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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:UF0002836200140datestamp 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. October 6, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date October 6, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00140000581378 (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:
October 6, 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:
UF00028362:00140

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:
October 6, 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:
UF00028362:00140

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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



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OTB 6 C1 O 6:-7. N 4T


FBI Show Murders Up


Another Week of Shooting Deaths in Jacksonville


Antwone Brown
Arrested for Murder
This Week's
Shooting Victims

Maleek D. Parks, 15, at
1130 Comanche Street;
Jimmy R. Daughter, 54,
at 460 South Lane Ave.;
Maurice Copeland, 22, at


1214 Labelle St;
Michael Wright, 28, at
1900 Robinson Street.

The Federal Bureau of Investigation's Uniform Crime Report states that Florida had
1,129 murders in 2006 and Georgia had 600. Florida's 2006 population was
18,089,888 and Georgia's was 9,383,941. Florida's murder, nonnegligent,
manslaughter rate increased 2.79 percent compared to the average national rate of 1.8
percent. Of the 1,129 murder/manslaughters in Florida, 110 occurred in Jacksonville.
Almost 68 percent of the murders in the United States were done so through the use
of a firearm.
Officers are still looking for the person or persons who shot the males listed above
in the same vicinity and suspect the shootings are related.
Antwone Brown, 19, has been arrested and charged for the shooting death of
Michael Johnson, 32, at the Eureka Garden Apartments in October 2006. There have
been several shootings at the Eureka Garden Apartments within the past years, includ-
ing the three shootings Monday, that left two people dead.
The FBI's Uniform Crime Report shows that in2006, Florida hadl28,795 violent
crimes, Georgia had 44,106. Florida had 6,475 forcible rapes, Georgia ad 2,173.
Florida ad 34,147 robberies, Georgia had 15,509. Of aggravated assaults, Florida
experienced 87,044, Georgia, 255,824 and in property crime, Florida had 721,084
while Georgia had 364,183. No, Florida is not more danger- FBI Continued on A-7


Developer and 13 Dallas City
Officials Indicted for Corruption
N I


From Left: Developer Brian Potashnic & wife. Cheryl, former
Mayor Pro Tem Don Hill and hiswife, Sheila Farrington, State
Rep. Terri Hodge, former City Councilman James Fantroy
who is suffering from cancer and kidney disease and for-
mer city planning commissioner D'Ahgelo Lee.
Federal prosecutors in Dallas announced on
Monday, several charges against 16 Dallas area resi-
dents that included conspiracy, bribery, kickbacks and
embezzlement. The FBI investigation started about 27
months ago when agents raided Mayor Pro Tem Hill's
office. The charges are contained in a 166-page indict-
ment that charge the 13 city hall people and low-
income housing developer Brian Potashnik, his wife
and his father. The reason for the indictments included
embezzlement from Paul Quinn College, theft of pub-
lic money, bribery, tax evasion and extortion. Mr.
Potashnik has hired a high-powered lawyer and stated
that he is innocent and that he will be vindicated. Many
are concerned that the former city officials will not
have the funds to pay for the kind of legal representa-
tion needed to prove their innocence and wonder how
much of this is racial
News Briefs


Rainbow For the Floods


Northeast Florida was hit with record breaking wind,
rain and flooding. Mayor Peyton advised homeown-
ers and business owners who experienced flooding on
their property due to recent storms to contact the city at
(904) 630-CITY. This would allow the city to properly
assess the damage caused to see if the area can be
declared a disaster zone. If the area meets the criteria,
property owners may be eligible to apply for a U. S.
Small Business Administration (SBA) low-interest loan
to offset damages that may have incurred.
For those who qualify, SBA offers loans for renters
and homeowners to repair or replace disaster-damaged
personal property such as furniture and clothing. Loans
to businesses of all sizes, as well as non-profit organi-
zations, are also available to repair damage to real
estate, machinery, equipment and inventory. In addi-
tion, Economic Injury Disaster Loans (EIDLs) are
available to small businesses unable to pay bills or meet


Ferry to Mayport Now Through Jaxport
The Mayport ferry operations has been officially transferred to JAXPORT and service thitough them began in October. This
change will provide improvements in the service. JAXPORT said you may call with questions to 904-357-3006.

