 The Wedding Date (2005) Debra Messing. (CC) What Women Want (2000) Mel Gibson, Helen Hunt. CC) ** What Women Want (2000) (CC)
TNT 46 17 **** Saving Private Ryan (1998) Tom Hanks. (CC) ** Mission: Impossible 2 (2000, Action) Tom Cruise (CC) ** Mission: Impossible 2 (20001 ICCI


Mornina


Monk "Biggest F3n" 1CC) IMonk (CC)


The Star


Page D-3/September 22, 20-07


USA


64 25


BriF3Inging Down the House 12003) Steve Martin. [~ Law & LOrder:SVL1


Monk (CC)









PageU Dl.em r2,07T t


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net

TV
Comedian Katt Williams
will return as host of the BET
Hip Hop Awards 2007- Style,
Substance, Swagger, in
Hotlanta (a.k.a. Atlanta).
Rapper TI. leads the pack
with nine nods. Nelly, Lil'
Wayne, Kanye West and
Common are some of the
guests set to perform. KRS
One will receive the "I Am
Hip Hop" Icon Award. The
show will take place on
Saturday, October 13, at
Atlanta's Civic Center and
premiere on the network
Wednesday, October 17 at 8
p.m. ET/PT. Check your local
listings. BET will also be air-
ing a three part series titled
HIP HOP VS. AMERICA,
hosted by Toure' and Jeff
Johnson. The heated forum
will hear opinions and view-
points from hip hop/rap stars,
political/social leaders and the
church community. Air dates
are as follows: Part I on
Tuesday, September 25 at 8
PM; Part II on Wednesday,
September 26 at 8 PM; Part III
on Wednesday, September 26
at 9 PM on BETonBlast.com


Theater
If you are lucky enough
to be in a city that will host
the new live play Whatever
She Wants be sure to check
it out. Sexy Vivica A. Fox
and ladies man Boris
Kodjoe star. The basic
premise is that 40 year-old
Vivian Wolf (Fox) has suf-
fered one heartbreak too
many and has no room left
for unfulfilling relation-
ships. As a result, she creat-
ed a social club called
"Whatever She Wants"
where men have to qualify
to get in. This means no
baby daddies; no bad credit,
no car, no pot bellies and
living with your momma
will get you NO ENTRY. To
be in the presence of these
women, you have to be able
to give them whatever they
need.
The play is produced by
the black-owned and
Houston-based I'M Ready
Productions, Inc. and pro-
duced by the company's
creators Je'Caryous
Johnson and Gary Guidry.
This company has a track
record of six blockbuster,
sold out plays.
Movies


,Es's NOT ENOUGH ART IN OUR SChOOLs




NO WONDER PEOPLE THINK


LOUIS ARMSTRONG

WAS THE FIRST MAN TO

WALK ON THE MOON.


To place an ad:


CAll: (904) 766-8834


FAX: (904) 765-1673


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ART. ASK FOR MORE.


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Paae D-6/Setdember 22, 2007


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ABC i 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Live With Regis and Kelly Morning Show With Mike The View
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Monday Evening http:llwww.zap2it.com September 24, 2007

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ION ( 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama IMama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr IWonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
`PBS C( 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The War "When Things Get Tough" (N) f (CC) The War "When Things Get Tough" 0f (CC)
TBN (I5 13 59 Outdoor Sports Monday LSU Sports Journal Portraits Delta Hands Inside LSU Premium TV Movie Loft Sports Monday
CW fIT 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) A Friends Hates Chris Hates Chris Girlfriends The Game Friends. f Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Nurse Betty 120OC Scrubs ICCi Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Scrubs iCC.i Scrubs (CCI Daily Show Colbert
DISN 122 16 Cory ICory Montana- Suite Life The Lizzie McGuire Movie (2003) Hilary Duff. tS So Raven Lile Derek Suite Life Montana
SESPN 48 34 Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown IL, ei |CCG INFL Football Tennessee Tllans at Hew Orle:ns Sainr-: Livei iGCC SportsCtr.
FAM '43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded IGrounded ** The Prince & Me (200-i Julia Stiles Luke Mably (CC, Whose? The 700 Club i.CCi
HBO 2 201 Hoot 120061 f iCC) REAL Spoils Real Time Curb ICountdown ITell Me You Love Me (i *** Pan's Labyrinth
LIFE 18 28 Reba CCI Reba iCCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CCI Reba (CC A Perfect Murder i19991 Michael Douglas iCC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
SNICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. ILopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
I SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn *** GoldenEye (1995. Action) Pierce Brosnan. Sean Bean, Izabella Scorupco.
iTBS 17 18 Friends IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Friends ft IFriends fi Family Guy IFamily Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy Sex & City ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order iri C) D'S Law & Order CC) IDVS) Law & Order ICC) iDVSl Law & Order ICC) iDVS The Closer CC) Saving Grace Pilot
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU WWE MondayNighl Raw IS Live) fCCI Burn Nolice (CC)


