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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200139datestamp 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 29, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date September 29, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00139000581378 (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 29, 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:
UF00028362:00139

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 29, 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:
UF00028362:00139

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




,I I, 1


Approved New Fees for Duval
M- County may begin Spring, 2008.

,J -' See page A7 and C2 regarding budget.


Thank you for
making us
"The People's
Choice."
57 Years serving
You!


lrFLORIDA


thefloridastar.com


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Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


Juvenile Justice


Jena 6 in Louisiana. Efforts to Improve in Fla.


Institute.
where do we
Where are
answers? It
thousands to
t h


Mychal Bell, 17, Jena 6
Suspect, released
Thursday on a $45,000 bail
but now case to be heard
in juvenile court.

The magnitude of vio-
lence has become a public
health problem, said
Evel n Moore, president
and CEO of the National
Black Child Development


So
start?
the
took
walk
e


streets of Jena,
Louisiana for
Mychal Bell to be Martin Lee Anderson,
14, killed while in a
released from Florida Boot Camp
prison, waiting to
be tried as an adult for joining five others
in beating, but not killing, a white student in
Jena who is thought to have participated in Walter A. McNeil,
placing three nooses on a tree in their school Secretary, Florida Dept.
of Juvenile Justice.
yeard that had been traditionally, white only.
In Florida, demonstrators are chanting while carrying a photo-
graph of Martin Lee Anderson where jury selection is being held for
the manslaughter trial of seven boot camp guards and a nurse,
charged with killing Anderson. Juvenile Continued -A-7


World's Best Dressed

Four of Top Fifteen Named









#2, Jay-Z, 37, #4, Barack Obama, #10, Dwyane #15, Tony Parker,
Record Executive 46, U.S. Senator Wade, 25, 25, Basketball
and Hip Hop Artist and Presidential Basketball player player
Candidate
Esquire Magazine released the names and photographs of the best
dressed men in the world, 2007. According to the magazine, it took sev-
eral months of rigorous debate and consultation. There were 23 in all
and they were ranked according to consistency of style and various acts
of derring-do. The list was led by Tom Brady,.a quarterback, and
included entrepreneurs, actors, president of France and Afghanistan;
other U. S. politicians and sports figures, including soccer.


Deacon's Step Son Arrested


Northside 10-Year-old Killed for His Stabbing Death


Thursday night bought another tragedy to Jacksonville when ten-year-old Johndeem Johnson received a
gunshot wound to his upper torso. He and his brother, Thomas Jones, 15, were alone at home when the
incident occurred around 6 p.m. at their Northside apartment off Lem Turner.
The mother of the boys said that she does not own a gun and is working with JSO to try to find where
the gun came from. Thomas, called 911 when it happened but his brother expired at Shands. A complete
investigation is being held but no charges have been filed and authorities do not believe the shooting death
was intentional.
Johndeem Jailen Johnson, 10, was a student at Garden City Elementary. His big brother, Thomas, is a
student at Ribault High School. According to sources, Grievance counselors will be at both schools Friday.


David Lamar Sapp,
Suspect


David Sapp was arrested and charged with aggravated
assault, and felony murder for the stabbing death of Kenneth
E. Lewis, his step father, and a deacon at First Jordan Grove
Missionary Baptist Church in Brunswick, after or during an
argument. Deacon Lewis died on September 12 and had told
the hospital that he fell on a piece of glass which stabbed him
in the stomach. He died trying to protect his step son but
investigation revealed that his injury did not stem from glass
but from a sharp blade.
Sapp is in the Glynn County Detention Center without
bond.


Hip Hop Artists On Hill for Hearing Robbery of Female Storekeeper Not Easy


Both Banner and Master P apologized to all
women during their hearing Wednesday before
the House Energy and Commerce Subcommittee,
on hip-hop and stereotypes. Master P explained
that his brother was killed as well as his cousin
and he used his rage in his album that became
number one on the charts. He said that he hope
that he will not be judged by his past and stated
that he will challenge the networks to allow him
to put on a financial show with a goal of enhanc-
ing our youth in these communities.
Banner said that some segments of society were
taking the role of music in culture too seriously,


adding the music is still just a song.


Florida Black Democrats


Lizzie R. Jenkins of
Alachua County, is the
newly elected president,
of the Democratic Black
Caucus of Florida.
Florida Democrats wrote
a letter to Chairman Howard
Dean to not strip the state of
its delegates' to the national
con\ mention. The letter stated
that Florida's Republican-
controlled L Legislature


moved the primary date for-
ward. The letter reminded
them of the rejected propos,
als made and further remind-
ed them that the DNC was
basing their decision on the
national rules which would
cause the state to waste mil-
lions of dollars on a caucus,
or a mail-in-vote, that pre-
serves a broken primary
process. They felt this deci-
sion was not reasonable.
Many democrats feel that
DNC is playing in the hands
of the Republicans who have
already begun to issue letters
to registered Democrats to
join them. President Bush
has announced that Clinton
will win the party but will
not become president.


NesIn Brief


S ,' According to reports, four or five men walked
into 904 Fashion store on Atlantic Boulevard,
Started grabbing clothes and placing them in
iI bags, observing that the clerk was female. One of
the men produced a gun and told her to hand over
.~ the money. But, she had already observed them
i' when they pulled up to the store and placed hoods
over their heads. Acting as a Girl Scout, she was
.:.. almost prepared and had her gun ready before the
men entered the store. She wasn't quite prepared
so when she first pulled the trigger, she realized
that the safety was still on. It did not take her long to get that matter handled and
she began shooting at them so, the men took off. Records reveal that the men were
driving a four-door burgundy Nissan or Toyota with a dent on the left door. They
are asking for your help in locating these robbers.
,. Children's Health Bill


NAACP releases economic reciprocity report card f
The NAACP Consumer Choice Guide has been released
to provide Black consumers with empowerment tools to
enable them to make informed choices when purchasing
products and services from surveyed companies.

Duval County Health Department Issues Heath
Advisory on Red Tide
Duval County Health Department confirmed the pres-
ence of the Karenia brevis organism (Red Tide). It said red-
tide may result in mild respiratory symptoms such as eye,
nose, and throat irritation.

Greenspan said Iraq War is about Oil
Former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspar new
book is out where he states that he was frustrated by the
president and his unwillingness to wield his veto against
out-of-control spending. He also said that the war in Iraq is
largely about oil. The long-time Republican is very candid
about the economic problems this country is facing but he is
not alone. Senator Byrd said it is time to put Bush in check.


Passed Bush Promise Veto
The U. S. Senate voted 67-20 Thursday night to
expand the Children's Health Insurance program.
However, President Bush has already advised that he
will veto the bill which would double the number of
children it presently covers. The current program will
expire Saturday. Because the president has already
voiced his intentions, he is recommending that a con-
tinuing resolution be sent to extend the present pro-
gram.
Even though the 67 yotes in the senate would pre-
vent the president from using his veto power, there was
not enough votes in the house Tuesday to carry the bill
through a veto.
Oprah Winfrey talked about health care on her show
Thursday and encouraged her audience and viewers to
support health care for all Americans. Her guest
included Nlichl.i Moore who talked about his movie,
Sick-0, which criticizes health care in the U.S.


8 5'.(169 O0'05'


I I I


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FL (1.1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


Speaking is Levell Crump, aka
David Banner, sitting next to Percy
Miller, aka Master P and Professor
Michael Eric Dyson, a professor at
Georgetown University, D. C.


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I'HA-Z 'II k Xpnipmii A 2007'f9tf&7


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR
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Opinions expressed by columnists in this
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Publishers Association
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Founded In April 1951 By Eric O. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


President Bush's New Health Rules are
Wrong for Children
By Marc Morial
President and CEO, National Urban League


Late on a Friday
afternoon in the middle
of the August congres-
sional recess, after the
House and Senate
passed legislation reau-
thorizing and extending
the State Children's
Health Insurance
Program (SCHIP), the
Bush Administration
issued harsh and restric-
tive rules for SCHIP that
would make it virtually
impossible for states to
extend health coverage
to many of America's
more than nine million
uninsured children. The
Children's Defense Fund
strongly opposes the
Administration's callous
and unwise move.
The new rules issued
by the Centers for
Medicare and Medicaid
Services (CMS) would
prohibit states from
expanding SCHIP health
coverage to children
whose families have
incomes above 250 per-
cent of the federal
poverty level-$51,625
for a family of four-
unless the states fulfill a
number of onerous
requirements that no
state has been able to


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meet. This is particular-
ly egregious consider-
ing that the average
annual private insur-
ance premium for a
healthy family of four is
more than $12,000.
SCHIP was enacted
10 years ago to provide
health insurance to chil-
dren whose families
earn too much to be eli-
gible for Medicaid but
not enough to afford
private insurance. Up
until now, eligibility'has
varied by state.
Pennsylvania's SCHIP
eligibility is 300 per-
cent of the poverty level
and New Jersey's is 350
percent. In an effort to
extend coverage to all
400,000 of New York's
uninsured children, at
Governor Eliot
Spitzer's urging the
state's legislature raised
its limit to 400 percent
of poverty-about
$82,600 for a family of
four. The
Administration rejected
New York's application
for approval of the
change. That means that
60,000 children in New
York could remain unin-
sured.
The new rules pro-
posed by the Bush
Administration would
prohibit any state from
covering families with
incomes above 250 per-
cent under SCHIP until
the state had first
enrolled at least 95 per-
cent of children in fam-
ilies earning below 200
percent of the poverty
level who are eligible
for either Medicaid or
SCHIP. This is a level
of participation that no
state has been able to
achieve.
And the rules include
more hurdles. States
must charge participat-
ing families co-pay-
ments or premiums that
approximate the cost of
private coverage, and
they must also impose
waiting periods of at
least one year without
insurance on families to
make sure they don't go
right to SCHIP from a


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C L V,'i LOST or r .,t, i,:.i i;., li0elp delete .ili' li!. EXPLOITED
C H L R t: N'


private insurance plan.
There are no excep-
tions, even if a child's
parents had just died.
That means many chil-
dren would have to go a
full year without cover-
age for preventive care,
well-child doctor's vis-
its, immunizations, or
even treatment for seri-
ous illnesses. Could the
drafters of this policy
somehow be unaware of
what this would mean to
children, or do they
simply not care? This
restrictive policy will
drive tens of thousands
of children into emer-
gency rooms when they
get sick-the most
expensive kind of care.
States looking to
cover more children in
the over-250 percent
category must show that
the number of children
in the target population
insured through private
employers has not
decreased by more than
two percentage points
over the previous five
years; in other words,
that SCHIP did not
become a substitute for
private health insurance
coverage. What the
President doesn't seem
to recognize is that
more and more employ-
ers are dropping health
coverage for their work-
ers or making employ-
ees' contributions for
coverage so expensive
that the families can no
longer afford it.
Several states have
extended SCHIP to
thousands of uninsured
children. But the Bush
Administration sabo-
taged these efforts when
it issued the proposed
new rules. These unrea-
sonable Administration
restrictions, which were
issued without congres-
sional approval or pub-
lic comment, will take
us back to a time, two
years ago, when a mil-
lion fewer children had
health coverage. New
Jersey Governor Jon
Corzine is standing up
for the children in his
state by disregarding
the new restrictions and
continuing to serve chil-
dren in families with
incomes as high as 350
percent of the federal


poverty level. iaa ne
not taken this coura-
geous position, as many
as 10,000 children in his
state could lose cover-
age.
A group of 44
Democratic. and
Republican senators
have expressed their
strong opposition to the
Bush Administration
plan, stating that "the
new restrictions out-
lined in the CMS letter
impose unnecessary and
insurmountable road-
blocks to states working
to help additional unin-
sured children." They
conclude that "not only
is this bad public policy
but it could actually
harm America's chil-
dren. They appealed to
President Bush to with-
draw the new proposed
regulatory requirements.
Additionally, as part of
the growing wave of
bipartisan opposition,
Senators Ted Kennedy
(D-Mass.), Gordon
Smith (R-Ore.) and
Olympia Snowe (R-
Maine) were joined by
other legislators in
sponsoring legislation to
overturn the restrictions.
The Bush
Administration's new
rules are appallingly
cruel and insensitive,
and clearly counter to
the intent of Congress
when it enacted SCHIP
legislation. These rules
jeopardize the ability of
states to extend health
coverage to many unin-
sured children at risk of
living sicker and dying
sooner than their
insured counterparts.
This is not a partisan
issue. The current
SCHIP legislation is
simply about doing
more of what's right for
more children. President
Bush needs 'to read and
follow his Bible's New
Testament more closely.
Jesus said let all the
children come, not just
Mr. Bush's or others
born to privilege. He
should drop his destruc-
tive new SCHIP rules
and sign this modest
health bill.


a~rT,


.R A I


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


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SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION


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Publishers Association






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SEPTEMBER 29, 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 perform-
ances by Kingdom Ministries Choir, grand prize winners
of the 2007 Lighten the Load gospel contest.
The Lighten the Load Gospel CD Release Party, an
inspirational 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 estimated one in
500 African Americans.
The CD release party features a live performance by
Kingdom Ministries Choir, winners of the 2007 Lighten
the Load gospel CD contest, prizes and fun activities for
the whole family. Jacksonville church choirs competed in
the second annual Lighten the Load gospel contest for the
opportunity to showcase their talents on a professionally
produced 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 MIRA-
CLES" 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.
MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING October 2007
- Unitarian Universalist Church of Jacksonville, locat-
ed 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;


Tune In To


IMPACT

Tuesday and

Thursday


lR'onewe Brooks
Co-Host


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

WCGL-AM 1360

The Florida Star and

Impact
Striving To Make A

Difference!
Clara ,cLaLguihlin
Howt


Evangel

Tempe
Assembly of God, Inc.
-- CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & I-10)
September 30th
', Sunday Sermon
8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
Pastor Cecil and "What the Holy Spirit Pastor Garr and
Poill Doo i Yoru arrg ands


.Will Do for You! Kim ,;ggins
~ Stop the blame game and go after God ~

.. V SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
1 ;i (Hwy. 218, across from Wilkinson Jr. High)
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Wednesday Nigt 7:30 p.m.
September 30th
Depression is not fun
Pastor Steve and Come Sunday and Learn some
Kristin Coad Biblical Tips on How to Dig Yourself Out
St. Marys GA Campus pS ,
901 Dilworth Street (912) 882-2309 .- ,].,-
September 30th
Healing Service
Come Expecting Your Miracle!
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 a.m PastorBilland
Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 7:30 p.m. VanessaManrshal
Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.nesa Mas
5755 Ramona Blvd., Jacksonville, Florida 32205
(904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Email: evangeltemple(,evangertem leag.org
10:45 am Service tnterpretedfor Deaf at central Uampus


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 infor-
mation, call 904-725-8133. Rev. Dr. John L. Young, min-
ister, Henson Markham, music director
www.uujax.org
FLORIDA MEMORIAL UNIVERSITY AMBASSA-
DOR CHORALE AND GOSPEL CHOIR of MIAMI
FLORIDA is having its ANNUAL CONCERT, Mel
White, Director. With Controlled Tones, Creative
Melodies, and a variety of Gospel Sounds, The
Ambassador Chorale produces a Spirit filled perform-
ance. 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.
TRU-WAY CHURCH OF THE RISEN CHRIST,
located at 2297 Edison Ave., in Jacksonville, with Rev.
Elwyn Jenkins, Pastor is having the L.R. Burs Choral
Reunion, Saturday, September 29th at 5:00 p.m. titled
"As I let my mind run back to that little old church down
by the railroad track... Come one, come all by the church
by the railroad track!!!" There will be a melody of
singing: Spirituals, Gospels, Hymns and Songs. For more
information, please call Mr. Alphonso Salters at (904)
924-7273, Mrs: Essie Hayes Ford at (904) 768-2665, or
Mrs. Marva Jenkins Salary at (904) 764-2150.
COME SEE FIRST A.M.E. CHURCH'S USHER
BOARD in the presentation, "Broadway Comes to Palm
Coast." It will be delightful as they perform as models
while being recognized as outstanding achievers in televi-
sion, motion pictures, and the music industry. The curtain
call will be Saturday, October 6, 3:00 6:00 p.m. All this
will take place in a fashion show and later having door
prizes and dinner for advance reservations at $20 per per-
son, and at the door, $25. The Rev. Gillard S. Glover is
pastor of First A.M.E. Church, 91 Old Kings Road North,
Palm Coast. To contact Honorary Chairman Gwendolyn
Howard, call (386) 446-5759.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


BACON, Carrie, died
September 18, 2007.
BAKER, Lorraine Y.,
55, died September 22,
2007.
BROWN, Carrie, died
September 18, 2007.
CARETSKY, David,
died September 19,
2007.
CLARK, Rev. Melvin
R., Jr., died September
21, 2007.
COLLINS, Mary Nell,
died September 23,
2007.
EPPS, Rose Mary, died
September 19, 2007.
FRAZIER, Johnny,
died September 19,
2007.
GADSON, Jarvis
Marquis, 12, died
September 22, 2007.
GOGGINS, Raphael
H., died September 19,
2007.
HALL, Maryann, 87,
died September 22,
i


2007.
HICKS, Zeak, died
September 23, 2007.
NELSON, Yvonne,
died September 24,
2007.
PRINCE, Rosa Lee,
died- September 19,
2007.
RALEY, Razhad, died
September 23, 2007.
ROBERSON,
DeVante' Leo, 14, died
September 22, 2007.
ROGERS, Rosa Lee,
died September 20,
2007.
ROSS, Karen D., died
September 21, 2007.
SMITH, Alberta, died
September 24, 2007.
THOMPSON, Mattie
G., died September 24,
2007. Alphonso West
Mortuary, Inc.
TROTMAN, Hattie,
died September 21,
2007.
,


SThe Church Directory
"Come and Worship With Us"

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


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


v .1Iii
'- p


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.
4, 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



FAX (904) 765-1673


E-MAIL:

info(@TheFloridaStar.com


o "To everr-
,,,:,i.l : thing there
s i lis '' seaoson
.a.d 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 hynms?
First, you should shop
around and talk to a few fimeral
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. Lhank-you notes.
and gueir registers-they add up
quckly MI\I opt for the funer-
al home in their neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or. cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition of
the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to
have your ashes scattered?
An option some people take
is to donate organs and tissues to
a medical school (have a donor
card and check on requirements).
If you would rather have a
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.
A.B. COLM \tN MOR1i 1 R\, IN( .
"Our Aim Is Notto Equ.i 6u; E\,:e
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


I II- I


Alm~ighty God, Father of all mercies anzd giver of all
comfort: Deal graciousl) we pray thee,
with those who mourn,' that casting every care on th~ee,
they may know the consolation of thy love,
through Jesus Christ out -LORD.



UP f. A s`' 11 K


Y


I- --


PAGE A-3


THE STAR'


'1






PAGE A-4
Ir


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


lt LIFESTYLE A

Socially Speaking ,," 0

By Betty Asque Davis o #

~ Tuskegee Airmen Honored At Dinner ~
Tuskegee Airmen William Surrency. Hiram Mlann and John Gas ere honored recently at
dinner by L.P.O. L.P.O an independent organization founded b\ Mesdames Brenda white e and
Lindora Martin. These ladies, both registeied nIlses came together to help troubled teens ipar-
ticularly African American teens). "\Ve \\anted to help troubled teens sta\ out of jail and a\ oid
a premature body bag," states Mrs. white .
Mrs. White further stated, "The purpose of the Tuskegee Airmen Dinner \\as to bring to life .
living heroes to give our youth an example of \\ hat eall\ happens \\hen \ ou believe in \our
self."
The Tuskegee visit kicked off at Edward \\'aters College's ne\\ Sports Arena. The party at '
Mrs. White's home was to welcome the meni and llo\\ them an opportunity\ to get acquainted l
with each other. Two of the airmen had both fought in \V\V II together but had ne\er had the
opportunity to meet one another. "Yes e\en \ with the war this \\as their first meeting, how cool -
was that", stated Mrs. White?
The activities continued through the evening and concluded the next day at Craig Airfield Travis Sinon, ,hx. Satrah Hekdeson, Lany Di onu, TuIsegea .-inan II
Hiram Mann, John Gates, and Mri Brenda White Photo by Carl Davis:
where students and faculty poured into the Sky Aviation hanger just to get a glimpse of the men
as they sat in front the P 51 Mustang, the very plane that helped the United States win WW II.
In the audience at Craig Airfield were: Duval County School Superintendent Joseph Wise,
Retired Marine Col. Watson, Major Devoe, Retired U.S. Army, Sgt. Y. A. Young, U.S. Army Sgt.
Morgan, U.S. Army Myrna Amos DCPS, Phil Little DCPS, Calvin Simon Retired U.S. Navy, Ms.
Brenda White and Ms. Lindora Martin founders of L.P.O., as well as, students from many of the sur- '
rounding schools. _
What a wonderful tribute to these fine men and having young people see these wonderful war t
hero legends!