Ten Years Since OJ Found Not Guilty
Former football player and actor O. J. Simpson was found 'not guilty' for the murder of his ex-wife Nicole
Brown and her friend Ronald Goldman on October 3, 1997. Last week, Simpson was ordered to give his Rolex
watch and other items to Goldman's family members.

Bush Vetoes Health Plan for Children
On Wednesday, President Bush kept his word and vetoed the child health insurance plan.

Top Three Historical Black Colleges and Universities by U. S. News
The top three Historical Black Colleges according to U.S. News are Spelman, Howard and Hampton.


100 Black Men Partners with
American Red Cross


John Hammond III, CEO), 100 Black Men of America,
joins Mark Everson, President and CEO of the
American Red Cross, and Albert Dotson, Jr. Chairman
of the Board, 100 Black Men of America, in announcing
the partnership between the two organization. Photo
Credit Daniel CimalAmerican Red Cross)

Baggy Pants May Be Out

Commissioner Brooks said
he is not trying to make a fash-
ion statement by seeking to get
an ordinance passed that would
fine persons over 16 years of
age from wearing saggy pants
that show their undergarment.
People are looking at only one
side of the issue. The issue of
baggy pants is important and it Brunswick
SCommissioner James
may relate to crime. The wear- Brooks
ing of baggy pants is inappro-
priate when one is seeking to
revitalize the community, the reason such an ordinance
was passed in a Louisiana town and is being sought in
Texas and Atlanta. It is not a racial issue but could
have a serious affect on a young black man's econom-
ic development. It could also affect the safety of those
who are wearing the pants if he needs to run or rush
because of an important matter. How fast can you
move while holding up your pants? It could also have
a negative affect on our city for businesses who wish to
move here but get 'turned off' when they have to face
Baggy Pants Continued on A-7
Civil Rights Groups Call for
Moratorium on
Foreclosures; Democrats
Wants a Mortgage Tsar

A coalition of advocacy groups in Washington, D. C.
at a press conference Wednesday said it is reckless and
unaffordable loans that has caused the wave of foreclo-
sures in this country and are seeking a six-month mora-
torium on foreclosures that are a result of high-risk
loans. The group stated that borrowers have defaulted
on their home loans for a number of reasons, including
medical bills and loss of jobs. They also stressed that
the lenders should refinance the loan rather than go
through with foreclosures because it would be cheaper
for the investors. Their loss through refinancing would
be much smaller than their loss through a foreclosure,
unless of course, the sale of the property was way over
the cost of the property, which should be looked in to.
The Democratic leaders have asked for the appoint-
ment of a mortgage tsar to co-ordinate government
response to the home loan crisis. Senate majority
leader, Nancy Pelosi has called for $200m in fresh fed-
eral funding to help distressed borrowers. She said the
cost would be less than the daily bill for the Iraq war.
A bill is presently before the House to provide up to
$20,000 through FHA for troubled home loans.


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A Call to Action to Dismantle the Cradle to
Prison Pipeline
Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelma, President of the Children's Defense Fund


The Founding- Fathers
drafted the Constitution as a
roadmap to, as the
Preamble says, "establish
justice," "promote the gen-
eral welfare" and "secure
the Blessings of Liberty to
ourselves and our
Posterity." .Somehow over
the last 220 years, our
nation lost its way and
developed a system that has
established America as the
prison capital of the world.
There are more than two
million people incarcerated
in America, including
837,000 African American
men our fathers, brothers,
children and grandchildren.
A growing number of our
sisters and mothers are also
behind bars.
On September 25 and
26, the Children's Defense
Fund convened a national
Summit on America's.
Cradle to Prison Pipeline
Crisis at Howard University
to focus on the looming
national catastrophe for all
Americans but especially
for the African American
and Latino communities. A
Black boy who is 6 years,
old today has a 1 in 3
chance of going to prison in
his lifetime; a Black 6-year-
old girl has a 1 in 17
chance. A Latino 6-year-old
boy has a 1 in 6 chance and


a Latina girl has a 1 in 45
chance. Tens of thousands
of children and teens are
being sucked into the
Pipeline each year as they
struggle to grow up at the
dangerous intersection of
poverty and race.
It's time to name and
change the Cradle to Prison
Pipeline and stop the feeder
systems that are sentencing
our children to social and
economic death and erod-
ing the gains of the Civil
Rights Movement built on
such great toil and sacri-
fice.
At the Howard Summit,
CDF released a report on
America's Cradle to Prison
Pipeline Crisis that every-
one should read, share, and
discuss-in your homes,
congregations, communi-
ties and organizations.
Decide how you are going
to be a part of the solution
rather than the problem.
It's time for all adults to
hear and respond to the
cries of our children for
help.
It is time for the adults
of every race and income
group to break our silence
about the pervasive break-
down of moral, family,
community and national
values, to place our chil-


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


THE FORID STA


dren first in our lives, and health care; whose family www.childrensdefense.org


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1 in 5 children is sexually solicited online.