The Star







The StarP


Tuesday Evenih


September 25, 2007


0 U ivewss tr) inews ews i'u) cxira (IN)j I
6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men
10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld


3 4 News(N)


News (N)


Entertain Inside


S11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy!
i 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball New York '
7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer


ILA Football Maaazine


In School


BT N M 13 59 Journey


CW I 1 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) f Friends 0
COM 65 43 Naked Gun Scrubs ICC) Scrubs (CC


22 16 Life Deiek Life Derek


Montana


48 34 SportsCenter Special Frorm Alantal


Suite Life


NFL Live


CC) House"
IKing Dr. Phil
t Loser (N) 0 (CC)
npa Bay Devil Rays. (Liv
Deadly Calling" (N) f (C
ILegal Lines I Health'


Alone" (N) (CC) News (N)
6 (CC) News (N)
Law & Ord
e) WonderYr
3C) The War "A


Tiger Care


the Geek (N) IReaper "Pilot" (N) (CC)


IColbert IMencia |South Park
rteenth Year (19991 Chez Slarbuck t'


Series of Poker


Series of Poker


Portraits


the Besr'
N) (CC)
[News (N)
News (N)
:SVU
!tt^im V.


1 -


Friends t0 Jim


Jeff Dunham
So Raven [Life Derek
The Contender IN,


IWU V IVV ll M11 IMSlUV 11
News (N) Oprah
News (N) Tonight
BodogFight f (CC)
6 (CC)
magazine Paid Prog.
Jim Lopez


Daily Show Colbert
Suite Life Montana
SportsCenter IL .'eLI iCC.


FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules IGrounded Grounded Lincoln Heights INI (CCi ** A Cinderella Story 12004j Hilary Dull ICC The 700 Club IC Ci
HBO 2 201 ** Accepted (20061 Justin Long. Jonah Hill. it (CCi Little Rock Central Brave One [Countdown [Tell Me You Love Me i( Tell Me You Love Me 6i
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCr Reba CCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba ICCI I Accuse i2003. Drama John Hannah (CCI Will-Grace WillGrace
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 Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSf: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY t (CC)
TBS 17 18 Friends 0 IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Family Guy lFamily Guy Family Guy [Family Guy The Office The Office Sex & City Sex & City
TNT i46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case "Family" (CC) Cold Case t (CC) Cold Case "Bad Niaht" Cold Case "Colors" (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU *** The Bourne Identity (2002. Suspense, Mrn Damc.n. Franka Prerrtee ICC, Law & Order: SVU

SWednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 26, 2007
... ii 0 1 1 il.oi6 0
ABC 2 i 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0f Dancing With the Stars Private Practice (N) (CC) Dirty Sexy Money "Pilot" News (N) Nightline
CBS 7) 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Kid Nation (N) t (CC) Criminal Minds "Doubt" CSI: NY (N) (CC) News (N) Late Shov;
FOX i 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld t Back 'Til Death Kitchen Nightmares (N) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfetd t
IND 0D 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil ( (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC Q 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Bionic Woman (N) (CC) Life "Cop, Convict, Life" News (N) Tonight
ION M 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. (Live) WonderYr WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer The War "Pride of Our Nation" (N) 0 (CC) The War "Pride of Our Nation" (CC)
TBN 9i 13 59 Living Ascension BR Business Net. Dew Drop Inn Phat Phat 'n' All That Karaoke Health Focus LA Paid Prog.
CW @i) 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) ft Friends Cf Next Top Model Gossip Girl (N) 6 (CC) Friends Co Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 *** Rolling Kansas (CCi Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CCI Daily Show IColbert Mencia South Park South Park Silverman Daily Show Coibert
SDISN 22 16 Monlana [Montana Montana Suite Life Read It and Weep (2006. Comedy) So Raven So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
i ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CCI MLB Baseball Tearnm to Be Announcerd (Subjlec Ic. Bla::koul) (Livel (CC) Baseball Tonight tCCI SportsCenter iLi've, ICC.
SFAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded [Grounded [** Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (1990) (CC) Whose? [Whose? The 700 Club iCCI
HBO 2 201 ** Flicka (2006) 6 (CC) Major Payne (1995) Damon Wayans C( (CC) REAL Sports Inside the NFL IN) ICCi Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC) Reba iCC, Still Sind Still Stnd Reba (CC. Reba ICC' Abducted (2007) Sarah Wynter. Andrew Walker (CCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 Zoey 101 ISchool School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. [Home Imp. Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.