SASALH's Fourth Annual Luncheon ~
With Mrs. Christella
W. Bryant as chairperson
and the theme From
Slavery to Freedom:
Africans in the Americas,
the Association for the
Study of African
American Life and
History (ASALH) put on
its fourth annual member-
ship luncheon with much____ _... --
pizzazz at the St. Thomas
Family Life Center. The Mrs.BettySession. Photo byJ CarlDavis,
speaker for the occasion EWC's Presient
EWC's PresidentL
was Dr. Claudette H. Williams, president at EWC. delivers the keynote
Joining Dr. Williams on the celebratory program were: Luncheon. Photo


Dr. Claudette H. I illiams
Address atASALH. Annual
y J. CarlDavis, Sr.


Dr. Roy Singleton, Dr. Ernie Murray, Sr., Dr. Brenda
Simmons, Mrs. Betty Sessions, Dr. Ezekiel Bryant, Dr. Carolyn Williams and Mrs. --- ---- -
Yvette Ridley. Dr. EzekielBryant Photo by J Car
ASALH organized locally in 1995 by a group of African American
Commissions of the Northeast Florida Sesquicentennial Celebration. The series
of events the commissioners planned inspired the group to apply to the national
ASALH for membership and was chartered as the Jacksonm ille. Florida branch of
ASALH. In 2005 the membership voted to change the name of the branch to the
James Weldon Branch. The charter members of the organization were: Clarence
von Bostick, Malcolm Sessions, Dr. Richard Danford. Isaiah Williams, III.
The Honorable Willye F. Dennis, the late Eddie Mae Stewart, the late Dr.
Hortense Williams Gray, Dr. Joyce Holzendorf. Lydia Wooden, Betty
Sessions, the late Dr. Emma Moran, Michelle Daniels Brooks. Novella
Williams, Camilla Thompson and Edna Bell.


lIDavis, Sr.


EWC Alums Dr. Rowena Rhodes Stewart and the
Honorable Mrs. Wdlye E Dennis with their president
Dr. Claudette Wdiliams Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


Ms. Ava Bell looks on as Dr. Nathaniel Davis
signs his newly published biography The Joy of
the Journey Written by Betty J. Sessions. Photo
by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


AAQLU Lh mrnaiemoersft Gafi uia rs
Thonqsm .PhaoobyJ CafiDa &.


ASALH charter member Dr. Richard
Danford. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


I ^
Theodore Jones and David Dwight. Photo by J. Carl Jacksonville Public Library Staffers with Mrs.
Davis, Sr. Elaine Kitchings. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr:


Mesdames Pauline Davis and Charlotte Stefart Photo by J
Carl Davis, Sr.


,--r,'

Mrs Georgia Witell and Ms. Misell. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Si:


Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events. Contact us at
I reach me directly at imi4lol@.aol.com, telephone (!04) 285-9777 or


(904) 766-8834; E-mail socially@ TheFloridaStar.com or you may
fax (904) J85-7008. SEE YOU IN THE PAPER!


S.... ..


Ms Ava Lemon andDr. Carolyn Wifiams Photo
by JCarl Davis,Sr.


-. ", .
EWC President Dr. Claudette Wiliams with Student
Government Representatives Lucy Milice, Keteesha
Ravenna, Mercedes Bryan, Delton Griffin and Guyin
Henderson H, Minister ofMusic at the school Photo by
Carl Davis, Sr.


Dr. Brenda Robinson Simmons. Photo by J
Carl Davis, Sr.


The Singleton clan. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


_____~ __


1 `


THE STAR


I


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The Star September 29, 2007


* African American Tour Begins in Orlando




Government releases prison report


All aboard for Orlando's First African

Americaig-istory Tour

\ednesday' marked the inauguration of the first African
American hisdrn tour in Orlando. Over twenty participants
boarded a bus fpr the tour created by Cando Event Planning.
The bus tales patrons through downtown Orlando,
Eatonille, arid Sanford as they learn of Central Florida's
amazing Africn American history:
The bus toir is also open to schools, church groups, and
anyone interested in learning about African American
History in Central Florida.
Call 407-518-0443 for more information or request more
information at:
\ \\ tloridacultura litors.com pae/papge/4817622.htm
African American History Tour Sites:
*Eatonville, Florida The home of famous author, Zora
Neale Hurston, a 1920's Harlem Renaissance writer and the
nationally acclaimed Zora Neale Hurston festival.
Eatonville was ne of the first all-black towns to
be formed, after the Emancipation Proclamation in 1863
and, on August, 15. 1887, was the first such town to be incor-
porated. Nlanv other towns that were incorporated have
either not withstood the test of time, or have been incorpo-
rated into larger surrounding cities. Learn how Eatonville
has survived.
*Wells Built Museum Dr. William M. WAfrican-
American physician in Orlando during the first half of the
20th century. He created the South Street Casino to host
touring black bands and, since Orlando was
rigorously segregated, he opened the ells was a promi-
nent Vells'Built -lotel next door to house some of the most
famous African American performers of the time. The hotel
has been converted into a modest museum housing memo-
rabilia of Orlando's African-American community and dis-
play s on the Ci\Il Rights movement in Orlando, along with
some African art and artifacts.
*The Orange County Regional History Museum Tour
the exhibit "How Distant Seems Our Starting Place." A
committee of community residents and the History Center
has brought this enlightening exhibit to tltejstory Center's
permanent collection. This exhibit covers important African
and A'frican-:mnrican figures from Central Florida's eriliest
days through today told through artifacts, text panels, pho-
tographs and inuials.
*Parramo eHeritage Neighborhood -The Tour winds
through their area formerly known as the Holden
Neighborhood where many of Orlando's most prominent
African American citizens once lived until 1940 when the
Washington Shores area was established. See some of the
first established churches and other African American firsts
in the Orlando area.
*Lunch at Johnson's Soul Food Diner and Restaurant -
For more than two decades this landmark restaurant has
been serving up some of the best soul food in town. The
Orlando Magic Athletes, the Mayor, the Go\ernr, Tom
Joyner and aw.vhole congregation of famous and notable
people have dined at Johnson's. The many awards that grace
its walls is testament enough to the service, quality of its
food and the friendliness of its atmosphere.


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PAGE A-6 THE STAR SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


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CBC Members Tout

New Power at Annual

Legislative Conference


- -_ .


* -


. o,--


- I


This Week

WASHINGTON The
Congressional Black
Caucus Foundation's
Annual Legislative
Conference this week,
"Unleashing Our Power",
will unabashedly challenge
legislators and citizens to
use their collective power
to level the playing field
for African-Americans and
recognizes the historic
number of CBC members
leading congressional
committees, organizers
say.
House Majority Whip,
Rep. James Clyburn (D-
S.C.) will join the four
major committee leaders -
Reps. Charles Rangel of
New York, chair of Ways
and Means, John Conyers
(D-Mich), chair of
Judiciary, Bennie
Thompson (D-Miss.), chair
of Homeland Security, and
Stephanie Tubbs-Jones of
Ohio, chair of Standards of
Official Conduct, will kick
off the glitzy D. C. confer-
ence with a Welcome
Ceremony.
The stars will also come
out this week. Quincy
Jones, Louis Gossett Jr.,
Gabrielle Union, Mya,
Master P., Victoria Rowell
and Byron Cage will join
the members of the 37th
ALC at the Washington
Convention Center.
Among the staple
events, the Children's
Defense Fund's Marian
Wright Edelman will lead'
the National Town Hall
meeting on Thursday
morning "Disrupting the
Prison Pipeline."
Edelman, Michael Eric
Dyson,, George C. Fraser
and Russell Simmons are
among notables expected
at the four-day conference
featuring dozens of policy
/ forums, general sessions,


exhibits, a job fair, book
signing and networking
opportunities.
I Twenty-thousand peo-
ple focusing on issues
impacting African
Americans and the African
diaspora attend ALC each
year.
"We are planning an
ALC filled with dynamic
social and policy content
that will leave our confer-
ence audience well-
informed and motivated to
make a difference," said
Elsie L. Scott, Ph.D., pres-
ident and CEO of the
Congressional Black
Caucus Foundation, which
produces the conference.
Attendees are urged to
register for ALC by visit-
ing the Foundation's Web
site, www.cbcfinc.ofg. The
public also may attend the
policy sessions at a cost of
$5 per person, per day, or
$15 per person for the con-
ference. ALC raises funds
for the Foundation's
research, scholarship, fel-
lowship and internship
programs as well as its
economic development
and public health initia-
tives.
A new addition to the
conference will be the
Networking Luncheon on
Sept. 27. Meant for sea-
soned professionals, the
event will allow attendees
with similar interests and
backgrounds to interact in
a semi-informal setting..
The luncheon is open to
the first 800 people who
pay full registration and
sign up to attend. CBCF
will post a directory of the
participants on its Web site
after ALC.
"Attendees will get to
share a lunch table with
persons in their fields or
Nfith those in other fields,


Sif so desired to exchange
ideas and contact informa-
tion that will be mutually
beneficial," Scott said.
"George C. Fraser, with his
proven experience in effec-
tive networking, will share
tips and time will be set
aside after the speech for
the attendees to put those
tips into action right
away."
The CBCF Emerging
Leaders series will offer
multiple sessions connect-
ing the nation's powerbro-
kers with emerging profes-
sionals to discuss strate-
gies for personal and com-
munity development.
On Sept. 27, Victoria
Rowell, the award-winning
actress, dancer and author,
will host the Instant
Apprentice Luncheon, dur-
ing which participants will
sit with executives and
leaders in business, gov-
ernment, education, sports
and non-profit organiza-
tions. Recording
artist/entrepreneur Percy
Miller (aka Master P.) and
Michael Eric Dyson are
confirmed for panels on


Friday, Sept. 28.
With its Future Focus
Series, the Foundation's
Center for Policy Analysis
and Research (CPAR) will
feature members of
Congress, academics, poli-
cy practitioners and
experts who will cover top-
ics of education, affordable
housing, economic devel-
opment and public health
on Sept. 26. A discussion
on mental health issues
facing African Americans
will highlight the CPAR
luncheon.
CBC members will lead
their own forums on edu-
cation, health care, the
environment, economic
development, criminal jus-
tice, housing, transporta-
tion and international
affairs. Braintrusts,
extended panel discussions
resulting in legislative
action plans, are also
planned.
The CBC Spouses will
honor Quincy Jones, the
legendary entertainer, and
others during a Celebration
of Leadership for the
Visual and Performing Arts


at the National Museum of
Women in the Arts on Sept.
26.
Rep. Conyers will pres-
ent a Jazz Issue Forum and
Concert, also on Sept. 27,
in which renowned musi-
cians showcase their tal-
ents after focusing on the
roots and importance of
preserving the music.
Others seeking spiritual
uplift may attend the
Gospel Extravaganza that
same evening, and ,the
Annual Prayer Breakfast,
featuring gospel sensation
Byron Cage, on Saturday,
Sept. 29.
Later that evening,
Oscar-winning actor Louis
Gossett Jr. and actress
Gabrielle Union will co-
host the Annual Awards
Dinner, where thousands
will join the CBC and
Foundation in honoring the
contributions of outstand-
ing individuals for their
contributions to the com-
munity and the nation.
Among the hottest tick-
ets is the Black Party. This
year, the event at Love
nightclub on Sept. 27 will


TUNE IN AND LISTEN

TO IMPACT WITH


THE FLOOR DA STAR!



REAL TOPICS!


feature Mya, the Grammy-
winning, multi-platinum
artist.
Del. Donna M.
Christensen of the U.S.
Virgin Islands and Rep. G.
K. Butterfield of North
Carolina are this year's
ALC co-chairpersons.
Both serve on the CBCF
board of directors and have
been instrumental in the
Foundation's economic
development programs.
"My colleague, Mr.
Butterfield, and I want this
conference to bring gener-
ations of leaders together
to reflect on conditions in
our communities, share
ideas and solutions and
enliven our desire for
change," Del. Christensen
said.
Rep. Butterfield said:
"African Americans must
address the countless dis-
parities that affect our
quality of life. Coming out
of ALC, we must harness
our power and renew our
commitment toward
strengthening our families
and communities."


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


REAL ISSUES!


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

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

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


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


-- --- -- ----- 111 ~11~1 ~ ~L_ ~CL~ It '1 LI


llsgllllllFlllll I~IIICr Le_ II Lb---C-~L~I~-C-F ~-


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


, PAGE A-6


THE STAR


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Juvenile Justice Continued from A-1

Florida's new governor took his position and kept his promise to the people sign-
ing into law the long-over-due felons rights bill. He signed the agreement to pay the
Anderson family for their son's death and he appointed Walter A. McNeil, a strong
law enforcement officer to lead the Department of Juvenile Justice
Mr. McNeil advised his staff that they must be servant leaders first, with a deep
desire to help others. He said that his goal is to create positive change in the
Department of Juvenile Justice.
One of McNeil's first step was to form a Blueprint Commission on Juvenile
Justice. The object of the commission is to improve the outcomes of youth in the
juvenile justice system by identifying critical youth health and treatment needs by
focusing on general health, mental health, substance abuse, and developmental dis-
abilities. Through this Blueprint Commission, he is meeting with people through-
out Florida to hear their challenges and suggestions.
At the department's forum in Jacksonville this past Tuesday and Wednesday, the
schedule had allocated two hours for community questions and suggestions. It last-
ed for an additional hour plus because he wanted everyone to have the opportunity
to express their fears and make suggestions.
It was pointed out that now .a days, one in three youth arrested are girls.
Jacksonville police said they are seeing a growing trend of more and more female
offenders who are not adult women but girls on the wrong side of the law. Many
participants voiced their concern and told the commission and the audience what

Dear Florida Star Readers:
In spite of my brief and unsolicited meeting with Council President Daniel Davis
in the Green Room (9/26/07), the Storm Water and all other proposed new Fees are
Unfair and Regressive because of various issues:
1. The proposed new Fees do not represent perceived or real Added Value serv-
ices to most citizens;
2. All of the Fees are viewed by most citizens as deceitful price add ons where
we will spend extra money but most will not get quantifiable extra services in return;
3. These Fees, including, the Storm Water Fee, are also part of a "Bait and
Switch tactic" -- we were baited with the Governor's property tax reductions and
now we see a switch to unjust, and regressive fees; and
4. The Council missed the boat relative to public hearings and public desire on
these Fees, thus circumventing further fiscal responsibility via further Budget cuts
that could have negated the need for any of the new Fees.
Excluding Churches or reducing their requirement for the "Storm water Fee" does
not mitigate the serious inequities relative to the poor and lower echelon. We are
beseeching all leaders, pastors, ministers, etc. to stand up for Jesus and stand up for
the people as commanded in Isaiah 58:1, II Timothy 4:2, etc. We also solicit your
prayers of the Saints while knowing that Faith without works is dead.
Further, a Storm water fee is like levying a Fee on Fresh Air given to us from The
Lord. The Council has an opportunity to negate the evil work they've committed in
terms of these unjust fees. Manifestation of the "Sowing and Reaping" principle may
be slow but it will be sure if their evil work to stands. In the meantime, they are
telling crooks, manipulators, etc. throughout this city that they, too, can get some-
thing for nothing. We beseech you to contact and address to Council relative to a
repeal of the unjust, regressive, and evil Fees. Please do so ASAP.
Pastor George Harvey, Jr.
Mt. Charity Missionary Baptist Church

r-- ------------------------------------------- ---------------.--
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DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDYJOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
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2-5 PM -AM 1460 .
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they are doing and what they would like to see done. Complaints were made, sug-
gestions were given, and the commission listened.
It was pointed out that Jacksonville juveniles from ten to seventeen, regardless of
age, are brought to court in shackles with a suggestion that another method be used
when they are brought to court. It was also pointed out that many parents are not
available to bring their children to court per orders, making it unfair for the child
who wants to improve so a system should be put into place for this type of problem.
Mr. McNeil said his department will be child-centered and family-focused. That
he will establish and maintain safe programs for youth; he will seek partnerships and
will seek to improve and maintain a balanced approach to increase public safety.
One of the speakers from Gainesville was part of a program for boys. He said he
was a product of the juvenile justice system, grew up in a single-parent home and
had problems. Now he is working with other youth and is a senior at the University
of Florida. He received a standing ovation as an example of what can be done to
encourage our youth to help them reach their full potential.

Letter to the Editor

Thursday, September 20, 2007

Sheriff John Rutherford
City of Jacksonville
501 E. Bay Street
Jacksonville, FL 3202

Dear Sheriff Rutherford:

The Southern Christian Leadership Conference is excited about sharing with you
the enclosed outline of our work to institutionalize the Kingian Nonviolence theory
on a global scale. In 2005, SCLC announced a ten year plan in which over the next
decade we would work to establish 50 domestic nonviolence conflict resolution cen-
ters and 10 international centers to train individuals in the use of nonviolent conflict
resolution.
The principal trainer of the SCLC program is Dr. Bernard LaFayette, Jr., who
began his involvement in the Civil Rights Movement in 1959 as a young Baptist
seminary student in Nashville, Tennessee. Since the project was launched two years
ago, SCLC has worked to establish centers or held training in such cities as Atlanta,
Georgia; Dayton, Ohio, Cleveland, Ohio; New Orleans, LA; Oakland, CA; Demona,
Israel; Torino, Italy; and most recently in Jena, LA.
In Atlanta, not only have we trained the entire Mayoral Cabinet and nearly 200
Atlanta police officers, but our SCLCAmbassadors for Peace Program is working
to train 1200 young people through recreation centers, elementary and high schools,
churches, and the juvenile court system. Our goal is to teach young people and oth-
ers that the real dream of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is utilize nonviolence as a moral
weapon against racism and injustice.
SCLC would love the opportunity to discuss with your office the possibility of
establishing a conflict resolution center in Jacksonville and entering into a partner-
ship whereby we could provide training for members of your staff. If you have any
questions, please do not hesitate to contact my office at (404) 522-1420.

Sincerely,
Dr. Charles Steele, Jr.
President & CEO
SCLC



PUBLIC LEGAL NOTICE
FOR TAX EXEMPTIONS AND CLASSIFICATIONS HEARING

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT:

ANY PERSON WISHING TO BE HEARD BEFORE THE VALUE ADJUSTMENT
BOARD WITH REGARD TO THE AD VALOREM PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION
APPLICATIONS MAY PRESENT INFORMATION ON HIS BEHALF AT THE PRIME
OSBORN CENTER, 1000 WATER STREET, 2ND FLOOR, JACKSONVILLE, FLORI-
DA, 32204, OCTOBER 15-18, OCTOBER 22-25, & OCTOBER 29 NOVEMBER 1,
2007.

A LIST OF ALL APPLICATIONS FOR TAX EXEMPTIONS THAT HAVE BEEN WHOL-
LY OR PARTIALLY APPROVED, AND A LIST OF ALL APPLICATIONS THAT HAVE
BEEN DENIED ARE AVAILABLE TO THE PUBLIC IN THE INFORMATION CENTER
OF THE PROPERTY APPRAISER'S OFFICE, 231 EAST FORSYTH STREET, FROM
8:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M., MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY PURSUANT TO CHAPTER
196.194, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED.

THESE LISTS WILL REFLECT THE FOLLOWING TYPES OF EXEMPTIONS:


HOMESTEAD
WIDOWS
WIDOWERS
DISABILITY


RELIGIOUS
LITERARY
CHARITABLE
SCIENTIFIC


HOSPITALS
NURSING HOMES
HOMES FOR THE AGED
HOMES FOR SPECIAL SERVICE


IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE VALUE
ADJUSTMENT BOARD WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH
MEETING OR HEARING HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEED-
INGS. FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VER-
BATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES
THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.


GLORIOUS JOHNSON, CHAIRWOMAN
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


ERICA K. ESTINVIL, AIDE
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


S. -ID .
Vp.
",



VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


CHERYL L. BROWN, CLERK
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


HEATHER PELEGRIN, AIDE
VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


Board Members:
Council Members Johnny Gaffney and Ray Holt
School Board Members Nancy Broner, Brenda Priestly-Jackson and Martha
Barrett (Alternat
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IFAE, A-/


OLIVOWAA`r4UP M ?U 7Y I1117








































4^ iJrl4bate


to


FOUNDER OF PUBL


IX SUPER MARKETS
IX SUPER MARKETS


We can only imagine what George W. Jenkins may have said if he had lived to see his 100th birthday

this Saturday, September 29, 2007. But we don't have to imagine what he believed. Every day we can

witness his philosophy, his ideals, and his legacy in action at Publix, the company he founded in 1930.



FOUNDED ON PRINCIPLES ...........


It's only natural that Publix grew, because Mr. George's values were nurturing ones, including

respecting people and service to others. Whether customers or associates, it was people that George

Jenkins cherished. Even today Publix associates learn from Mr. George though they may never have

had a chance to meet him. Because whenever an associate serves a customer-breaks a package, offers

a taste, carries out groceries to a car, demonstrates a recipe ... it's a reflection of Mr. George. And

whenever a store serves its community-co-sponsors a school supply drive, donates to a food bank,

supports a local charity .. it's a reflection of Mr. George.