You don't know what your kids are saying online. Or who they are saying it to. A lot of times NATIONRL I
neither do they. So get involved. To protect your kid's online life or report an incident, call' MISSING &
1-800-THE LOST or visit cybertiplinecomn. HOOP: help delete online predators EXPLOITED
C H I L D R E N'


to struggle to model the
behavior we want our chil-
dren to learn. We do not
have a 'child and youth
problem,' we have a pro-
found adult problem.
CDF's report documents
the convergence and accu-
mulation of multiple social
and economic risks and a
national ethos that too fre-
quently chooses incarcera-
tion over healthy child and
youth development. The
Cradle to Prison Pipeline
crisis can be reduced to the
simple facts that: the
United States of America
does not provide a level
playing field for all chil-
dren and our nation does
not value and protect all
children's lives equally.
Jena, Louisiana, is just
the latest glaring example
of how poverty and race
converge to pull poor males
of color into the Cradle to
Prison Pipeline. A Black
youth is 48 times more
likely than a White youth to
be incarcerated for the
same or similar drug
offense. CDF's report
describes the conditions
that force many poor
infants in rich America into
the Prison Pipeline from
birth because they enter the
world with multiple strikes
against them. These are the
children of poor single
mothers without prenatal
care, children who have no
access to health and mental


~IU~jI 1IA.L, L3 A ZA1t


and 'community supports
are inadequate to prevent
abuse and neglect. They
have poor or no early child-
hood education 'opportuni-
ties to prepare them for
school, and they attend
schools that expect and
teach little and that exclude
and criminalize them at
younger and younger ages.
These are the children with
too few positive role mod-
els and no alternatives to
the streets.
Over the next weeks,
this column will discuss the
various factors and systems
that are feeding children
into the Pipeline including
dysfunctional families and
failing schools that are not
preparing our children to
read and compete and that
are criminalizing our young
children of color. We will
also look at the child wel-
fare and juvenile justice
systems. But the biggest
problem is you and me and
the lack of focused atten-
tion and outreach and the
'lack of a visible, organized
voice from parents, the
faith community and politi-
cal leaders to protect chil-
dren.
This Pipeline is not an
act of God it's the result of
human choices, actions and
inaction, a result that we
can and must change now
and together. The report is
available on CDF's website
at:


~


U(I'lU.HTIK 0. ZUU/


1 IT ,a O 1 lt







THE STAR


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services

GET READY FOR "BIG JESSIE AND THE MIRACLES"
21st ANNIVERSARY, Sunday, October 7th at 6:00 p.m. at
the GREATER MT. SALEM BAPTIST CHURCH with
Rev. G.E. Banks, Pastor. The church is located at 2335
Moncrief Rd. in Jacksonville. Appearing on program is: Rev.
Robert Jackson and The New Gospel Singers, The Singing
Trumpets, The New Creation, Spirit and Truth, and Touch
Gospel Singers; Special Guest are: Boys In Christ of Lumber
City, GA, Rev. Hollis and The Anointed Crusade.
MUSIC FOR A SUNDAY MORNING October 2007 -
Unitarian Universalist Church of Jacksonville, located at
7405 Arlington Expwy, in Jacksonville. Free and open to the
public SUNDAYS, 10:45 a.m. Sunday, October 7th, with
Anne McKennon, flute; Timothy Edwards, Virginia Martin,
violins Tyrone Tidwell, viola; Linda Minke, cello; Mozart:
Flute Quartet; Haydn: Trio. Sunday, October. 14th with
Jeanne Huebner, piano hymnfest, 11 am: The Joyful Singers,
Sharon School, director. Music and meditations celebrating
nature and the universe in all its wonder. Sunday, October
21th, Caroline Sampson, oboe; Henson'Markham, harpsi-
chord; Handel: Oboe Sonata. Sunday, October 28th, Chelsea
Saddler, folksinger 'A strong romantic voice with a great feel
for her songs.' FL Times-Union. For more information, call
904-725-8133. Rev. Dr. John L. Young, minister, Henson
Markham, music director
S www.uujax.org
FLORIDA MEMORIAL UNIVERSITY AMBASSADOR
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 performance. The award winning performance of The
Steel Pan Drummers adds a unique sound to familiar gospel
hymns and songs. To be held Sunday, October 21st at 3:00
p.m. at the MT. SINAI MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH, located at 2036 Silver St., in Jacksonville, with
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor. For more information, please call
904-354-7249.
GREATER MOUNT VERNON MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH is hosting EAST FLORIDA AND BETHANY
BAPTIST ASSOCIATION'S 114th.ANNUAL SESSION,
October 23rd.- 26th, at 7:30 p.m. nightly. Moderator Emeritus,
Rev. R. L. Wilson, Rev. Dr. Odell Smith, Jr.; Moderator, Rev.
Dr. Kelly E. Brown, Jr., Host Pastor.
WEST FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH will celebrate
its 104th CHURCH ANNIVERSARY and the 54th
ANNIVERSARY of SENIOR PASTOR RICHARD L.