61 37 CSh: Crime Scn


17 18 Friends 0 I Raymond


TNT 146 17 Law & Order "Entitled"


S64 25 Law Order: Cl


CSI: Crime Scn


CSI: Crime Scn


UFC Unleashed (N)


The Ultimate Fiahter (N)


Raymond jRaymond
Law & Order "Blaze" fi
Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 09/10/07
1. NBC SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, NBC

2. SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, PRE-

KICK, NBC

3. 60 MINUTES, CBS

4. WITHOUT A TRACE, CBS

5. CSI: NY, CBS

6. FOOTBALL NT AMERICA PT 3, NBC

7. THE GAME, CW

7. AMW: AMERICA FIGHTS BACK, FOX

9. SHARK, CBS

10. GIRLFRIENDS, CW
Source: Nielsen Media Research


i DISN


ESPN


SPIKE


TBS


USA


- -r -~L-.


I


I


I DIS


SPIK '6137 CI:Crme~c


Page D-7/September 22, 2067.


The Star


httD://www.zao2it.com








Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 27, 2007

ABC ( 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) A Ugly Betty (N) (CC) Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Big Shots "Pilot (N) (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS A 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Survivor: China (N) (CC) CSI: Crime Son Without a Trace (N) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX 3 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld f You tSmarter? Don't Forget the Lyrics! News (N) News (N) Two Men Sejnfeld 0
IND 1 3 4 N'ews (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider I King Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 9 11 12 News. Ni NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! My Nane Is Earl (N) (CC) The Office "Fun Run" (N) ER (N) (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 1 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? |Boss? WonderYr WonderYr Time-Music Pald Prog.
PBS () 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Old House Old House Political Forum Republican forum. (CC) Rosevelt's Nova t (CC) (DVS)
TBN 9I 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands Cajun Karl's La Rider Sportsman LSU Sports Journal Inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW 171 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ INI is Friends 6I Smallville Bizarr!' i'.N Reaper Pilot 6i (CCi Friends 4s Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** The Hebrew Hammer Scrubs iCCI Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Montana Suite Life Jump In! 12007) Corbrn Bleu it (CC) So Raven So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
,1ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter LiLv (CC I College Football Southern Mississippi al PoiseS Stale (Live)l CCI SportsCenter iLivel iC: r
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules lGrounded Grounded Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: Ooze JWhose? Whose? The 700 Club iCCi
HBO 2 201 Lady in the Water 12006i Paul Glamatti. C (CC) Inside the NFL 4s iCCI ** X-Men: The Last Stand i2G06) Hugh Jacknman Real Sex Cathouse 2
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCI RebaiCCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba CCi Reba CCI *** Thirteen ,2003 Dramai Holly Hunter 'CCI Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK ,42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez |Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA IMPACT! tN i f' (CC The Ultimate Fighter us The Ultimate Fighter Iu
TBS 17 18 Friends 0 IRaymond Raymond JRaymond Friends ( IFriends ,s ** Cheaper by the Dozen 200?i") Stlee Martin ICC, Sex & City Sex & City
TNT 46 17 *** Forrest Gump 1994, Drarma, Tom Hanks. Robin Wnght Gary Sinise (CC) ** Forrest Gump (1994 Drama) FTon Harks RrjLbn AWr'ihr. Gary Sirise ICC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI ILaw Order: CI JLaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order SVU ILaw Order: CI