F RWAR D WITH C CHARACTER



Every day Publix strives to uphold the lessons George Jenkins taught us by his words and deeds. And

while we grow and adapt, finding innovative ways to make our customers' and associates' lives easier,

the guiding principles that form the character of Publix will never change. It's why our customers enjoy

a better shopping experience. We know that's just what Mr. George wanted.
S.4


Publix.
WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE'


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Beaver Street Enterprise Center


A FreshMlinistries Initative / MED Week
Katrina Butler, President, First Coast Business Alliance; Tony Peacock, Executive Circle Promotions;
Mary Fisher, Founder and CEO, Mary Fisher Design; Mike Schneider, Co-Founder & CEO, Loop Pizza
Grill and Bistro Aix; Arun Gulani, M. D., Gulani Vision Institute; Mary Langowski, President,
FreshMinistries; (insert) Willard Payne, President and Treasurer of Northern Florida Recruiting and
Consulting Services, Inc.,
MIXING WITH THE STARS continued on B4


INSIDE:


BUDGETING FOR EXPENSES ... ....;. ................. ...
JUST FOR KlIDS


B-3
B-E


September 29, 200711 .. ... -: ..


------~rr a~L~IUI I


p


VOL. 12 NO. 24
Published Weekly
By The Star


IINSlDE:






The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-2/September 29, 2007


- CrCI_ __


-t-


- f


: "Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content -


Available from Commercial News Providers"


r -


0 .


a a S
S -


Th is


Week in Black History


WGPR-TV Detroit, first Black-owned station in U.S., began broadcasting in 1975


James Meredith became first Black student at University of Mississippi--after 3000
federal troops quelled riots against his admission, 1962


Thurgood Marshall sworn in as the first Black Supreme Court Justice, 1967


4D


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The tarPageB-3~eptmbe 29,200


I:


Budgeting for Expenses


Starting college means ne1w
firedon, but it also means new\
respnsibilities. And one of the
biggest is money management.
Keep an eve on expenses or you
could end up needing extra
knst-~ h ichaddl uptoextra debt
alter college.

Setting Up bur Budget Plan
Creating a budget ivoles
two basic ideas. Ihow much
money is coming in and huv
nmuah is g~ing ota. tur goal is to
nmke sure that these t\o figures
balance out--c, even better, tlat
you haie more coming in than
going out
Star by breaking out yor-
year into manageable incrmentls.
\\ilqe you could usee \\eeks qr-
tern senmesers or any c~ir irnc.e-


__-


merrt oull protxbly \ant to con-
sider breaking the school year out
by months. Utilityand rent bllsare
due on a onthly basis, avd yu'll
probably find that reviewing our
budget when tihse bills are dce
\ill keep cu on top ofthing-, but
\\ont bog )yout dc\n

Figuring Out Vhbat obue Got
Once ou\ eset urr budget
isedule, figure out hn nmuch
fnlie \iou can count on each
nmi h Start by addingup all \ocur
sources ohrcon e for the year stu-
dent kxlo sdolarshs, wo\k-
study funis. parental coniibtikons.
\ages fir-n a pan-time job. sm-
ings ou plan to send thisyear on
school expenses etc.
Dixide dth armoun by the
number of months you'll be in


schooL If you plan to use that
n ro.iy to support yourselfduring
the summer as \\ell, you'll be
dividingyour total hCitnoe b 12.
OChe\nise. di\idei ylr income b
die nnuber of nmihs \ou \\ill be
nisLTholT l result isoiirmonth-
lyi h ne---der mlnln~a ofnrmney
Sou can sped each i n th.
Whei you're figuring cut
your income, be sure to keep in
mind \\hen \ou'll be receiving
tour nuie l: If t li hae a loan or
scholarship dt \\ on'tbe dli\ered
until a particular semnestea make
sure tiat you dcnt figure that
nainev into your nxrld income
until ou Ihave die cash in harn

Flgring Out WNhat 'bul Need
btr next 1 step is to add up
y tr nuithly eqnses. This \vill
be a little hard than figuring ut
outr inome because in a ot of
cases, yoU'll be estimating your
expenses.
Start w\rth your biggest
ex-pee-td e ones ithat oull be
able to figure out \\ith sore accu-
racy I your tuition and housing
costs (rent or donn fees). Divide
your earlyy tuition b'y te nLumber
of nilths m cxr budget (to
spread the cost evnh).
Next. add in die amount
you'll expect to pay fr books and


i Wl L .." .i 2


sclxol supplies. Costs \ill \n;,
but nmt students spnid about
$300 per se-mesn r for books.
Dioxide b- thd nixber of months
per seniesr to detrennie N oiur
nIlohly book suppl budget
Yo Ill ao liae to add in all
die Ihing costs you'll ilcln:
Renmmber to hiclude food utili-
ties toileies. car-related costs (gas.
prkanig uistance, car pamien sL
laundrN. navel exTpeses (to go
hoie for liohldays) and entertai-
nme. n ake outr best estimte
intil u- &de kep a record ofth\\o
niih l u tspicallh sp.nd

The Mloment ofT-uth
Once _uihxe figured your-
nrcirdih incnreandid \ utrestinat-
ed mnouih expenditures, check to
see if\ ou\ e got einugl4 one' to
cover your exprIes. If\lou don't
at e aenoti u yo'll reed to re\ier,
cyr expensesto see ho\\ ou can
either cut conc s or maximize
owr nxmOnme dtImr a art-time
job or odier means.
Keeping on top of how
much ou have to spend each
nmonh \vill help )yu make addi-
tional spending decisions-
v\%ether 'til wani to Ile a car
\idli \ ou at SchooL htio\ often iou
\g ill eat out, ~\hetlherrn ou t ill
go to the movies.


How Can I Submit A Winning Scholarship Application?


Before you submit your
scholarship application,
check out these tips, provid-
ed by scholarship sponsors
nationwide.

Tip #1: Apply only if you
are eligible.
Read all the scholarship
requirements and directions
carefully to make sure
you're eligible before you
send in your application.

Tip #2: Complete the appli-
cation in full.
If a question doesn't
apply, note that on the appli-
cation. Don't just leave a
blank. Supply all additional
supporting material, such as


transcripts, letters of recom-
mendation and essays.

Tip #3: Follow directions.
Provide everything
that's required, but don't
supply things that aren't
requested-you could be
disqualified.

Tip #4: Neatness counts.
Always type your appli-
cation, or if you must print,
do so neatly and legibly.
Make a couple of photo-
copies of all the forms
before you fill them out. Use
the copies as working drafts
as you develop your appli-
cation packet.


Tip #5: Write an essay that
makes a strong impression.
The key to writing a
strong essay is to be person-
al and specific. Include con-
crete details to make your
experience come alive: the
who, what, where, and when
of your topic. The simplest
experience can be monu-
mental if you present hon-
estly how you were affected.

Tip #6: Watch all deadlines.
To help keep yourself
on track, impose your own
deadline that is at least two
weeks prior to the official
deadline. Use the buffer
time to make sure every-
thing is ready on time. Don't


rely on extensions-very
few scholarship providers
allow them at all.

Tip #7: Make sure your
application gets where it
needs to go.
Put your name (and
Social Security number, if
applicable) on all pages of
the application. Pieces of
your, application may get
lost unless they are clearly
identified.

Tip #8: Keep a back-up file
in, case anything goes,
wrong.
Before sending the
application, make a copy of
the entire packet. If your


application goes astray,
you'll be able to reproduce it
quickly.

Tip #9: Give it a final
"once-over."
Proofread the entire applica-
tion carefully. Be on the
lookout for misspelled
words.


I. Schedule early
classes
Eight o'clock classes if
you can get up easily, nine
o'clock if you can't. They
will force you to get out of
bed at a reasonable time.
not unlike you did in high
school (or what your future
employer will expect from
you).
2. Study between
classes
Often you'll have one
or two hours to kill. Go to
the library and put those
hours to work for. you. It's
amazing the number of
ways people waste time
between classes. Get into
the routine of making valu-
able use of these time slots.
3. Study after class
before dinner
This seems rather obvi-
ous. but many students are
content to watch soap
operas, talk shows, and
reruns of "The Simpsons"
in the afternoon. Spending
hours online in chat rooms
and on message boards is
another distraction. Why
not put this time to better
use, and have some real fun
in the evening?


I


Page B-3/September 29, 2007


The Star








a22a


MIXING WITH THE STARS continued firo

STARS: II ?llHard Payne,
Arun Gulani, M.D. President/Treasurer
Gulani Vision Institute Northern Florida
Dr. Gulani is a world Recruiting and Consulting
renowned eye surgeon, Services, Inc. (NFRCS)
LASIK specialist, author, j" Willard is President and
innovator, inventor, teacher P Treasurer of Northern
and philanthropist. Former Chief of the Florida Recruiting and Consulting Services,
Cornea service and Asst. Professor at Inc., where he directs professional recruiting,
University of Florida, School of Medicine; he consulting and lobbying client services for
is Founding Director of the Gulani Vision many local and national businesses. After 14
Institute, where he mentors aspiring eye sur- years with the Chicago Public School System
geons from around the world who seek as a teacher and district level administrator,
Fellowships for training in today's most Willard came to Jacksonville and became the
advanced procedures. In addition to originating first African American franchise operator in the
revolutionary new techniques such as city, building four McDonald's and creating
Coreoplastique (stitchless surgery that will
soon replace cornea transplants), Dr. Gulani
has invented most of the Bausch & Lomb .
Surgical Instruments utilized by LASIK
Surgeons worldwide. As a regular key note
speaker and teacher at international eye confer-
ences, Gulani often makes time to travel into
the distant jungles and villages to perform del-
icate eye surgeries under primitive conditions
for patients who might never see clearly again
if not for him. Within the past month, Dr.
Gulani has founded a new non-profit charitable
foundation, the Gulani Vision Foundation, in
memory of his mother. To date, two deserving
local patients ha\e benefited from cost-free
surgery. With Gulani visionn Institute on Gate
Parkway becoming a destination for eve sur-
geons and patients e\ ery\here. Dr. .run
Gulant is turnmmn Jackson\ille into the NevB
Vision Capital of the World!

Liorel Siith Primerical Financial Se
H ill Davis UIB.L Enterprise.


front cover

more than 500 jobs. In addition to providing a
boost to Jacksonville's economy, Willard was
appointed by the mayor as the first African
American to serve on the Jacksonville Port
Authority. A graduate of Xavier University in
New Orleans with a Bachelor's Degree in
Education, and Loyola University in Chicago
with a Masters of Science Degree in Education
Administration and Supetrision. Willard Payne
is married to the.former Pamela T. Glover, who
is also a principal partner with him in NFRCS.
The Paynes have two daughters, one son and
five grandchildren. Willard's stellar leadership
in both the business and civic community of
Jacksonville has brought him Star recognition
tonight.


rvices, Ron Il'right Total Care mortgagee. and


Terri Walker, Dionne 1May;heir, and ANikeshaf If white .


Cheryl Jackson, personal louch Consultant.


MIXING WITH THE STARS continued on B5


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-4/September 29, 2007






Page B-5/September 29, 2007


MIXING WITH THE ST S continued from B4


.- ike Schnelider
Co-Founder & CEO of the
Loop Pizza Grill & Bistro
A.L\-


A Jacksonillle nati\e -
\\ho grew up on the .
Southside. [like Schneider
is co-founder and CEO of
the Loop Pizza Grill and
Bistro Aix. Since opening the first Loop in San
Marco 26 years ago, the popular eatery has
become a franchise with 29 restaurants in six
states (5 of them still privately owned by
Schneider). But Mike's success goes far
beyond the bottom-line. A few years ago, Mike
sensed a need in his employees that a paycheck
couldn't fill. "If you're going to change the
world, the best place to start is with someone's
heart," says Mike. "A significant number of our
employees are young people, many of them
with social, emotional and spiritual issues they
can't check at the front door dysfunctional
families, addiction, abuse, whatever. I wanted
them to know I value each of them as people."
Mike initiated a new employee benefit in his
popular restaurants called the Chaplaincy
Program. Hiring youth ministers from local
churches to work side-by-side with his employ-
ees and be available to listen and provide spir-
itual counsel when asked, he has established a
stellar model for marketplace ministry that has
attracted national attention and, more than that,
has enhanced the lives of many. Bringing God
into the workplace is Mike's way of providing
rich, fulfilling sustenance for hearts and minds
as well as bodies. A man focused more on
improving lives than on improving business,
Mike's impressive bottom line continues to
prosper both on earth and in heaven.


Ken Middleton JTA, and Dee Dee


Pioarl a FfWj.er-- un
oMair: Fisher Design
Mary Fisher \\on the
2007 Women in Business, '
Entrepreneur of the Year
Award from the Women
Business OwCners of North
Florida and the
Professional Women's Council. She is founder
of Mary Fisher Design, an 18 year-oldgraphic
design firm and advertising agency. Her clients
consist of many publicly held corporations
including Armor Holdings, Fidelity, FPIC,
Landstar, Mayo Clinic, Blue Cross Blue Shield
of FL, Gate Petroleum, Sally Corporation, as
well as small start up businesses. Mary is past
president of the Jacksonville Chapter of the
American Institute of Graphic Arts (AIGA) and
was recently honored as an AIGA Fellow, a
national award given to an elite 13 people this


Jerrell Armont, Certified Notary Signing Agent, Vedia Matthews, Tah
International residual Income consultant, and Sandra Kissoonlal.


year. A de oted mentor. Mary donates her time
to speaking to graphic design and entrepre-
neur students at all of the local colleges and is
a Marketing NIentor with the Jacksonxille
Women's Busines.s Center. Mar) Fisher Design
has received many awards. most recently five
awards from the International Gallern of
Superb Printing. Mary is a very successful
businesswoman today, but nearly a decade ago,
when she was involved in a horrific automobile
accident caused by a drunk driver, Mary nearly
lost her business as well as her life. But from
the moment the Jaws of Life pulled her crushed
body from her vehicle, through months in
Brooks Rehabilitation Center, and many more
months of intensive physical therapy and final-
ly a return to work in a wheelchair, Mary never
lost sight of her vision. Today, the petite graph-
ic artist is back on her feet in every sense of the
word!


The Star/Prep Rap,







Page B-6lSeptember 29, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


I SSilly Jokes


What are prehistoric monsters
called when they sleep?
A: A dinosnore!

Why did the stupid racing driver
make ten pitstops during the race?
A: He was asking for directions!

What do elves do after school?
A: Gnomework!

How do we know that the Earth
won't come to an end?
A: Because it's round!

What would you call theft in
Peking?
A: A Chinese takeaway!

What animals are on legal docu-
ments?
A: Seals!


Where do tadpoles change?
A: In a croakroom!

Why did the child study in the air-
plane?
A: He wanted a higher education!

What has forty feet and sings?
A: The school choir!

Why does a flamingo lift up one
leg?
A: Because if he lifted up both legs
it would fall over!

How old is your granddad?
A: I don't know, but we've had
him a long time!

May I get a hair cut please.
A: Certainly, which one!


Optical aluiam










-Z5 :1
...- *-- ,,-.







What do you see above:


What do you see a dubove:
What do you see a duck

(looking left) or a rabbit

(looking right)?


Color This!


** SO *
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**-* ** S
"Copyrighted Material .
SSyndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


* S


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6 -6. -' .-


* *


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* 4


S ** *.


* .*.4

0 00040
afto 0"

000
Soo0


T~e ~Star/Prep Rap


Page 13-6/September 29, 2007


* *








The StarlPrep Rap Page B-7lSeptember 29, 2007


POINTERS FOR PARENTS


4~ I


Teaching Kids


(NAPSI)-Teaching
children some basic finan-
cial skills will pay off
down the road. Studies
show that kids who learn
about money early in life
tend to be better savers,
smarter spenders and have
less debt-and considering
that as many as 40 percent
of Americans live beyond
their means, there may be


About


no better time than now to
teach a few financial
ABCs.
So how many of our
kids are actually finan-
cially literate? According
to one study by the
Jump$tart Coalition for
Personal Financial
Literacy, not nearly
enough. The group
administered a basic


-_"n 7y
M, oriey


fni-anc a-l irrerlac,-1t -, -._
high school students and when goo
found that the average form.
score was just 52.4 per-
cent. Now imagine those Let
same results on a. Encourage
statewide reading test and play storer
you can begin to see the them fee4
true scope of this prob- meter and
lem. Fortunately, there are it card wh
plenty of ways parents can groceries.
help.
Start teaching kids Mod
about money as early as behavior
possible. According to that in o
personal finance expert money, it
Regina Lian of the New earned. If
York-based Financial allows, bri
Comfort, Inc., "As soon as work with
your child can say 'I want,
I want,' they're ready to "Sh
start learning the funda- them-Tak
mental of money." Here bank to (
are some tips that Lian account
advises for parents who understand
are interested in helping has to actu
their children grow to be ed first b
financially responsible: take it out

Start early-Talk to Give:
your kids about money are ready


Helping Your Kids To "Think Green"


(NAPSI)- From food and
fuel to shelter and shade, trees
play a crucial role in both
human and the planets sur-
vival.
Consumers are surround-
ed by everyday products
made from trees-from pencils,
books, movie tickets, soap and
perfume to even clothing and
toothpaste. Trees also help
reduce air pollution and con-
serve energy by shading our
homes in the summer and act-
ing as windbreakers in the
winter. But whafs being done
to ensure that these shady
friends are protected?
Doubletree -Hotels, along
with The National Arbor Day
Foundation, is helping kids to
"think trees." As part of
Doubletree's Teaching Kids to
CARE initiative, thousands of
elementary school students in
the U.S. and Canada are learm-


ing about the roles trees play
in our everyday lives and the
many benefits they bring. All
told, kids are planting more
than 10,000 seedling trees
across the U.S. and Canada
this spring.
For those parents and
mentors wanting to encourage
their kids to "think trees," here
are a few tips:
Plant a Tree -Take kids
to a nursery and allow them to
help pick out a young tree that
is native to the climate/region.
Plant the tree in a special loca-
tion, assigning a responsibility
(digging, planting, watering)
to each person. Document the
activity with photos, so kids
can remember how small the
tree was when they planted it!
Pick it Up! Encourage
children to care for trees and
the environment by picking
up their own litter in parks and


using the environmental 3Rs
to "reduce," "reuse" and
"recycle" everyday items at
home.
Create a "Family
Tree" Just as moms, dads,
grandparents and cousins
make up a family tree, trees
are the foundation of our glob-
al family. Work with your
children to bring trees into the
home by creating a "family
tree" of your own. Start by
tracing the hands of all family
members on green paper, then
cut out the shapes and hang
them in clusters on a wall in
your home. Don't forget to
design a trunk for your tree!
Keep your tree evergreen by
inviting friends and neighbors
to trace their hands, too.
Take a (Nature) Walk-
Walk with your child in a
neighborhood park or on a
nature trail, asking him or her


to point out which trees have
the biggest trunks, the longest
branches and the most color-
ful leaves. See how many
varieties oftrees you can iden-
tify on your own. If you get
"stumped," consult your local
library to leam more about the
different tree species.
Make a "Ring of Life"-
When looking at a cross sec-
tion of a tree trunk, you can
tell how old the tree is by
counting the rings. Help kids
understand that trees "grow
up" just like they do by creat-
ing "growing rings." Draw a
series of rings, each slightly
larger than the last, on a large
piece of paper. Attach photo-
graphs of your kids in each
ring by age (e.g., photo at 1
year old in the center ring) to
create their very own growing
"ring of life."
Remember, a small effort


by adults to connect kids with
nature and trees today can
contribute to a healthier,
greener tomorrow.
To learn more about the
everyday importance of trees
and making a difference in
your own neighborhood, visit
the Teaching Kids to CARE
Web site at
www.doubletree.com/teach-
ingkids tocare or www.dou-
bletree.com/ thinktrees.
To promote Arbor Day
and conservation, kids are
planting more than 107000
seedling trees across the U.S.
and Canada.


I habits start to


them do it-
:your kids to
e" at home. Let
d the parking
swipe the cred-
en you pay for


el responsible
-Demonstrate
rder to spend
must first be
your company
ng your child to
you.

ow and tell"
e them to the
)pen a savings
to help them
i that the money
ally be deposit-
efore you can


allowance-Kids
for allowance


Page B-7/September 29, 20 ,07


The Star/Prep Rap


f~"' .


things around the house.
like watering plants or
setting the table. This
begins to teach fiscal
responsibility.

Begin budgeting-
Delineate allowance
money as to whether they
should spend, save.-or
share with the community.