Ask Us About Our


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in your family yesterday,
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todar?


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


Deborah \\est


Alphonso \'est


Jacqueline 1. Bartley


WILSON, SR. on October 7th, 10th, and 15th. The Music
Ministry will present their annual musical tribute to the pastor
on October 7th at 5:45 p.m. Churches in charge of the 7 p.m.
services are as follows: West Union Baptist Church Rev.
Leroy Kelly, Pastor; Community Revival Centered Church -
Rev. Alfred D. Cotton, Pastor; Greater Mt. Zion Baptist of
Greenland Rev. G. L. Sims, Pastor, Rev. G. L. Sims will deliv-
er the message for this evening. Wednesday, October 10th,
night services will begin at 7p.m. Churches in charge are as
follows: Greater Friendly Baptist Rev. Jarvis Bracy, Pastor;
Greater Mt. Vernon Baptist Church Rev. Kelly Brown, who
will deliver the message for this evening. Monday, October
15th, is Senior Pastor's Night. Church's in charge of worship
are as follows: Second Missionary Baptist Church Rev. Odell
Smith, Jr., Pastor; St. Joseph Baptist Rev. H.T. Rhim, Pastor;
Zion Hop Baptist Rev. Clifford Johnson, Pastor, who will
deliver the message for this evening. The public is invited to
join us in this great celebration. The church is located at 945
Carrie St., in Jacksonville. For more information, call (904)
356-1016.
SWORD AND SHIELD KINGDOM OUTREACH MIN-
ISTRY Oct. 14th at the Father's House Conference Center
located at 1820 Monunent Rd., Bldg. #2, in Jacksonville. You
are invited to share in our 2007 Serious Praise Service. The
Rev. Mattie WI Freeman, Pastor, will bring the message.
Communion will be served. No admission fee.
MT. OLIVE PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH, located at
1319 N. Myrtle Ave, is celebrating 125 YEARS, October 14th,
21st, and 28th. All services begin at 5:00 p.m. Speakers: 2nd
Sunday, October 14th Rev. Darien Bolden; 3rd Sunday, Oct
21st Rev. Eric Lee. For more information, call (904) 355-
0015. Elder Lee Harris, Pastor.
VISION BAPTIST CHURCH OF JACKSONVILLE The
members of Vision Life Church International invite you to join
us as we celebrate our FAMILY AFFAIR WEEKEND CEL-
EBRATION! The Celebration will kick-off at VLC, 8973
Lem Turner Road corerr of Lem Turner and Grand) on
Friday, October 12 at 7 p.m. with Vision's own Anointed
Praise Team and University of North Florida's Gospel Choir in
concert! Then on Saturday, October 13,join us 11 a.m: at Cecil
Field Park for our Family Picnic. Fobd, Fun and Fellowship-
now that's a Family Affair! On Sunday, October 14 at 10:15
a.m. come to hear a dynamic Word from God by. our Pastor, J.
Marcellas Williams, experience an exciting and energetic
Praise and Worship, and be surrounded by a Warm and wel-
coming family atmosphere. For more information, please call
294-2602.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com I