Friday Evening


http://www.zap2it.com


U


September 28, 2007

1MlMMIM V


ABC -i 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 0 Laughs [Laughs 20/20 (CC) 20120 (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS (471 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Ghost Whisperer (N) (CC) Moonlight (N) (CC) NUMB3RS "Trust Metric" News (N) Late Show
FOX 'Ti 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld st You Smarter? Nashville Re- and Elu- News iri News INI Two Men Seinfeld f
IND .4 3 4 Newsi N News iNi Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil i4 ICCI News 1I1 Football News (li Oprah
NBC -ii 11 12 News ii NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal iNJ) iCCi Las Vegas les.:.n F'remierq IN- f1 IC C News iN. Tonight
SION 211 12 2 Diagnosis Murder iCCi ** Summer's End .1999) James Earl Jones 6( The Sweetest Gift (1998, Drama) Helen Shaver fi Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS i-i 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lenrer IWasb Wk Review NOW (N) 6t McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (tJl Expose Expose
TBN j 13 59 Journey High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. Ascention Parade Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
CW (117 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 6t Friends a IWWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) l (CC) Friends I Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 ** Big Trouble (2002) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia Mencia South Park (CC) South Park (CC)
DISN 122 16 Cory |Cory Montana Suite Life Montana Cory ** Sky High (2005) Michael Angarano. ,IPhineas Suite Life IMontana
ESPN 148 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 8 Rules Bring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Hayden Panettlere. IBring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Hayden Fanettere The 700 Club ICCi
HBO 2 201 Red Planet Kingdom Inside the NFL a, (CC) The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift ]Heartbreak ICurb JCurb Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCi Reba ICC, Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba iCCi Reba ICC, 'Til Lies Do Us Part 12007) Thomas Calabro. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake Tak, Power Avatar El Tigre INicktoon IHome Imp. |Lopez Home Imp. Home Imp.
SPIKE !61 37 CSl: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Fight Night Co Sports Sports
TBS 17 18 Friends ts Raymond Raymond JRaymond Raymond IRaymond Shrek (2001) (PA) Voices of Mike Myers. (CCI Sex & City Sex & City
TNT 46 17 The Patriot (2000, War) Mel Gibson Heath Ledger (CCI (DVS) Law & Order Lilfe Lire Law & Order Identity" Law & Order 'l.1urser
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI ILaw Order CI ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU House Fools lor Lc've


Wassup cont'd from D-4
Mr. Woodcock
stars Billy Bob
Thornton, Seann
William Scott and
Susan Sarandon. The
basic idea here is over
coming your painful
past but that can be a
problem when that
painful past is your Jr.
High gym teacher who
was Satan with a
whistle back in the
day, who years later,
is now dating your
mom. John Farley
(Scott) was fat and out
of shape during his


middle school years
and suffered from the
mental and physical
abuse and taunts from
his mean gym teacher
Mr. Woodcock
(Thornton), who. ran
his class like a mili-
tary boot camp. Years
later, Farley writes a
best selling book
titled; Letting Go;
Getting Past Your
Past. While he is on a
successful book tour,
he finds out that he is
up for his home
town's "Corn Cob
Key" award, which is


the most prestigious
award in this small
town.
When he gets
home, he learns that
his mom is now dat-
ing his mean ex-Jr.
High gym teacher Mr.
Woodcock and all hell
breaks loose. Accept
for some sexual refer-
ences in a couple of
scenes, this movie is
pretty general and
does have some funny
highlights. Most of
the things that happen
could actually happen
in real life, so this


movie is very believ-
able and nQt typically
"Hollywood" with
impossible stunts and
unreal situations.
Susan Sarandon is a
very loveable mom
and Sean William
Scott is a dedicated
son. Billy Bob
Thornton fans will
love this one.
Remember the Jena
6 and hit me up at
feedbackrych@sbc-
global.net.
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


Wednesday
9 p.m._on
NBC 1- 2
S Bionic WomRan:
She has the
power! This
new remake of
the hit 1970s
action series
stars British-
born actress Michelle Ryan as
Jaime Sommers, whose body is
rebuilt with high-tech parts after
a near-fatal car accident. If you
remember the original show, you
know this gives her some pretty
amazing abilities, but she just
wants to live a normal life


PlnP n-8IScntnmhsr 22. 2007


The Star