Get support-Read
books and use valuable
resources for guidance
and tips. A great Web-
based program for parents
of kids ages 5-8 is
Quicken Kids & Money at
www. quickenkidsand-
money.com.
All parents want tlhir
children to grow up with
the necessary skills to
succeed. Talk to your kids
about money today and
they'll thank you tomor-
row. You can bank on it.








Page B-BlSeptember 29, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


LfEADING WITH READING


Register Fop oP hor Peyton's B1oo Clubl
Four-year-old Duval County children who will enter kindergarten P
in 2008 are invited to join Mayor Peyton's Book Club. Members o
receive a backpack filled with fun reading tools, along with a
series of books about Jacksonville. And it's all free!

FREE Fun For Cdildren OF All Ages!t o. c
Rged Wagon Parade, games, activities, health screenings, community
information, stordleiIiig. music, Iloounwrlks. clowns and much more!
Free on-street parking and in the lot at southeast comer of Main and Duval Streets. Families
may also park at the Prime Osbom ot and ride the Skyway to Hemming Plaza (35t/person),

A.. Families are encouraged to bring a picnic lunch
or purchase food from Shelby's. the cafM inside the Main Library. P

F or more information, contact the Jacksonville Children's Commission at
904.630.4754, RALLY@coJ.net or visit www.Jaxklds.net.


Clara White Mission's
"Pearls & Cufflinks" Gala

munity service and the 131st
Birthday of founder Dr. Eartha M.
M. White.
This event will be held at the
Jacksonville Public Library, 303 North Laura
Street, Jacksonville, Florida 32202.
The Gala will feature Masters of Ceremony:
Arthur Crofton & Michael Stewart. To be held
Thursday, November 1, 2007 from 6:00 7:00
p.m. VIP Reception starts at 7:00 p.m. Celebrity
Performance. Cost is $100 per person.
Attire: Business Professional (Black Tie
Optional).
For more information, please call (904) 354-
4162 or visit our website at www.clarawhitemis-
sion.org.














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


LA-CAL ARTISTS NEEDED TO DISPLAY WORK AT JAXPARKS' ANNUAL ART IN
THE PARK
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Sept. 17, 2007 The Department of Parks, Recreation,
Entertainment and Conservation is now accepting applications from local artisans for booths
at JaxParks' Art in the Park 2007. Applications will be accepted through Monday, Oct. 1.
Art mediums are limited to drawing, painting, photography, pottery and sculpture. A
portfolio submission is required prior to acceptance.
If selected, display booths will be provided free of charge by JaxParks. Those wishing
to sell artwork must pay a $75 vendor pad fee. Space is limited.
This year's event will be held on Saturday, Oct. 20 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Riverside
Park, 753 Park St. A free event, JaxParks' Art in the Park provides an opportunity for resi-
dents to browse exhibits, participate in demonstrations and enjoy performances by some of
Jacksonville's local artisans and entertainers.
For more information or to obtain an application, call the Department of Parks,
Recreation, Entertainment and Conservation at (904) 630-3538 or visit www.jaxparks.com


Page B-8/September 29, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap








SEPTE1/I~L 29 207THESTR PGEC-


THE HELLO TOMORROW AVON BEAUTY TOUR
IS COMING TO JACKSONVILLE


CONSUMERS INVITED TO
SHARE THEIR WISH FOR A
BETTER TOMORROW, ENTER
FORACHANCE TO WIN $1,000
AND HELP HUBBARD HOUSE
WIN A $20,000 GRANT

Come join Avon, as it
embarks upon its 6th annual
Hello Tomorrow Avon
Beauty Tour, an award win-
ning integrated consumer-
marketing program that
brings the world of Avon to
life in cities from coast to
coast. The Hello Tomorrow
Avon Beauty Tour, a cus-
tomized 1,600 square foot
beauty pavilion, offers
women a one-of-a-kind, inter-
active experience designed to
help them discover a more
beautiful and more secure
tomorrow with Avon.
To be held October 18th-
21st at SWS Jacksonville.

Say Hello to a BETTER
tomorrow:
* Hello Tomorrow Wishing
Wall: Visitors are invited to
share their vision for a better
tomorrow. By posting a wish
on the Wishing Wall and
completing an entry form,
each visitor will automatically
be entered for a chance to win
$1,000 to make that wish a


reality. One winner
will be randomly
selected in each city
the Tour visits. In ,
addition, Avon is
committed to creat-
ing a better tomor-
row for the women
and families in your
community. The city that col-
lects the most wishes will
receive a $20,000 grant from
Avon to benefit the Hubbard
House, a local domestic vio-
lence agency.

Say hello to a more BEAU-
TIFUL tomorrow:
* Lip Service Stations:
Consumers are invited to
receive a complimentary lip
makeover and learn expert
tips for lips at one of the eight
Lip Service Stations, which
features 20 shades of Ultra
Color Rich lipstick and other
lip products fromAvon Color.

* Product Sampling Bars:
Two seven foot Product
Sampling Bars feature the
hottest products from Avon
Color, such as Avon Spring
Style 2007 Sheer Collection
by Jillian Dempsey, and a


sneak peak at the innovative
new products launching in
Summer and Fall 2007.

Say Hello to a more
REWARDING tomorrow:
Onsite Recruiting
Station: The Hello Tomorrow
recruiting station will allow
visitors to learn how they can
start their better tomorrow
today. Local District Sales
Managers and
Representatives from Avon
will be on-site to share the
limitless possibilities of the
Avon Earning Opportunity
Don't let tomorrow pass
you by! Visit the 2007 Hello
Tomorrow Avon Beauty Tour
to discover a more beautiful
and more secure tomorrow
with Avon.
For more information
and a complete tour schedule,
visit www.avon.com/events.


CITY COUNCIL MEMBER GRAHAM
HOSTS "TAKE PART WITH ART"
COMMUNITY CLEANUP
Will conduct monthly litter patrols through Adopt-A-
Road program
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Sept., 27, 2007- In sup-
port of Council President Daniel Davis' directive to
encourage more private sector community involve-
ment, a $75,000 dollar cut in funding to "Green It Up
Clean it up" and in an effort to help further stretch city
dollars, City Council Member Art Graham will host
"Take Part with Art," the first of regular monthly
cleanup events in his district through the Adopt-A-
Road Program, Saturday, September 29th at 10:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m.
Volunteers will meet at Gonzalez Park at the comer
of 2nd Avenue North and 10th Street in Jacksonville
Beach. Cleanup will be conducted on First Avenue
North between Penman Road and Third Street.
The Councilman has organized a group of residents
to help beautify the community by clearing trash and
debris from First Avenue North. Volunteers will be
provided with garbage bags, gloves, and a "trash grab-
ber" tool.
Those wishing to participate in future "Take Part
with Art" cleanup events may register by calling (904)
630-1642. The cleanup will only be cancelled in the
event of severe weather warnings.
Adopt-A-Road signs will be installed on First
Avenue giving recognition to the initiative and remind-
ing others not to litter.
The Adopt-A-Road Program encourages business,
industry, civic, youth and non-profit organizations to
adopt an area of roadway for monthly litter control.
Ideally, the selected roadway is about a mile in length,
and has a mix of both residential and commercial prop-
erty.
Adopt-A-Road allows citizens to demonstrate com-
munity pride, make a positive statement for a clean,
attractive community and help the city keep down the
costs of litter abatement.
This program has proven highly effective in
demonstrating personal responsibility and changing
attitudes regarding littering. More than 130 organiza-
tions participate in the program.
For additional information on adopting a roadway
call (904) 630-3420.


If you care about your

community



CALL (94) 766-8834


I


~""-~"r~uugsrasrp~s~P~-P~e~'~-s~sll ~19111~sC- ~--;r~L1115--e .~-r~m*C~~hllp"~L~~~B


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


SEPTEMBERH1' 29, 2007


4 1. I ?~~ ?~~~ ~~:~jb~%I ~ BPBW E LIr. dr


I


I







DAA'tlr-' l SE M R 2


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column Known ,or rs
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!

Dear Deanna!
My high school sweetheart who is a senior in college dumped
me. He told me that he's grown up now and ready to start a
career and doesn't want a relationship to hold him back. I was -
crushed because I didn't see this coming. I supported him by
working two jobs and many late nights helping him study. He |i i L
lied to me and I thought he was going to marry me and support n a i
me as I got my degree. How do I tell my parents I messed up their money?
Foolish On-Line Reader

Dear Foolish:
Your selfish boyfriend used you like toilet paper and reaped all the benefits. There is no way
you could've been very close to this man without an idea he was growing apart from you.
Unfortunately that's the way the college love story goes and you could've prevented some of
this by putting yourself first. You must tell your parents immediately because they'll be more
upset and embarrassed if you wait and tell them when graduation arrives without you.
*** **************

Dear Deanna!
I had a party and invited a few co-workers. Our boss surprised us by bringing a woman that
wasn't his wife. He was the highlight of the party and didn't care that we knew he was hav-
ing an affair. I felt the secret would be safe, but the bomb dropped when his wife called and
asked about his date. I feel betrayed that someone from the office discussed what goes on in
my house. This is an uncomfortable situation and I don't know what to do when I go to the
office.
Anita (Tacoma, WA)

Dear Anita:
You should keep your work life separate from your personal life. Your boss only needs you
to make money for the company and he isn't interested in being a moral compass for you, his
wife or anyone else. Your co-workers are people you see during office hours and as humans,
they won't resist an opportunity for gossip and drama. You can't do anything but tell the boss
his wife called, dd your job and remove the office staff from your next party invitation.
******************

Dear Deanna!
My marriage is in shambles because my husband is a slob. I'm stressed because I find myself
cleaning the house 3 or 4 times a day and I never know what I'll get when I walk in the door.
We argue about this on a regular basis because he refuses to change. Once, I didn't clean and
his dirty underwear stayed in the same spot for a week. His hygiene is bad as well and we're
not intimate. How can I get him to choose his marriage before it's too late and I leave him?
Joyce (Dallas, TX)

Dear Joyce:
It's amazing you were so in love with Pig Pen that you didn't smell or see any of this com-
ing. You need to realize he has always been a slob, this is who you married and he's comfort-
able. The next time you clean, toss everything in the garbage including clothes, personal items
and dishes and let him know that you're tired and have a new cleaning method. Make it clear
that from this point forward everything out of place has a new place called the garbage and
keep it moving.
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.comr


The Council lMembers were given the charge to find
cuts in the Nlayors budget by Daniel Davis. President of the
City Council. The area that I concentrated on \\as the
Jacksonville Children's Commission. The following are
my findings that I believed %were waste of taxpayer's dol-
lars.
I presented 8 amendments to cut over 18 nullion dollars
from the Jacksonville Children's Commission. The City
should not be in the business of education. That should be
done by the Duval County School Board.
The Jacksonville Children's Commission began with
good intentions...It has however ballooned out of control. It
is now a hugh government bureaucracy, top heavy in
administration and support staff. They operate off an out-
standing yearly budget of $55,668,500, with over
$3,234,271.00 going to staffing. Also, over $632,200 going
to administration which consist of 7 director positions.
First Amendment Cut funding for "Early Literacy" in
the amount of $4,369,833.00. The Governor of Florida
brought forth legislation that resulted in the adoption of
free pre K4 schooling for all four year olds. Also, under the
early literacy umbrella is the Mayor's book club. This pro-
gram while engaging for the mayor is costing the taxpayers
million of dollars in funding for a program that has no local
statistics to back it up.
Second Amendment Cut the funding for the Don
Brewer Early Learning Center, amounting to $840,368.00
and what ever portion of the additional $382,564.00 that is
from the city funds through transfers. This program, if to
continue must use only donated funds and grants, but
should not use City funding as the program is a duplicate
and the research is more appropriate for a university or col-
lege setting.
Third Amendment $159,184.00 to be cut from the
award to Take Stock in children, with $75,000.00 put under
the line for scholarships only. This is a state organization
that is awarded over $86 million in college scholarships.
The City should not be in the business of paying for person-
nel.
Fourth Amendment Cut the City donation of
$9,136.00 which will still leave $100, 000.00 made avail-
able for travel.
There is currently $109,136.00 in the JCC budget for
youth travel. It is important for students and children to be
able to participate in special events. It appears that the
amount of $100,000.00 is very generous.
Fifth Amendment Cut $343, 769.00 of funding from
the Family Involvement initiative
This is a budget area under thi Children's Commission


that is initiated in many
other organizations through-
out the City. That name is


The Mayor's Desk
Mayor John Peyton

Just more than one year ago, I partnered with faith
and community leaders to hold an anti-violence rally
that 6.000 attended. In turn, that rally spurred an even
greater community response to the violent, senseless
and devastating crime plaguing our city. Thanks to the
united effort of leaders, businesses and individuals, we
saw a reduction in crime immediately following lastral.
year's rally.
Today, though, we find ourselves in nearly the
exact same situation. Gun-related crime is still a fact of life in Jacksonville and
other American cities, and there are far too many murders taking place. On a
recent Saturday, shots rang out in six incidents across our city. We absolutely can-
not rest in our quest to rid our community of.violence.
You can take action against violence by reporting suspicious activity to law
enforcement. To report someone with an illegal gun or someone who has commit-
ted a crime with a gun, call 1-866-845-TIPS. This line is 100 percent anonymous
for your protection.
We also must focus on preventing crime, and being a positive presence in the
life of a child, teen or young person is an excellent way to do that. Because being
able to read greatly increases a child's success in school and in getting job, and it
decreases the potential for that child to participate in crime, the city is investing in
a communitywide literacy program. RALLY Jacksonville! has impacted 25,000 pre-
kindergartners by teaching them critical literacy skills, and has collected and distrib-
uted one million books to disadvantaged children. Another program, Seeds of
Change, links the city and businesses with neighborhood residents to improve com-
munities and offer productive summer job and camp experiences for young people.
So far, Seeds of Change has provided 8,000 camperships to children who other-
wise would be unable to attend summer camp, and 800 summer jobs to teens and
young adults to give them necessary workplace skills.and experience,
It is easy for.citizens to play a role in these programs, Mentors, tutors, volun-
teers, readers, youth leaders and camp and job sponsors are needed,, now.
Please join me in doing what you can to get guns off the street, build your neigh-
borhood, mentor a child, and make a difference. To learn more about opportunities
to participate, call 630-CITY or visit www.coj.net.


MY DAY

Your Child's Online Mating Dance
Ester Davis
ReligionAndSpirituality.com

The Internet is writing a new dictionary, and Webster is not
even a consultant. Some English teachers are-rolling over in
their graves and the others are job hunting.
Someone is stalking your child. "Predator" is such a polite
word. I really don't like it. I have unprintable words locked away
in my unmentionables that best describe what these people are.
But it is quite apparent that it is the new duty of all wearing the moral fabric of decency to
protect our innocent and say it loud and clear.
The new year gives all of us more awareness, which brings on more responsibility. Let
me share a few common chat-room abbreviations with friends, neighbors, clergy, mission-
aries, parents and grandparents in hopes that on your new year's action agenda willbe to be
more involved with the young in your space.
Please read slowly and know that it is a shorthand passage to tragedy and permanent
scarring. A portion of this list is from the National Center for Missing and Exploited
Children:
BF: boyfriend/ BFN: bye for now/ POS: parent over shoulder/ SETE: smiling ear
to ear/ WTGP: want to go private?/ WUF: where are you from?/ YWSC: you write so
cute/ GMTA: great minds think alike/ IPN: I'm posting naked/ AFK: away from key-
board/ DIKU: do I know you?/ H&K: hugs and kisses/ KOC: kiss on cheek/ LMIRL:
let's meet in real life/ LULAS: love you like a sister/ YBS: you will be sorry/ G2G: got
to go/ CUL: see you later/ BBL: be back later/ ILU: I love you/ JIC: just in case/
SWAK: sealed with a kiss/ F2F: face to face/ S/S: soft skin.
The police are setting up "stings" for online predators who cruise the chat rooms look-
ing for young girls and boys.
But the reality is that the police efforts are but a grain of sand on the beach. But, JIC
(just in case) you are interested, we could wear a Super Bowl BG (big grin) if we all could
JGO (just get on) the bandwagon and HDOP (help delete online predators).
TIA (thanks in advance).
Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at host@ester-
davis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.
I I


under the Family Involvement Initiative. One of the pro-
grams is the "Fatherhood Initiative which is described as
b'ing a "partnered program with River Region to provide a
forum where men can discuss the joys and stresses of being
fathers. With all the serious needs in the community at the
present time and the need to make appropriate cuts, other
organizations Awould be better suited to work with fathers.
Sixth Amendment Cut the funding listed, but not
explained "other matching funds" in the amount of
$35,000.00. According to Mr. Munz, Chairman of the
Jacksonville Children's Commission, 'this deals with nutri-
tion' (?????).
Seventh Amendment Cut the funding amount of
$296,678.00 and any portion of the associated $3,000.00
that is taxpayer's dollars.
Contained within the budget for JCC is a program called
"Workforce Development Training Institute.", It is my
understanding that this program is set up to train individu-
als who may wish to get into the educational arena (i.e.,
Day Care), at the levels of directors and assistants. The City
of Jacksonville is not an institute of higher education and
should not be an agency providing training for members of
the public that may take those skills to private business
enterprises after having been funded by the taxpayers.
The previously'listed cuts will result in a net savings to
the City of $6,050.968.00.

In 2008 budget, the Children's Commission will receive
the following:
Federal Funds, totaling $27,693,621 (allowing for
35 full time staff)
$140,000.00 of State funding
Federal Funds, totaling $1,100.00 (allowing for 1
full time staff member)
Federal Funds totaling $1,400,000.00 (allowing 2
Full Tir e staff and 17,000 Part Time hours) 4
Federal and State Funding of $1,138,996.00


State Grant of $1,044,000.00
These programs totaling $32,516,617.00.

All items for funding to agencies for children programs
to be funded from the federal and state funds above, leaves
a balance of $17,186,465.00.
The remaining uncut programs (those not named in the
previous amendments, totaling $10,060,3,92.00 is also
funded from federal and state funds above, leaving a bal-
ance of $7,126,163.00.
Total City Funding is $22,151,776.00.

Remove dollars for previous cuts of $6,050,968.00 and
the balance remaining is $16,100,808.00
Subtract from this amount the following:
$113,000.00 for the after school food program
$1,629,00.00 for Healthy Families
$580,354.00 for Florida Team Up Grants
These three items from are under estimated revenue
Less City Funds of $2,902,708.00 for programs listed
above. Bringing City budget total to $13,198,100.00.
Eight Amendment Cut the City: Funding of
$12,198,100.00 leaving $1,000,000.00 in the City Funds to
be added to the remaining $7,126,168.00, making the final
total of $8,126,168.00 for payroll and overhead.
The cuts to budget items are $18,249,068.00.

As I have said before, the City is not in the business of
the field of education. We can, as legislators assist and
work with the Duval County School System. We have so
many problems that need resolutions such as the homeless-
ness, mental health initiatives, proactive initiatives to deal
with crime, battered women who are looking for a way out
of their abused relationship, Health Department
(Immunization for the less fortunate children, H1V/Aids,
and Infant mortality), and more job opportunities for lhe
people in our Cit


SEPTEMBER 29, 200 7


THF STAR


PDAIf r21







SEPTEMBER.29. 27EAP.


Florida Black Expo 2007 @ Jacksonville
Enlightening Educating Empowering
Thomas McCants Media Inc., publisher of the Black Pages USA, n
will host the 6th annual Florida Black Expo on November 3, 2007 lCKt Xpo
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Prime Osbom Convention Center. Florida
Black Expo 2007 is an event that will be held in Jacksonville, FL fea- U S A
turning over 200 exhibitors and attracting 18,000 visitors. This is a fam- U-. _
ily-oriented presentation that exposes the community to business
opportunities and cultural resources. This year's Florida Black Expo 0 7
2007 will include the following: seminars/workshops, health fair, ven- I
dors, national guest speakers, national recording artists, live entertain-
ment, youth activities, food vendors and more.
Friday, November 2,2007: Florida Black Expo Business Summit Economic Development focused
event targeting minority business owners on growing their business. The Pre-Expo Gala is from 8pm-
11pm. The Pre Expo networking event will be highlighted with national recording artist at the Times
Union Center, 300 Water Street, in.Jacksonville Saturday, November 3, 2007.
Florida Black Expo 2007, 11am to 7pm at the Prime F Osbom, III Convention Center, 1000 Water
Street, in Jacksonville. Florida Black Expo 2007 recognizes that the growth and advancement ofAfrican-
American businesses is essential to the growth of the economy of the Florida First Coast The focus of
the Florida Black Expo 2007 is to identify and develop significant business opportunities for black owned
businesses, emphasizing greater awareness of entrepreneurship among African-Americans.
Thomas McCants Media currently hosts Black Expo events in Charleston, S.C., Columbia, S.C.,
Hampton, Norfolk, Virginia Beach, VA, Wilmington, N.C., and Charlotte, NC. Black Expo is the largest
event of its kind directly targeting the African-American community.
For more information call, 904-727-7451 or 800-419-2417. www.blackexpousa.com

The Officers, board and members of The El-Beth-El
Divine Holiness'Church will host it's Annual "Successful Role Model" Banquet
on Thursday, November 30, 2006 at 6:30 p.m. at the Fraternal Order of Police banquet hall
located at 5530 Beach Boulevard in Jacksonville, Florida.
Since 1980, we have honored dedicated individuals from the community for outstanding
achievements, leadership and their contributions in helping Jacksonville build a stronger and
healthier community.
Our 2006 "Successful Role Model" honorees are:
Edye McCowan Fresh Ministries
Dr. Chuck Ways -,.Optimum Health Chiro-Care
Dr. Frafik Hurst Hurst Chiropractic Clinic
Lt. Bobby L. Deal Police Athletic League Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
Mr. Jaamal Anderson A.J. Construction.
Attorney Reginald Estell, Jr.
All past honorees are invited to attend and support this extraordinary event. The Greater
El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church will also present a $100.00 savings bond to five (5)
youth for their outstanding academic accomplishments.
Our Guest Speaker for the evening will be Mr. Charles Spencer, Executive Vice
President South Atlantic and Gulf Coast District, ILA.
To help us celebrate over 25 years of Successful Role Models in the Jacksonville com-
munity, we are seeking individual and corporate sponsorships to support the youth from the
Sickle Cell Anemia Patients and The Police Athletic League organizations.
Corporate tables of eight (8) are available for $500.00 (includes your ad in our souvenir jour-
nal). Individual tickets are $50.00.
Please complete and submit the enclosed form by November 15, 2006 along with your
check payable to: El-Beth-El Divine Holiness Church.
For ticket information, sponsoring a section in our evening program or one of the above
youth organizations, please contact Bishop Hall at (904) 710 -1586 or email:
Gospell75@aol.com. We look forward to seeing you this year.


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.


i


2nd Floor (Mason Room). Jacksonville, FL 32209. Groups are held on the 4th
Tuesday, January through October from 6 S p.m.
DUAL COUNTY PARENT SUPPORT GROUP-HENDRICKS AVENUE BAP-
TIST CHURCH, 4001 Hendricks Ave., (Room D).. Jacksonville. FL 32207 Groups
are held on the 2nd Thwusday, January through December from 6:30 8:30 p.m
NASSAU COUNTY YULEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 80003 Christian
Way (off AIA), Yulee. FL 32043. Groups are held on the 1st Tuesday, January
through October fiom 6 8 p.m.
ST. JOHNS COUNTY ST. JOHNS PUBLIC LIBRARY. 1960 Ponce De Leon
Blvd. (Conference Room), St. Augustine, IFL 32084. Groups arc held on the 4th
Wednesday, January through October from 6 8 p.m.


.COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

I 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 generosity and support of the area's
chefs, donors, volunteers and sponsors, 100 percent of all proceeds continuously ben-,
efit CHS. Chefs tickets are $60 and include admission, food, drink and live entertain-
ment. 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 pur-
pose of Florida's Hometown USA Program is to educate the youth of florida on the val-
Sues 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 outreach,
health awareness and professional enrichment celebrates three years of service. WWW
has been dedicated to helping all walks of life learn the importance of giving back,
embracing humanity and supporting business relationships through partnership.
I Women Weight & Why is proud to announce a FREE membership launch that will
allow all women over the age of twenty-one to be a part of this growing and diverse
network nationwide. We encourage the community as a whole to support our efforts in
helping to change the lives of others by simply, making the connection. Please visit our
web site today and take advantage of this membership opportunity, it starts with you!
Visit www.womenweightwhy.com
THE JACKSONVILLE CHILDREN'S CHORUS (DO YOU KNOW A CHILD
WHO LOVES TO SING)? Auditions for the 2007-2008 Season are by appointment
only for children grades 2-12. While prior musical training is not necessary to partici-
pate 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 REHEARSAL
SITES Brentwood Elementary School, located at 3750 Springfield Blvd.; Hyde Park
Elementary School, located at 5300 Park St.; LaVilla School of the Arts, located at 501
N. Davis St.; and Southside United Methodist Church, located at 3120 Hendricks Ave.
Darren Dailey, Artistic and Executive Director.
Department of Children & Families' Southside Jacksonville Service Center To
Move To New Location Increased Convenience For Customers, One-Stop Service In
Brand New Facility. As part of its continuing efforts to increase convenience for the
people it serves, the Florida Department of Children and Families has moved its
Southside Jacksonville Service Center for food stamps and economic assistance to a
new location. The new service center is located at 3802 Beach Boulevard near*
Carmichael Road, in the Compass Bank shopping plaza. This location opened
Monday, September 24, with weekday hours from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
"We want to provide the best possible customer service," explained Nancy Dreicer,
Northeast Region Director for the Department of Children and Families. "With this
move, we will have a new, more efficient lobby that will be more convenient for our
customers and will streamline the application process. Additionally, this new location
will be easier for people to get to."
Children and Families' Southside service center has been located at 2747 Art
Museum Drive. That location has officially closed. About 136,000 people in the five-
county Jacksonville area receive public assistance through the Department of Children
and Families. For additional convenience, the Department emphasizes that people can
avoid driving to service centers by applying for food stamps or other public assistance
online on any computer with Internet access. The website is: myflorida.com/access-
florida. The Department has formed partnerships with 167 agencies throughout the
five-county Jacksonville area. These agencies have made computers available for peo-
ple to apply for public assistance online. Additionally, people who are already receiv-
ing food stamps or other public assistance and need to make changes to their cases can
call the Department's North Florida Call Center toll free at 866-76-ACCESS or 866-
762-2237 Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. An automated telephone serv-
ice that includes benefit information and case status is also available.
The Department of Children & Families' Jacksonville district was recently ranked
number two in the state for the percentage of applications received online at myflori-
da.com/accessflorida.


THE EPILEPSY FOUNDATION comanna Ieal, prgra,n
providing case management, medical, employment education and retenral services in Baker:
ClayI Dural, Flagler; Nassau. St. Johns and 'blhusta counties
The Epilepsy Foundation of Florida Jacksonville location provides Neurological
Care Assistance and Case Management Services to persons with Epilepsy and or Seizure
Disorders. The office is located in Jackson ille's Lakewood area at 5209 San Jose Blvd., Ste.
101, Jacksonville, FL 32207. Business hours are: Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5
p m. For Volusia County, contact VOLUSIA COUNTY EXTENSION, P.O. Box 11424,
Daytona Beach, FL 32120. Off ice phone (386) 274-0648.
The Epilepsy Foundation has Monthly Support Groups for Clients, and Parents of
Individuals with Epilepsy. Support Group Locations are:
CLAY COUNTY ORANGE PARK PUBLIC LIBRARY (Conference Room A) at
2054 Plainfield Rd., Orange Park. FL 32073. Groups are held on the 1st Wednesday,
January through May from 6 8 p.m.; Break (June and July): and August through
December from 6 8 p.m.
DUVAL COUNTY SHANDS (TWIN TOWERS) BUILDING, 580 West Sth Street,


THE STAR


PAGE C-3


SEPTEMBER 29, 200 7





aepremoerr zy, .zuy


Black Talent and Oscar Contenders I i

Reign Supreme at the 2007 Toronto i

International Film Festival


by Dwight Brown
NNPA Film Critic

As world-renown, A-list
actors -- from George
Clooney, to Jodie Foster, to
Brad Pitt -- paraded to the
2007 Toronto International
Film Festival to introduce
Oscar-worthy movies, one
Hollywood legend stood
out: Veteran actor Danny
Glover, who gave audi-
ences a golden opportunity
to view his incredible range
and honed talent in three
distinct films.
Glover reigned supreme
in a year when timely
Africa heritage cinema,
exceptional Black actors
and perceptive Black direc-
tors also rose to the top of
the world's best film festi-
val.
Danny Glover Reigns
A Poor Boy's Game -
This heart-wrenching
drama, set in segregated
Halifax, Canada, follows
the release of a White ado-
lescent convict (Rossif
Sutherland, Keifer's broth-
er and Donald's son),
imprisoned for beating a
Black youth (K.C. Collins)
so severely he suffered
brain damage.
The victim's angry
father (Danny Glover),
enraged mother (Tonya Lee
Williams, TV's Young and
the Restless), and the entire
Black community seek
revenge. The fine script by
Chaz Thorne and filmmak-
er Clement Virgo examines
racial strife with great sen-
sitivity. Virgo's spare, art-
ful and brilliant direction
gives the actors room to
glow.
Sutherland marks a
smoldering debut on par
with that of James Dean or
Marlon Brando. Williams'
furious, nerve-frayed
mother will astonish her
soap opera fans. And
Glover, the elder states-
man, in glances, frowns
and a river of tears, mes-
merizes.
Honeydripper Indie
.director John Sayles
(Brother From An other
Planet) spins this 1950's
period yar with the skill of
an evocative storyteller-
Toni Morrison comes to
mind. Tyrone "Pine Top"
Purvis (Danny Glover)
owns a whiskey-filled, cus-
tomer-empty juke joint in
rural Harmony, Ala. As his
bills pile up, Tyrone hatch-
es a plan to save his saloon
with a concert featuring
legendary blues musician
Guitar Sam. Problem is, Ty
doesn't know the man. This
richly hued mint julep
redolently recreates a time
and place. Charles S.
Dutton as Ty's sidekick,
Stacey Keach as the
smarmy sheriff, and Gary
Clark, Jr. as the young
interloper turned blues sav-
ior, add flavor to this dia-
logue-driven atmospheric
production.
Terra All is well on
the beautiful and peaceful
planet Terra. That is, until
the last inhabitants of Earth


invade after they've
exhausted their planet's
resources. Evan Rachel
Wood (13) lends her voice
to the plucky heroine Mala
T who tries to save her world


in this smart, animated fea-
ture directed by Canadian
filmmaker Aristomenis
Tsirbas.
Danny Glover coin-
pletes his 2007 Toronto
International Film Festival
trifecta as the gravelly
voice of President Chen.
But Mr. Glover wasn't the
only Black talent on view
at Toronto.
African Heritage
Movies
Faro, Goddess of the
Waters As the African
vanguard goes to heaven-
Senegalese director
Ousmane Sembene
(Moolaad6) died in June
2007-a new generation
emerges. Salif Traor6's
feature-film debut places
21st-century mores at odds
with traditional African
culture. A successful engi-
neer (Fili Traor6), born out
of wedlock, returns to his
Malian village.
His "bastard" status
places him under a cloud of
suspicion. That suspicion
turns to ire when a village
woman nearly drowns;
locals believe he is the
cause of their misfortune
and that he's riled Faro,
Goddess of the Waters.
Traor6 proves a worthy
inheritor of Sembene's nar-
rative gift.
Iron Ladies Of Liberia
- Geopolitics takes a femi-
nist approach in this
enlightening documentary
on the team of determined
women who vow to serve
their electorate and lead
Liberia in. the right direc-
tion. Newly elected head of
state Ellen Johnson Sirleaf,
aided by finance minister
Antoinette Sayeh and chief
of police Beatrice Munah
Sieh, confront corruption,
civil war, the exploitation
of child :soldiers and the
embattled African nation's
staggering debt.
Television reporter/pro-
ducer turned filmmaker
Siatta Scott Johnson and
co-director Daniel Junge
chronicle these courageous
ladies' admirable crusade.
SDarfur Now "We try
to speak in a loud voice...
So that people cannot say
'I was unaware.'"
Don Cheadle frames his
words carefully as he and
others narrate this eye-
opening documentary
about the horrors in Darfur,
Sudan. The film examines
what is and is not being
done to end the genocide.
Cheadle's presence is felt
and his words taken to
heart, but he receives no
more airtime than other
unsung heroes connected
to this cause. The presence
of machine gun-wielding
Hejewa Adam, a Darfuri
woman who trains to fight
the Janjaweed militia, is
impressive too.
Eat, for This Is My
Body An elderly White
Haitian woman, who dis-
tains Black people, lays in
a white bed blurting racial
epithets -- "savages, chim-
panzees." A group of Black
Haitian boys, dressed in


dark suits, white shirts and
black ties exhibit eccentric
behavior (they sit at a din-
ner table and devour a
vanilla cake with their
hairds).


Experimental director
Michelange Quay, in a per-
plexing feature film debut,
conjures images of his
native Haiti that will
repulse and beguile. His
enigmatic film may make
perfect sense to some, but
most viewers will scratch
their heads and enjoy the
scenery that's expertly
photographed by Thomas
Ozoux.
Black Actors Strut
Their Stuff
Cleaner -- Samuel L.
Jackson, one of the hard-
est-working actors in
Hollywood, plays the
eponymous crime-scene
custodian in this B-movie
thriller. A routine assign-
ment goes awry when the
retired Trenton, N.J., cop is
called in to clean up the
blood-spattered home of a
man who soon thereafter
turns up missing. Ed Harris
as Jackson's ex-partner,
Eva Mendes as the griev-
ing wife and Luis Guzman
as a suspicious cop round
out the cast.
Action-film director
Renny Harlin (Die Hard 2:
Die Harder) desperately
tries to pull together the
pieces of this ill-conceived
puzzle. A cheesy sound-
track, crass lighting, lack-
luster studio sets, and a
flimsy script' thwart
Jackson's steady-as-you go
performance.
The Brave One Jodi
Foster may grab headlines
for this controversial vigi-
lante drama set in New
York City, but Terence
Howard deserves the acco-
lades. Foster plays a talk-
radio host who is savagely
beaten by thugs while her
fiance (Naveen Andrews,
TV's Lost) is killed in the
brutal attack. Vengeance
eats her soul.
She buys a gun and
starts killing menacing
"bad guys." Howard, with
charm and vigor, portrays a
sympathetic cop intrigued
by the trigger-happy radio
personality.
Director Neil Jordan
(The Crying Game,
Michael Collins), usually
perceptive and socially
conscious, picked a poorly
developed script. The
movie lacks an enduring
message and. demonizes
men of color who are the
brunt of Foster's violence.
Foster is never compelling.
Howard is.
Redacted --
Broadway/TV actor Ty
Jones (Henry VI and Law
and Order: Criminal Intent,
respectively) plays combat
soldier Sgt. Sweet, a father
figure and harsh leader, in
Brian De Palma's contro-
versial take on a defining
incident of the War in Iraq:
the rape and murder of a
15-year-old girl by a U.S.
soldier. Redacted (the title
refers to text that is blacked
out or edited) is coura-
geous, disturbing cinema
verit6 that will leave you
weak in the knees.
Run, Fat Boy, Run -
She's gorgeous, talented


and in far too few movies:
Thandie Newton (Crash)
portrays the disgruntled
ex-fianc6e of a loser
(Simon Pegg, Shaun of the
Dead) Oho left her at the


altar. In an attempt to win
,her back, the ex-loyer
decides to run a marathon.
David Schwimmer (TV's
SFriends) directs this screw-
ball comedy, which has to
few laughs and a manic
lead that will make you
either giggle or wince. Set
" in London with a British
humor that may'not trans-
late as well in the U.S. as
Newton's fetching looks.
Battle in Seattle The
1999 World Trade
Organization's meeting in
Seattle spawned protests,
arrests and claims of police
brutality. Reimagined by
director/writer Stuart
Townsend (Charlize
Theron's lover), a headline
story becomes individual
dramas played out by an
impressive ensemble cast.
Theron portrays the
wife of a police officer
(Woody Harrelson) and her
husband's political views
are diametrically opposed
to those expressed by pro-
testers played by Michelle
Rodriguez, Martin
Henderson and Andr6
Benjatnin (a.k.a. Andre
3000 of the musical group
Outkast).
The Take Tyrese
Gibson, another musician
turned actor, is the heavy in
this riveting crime drama.
John Leguizamo plays an
armored car driver who
gets truck-jacked, robbed,
shot and left for dead by
Tyrese and his gang. The
brain-impaired victim sur-
vives the ordeal, hunting
down the men who ruined
his life. Set in East L.A.,
this atypical film noir
builds the lead characters,
establishes viable family
dynamics andc makes the


audience empathize. Ably-
directed by Brad Furman,
Leguizamo and Rosie
Perez, as his bewildered
wife, dig emotional depths
that resonate.
Major Films Vie for
Oscars
Michael Clayton --
George Clooney's Oscar
nom is in the mail. His pen-
etrating performance as a
fixer, a lawyer who defends
Fortune 500 companies,
deserves that prestige.
When the attorney goes
against a client, he finds his
life in peril.
Screenwriter/first-time
director Tony Gilroy pits
evil corporate executives,
against sneaky lawyers to
great success.
Rendition
Johannesburg-born direc-
tor Gavin Hood single-
handedly put South African
filmmaking on the map
when Tsotsi won a Best
Foreign Language Film
Oscar in 2005. He's made
another fine film, a taut
political thriller about
C.I.A. machinations in the
Middle East. Stellar per-
formances by Jake
Gyllenhaal, Meryl Streep
and Omar Metwally as a
torture victim are definitely
trophy caliber.
Elizabeth: The Golden
Age Cate Blanchett
teamed with India born
director Shekhar Kapur to
earn her first Oscar nomi-
nation for Elizabeth in
1998. The second time is a
charm: This equally stun-
ning sequel finds the
monarch older, wiser, in
love with Sir Walter
Raleigh (Clive Owen) and
contemplating all-out war
with Spain. .


An epic.
In The Valley of Elah -
Best Film/Screenplay win-
ner Paul Haggis (Crash)
tackles soldiers home front
war behaving badly in this
earnest whodunit. A con-
cerned father arid ex-mili-
tary man (Tommy Lee-
Jones) tries to find out the
truth surrounding the mur-
der of his son, who came
home from Iraq a changed
man. Charlize Theron and
Susan Sarandon support
Jones in this afti-war film
that exposes the rigors of
war.
The Assassination of
Jesse James by the Coward
Robert Ford This isn't
the ultimate, faction-heavy
shoot 'em up. Instead, New
Zealand director/writer
Andrew Dominik has fash-
ioned a cohesively toned,
two-hour-plus character
study that leads to a climax
as deliberate and dire as the
stabbing of Julius Caesar.
This sullen allegory gives
Brad Pitt, as 3esse James,
the opportunity to give his
most nuanced performance
yet. Casey Affleck portrays
the treacherous Robert
Ford -- the ultimate player-
hater. Roger Deakins' cine-
matography repaints the
old west in sepia tones.
Industry executives and
film festivalgoers alike
know that the Toronto
International Film Festival
offers the best in film and
this year was no exception.
Among the highlights are
Danny Glover's extraordi-
nary performances, a gold-
mine of black filmmakers,
actors and African heritage
films and Oscar contenders
in the making.


rJfI ivrl --t


J AJtIL A.tU AAtWI







PAE(-5FOIA TRSETME 2,20


~LOw


Suns Well Represented in Arizona Fall League


The Jaguars jump-started their 23-14 beating of the
Broncos on Sunday with the longest drive in franchise f .
history. Reggie Williams' 3-yard touchdown catch from
David Garrard -- against 12 defenders. The drive gave
the Jaguars a 7-0 lead.
The Broncos (2-1) never recuperated, giving up
scores on the next three possessions and watching the ,
Jaguars (2-1) control the clock for nearly 39 minutes. .. '.
Denver's offense never recovered from all that -
standing around. V!
The Broncos had piled up 911 yards the first two
weeks, managed just 265 and scored on two of 10 pos-
sessions, turning the ball over on an interception, a
fumble and twice on downs..
Travis Henry ran just 11 times for 35 yards, that's- ..
about .100 yards below his average. Jawn D'~le leuamg Ie Swn to the
The Jaguars controlled the game so well that fidd (Photo by Laenace Grn,
Shanahan, out of timeouts and with his headset mal- PhO orTheFoiar)
functioning, went for it on fourth-and-5 from his own 9
with more than four minutes remaining and his team trailing 20-14 after Henry's 6-
yard TD run early in the fourth quarter.
Tight end Daniel Graham dropped the potential first-down pass. "I just hit the
ground and dropped the ball, it's on me," said Graham, who spiked the ball in frus-
tration, giving the Jaguars the ball at the 4.
Jacksonville was turned away inside the 1 for the second time, and John
Carney's third short field goal, this one from 18 yards, provided the final margin
with 2:10 left.
The Broncos burned their final two timeouts late in the third quarter, before
going.for it on fourth-and-1 from the 3 yard line.
Jay Cutler, however, was stuffed by Daryl Smith on a keeper in which the
Broncos had no tight ends and three wide receivers.
Denver managed to get 47 yards on 18 rushing attempts, the fourth-worst total
under Shanahan.
The Jaguars took a 17-7 halftime lead that could have been bigger if Garrard
wouldn't have spiked the ball on third-and-goal from the 1 in the last seconds, forc-
ing the field goal unit to come on. Garrard said, "it was the coach's idea to spike
the ball," he said, "he didn't know why, they had a time-out left that they could have
used, and he also said he cold have dove over the top.
Marshall finished with seven catches for a career-best 133 yards which was
one more yard than the rest of the Broncos combined.


New Multi-Million dollar Sports Complex Now Open to the Public
The newly constructed multi-purpose Sports complex located at 9840
Wagner Road is open to the public, effective October 1, 2007. The Multi-pur-
pose complex is the first addition to Esprit de Corps Center for Learning, the
K-4-12 non-chartered private school. The two-story state of the art complex
includes a regulation-size basketball/volleyball/ court, indoor track, rhythmic
studio, weight room, exercise room, planning instructional rooms and locker
facilities with showers for.both genders.
The complex was added at the school to encourage athletics and sports-
manship, promote physical development and "provide a safe, Christian envi-
ronment where the love of God will be displayed, said Jeannette Holmes-
Vann, pastor and founder of Hope Chapel Ministries and superintendent of
the Esprit de Corps Center for Learning.
For more information concerning membership plans, and the sports com-
plex in general call 924-2000 or contact us toll free at 1-888-377-7480


BLOOMINGTON, Ind. This fall, a series of book signing
across Indiana will honor Indiana University graduate and AU-
American football star George Taliaferro.
Taliaferro was a star quarterback on IYUs first great football team
in 1945, two years before Jackie Robinson broke baseball's racial
barrier. In 1949, Taliaferro became the first African American draft-
ed by the NFL when the Chicago Bears selected him.
Rather than play for his childhood dream team, Taliaferro opted
to honor the contract he had previously signed with the Los Angeles
Dons of the AllAmerican Football Conference. However, Taliaferro George Taliaferro
would eventually go on to play in the NFL for teams such
as the New York Yanks, Dallas, Texans, Baltimore Colts
and the Philadelphia Eagles. He completed a bachelor's
degree from IU in 1951.
To prepare the IU Press book, Taliaferro Breaking
Barriers from the NFL Draft to the Ivory Tower, author .-
and fellow IU graduate Dawn Knight (BS'93) combed '
NCAA and NFL records and conducted numerous inter-
views with Taliaferro, his family, former teammates and
Colts Head Coach Tony Dungy, who wrote the book's
foreword. More than a biography of one individual, this
is a story of historic achievement and inspiration.
Knight, now a teacher at Westfield High School, first
met Taliaferro as a student in his Introduction to Social .- ..
Work class at IU, and hadn't known about his storied foot-
ball career before then.
"What struck me the most as I started researching for
this book was that he had inspired me well before I had .
known about his football career," Knight said. "He was
able to overcome hardships like the sudden death of his
father, being drafted to fight in World War II, the racism and segregation he fought in Bloomington
and then in the NFL and rejection by the woman he loved with humor and optimism."
Taliaferro's humor is evident in his reaction to the upcoming book signing: "Come one, come
all... Have pen in hand ready to write. Catch me while I'm young!"
Knight and Taliaferro will be signing copies of the biography at the following events:
Thursday (Oct. 4), 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m., NCAA Hall of Champions, 700 W. Washington
St., Indianapolis (Contact: Aimee Hansell, 800-824-3044)
Nov. 11, 2 p.m.-4 p.m., IU Northwest, Library Conference Center (Room ABC), 3400
North Broadway (Contact: Paulette Lafata-Johnson, 219-980-6769)
Arrangements are being finalized for public book signing event in November at Bloomington.
The IU Alumni Association is dedicated to serving the university and its diverse alumni, stu-
dents and friends. As one of the nation's largest alumni organizations, serving more than 500,000
graduates worldwide, the IUAA provides many programs and services to its members, non-mem-
ber alumni and the university. For information, visit www.alumni.indiana.edu or call 800-824-
?,044. .
a\__ -- __** ____.- _f~ -----*aasa an-~-r sso


B\' J.t'. aancK .
Jackson ille Suns
I\with permission)


Orenduff missed the
last half of the 2006 season
after a bicep tendon
cleanup procedure, but
came back strong in 2007
with an 8-5 record and 4.21
ERA in 27 outings. The
Chesapeake, Va. native
also led the Suns with 113
strikeouts. Wright spent
mosi of 2007 in
Jacksonville, minus a ind-
season call to Triple-A Las
Vegas. With the Suns
Wright was one of the more
dominating relievers of the
pitching staff going 6-1
with a 2.49 ERA.
Opponents batted a mere
.204 against the southpaw.
Cory Wade made his
Double-A debut during
2007 after beginning with
solid numbers in High-A
Inland Empire. With the
Suns the Indianapolis
native was 0-1 with a 1.36
ERA with opponents bat-
ting only .182 against the
long-reliever.
Outfielder Xavier Paul
had his first Double-A
experience during 2007.
The Slidell, La. native bat-
ted .291 with 11 homeruns
and 50 RBI, but was
slowed near the end of the
season with a strained right
quadriceps muscle. Paul
played the centerfield posi-
tion for the first time in his
professional career before
returning to right field after


C
0

.... .# .


.. ..,;,,
'. ,^
.. i., ,".,


.. .. .
.-
1 ;

^s^ '*" vis


the injury. Blake DeWitt
broke through in
Jacksonville after his pro-
motion following the All-
Star break with a .281 aver-
age, 6 homeruns and 20
RBI. The sure-handed third
baseman committed only
one error in 134 chances
with the Suns.
Shortstop Ivan DeJesus
is projected to move to
Jacksonville for the 2008
season after spending 2007
in High-A Inland Empire.
With the 66ers. DeJesus
batted .287 with four
holneruns and 52 RBI.
The Arizona Fall
League features six teams:
the Scottsdale Scorpions.
Mesa Solar Sox, Peoria
Saguaros, Phoenix Desert
Dogs, Peona Javelinas and
Grand Canyon Rafters. The
teams are broken into two


divisions. East and West.
Each Major League
Baseball team sends six top
prospects to the Arizona
Fall League. 180 players in
all. Each August, Major
League clubs hold a posi-
tion draft to determine the
players who %Nill go to
Arizona. Most are Double-
A and Triple-A Minor
League players. Each club
can opt to send one player
considered a Class A play-
er.
The Jacksonville Suns
will open the 2008 season
at the Baseball Grounds on
Thursday, April 3 against
the West Tenn Diamond
Jaxx. Season tickets,
groups and sponsorships
are currently available for
the 2008 season by calling
904-358-2846 or online at
\www.jaxsuns.com.


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 (12 pm) and honored at the ACC Legend's
Reception (6 pm) at the Hyatt Regency Jacksonville Riverfrorit Hotel on Nov. 30. They will
also be. honored 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
Antonio Freema
Norm Snead


Week
1
2
3
4


School & Years Position
Boston College 1991-94 Tight End
Clemson 1975-78 Flanker
Duke 1986-89 Flanker
Florida State 1987-89 Def. Back
Georgia Tech 1950-52 Linebacker
Maryland 1961-63 Quarterback
Miami 1979-82 Quarterback
North Carolina 1983-86 Off. Tackle
NC State 1965-67 Def. Tackle
Virginia 1949-51 Def. Guard
in Virginia Tech 1991-94 Wide Receiver
Wake Forest 1958-60 Quarterback


Hometown(Current Hometown)
Bloomfield Hills, MI (Jax, FL)
Ware Shoals, SC (Cleveland, OH)
Chapel Hill, NC (Statesville, NC)
Jacksopville, 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)


r Jaguars' Schedule
Pre-Season


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


Sept. 9
Sept. 16
Sept 23
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 22
Oct. 28
Nov,4


@Miami
Tampa Bay
@Green Bay
Washington

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


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


L 13-
W13-
W 23 -


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


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


" "'


FLORIDA STAR


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


PAGE fC-5


1-


I







PAGPY (2i TH TRSPEBR2,20


I. k


-" *1 ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th
You're full of extra enthusiasm and even some
great new ideas as the week kicks off-- just be
aware that one or two of the little things could
escape you now. From sometime Tuesday
through most of Thursday, home is where your
heart is. Get your digs in order and settle in;
you'll deeply enjoy being mellow, whether it's
solo-style or with family or friends. Different,
hotter energy comes your way late Thursday
and extends through most of what just might
be an extremely romantic weekend. Are you
ready for some amazing adventure on your
love path?

TAURUS
r, April 20th thru May 20th
You're just not as practical as usual as the week
begins. Avoid making any major financial
moves or career decisions now, and any plan-
ning should be of the short-term variety. Then,
from sometime Tuesday through Thursday, the
energy's ideal for sharing your feelings; you'll
recognize the right moment instead of kicking
yourself later. Go on, say it! Someone you
interact with on Friday or this weekend may be
every bit as bullheaded as you. It's annoying,
yet also intriguing. Imagine what you can
accomplish if you join forces instead of
butting heads!


.- GEMINI
May 21st thru June, 21st
The stars are highlighting everything that's
amazing about you as the week begins. You've
got a way with words that's extremely win-
\ning, and everyone's loving you. Make some
moves in all areas of life! Around Wednesday
and Thursday, however, it's time to stop and
reassess. Get yourself to sit down and make a
list of career goals, romantic ideals or just
plain old errands. From Friday through most
of the weekend, you've got massive can-do
energy, incredible intelligence and quite the
sense of adventure. You'll want to be all ready
for action!


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
Doing something a bit out of character can be
extremely liberating at the beginning of the
week, though you may want to do it outside of
the context of work (or at least make sure your
boss isn't around!). Take a bold, positive step,
and then watch the stars push you further and
faster from sometime Tuesday through
Thursday. Is romance on your mind? You're
very good at it right now! If you're thinking
about a major expenditure (financial or even
emotional) around Friday or this weekend, be
sure you've considered the long-term impact.


L4 LEO
July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
Friends are in your personal stars as the week
kicks off. Workplace camaraderie feels great,
and a new off-the-clock connection can truly
blossom beautifully. Looks like you're in a
mellow mood from sometime Tuesday
through most of Thursday -- could it be that
you're sorting something out? Perhaps some-
thing deep? Don't forget to let your instincts
weigh in; they're excellent now. You're feeling
excellent yourself starting late Thursday and
through most of the weekend. Everything
that's wonderful, generous, lovable and cre-
ative about you is highlighted. The world's
truly your oyster!
S-~
J VIRGO
' ; Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd
While your mind's working splendidly as the
week gets started, the brain-to-mouth connec-
tion could be a little problematic. Don't turn
off that internal editor, because how you say it
is just as important as what you say.
Somebody, or maybe a whole crew of some-
bodies, is ready to lend you a hand around
Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday. These peo-
ple could be from work, in your family or even
perfect strangers. From Friday through the
weekend, your challenge is to maintain flexi-
bility, both of body and mind. Do some yoga,
then change your plans at the last minute. It'll
feel great.


LIBRA
S Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd
Your mind's sharp and your instincts are good
as the week gets going, and it's an excellent
time to share what's in your heart. Anything
(or even anyone) new is favored for you now.
From sometime Tuesday through most of
Thursday, however, it's best to chill out and
stick with what's working. Finish up a current
project instead of kicking off a fresh one, and
save any major romantic stuff for later.
Sometime around Friday, you'll have a more
accurate big-picture view of your personal
scene -- and through the weekend, the view
looks better and better. Enjoy!

SCORPIO
S; Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

Handle all work-related stuff with extra care
and your boss with kid gloves as the week
begins. Resist the urge to do something risky.
You'll be glad you did. From sometime
Tuesday through most of Thursday, though,
your intuition's spot-on. Oddly, getting what
you want may just be a matter of letting your
original plan go. Around Friday and even this
weekend, stressing out is one -way to react to
the situation; it's up to you to find a better one.
To preempt freaking out, get proper exercise
and rest, and talk about what's up with you
now.


; SAGITTARIUS
/ Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
Life looks busy at the beginning of the week,
but don't forget to consciously choose your
path. You're the captain of your destiny, and
your actions speak at least as loud as your
words. Relationships of all varieties figure
prominently from sometime Tuesday through
most of Thursday. Put the people factor first,
and be ready to negotiate and compromise,
rather than ignore an issue or walk away. Life
looks fabulous starting later on Thursday and
lasting through most of the weekend. Let your
sense of fun (and some amazing luck!) be your
guide.


CAPRICORN
J Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th
Thinking clearly is key as the week gets under
way. Figure out what makes you feel centered,
grounded and high-functioning, then do it and
take on the world. From sometime Tuesday
through most of Thursday, you may be having
that 'grass is greener' sensation. Take your desire
for something different into serious considera-
tion, but make any major changes slowly, in
increments. Then take special care with work and
projects on Friday and Saturday. Have a backup
plan (and maybe a fire extinguisher!). Reach out
on Sunday; your touch is wanted.


AQUARIUS
/.-. Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

Get online, on the phone or in touch in any and
every way as the week kicks off, especially if
you have a romantic connection. You're on it
when it comes to communication now. From
sometime Tuesday through most of Thursday,
however, it's internal talk that may occupy
you. Find ways to tune into your inner voice
among the busy day-to-day. That voice has
something major to say! Then it's your creative
powers that figure prominently from late
Thursday and through the weekend. Exercise
that imagination ... learn, love and live fully.
On Sunday, though, don't lose track of some-
thing important.

'. PIECES
Feb 19th thru March 20th
You're much more likely to give an indirect
answer than a simple yes or no as the week
begins, and hey, it's your choice. Maybe you
just need a little more time to think, because
from sometime Tuesday through most of
Thursday, you're ready for action. Romance
can really heat up, and your greatness is appre-
ciated in all areas of your life now. Take
advantage of the energy to start something
new. Another hint: Take particularly good care
of your health from Friday through the week-
end. It may be a bit delicate, so be smart and
keep in balance.


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

September 29, 2007 October 5, 2007


-- -I '-F~


r *I,


I-.
* II


that a defendant, 23 year old DCG fur-
nished a firearm to a minor. This was
witnessed by a second minor. The sec-
ond minor stated he had seen DG with
the firearm on many occasions. He
advised the firearm DG carried was the
same gun furnished to the first minor.
DG was interviewed and denied pos-
sessing a firearm or furnishing it to a
minor. DG then gave several different
* statements saying he knew nothing
about a firearm, then stating he knew
about the gun, but he didn't furnish it to
a minor. He then stated he and several
other people conspired to deceive the
police about the minor being furnished


the gun. The suspect was arrested and booked into the Duval County Jail.

I'M ONLY A THREE (3) Two officers were working off duty on the Main St bridge.
While they were sitting on the North end of the bridge they observed the suspect's car
approaching them travelling the wrong way. When they stopped the suspect, they detected
an odor of an alcoholic beverage on the suspect's breath along with seeing his red/watery
eyes. Both officers said as the suspect was speaking, his speech appeared to be a little thick
tongued. The suspect said that he was headed across the bridge to get to a local hotel. One
of the officers called for a DUI unit and
one arrived shortly afterwards. When it
arrived, they observed the suspect seated
in the driver's seat ofthe car. The suspect
stated that he was in Jacksonville for an -
Elks meeting all week where he is a ven-
dor. The suspect said that he drank
approximately 4 drinks, Seagrams (gin)
while at the meeting tonight One of the
officers checked the suspect's eyes and
requested that he participate in SFE's.
The suspect agreed and was transported /,-,
to the Court House parking lot to con-
duct the exercises. He was read the
miranda and said that he understood.
During the SFE's, the suspect exhibited
several signs of impairment and was arrested. On the 1-10 scale of impairment, the suspect
said he was only a three. He was transported to the DCJ for booking.

IT WAS A SHOWDOWN WHEN THE SHOWDOWN TASK FORCE WAS
CALLED The Showdown Task Force was notified that zone 4 had a report of a vehicle
that was carjacked. An officer was on patrol near W 8th St and Payne St when he noticed
a vehicle that was reported as caijacked traveling west on W 8th St He ran the tag and the
registered owner was the registered owner of the vehicle that had been reported. The officer
attempted to contact the officer that was working the call to verify if the vehicle was car-
jacked. At the same time he attempted a
?.' traffic stop on the vehicle. However,.he
.' "'" sped up and swerved toward oncoming
police officers that were in their marked
... units with their emergency equipment
activated. The officers continued to
chase the suspect The vehicle pulled
into a yard and all of the occupants fled
the scene on foot One officer managed
to chase the suspect on foot and appre-
.. hend him moments later While writing
.. t -,.;, h"' the report, the suspect began kicking the
patrol car window. He was transported
to the PTDE


From Actual Police Reports
SssSHH!
S SHDid You Hear About?...







I DID IT AND I'LL DO IT ALL AGAIN An
officer was dispatched to the 2700 block of
Safeshelter Dr. in reference to a battery that had just
occurred and with the suspect still in the area Upon
arrival, he observed the suspect standing in front of
the residence. He approached him and asked what N'"-;:
was going on. the suspect told him he had called for ";- .
the neighbors to call for the police because his father:
had punched him in the eye inside his brother's res-
idence. A witness then approached the officer and
said he saw the suspect slash the tires on his father's
vehicle and then place the knife near the front tire of
a van parked in front of the residence. The officer
detained the suspect based on the information pro-
vided by the witness. The officer observed the
slashed tires and recovered the knife. The officer read him his rights. The suspect said he
understood his rights and was willing to speak with him. When asked why he did it, he said
he did it because his father had punched him. The suspect went on to tell the officer his father
punched him and locked him out ofthe residence. The suspect told him he warned his father
several times if he was not allowed back into the residence he would slash the tires. When
his father did not let him back in he slashed the tires. He said it was worth it and he would
do it all again. The suspect said he did not want to press any charges against his father. While
confirming the suspects's identity, the officer received a NCIC hit indicating the suspect had
been identified as a known gang member. There was no.indications that this was gang relat-
ed. The suspect was transported to the PTDE

YOU EITHER DID IT OR YOU DIDN'T (Tell the Truth!) An officer was notified


-I


'


SEPTEMBER 29, 2'00


THE STAR


PAGE rC-


---I







THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


EMPLOYMENT II SERVICES

Change Your Life. __,lu ,inu _Awning
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/-\N N
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Jacksonville, FL Sat, Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home
Packages to be auctioned. -
a3ke deiaieO up t one }'e r o i
Package cfudus 5sub-fi"' tlogs, 101-'
window, doors, refers, roofing, etc. iJi ^iz._.o, !
Daniel Boone Log homes ....-
0000--.,--,e.


The donation is tax deductible.
f y ihBlind .Pick-up is free.
,, I i l .ind We take care of all the paperwork.








STOP LEG CRAMPS 1

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. .

I I I ki- Tmple Calcuml


I,



.. -


Advertising Deadline
TUESDAY

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


(Week of September 17, 20q7
L. 1 '


PAr rC-7


I~IUY V


I,-L I -


Liv Logek k~athhe'


~I;-~ '


I 1 4 i I I I I I r I I, ,







PAE T SP


INTRODUCING


ai


13961 Sound Overlook Dr

Offered For $469,000


FEATURES:

* 5 Bedrooms

4 4 Full Baths

* Custom Heated Pool

4 Marsh Sound Subdivision

4 Contemporary Style

* Stucco Construction

* 3047 SqFt

* Central Cooling A/C


This Spacious Open Floor Plan 5BR/4BA, Perfect For Entertainment Home W/Customized Heated Screen
Enclosed Pool W/Waterfall & Large Deck; Surround Sound Speaker System; Trey-Ceiling MBR; Fireplace;
2nd Floor Bonus Room; 2 Air Systems. Move In Ready!!



For more information and/or a private showing call:
Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway AIA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email BADavis@WatsonRcaltyCorp.com



This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted,


prIt C0PT .gAL~fl


A A -,U a


Fresh
Broccoli............. ............99
Great Steamed or Raw,
High in Vitamin C, each bunch
"SAVE UP TO 1.20


pue. rx

.~4/.2h4,957


New York Style .A
Cheesecake, 6-Inch.........49
With Fresh Strawberries, Made With 100% Cream Cheese,
From the Publix Bakery, 32-oz size (Plain, 23-oz size ... 6.99)
SURPRISINGLY LOW PRICE


SPUB L I X ,.,






8-Piece Mixed
Fried Chicken... .. .... 59
Hot or Cold, Includes 2 Breasts,
2 Thighs, 2 Drumsticks, and 2 Wings
Fried in trans fat Free 011,
Fresh From the Publix Deli, each box
S.UAV'E UP TO ,40


Cheez-lt
Baked Snack
Crackers....
Or Party Mix,
Assorted Varieties,
13 to 16-oz box
:.V t-i." P TO 3..'


.GETI -,! FREE


Smucker's
Preserves ....... C..ET :. I-FREE
Or Spread, Marmalade, Jam, or Jelly,
Assorted Varieties, 12.75 to 18-oz jar
(E.xcluding Apple, Grape, or Low Sugar
Grape.) (Limit two deals on
selected advertised varieties.)
SA-V I UP TO 3.0'?


General Mills
Cereal ..... ..... T ONE EE
Cheerios, Honey Nut Cheerio4
Lucky Charms, Cookie Crisp,
or Reese's Peanut Butter Puffs,
15.6 to 18-oz box,' or Total Raisin Bran,
24.6-oz box (Limit two deals on
selected advertised varieties.);
SAVE UP TO 4.93


Prices effective Thursday, September 27 through Wednesday, October 3, 2007.
Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard, Duval, Clay, Nassau, Putnam, Flagler, St. Johns,
Columbia, Leon, Volusia, Marion and Alachua Counties in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.


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THE STAR


SEPTEMBER 29, 2007


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Kristen Combs, the TV Little Sister with Big Talent!


tember6


By Rych McCdiin,
Photos courtesy of Dionne
Combs
She plays Monica (Mo
Mo) Lewis, the feisty lit-
tle sister of Jordan Lewis
(Lil JJ) on the
Nickelodeon TV smash
hit, "Just Jordan." She is
ten year old Kristen
Combs, a Michigan
native who was born in
Lansing and reared in
Detroit. Combs' mom
started her out with acting
lessons at age five in
Lansing. Her acting
teacher saw what she
brought naturally and
how gifted she was in
terms of expression and
how she memorized her
lines even though she
couldn't read at the time.
He told her mom,
"You've got to get this
girl to Hollywood."
Combs' parents
secured a local agent but
soon after took the advice
of the acting teacher and
off to Hollywood they
went. Upon arrival it did-
n't take long to hook up
with one of the top chil-
dren's agency in the busi-
ness.
The original plan was
to hang around
Hollywood for four
months and go home but
Combs booked four com-
mercials during that time.
She could care less about
it according to her mom.
She would go in and do
what they told her to do
and walk out. According
to mom, they did go home
but returned the next year
and her daughter booked
five commercials in four
months and they went
back home again. Then


her agent and others said,-this
6 Lay 'Uttu IVr^ U came back for a year and
Combs shot the pilot for "Just
Jordan," and the rest they say
is history. In sitting down and
talking with Combs, it is with-
out a doubt obvious that she is
gifted and mature profession-
ally for her age.
When describing her char-
acter, Combs says, "Mo Mo
always wants to know what JJ
is doing 24/7. She is so cute in
the show, she's really nice and
she's a little bit sassy some-
times but she's always cool."
What was the audition like
for the "Just Jordan" pilot?
Combs thinks back.
"I was the last person on
the last day for the audition.
And they were like; that's her
- she got it. Then I said, yea, I
got it. So it was my first pilot.
I'd never done anything like it
before but it was so much
fun.:
Now it's a Nickelodeon TV
show. Since she was made
part of the cast, what was it
like stepping on the set for the
first time to actually work?
Combs lights up.
"I was actually really, real-
ly excited. I don't really get
nervous acting in front of peo-
ple like some other kids do. I
don't. I actually like it and I
get excited about it. So the
first time I got on the set, I
was like whoa this is what a
TV show set looks like, this is
so cool."
What about working with
the other cast members?
Combs is still lit up.
"It is so much fun. I love
them. I never knew that I
would actually get that close
to a person before."
She names every member
of the entire cast as the people
she loves.
Combs has completed


TV istin' __


Kristen Combs
shooting her first movie which you will
hear more about in the coming months.
She is home schooled and loves to play
with her build-a-bears in her off time.
Her eleventh birthday is on September
30. Happy Birthday Kristen!






Paang fl-2IScntF~mbe 29. 2007


The Star


Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com September 29, 2007
Jm l eears raln enarCl uake I., uGehOehrG
FOX i1 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Mayor Peylon Winx Club(r I Yu-GiOh! GX Chaotic liI I"1 i Teenage f/ul Teenage Mul Dinosaur King Viva Pinalta ii TSonc X 11 -:
IND 1-1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show i,::, Wild About Awesome Adv. Explorallon Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 11 11 12 Bob Vila iCCl Ebell & Roeper Today l!, II IL.C Good Morning Jacksonville Salurday IC,'.1 Babar tEL i C. Dragon Eli .3-2-1 Penguins' VeggleTales
ION i.5 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 Conned. GED Connect. GED Connect Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy of Pamling Viclory Garden Woodr'righr Yankee Shop Homelrme jHomeime ir.I
TBN 15I 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Baskelball Ti.-n-, i r- rnn .in,-.l Ascenlitn Parade
CW 1: 9 7 Paid Progralm Paid Program Will & Dewitt Magi-rlation i!,i Tom and Jerry ITom anrd Jerry Skunk Fu! (ll Shaggy-Scooby Eon Kid I, Johnny Test ir Super Heroes TheBaiman f,
COM 65 43 Build Wealth Paid Program MadT Tv 1 (1C Mad TV E 'i. i..arJii i1: ** I'm Gonna Gdt You Sucka I'. -r' n- I -ji, '/'rlty., i C I Bad Santa I '3'1i.
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggles i'l Higglylown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse JMickey Mouse Little Einsleins Handy Manny Johnny Spriles Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter I:C SportsCerler (CC' SportsCenter (i: i SporlsCenter iLi.eI Cll I College Gameday ILi.-l1 I':i
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Work Home Ugly Betty 'FPI.:l 1 ,iCC, Ugly Belly is ill Ugly Belly ju44r, i;i D.~3 Ugly Betty Fe,; -I ~li Rir .e Ugly Belly r I':'
HBO 2 201 Friends of God **. Lackawanna Blues 12ui:.5. Drai'il i lCCi ** She's the Man ~I'.i:r., Ani idr Bri-- .1rn..: A l. l 'C:i REAL Sporti Inside Ihe NFL i I,'.
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Gel Thin Paid Program Paid Program Double Platinum' i '1'! C
NICK 42 41 LazyTown ,CC Rugrais iC,'i Danny Phanlom Jimmy Neulron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Tak, Power SpongeBob OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Work Home Paid Program Silverado Gel Ripped *. Top Gun 133C. Ad:tnjr Tu ri m rir i~ .l/,' ,.'II, nin..nri E.1.1ai trucks! is CC
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek Ho:.p-ic.. i i; SteveHarvey SleveHarvey Connie and Carla 2l',iill ti3 '. IrlI. T. : ir,I iCCi Bloopers! I [** Heartbreakers ; : oI :..Jrr,.: '. "'Jav r IC.r
TNT 46 17 ** Spy Hard ,i')31 F'rrnre ** Analyze That I i.,i, C m edrl l Robert De lln:i, Eily Ciys~t1l oIIr. *** Grosse Poinle Blank *l' ?- J2 r1 Cr' s. i 'r riCe L'i, r (CC, Austin Powers-Spy
USA 64125 Gel Thin Paid Prograiri Paid Program Paid Program ]Paid Program |Paid Program .** The Nutty Professor i'!'I E.J.le .iurph, J.J. -J Inr IC,, Nutty Professor II. The Klumps

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2itcom September 29, 2007

ABC ), 5 10 College Football ln,,' .il "ii. inri l.c i jle I l;'.i. College Football P-n, .lil- i ilI l..rI .L'r.-i
CBS 61 6 9 Paid Program [Paid Program IPard Program IPaid Program Ultimale Blackjack Tour iTrl:, pdi Football Today College Football -..*.r .r,.',l .il L'I.I Lir:l ':C.
FOX 1 10113 Rockula 1 j.", u.llJ'i: ,li, D a.3 rnr:'Crn Tom Basn. Tawny Fers Scrubs IC I I Seinleld I'C Week-Baseball MLB Baseball 'I. :i -- Hr' ri llarIL Br Fr~m Turr.r Fid j:i AllanI t.
IND 4- 3[ 4 SECFootball College Football FI':3rl1, a I1 'i, Ap, (L.-; i Steel Dreams ISteelDreams M*A*S*H(CC) Law & Order:SVU
NBC i.2 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Real Estate Paid Program Aclion Sports Firn '-:ill L~-e Ci', 1. Live) (CC) College Football Michigan State at Notre Dame (S Live) (CC)
ION 21 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Prograin Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 This Old House This Old House Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple f America's Tst Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amrc
TBN 91 113 59 Digital Preview Duplessis Christmas Parade BR Business Net. Outdoor Kitche Artworx Delta Hands LSU Sports Journal Delta Hands
CW r 9 7 Life or Something Like It r i201r: Aineltrna Jolie E ld ardr Burns Soldier 11998 princee Fic-lir.n Kurl R ij.? ll laJ'r .;e il Le'-, *' Run Ronnie Run' ~12iJ00r i".rn7 i Dr.i ,I : -, Bi. .j') rni:,r
COM 65 43 -* Bad Santa r(20;iiCCi ** Orange County i2:':i Cor.merJi Ciihn Han l. .la.-l eacr CC) *** Shaun ol the Dead I(2(,4] i.,nl Perj ar A.ii' :CCi ** Bad Santa 120d CC
,DISN 22 116 1** Fleaky Fnday lr.?;, Jjmr l Lee Cjurn L,.dsadi Loran, l iCC:I IZaI k & Cody Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Zac & Cody ackCoy & Cody Zack & Cody Zack& Cody
SESPN 48 34 College Football T ,iiis, i,: P ;rniur.: ILie Scoreboard College Football .oj n--; m n .i ,: .i ...:1
FAM 43 23 Ugly Betly F. PIj-,. : U ly Bety I r-r 'u! n I '. UgyB y gly Betty iI ri m: .iin.j ,ul -I6 Ugly Betty *i.l.Ie' II ..L.I Ugly Belly i1 CCi, Ugy Betty :.I'lr j. .I
HBO 2 201 *' Rookie of the Year .i C. i .m-.J'.3 m iCi C, I** Lady in the Water i-2uo Fri anta i:rui P a j niil I CC, The Kingdom ** Flickas C:.. CDr ir;aL AI.L ri Li.:.rnmr n. Tirn ',:G; r I a i "
LIFE 18 28 *' Double Platinum.1 il CCI ** Devil's Pond ,.iO, S~upen'ii Kip PFidur. Tara Reid iCC. Another Day 2001u '.uu.pnl.. -hinrer ,L'o 'r 'li, 1,l %.Irdnini (CC) While the Children Sleep _i-.,
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neulton Tak. Power SpongeBob SpongeBob pgSpongeBob b SpongeBob SpongeBob ISpongeBob Drake & Josh JDrake& Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar (ii Xlreme 4f4 T ITrucks,' i. I .1, Whacked Our All Ac Forrest UFC Fight Nigh t The Ultimate Fighter ft
TBS 17 18 HeartbreaKaers i2' iC' i Ci:. ** Somethig's Gotta Give r2003ji Jaci: N.hois; r Di'ine .evl -n i.CC, I* Miss Congeniality ir2F, Ccmi: dy, iPA Sandr; BullG! tl..lr: rael Ca ire i L1i iD'
TNT 46 17 Austin Powers-Spy ** Austin Powers in Coldmember 20: iL MNike Myer; rCCI *** In Good Company (:004) Dernnir Ouald Tnp,,r rGra.:e iCC *t Forrest Gump 19'4i iCCi
USA 64 25ijNuny Professor II: The Klumps ** Barbershop 1?ijiL Ciomedvii l:. Cu? e 'rD lhnr.,t An Jer.:.n ICCG *** Barbershop 2: Back In Business (2, Ice Cuti C rCi Burn Notice I(:'

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 29, 2007


ABC () 5 10 College Football News (N) Ebert College Football Regional Coverage -- Iowa at Wisconsin or Washington State at USC. (Live) News (N)
CBS @P 6 9 College Football News (N) Two Men CSI: Miami 6 (CC) CSI: Crime Son 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News (N) Two Men
FOX N 10 13 MLB Baseball Family Guy Family Guy Cops (N) ICops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV (N) 6 (CC)
IND 4 3 4 News'(N) tTime-Music Griffith Griffith in the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami "Double Cap" News (N) News (N) Without a Trace 6 (CC)
NBC fi12 11 12 College Football Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous Moments Law Order: Cl Medium 0 (CC) News (N) ISat. Night
ION i 12 2 NFL Game-Week-HD ** True Women (1997, brarn i Daria Deian, *** Streets of Laredo i1995) James Garner BodogFighl ., .CCi
PBS 1T I 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iC..I Keeping Up Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN '1 13 59 Health ln School Journey Artworx Paid Prog. Living Ascension Premium TV Karaoke Phat Phat 'n" All That Good Hood
CW 117 9 7 Lopez Lopez My Wife Jim Ray r0004 Biography) Jarnie Fox., Kerry Washington. Rgirna. King IThe Shield ICCi
COM i 65 43 -** Bad Santa 'JSji, Scrubs IC C. Scrubs r''.: ** Super Troopers 20011 Jay Chandrasel.rrar CC) ** Beer League 120i6. Comedy) Anre Lange. (CC)
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Suite Lile Suite Life Suite Life ICory *** Holes 120031 Sigourney Wear.r I, CCI Suite Life [Montana
SESPN 48 34 Football Scoreboard Scoreboard College Football Te i,: i.-, 6. Arnn'.-unr.; j =Lr.ei CCi 1SportsCenler (Li e. (CCi
FAM 43 23 Ugiy Betty 1C,_, Ugly Betty 4 r'-.Ci ** Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen 12':004. ** Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen 2,Cj04
HBO 2 [201 She's the Man 2CjiL Arrandsa Brne- 0 CC The Black Dahlia (20061 Jc.Sh Hartnen (CCI D.L. Hughley Countdown ITell Me You
LIFE 18128 While the Children Sleep Custody 'C.r7 Fir-. t M.r,,r Ja-- DerJr tc.n '..C ** Thirteen i20103 H.lly Hurnter Frremi er- (CCi Grey's Anatomy li iCC'
INICK 42 41 Drake JDrake Drake Drake iCarly (N) [Just Jordan Naked IDrake Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez [Lopez
SPIKE 61 37 UFC 76 Countdown Prisoners Out of Control When Animals Attack III Dangerous Animals Dangerous Animals II TNA iMPACT! it ICCI
TBS 17i18 King [King Sex & City [Sex & City The Wedding Date 120051 Debra I.Messing (CCi Serendipity *20'01) -iohl'n Cusack iCC)
TNT 461 17 Forrest Gump 1'-4 l Dirri; Ti-.i ,- H r, is (CC,' Saving Private Ryan 1199' Wanr T ,m Hanks Edward B urnr. Tr.iii Si ?ErTrnre. ICCI ILast Cstle
SUSA 64 25 Burn Nrotice CCri ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU I Bringing Down the HouseQ.i:003S, S.reve Marlin [Law & Order: SVU









ISunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com September 30, 2007


ABC -, 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville tili Good Morning America r iiC 11I Celebration Paid Program jPaid Program This Week With George Paid Program
CBS A 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist lCelebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) t (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jags Pregame
FOX 9 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangi Temple Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
IND 9) 3 4 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Saved by Bell Paid Program Paid Program
NBC | 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
ION H 112 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
PBS WD 18 5 Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies Thomas Jakers!-Winks Curious George JClifford-Red Arthur Af (El) WordGirl (N) School Matters Capitol Update lWealthTrack jWeek-Review
TBN ) 113 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Scott Rogers Around Town High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced
CW ( i 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program LUltimate Choice [Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Work Home Paid Program Mad TV v r:u., .-.r (CC. MaidTV Ci *- Money Talks I C,' ,'ir, T.r.'. Cr .-rrl e. Shaun otl he Dead r''".,I ',,:r, .F ri' p'C ,
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo s Circus The Wiggles IHigglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Liltle Einstein, Handy Manny Johnny-Sprite. jCharlie & Lol
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 Family Matters Family Matters Sisler, Sister Sister. Sister Step by Step Step by Step Full House l'. Full House ', C, Grounded Lie IGrounded-Lile
HBO 2 201 Major Payne i"i iinn Wi3anrl t CCi The Brave One Inside ihe NFL i CC i Nine Innings From Ground Zero The Fast and the Furious Tokyo DrifH t 1 Counldown
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Fredericl K. Price Hour of Power Ir' i Paid Program Health Corner The Nnny i."i The Nanny iC lWhat rf God Wer the Sun? i';,
NICK 42 41 LazyTown (CC) Rugrats (CC) Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob pongeBob Tak, Power SpongeBob iCarly 0 (CC) iCarly f, .C
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Silverado Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Ultimate Fighter is IMuscleCar rn MuscleC.r IHorsepow.er TV MuscleCar rn
TBS 17 18 ** Spanglish i201i. iC....m:l v.L Drimrr Ad3m Srndler lea Leorni, Pad Vejg irCCl~ *** When Harry Met Sally... 9.?,' BEil, LrI lil ,r.- F.,,an '.i ..C Miss Congenlality ,':u, F' ii *nlr i i ;:
TNT 46 17 American Outlaws,20 y 1 V'/ie erm C.iln F.rrell. 5r:r l C iin (CCi I Demolition Mani 19. Syl.E li E irlion, ,iC. '1 Si Fire Down Below, '1i97 ..'., r *'* ..,,-r ia I .
SUSA 64 25 The Bean Pad Program [HipHopAbs jChanging-World Ed Young TV Joel Osteen [Monk .i';y F.ai '.C Monk :': i jMonl Ci

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com September 30, 2007


ABC 5' 5 10 Mark Richt NBA Access Countdown NASCAR Racing f .i.Tei- up D:d J Lge ar.-l .4 Froi: [....i- ini ,rii, .ri ..; r. '.Li i
CBS A 6 9 NFL Today (Live) (CC) Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Mountain Biking NFL Football Jacksonville Jaguars at Denver Broncos (Live) (CC)
FOX i 10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football St. Louis Rams at Tampa Bay Buccaneers From Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Fla. NFL Football Carolina Panthers at Atlanta Falcons (S Live) (CC)
IND 1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram Real Estate Paid Program IPaidProgram In the Heat of the Night F (CC) Without a Trace "Lone Star"
NBC 1) 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 (H 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program
PBS W 8 5 Live From Lincoln Center (N) ft Discounted Dreams: High Hopes La Cocina Cubana: Secretes Mexican Americans ft (CC) Globe Trekker "Southem Spain"
TBN S? 13 59 Digital Preview In School Living Ascension IDela Hands [Sportsman La Rider LA Footbli Mag
CW 17' 9 7 !Trail of Tears 1 L:'. D.rarii Firr. Cii,.b r iv ale S.Qai ILive Once, Die Twice 12'uF,1 elilr Mann. Manin Cumnins nEnteralneri fi ',C,.I The Game ": I', Girlfriends i'-. I
COM 65 43 Shaun-Dead I* Money Talks i i997 Corrimervi Cr,ris Tuck-r. Cnardl, SheEi iC, i* Trading Places it 1 C.n'meil' Dan Av.k'-.:i Eddie Murpin' F.lucr, B'-l.r, 4,,1. ** Super Troopers 12 1:11 iCCi
DISN 22 16 ** Holesl?003y -lq:.iirney V-'.l'er J...ri .'o.jnl aI 'CC:I That's-Raven That s-Raven That'-Raern Thais-Raver That's-Raven IThat'sRaven That sRaven IThats-Raven
ESPN 148 34 Sunday NFL Countdown (CC) Bowling Women's U.S. Open The Contender The Contender 2007 World Series of Poker 2007 World Series of Poker
FAM 43 23 Sabrirna-Witch Sabrina-Wrtch *** A League of Their Own i Comi.ly-Drdmai Tom Haiil'- Cienria a.i= zMaicrida C, The Rookie t2.,',' Dra, rri '-n~, ui'1 i ,cha. -,Chllii C.:
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NICK 42 41 Barble as the Island Princess i'. "j-., Ai,-windJ IiOddParents IOddParents IJimmy Neutron Jimmy Neulron Jimmy Neutron I Ned s School jNed's School Ned's School Ned's School
SPIKE 61 37 IXtreme 4x4 ft ITrucks! ft (CC) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation
TBS 17118 *1 Miss Congeniality 2') .i. 'F, MLB Baseball i.',ai, -i *.:-i. l i ni E.r .,, Fr,.m Tur.'.. F.~-l. r n r i:,r -.ui: i :i .'l. I. uii Serendipity i2C 1'i1 i .ri Cu a :!, B.ai :l'ir-' ..e
TNT 46 17; On Deadly Ground I;4 'i il.'., 'i I.:-ji i.r j i L.jii 'L The Last Castle i'il01 Super.-.p RI:, F rl RiE.ii d Jame aGs d:lar.ll, IIir, CI ** Saving Private Ryan i'~ i, Torm Hanr,
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Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com September 30, 2007


ABC U( 5 10 ABC News News (N) Extreme-Home Extreme-Home Desperate Housewives Brothers & Sisters (N) t News (N) Sports Final
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FOX ( 10 13 NFL Football: Panthers at Falcons The OT Simpsons King of Hilt Family Guy (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Seinfeld 6 1News Sun.
IND .i 3 4 News (N) Edition lEntertainment Tonight 6 King lKing CSI: Miami 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) Law & Order: SVU
NBC I 11 12 News .1ii NBC New s Football Night in America IIFL Football f-il,' : C....,.- 3i C-i,. .., P- Fr.'jn '. ,i.r Fel, It'.n.I Ij LI ,. i'. [News ri
ION 1 1 1 2 lON Lle Degree o Guilt 11 <'~. r.'.ph, Zun' i An .inornre-'/1-.ln'Jr hi, .- <-l.'4 r .n a rnrler .-r:e 1 jLive From Liberly tr
PBS i 8 5 Puerto Ricans [ Visions of Puerto Rico [The War "A Necessary War" (N) 0 (CC) The War "A Necessary War" 6 (CC)
TBN ), 13 59 LA Footbll HI igh School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. JOutdoor IPaid Prog. Dew Drop Inn Paid Prog.
CW i5 9 7 Hates tes Chris Hates Chris CW Now (N) Online Gossip Girl "Pilot" (CC) Next Top Model Friends f Friends .Wil-Grace Will-Grace
COP/A 65 43 Super Tioopers C'. [Jefl Fc,.,orth',y Larry, Cable Jelf Dunham: Spark of Insanity iC. lelencia ISouth Park South Park
DIS'N 22 16 So Fia'..en 'So ReFenr So aRaven So Ra n Ice Princess ,.tf"., Jarn : u'.-:k .,-I 'i- ,, 1 ISo Raven Lite Derek Suite Life Monlana
ESPFI "8' 34 Baseb.all Tonight SpoisCenler L '' fILB Baseball Hu'.i 'r.-l Lui- 'r L:'.:1 CC I SportsCenter .L:.i -L
FANf i 4, 23 MThe1 Rookie'.:.:" o ernember the. Tit.ns -'. '.' !r,.-i ',.:i.-1, i,....,i -' Remember theTitans 2._i'' L'r':i ... '..,_h ,.i' :r .I r _'
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SLIFE 1! 28 ,iii Trui r .. -iriter. .. .. H.i ir H.iT, Side Older ot Lite .,J, Side Order :f Lite .. i Medium i, ,
i'CK I [-12 41 i'iicl iJnk-d Ju-. Jord in ''1,rl 1. iZoey 101 Unlnbul'uou IH.Oe mp. Home Imp. Lope? ILopez Fresn Pr. 'Fresr- Pi.


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614 37 CSi: Crime Scn __ CSI Crime Scn
17 18 i 8 Ther A'.:,:l-, 'n'r Dal '. .
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Page D-3/September 29, 2007


The Star







Page D p 29L07TeSa


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Muisc
On November 6 Roc-A-Fella
Records and JAY-Z will release
the new album AMERICAN
GANSTER. Separate from the
official motion picture sound-
track, this collection of all-new
original material is a musical jour-
ney and lyrical interpretation of
snapshots from the upcoming
Universal Pictures film, AMERI-
CAN GANSTER, which pairs
Oscar winners Denzel
Washington and Russell Crowe.
The movie is based on the true
story of real life, African
American criminal mastermind
Frank Lucas, a North Carolina
country boy who came to Harlem,
New York, at the age of 17. He
hooked up with fame Black Mob
boss Bumpy Johnson and went
on to head one of the most noto-
rious heroin selling drug gangs in
New York during the late 60's and
early 70's. The movie opens
November 2.
New York based label
Keeplock Entertainment Inc.,
home to Dallas MC Countri Boi
have parted ways after just 3
months being signed with the
nation's #1 independent label.
Reasons by the artists' camp are
cited as a lack of label support


which they felt would be detri-
mental to Countri Boi's bur-
geoning career.
Theater
The Unity Players
Ensemble (a black theater
Company in Hollywood), had
their tenth season finale called
"A Black Trilogy 2007." As
with every Unity closing
Trilogy, a comedian host intro-
duces each play. This year's
host was George Brooks III.
The three short plays were all
entertaining. The first was Call
Out My Name, an adaptation
by the play's director Spencer
Scott from the autobiography
of former Missouri slave
William Wells Brown. CliffD.
Alexander plays (Sandford)
and Randy Culzac played
(William Wells Brown). The
play centers on Brown's plan of
escape from his slave master
and the changing of his slave
name. Culzac has a command-
ing presence in his delivery of
the more serious role while
Alexander carries the serious
but light hearted part with bits
of comic relief with conviction
and ease.
The second play, He Who
Endures, written by Bill
Harris was the mentally heavi-
est of the three. It focused on
the life long rivalry and differ-



: ''H


To place an ad:


CAll: (904) 766-8834


SFAX: (904) 765-1673

-:m m l = mn' = a = 'J numeWwka 4mmM MW mR n


Pacie D-4/September 29, 2007


The Star









E IA


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I


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rrc~ .;.~. 'r. d
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...... ,-


SAs


SAdvertising Deadline, TUESDAYS @ 5
p.m.

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

7LTM MITi WSS1 A Kx= m t'. n a m ESXif .4 e t mw WziS .w


The Star


Page D-5/September 29, 2007


r
-







POag D-6lSeptemher 29.,2007 TeSa


Weekday Morning


htte://www.zaD2it.com


3rninn JaCKsonlViPle


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11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Today Today Martha
12 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Paid Program Pad Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
8 5 Mister Rogers Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Curious George Clifford-Red Super Whyl Dragon Tales Sesame Street Big Big World [Word World
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i Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs Scrubs
iley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Tigger & Pooh IMickey Mouse Little Einsteins JHandy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglytown Charlie & Lola
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ce Meyer Var. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister 7th Heaven Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
iie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs M ovie Var, Programs
Today Paid Program Daily Workout My Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace


Jimmy Neutron OddParents


Paid Program


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Paid Program IPaid Program


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d evaS by Bell |Sav l


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USA i 64 25 Coach [Coach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://wwwzap2it.com


S (3 5 10 Temptation Temptation AllI My Children One Life to Live General Hospital Crosswords Crosswords The Ellen DeGeneres Show
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FOX ( 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge-Brown Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez Judge Lopez Judge Young IJudgg Young Degrassi: Next Malcolm-Mid. Family Guy King of the Hill
IND C W 3 4 News Paid Program Jury Duty Eye for an Eye Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC C 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Divorce Court Divorce Court Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Extra News News
ION L1 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 7 8 5 Barney-Friends Caillou Varied Programs Fetch! With Cyberchase Arthur ]Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 0 13 59 Digital Preview Infomercials Delta Hands Legal Lines
CW (1) 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court Law & Order: Criminal Intent The 700 Club All of Us What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Mad TV Mad TV Varied Programs Com.-Presents Var. Programs Daily Show Colbert Report Movie
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ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Var. Programs The Contender Var. Programs Mike and Mike 1st and 10 Outside-Lines Football Live NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn Interruption
FAM !43 23 Full House Full House Family Matters Family Matters StbyStep by Step by Step IFull House Full House Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing Still Standing
MiUK 42 41 Dora-Explorer IGo, Diego, Go! Yo Gabba IMax & Ruby SpongeBob ISpongeBob Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV TEENick TEENick SpongeBob OddParents
SPIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. IHome improve. Yes, Dear [Yes, Dear Just Shoot Me IJust Shoot Me Fresh Prince IFresh Prince King of Queens IKing of Queens Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Las Vegas Without a Trace Varied Programs Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Walker, Texas Ranger Movie jVaried Programs IMovie Varied Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 1, 2007


ABC I25 5 10) ABC NeNewsews (N) Extra (N) ( Dancing With the Stars (CC) The Bachelor (N) (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News (N) CBS News Jaguars Two Men How I Met Big Bang Two Men Rules CSI: Miami (N) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX (i 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld Prison Break (N) (CC) K-Ville "Cobb's Web" (N) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld f
IND j 3 4 News (N) News (N) End Zone Inside The insider IEntertain Dr. Phil C( (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC j3 I11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Chuck "Meet Chuck" (N) Heroes (N) (CC) Journeyman "Pilot" (N) News (N). Tonight
N iD 1 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) ( (CC) The War "When Things Get Tough" 0 (CC)
TBN N 13 59 Outdoor Sports Monday LSU Sports Journal Portraits Delta Hands Inside LSU Premium TV Movie Loft Sports Monday
CW TT1 9 7 My Wife !Wilt-Grace ITMZ (NI d Friends f Hates Chris Hates Chris Girlfriends The Game Friends ( Jim IJim Lopez
COM i65 43 *-* Nurse Betty ,-'.,':/'. Scubs iCC, Scrubs .C' Daily Show Colberi Mencia South Park Scrutis CC, Scrubs iCC. Daily Show Colbert
. DISN 22 16 Cory iCory Montana Suite Life ** The Lizzie McGuire Movie l_'1jij, Hilar, Duli sp So Raven Life Derek Suile Lile Montana
ESPN 48 34 ifionds'y rtiihl KickoH MrMnciaJ, lJight Counidown il.. C', C. INFL Football T.r ri,,c Tlarl., ati Iev O le.an- inr lI.- en i iCC SportsCtr.
FAI : 431 23T -Ru'es .8 Rules Grounder Grounded The Prince & Me :?.'..', iiha -.il Luk.= M bly '.,i Whose? The 700 Club ,,,:
HBO 2 I2011" --: .i- .- -REAL Spoils Real Time Curb Counidown Tell Me You Love Me i, | Pan s Labyrinth
LIFE -. 13; 28! Roa *. ;Reba ,. ''. i Sindil S Sind Reba 'CC'. Reba -C, VA Perfect Murder i 9':.;,i '.:i, .uul- !.'Ci Wil-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 411 'ze, 1.: S.; ol chr-~l b. rake 5tpon-jeBob Drake Home Imp. Hoine Imp. Lopez [Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.


SPIKE 61 37! ,csi: Crime. 73IrI
STBS i
TNTi 4 ? 17 Li.j 1 Oicl!r r .. i
USTA 6 4 Ld,' i L,? rIr GjI'J


CS1 C ri.-? Scsn CSI: Crime Sri' *- GoldenEye.' ,:- i i-n Hi. ', ;-,- :. 1 I.:i l- :. rJ.,:..
a '-ind yrinond Fneds s Friends i Fqami, Gu FIFmily Guy F inily Guy Farmily Guy Se & City LS C
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.,-iw Orrir Cl La'- & Ordpr. SVU WW'E Mondav rJight Raw LI .'1 -': iBurn Notice :C .


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The Star


Pnnc~ D-G/Seatemher 29. 2007








Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 2, 2007


FOX 3 i10 13 Simpsons- Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld Bones (N) (CC) House "Alone" (N) (CC) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeldf -t
IND ) 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC i i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! The Biggest Loser (N) 0 (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION -21 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. (Live) WonderYr IWonderYr BodogFight 0 (CC)
PBS 7 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The War "A Deadly Calling" (N) 0 (CC) The War "A Deadly Calling" f (CC)
TBN 5l 13 59 Journey LA Football Magazine In School Movie Loft ILegal Lines Health Tiger Care Portraits LA Football Magazine Paid Prog.
CW '17 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ tfit i Friends ii Beauty and the Geek IN) Reaper Pilr.i (l, (C(i, Friends f4 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Naked Gun Scrubs i-CC Scrubs i(CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia Soulh Park Jeff Dunham Daily Show Colbert
I DISN 22 16 Life Derek Life Derek Montana Suite Life ** The Thirteenth Year (1999' Chez Slarhiju-. ii So Raven Life Derek Suite Lile Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Special Frfrr, All.ni, NFL Live Series of Poker Series ol Poker The Contender 'i, SportsCenter itL.e* ,'CC.
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules IGrounded Grounded Lincoln Heights iNi ICCI ** A Cinderella Story .0-j4.' Hilary Dull. iCC, The 700 Club ':C .
SHBO 2 201 Accepted 120061 lusln Long. Jonah Hill. ii (CCI Liltle Rock Central Brave One ICountdown JTell Me You Love Me ii Tell Me You Love Me as
SLIFE 18 28 Reba ICI Reba 'CI Still Stnd Still Sind Reba ICCi Reba iCCj I Accuse r2'J03 Drar.inl Jnhri H-rrinah ICCX Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. JHome Imp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. iFresh Pr.
SPIKE i 61 37 CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn CSl: Crime Son CSI: Crime Son CSI: NY 6' (CC)
TBS 117 18 Friends 0 IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Family Guy IFamily Guy Family Guy Family Guy The Office IThe Office Sex & City ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICC, ID'.,': Law & Order ICC)i DVSI Cold Case -Family' (CCj Cold Case a I CC, Cold Case 'ba J N1lirm Cold Case "C',:l..r :,' C
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU *** The Bourne Identity (2002 Suispns~ei Man t)ionrl Frkr.ka Proen'e iCCi Law & Order. SVU

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 3, 2007

ABC i 1 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) ( Dancing With the Stars Private Practice (N) (CC) Dirty Sexy Money "Pilot" News (N) Nightline
CBS 4 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Kid Nation (N) 0 (CC) Criminal Minds "Doubt" CSI: NY (N) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX () 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld f Back 'Til Death Kitchen Nightmares (N) News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfetrf
IND 0 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 2 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 C2 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. (Live) WonderYr WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The War "Pride of Our Nation" (N) 0 (CC) The War "Pride of Our Nation" (CC)
TBN 1 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) Cf Friends fC Next Top Model Gossip Girl (N) f (CC) Friends At Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 **rRolling Kanas {CC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Silverman Daily Show Colbert
DISN 122 16 Montana IMontana Montana Suite Life Read It and Weep (2006 Comeldyl So Raven So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball Teams to Be Announced. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) (CC) Baseball Tonight (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded jGrounded 1| Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (1990) (CC) Whose? [Whose? The 700 Club ICC.
SHBO 2 201 ** Flicka '2.1i061 is fCCI ** Major Payne (19951 Damon Wayans ft ICC) REAL Sports Inside the NFL IN) ICC, Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba ,:CC IReba ,C:CI Still Stnd 1Still Sind Reba C'.- IReba iCC, Abducted (2i07) Sarah Wynrer. Andrew Walker ICCi Will-Grace iWilI-Grace


NICK


SPIKE 161


42 41 Zoey 101


SSchool


37 CSI: Crime Son


School Drake
CSI: Crime Scn


TBS 17 18 Friends 0 IRaymond Raymond tRaymond Family Guy
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Entitled" Law & Order "Blaze" t, Law & Ord(


USA 164


25 Law Order: Cl


Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 09/17/07
1. NBC SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, NBC

2. K-VILLE, FOX

3. SUNDAY NIGHT NFL PRE-KICK, NBC

4. WITHOUT A TRACE, CBS

5. THE OC, FOX

6. SHARK, CBS

7. FOOTBALL NT AMERICA PT 3, NBC

8. CSI, CBS

9. COLD CASE, CBS

10. K-VILLE ENCORE SP-9/18 9P, FOX
Source: Nielsen Media Research


USA 64 5 Lw Oder C


Page D-7/September 29, 2007


The Star









SThursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 4, 2007


FOX 0 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 0 You Smarter? Don't Forget the Lyrics! News (N) News (N) Two Men" Sinfeld 0
IND D 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N)., Oprah
NBC fD 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! My Name Is Earl (N) (CC) The Office "Fun Run" (N) ER (N) (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION (i 12 2 Diagnosis Murder (CC) Designing Designing Mama Mama Boss? IBoss? WonderYr WonderYr Time-Music Paid Prog. -
PBS OI 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Old House Old House Political Forum Republican.forum. (CC) Rosevelt's Nova' 0(CC) (DVS)
TBN j 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands Cajun Karl's La Rider Sportsman LSU Sports Journal Inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW 17 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 6 Friends 0 Smallville "Bizarro" (N) Reaper "Pilot" f (CC) Friends 0 Jim rJim Lopez
COM .65 43 ** The Hebrew Hammer Scrubs (CC: Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Life Montana Suite Life Jump Int (20071 Corbn Bleu 6 (CC) So Raven So Raven Lite Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (L.&e) (CC) College Football Southerr MinSi-isippi a[ Bc ie Stale Live) iCC) SportsCenler iLive) (CC;
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules IGrounded Grounded Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles II: Ooze |Whose? Whose? The 700 Club (CCi
HBO 2 201 ** Lady in the Water (20061 Paul Giamarli. 0m (CC) Inside the NFL fd ICCI ** X-Men: The Last Stand (20061 Hugh Jackran Real Sex Cathouse 2
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCI Reba ICCI Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICC. Reba iCCI *** Thirteen (2003, Drama) Holly Hunrer. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. Lopez ILopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA IMPACT! (N) 0 (CC) The Ultimate Fighter 0 The Ultimate Fighter F
ITBS 17 18 Friends 4m IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Friends I Friends fm ** Cheaper by the Dozen (2003) Steve Marlin. (CC) Sex & City ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Forrest Gump (1994 Drama) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright, Gary Sirnse (CC) *** Forrest Gump (1994. Dramaj Tom Hanks, Robin WrighT. Gary Sinise (CC)
USA ,64 25 Law Order: Cl ILaw Order: CI ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order. SVU JLaw & Order: SVU JLaw Order: CI

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 5, 2007

ABC 5 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 6 Laughs Laughs 20/20 (CC) 20/20 (CC) News (N) Nightline
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IND F) 3 4 News(N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) Football News (N) Oprah
NBC 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Las Vegas (Season Premiere) (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION i21 12 2 Diagnosis Murder iCC ** Summer's End (1999) James Earl Jones ti The Sweetest Gift (1998, Drama) Helen Shaver R Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS Q 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) A McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal (N) Expose Expose
TBN 9 13 59 Journey High School Basketball Teams to Be Announced. Ascention Parade Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
CW 17 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) c Friends 0 WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) F (CC) Friends I Jim Jim [Lopez
COM 165 43 ** Big Trouble (2002) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia IMencia South Park (CC) South Park (CC)
DISN 22 16 Cory iCory Montana Suite Life Montana Cory ** Sky High (2005) Michael Angarand; "Phineas Suite Life I Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) MLB Baseball Teams to Be Announced. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) (CC) Baseball Tonight (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules Bring It On: All or Nothing (20061 Hayden Paneniere. IBring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Haycen Panettlere The 700 Club iCG-i
HBO 2 201 Red Planet Kingdom Inside the NFL (P ICC) The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift jHeartbreak [Curb JCurb Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCi Reba 'CCI Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICCi Reba CCI 'Til Lies Do Us Part (2007) Thomas Calabro. (CCi Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK j42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake Tak, Power Avatar El Tigre INicktoon jHome Imp. ILopez Home Imp. Home Imp.
SPIKE 161 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Fight Night 6 Sports Sports
TBS 17 18 Friends iis Raymond Raymond [Raymond Raymond IRaymond Shrek (20011 (PA) Voices of Mike MVers (CC) Sex & City Sex & City
TNT 46 17 ** The Patriot (2000. War) Mel Gibson, Heath Ledger. (CC) (DVS) Law & Order 'Lite Line' Law & Order "Idenliiv Law & Order Monster
USA j64 25 Law Order: CI LLaw Order: CI ILaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU House "Fools for Love"


Wassup cont'd from D-4
ences of philosophies
between famed orators
and civil rights leaders
Fredrick Douglass and
Henry Highland Garnet
during the winding years
of U.S. slavery in the
mid 1800's. On this set,
Antonio Ramirez as
(Shields Green), turned
in an outstanding per-
formance considering he
was a last minute
replacement with only
two days to memorize
his lines, (none of which
were dropped )! Marcus
K. White (Frederick


Douglass) displayed a
very effective amount of
vibrato and aplomb that
characterized the real
life Douglas. Theo
Ogunyode (Henry
Highland Garnet)
administered an effec-
tive counter presentation
with deep moving
pathos. His use of a
walking cane was subtle
and not relied upon to
enhance his performance
as a lesser actor would
be tempted to do. Mark
Aaron (John Brown)
makes a really explosive
entry on the scene with
his call to action revolu-


tionary stance which is
followed with a fiery and
emotionally charged
debate exchange with
White (Douglas) over
his planned raid on
Harper's Ferry. Aaron
looked and acted the part
with authentic authority.
The last play was El
Hajj Malik, written by
N.R. Davidson Jr., This
was an ensemble piece
with various members
alternating the lead. It is
a replay of the autobiog-
raphy of El Hajj Malik
Shabazz AKA Malcolm
X. the cast included
Damon Christopher,


Halie Ford, Lamar A.
Hughes, VA Patrick
Slade, Sharon Munfus,
Tia Robinson, Brandy
M. Alexis and April
RusselL The play is an
emotional roller coaster
in a very positive way.
The laughter, anger, hurt
and surprise comes in all
of the right places as the
audience is taken
through the experience
of being Malcolm X
from his childhood to his
untimely assassination.
Spencer Scott has
proven to be one of the
top theater directors in
Hollywood. Along with


the veteran team of
Yvette Culver
(Producer), Melancy
Love (Stage Manager),
David Rodriguez
(Lighting Director) and
Marco Deleon -(Set
Designer), Unity Players
is one of the top theater
production companies in
Hollywood and they are
proudly Black Afrikan
owned.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat Hotep!
Rych

thefloridastar. co


Page D-8/September 29, 2007


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