Dorrell, you've been gone '
for two years, but it seems like
yesterday. You are forever in our
thoughts. We take comfort in
knowing that you're at peace.
When we see the beauty and sim-
plicity of a flower it reminds us of
your smile and loving spirit. A
warm breeze reminds .us of your
gentle touch. The thoughts and
memories of the love happy times
and family times are forever etched
in our hearts. You're loved and
missed by all. Husband,Jesse
Lowe- sisters. Margret, Carolyn,
Brenda, and Latonya; and, Aunt
Ome Sneed,
I I SSSSIIf


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


.:*'' *. 7.* K'


Dorrell Lore


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

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


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


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

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

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


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

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

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



THE FLORIDA / GEORGIA STAR

SOFFICE (904) 766-8834

FAX (904) 765-1673


EMAIL:

info(@TheFloridaStar.com


Pastor C
Pauline


Evangel

Temple
Assembly of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & I-10),
October 7th
Sunday Sermon
8:15 a.m. 10:45 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
Ceci and "The Second Pastor
iggins Coming of Christ" i"
Are You Ready?
Are Your Loved Ones Ready?
Is our World Ready?


ayand
Piggins


SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
5040 CR 218, Middleburg, FL 291-1426
October 7th
We will be continuing our series on
"DEPRESSION"
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m.
St. Marys GA Campus
901 Dilworth Street (912) 882-2309
October 7th Sermon
"Salt & Light"
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Service at 7:00 p.m.
5755 Ramona Blvd.
Jacksonville, Florida 32205 (904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org .
Email: evangeltemple@evangeltem leag.ora
10:45 am Service lnterpretedfor Deaf at Central Campus
*. T,; t I


BELL, Emanuel, Sr., 37,
died September 24, 2007.
BLOUNT, Tyrone, died
September 24, 2007.
BOGGS, Thomas, died
September 25, 2007.
BROWN,Gregory, died
September 23, 2007.
BROWN, Rosa Lee, died
September 27, 2007.
CAMPBELL, Anthony,
died September 24, 2007.
COSNER, James W., died
September 29, 2007.
DINKENS, Baby Boy
Darnell James, died
September 25, 2007.
FENN, Walter, died
September 27, 2007.
FULLER, Yolando, 52,
died September 27, 2007.
GOODMAN, Baby Girl
Deshanta, died September
28, 2007.
HANNAH, Avis M., died
September 28, 2007.
HENRY, Faithie Si, died
September 27, 2007.
HINTON, James, Jr., 58,
died September 26, 2007.
HOGAN, LeRoy, died
September 27, 2007.
HOUSTON, Altamease
V., died September 28,
2007.
HUNT, Hubert, Jr., died


September 30, 2007.
JACKSON, Juanita, died
September 24, 2007.
JACOBS, Arlene L, died
September 26, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary.
JAMES, Billy, died
September 24, 2007.
JOHNSON, Johdeem,
died September 24, 2007.
KOHN, Daniel, 74, died
September 26, 2007.
LEWIS, Elgie A., died
September 22, 2007.
MORGAN, Burnell, died
September 25, 2007.
NAUGHTON, Delores,
died September 26, 2007.
RICHARDSON, Charles
E., died October 2, 2007.
ROGERS, Ricky, 48, died
September 30, 2007.
SELLERS, Douglas E.,
died September 27, 2007.
SIMMONS, Clyde, Jr.,
died September 30, 2007.
SIMS, Johnnie Lee, died
October, 1, 2007.
STANFORD, Ora Mae,
died September 27, 2007.
TUCKER, Carlton, died
September 26, 2007.
WARRICK, Annie Ruby,
died September 26, 2007.
WHITE, English, died
October 1, 2007.


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


prayer cards, thank-you notes.
and guest registers-they add up
quickly. Nlany opi for the funer-
al home i 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 columbarimn 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. COLEIMA.N MORTUARY, INC.
Our Aun Is Ntot to Equal But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABCaleman.com


2 ~Si----


PAGE A-3


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FAUA-4 AI k3 I IA TR.62


Betty will return next week. with
"Whats Happening On the First Coast"

Neighborhood Matching Grant Program
Durkeeville Public Art Fire Hydrant Project
Continuing to update you, since one of my summer columns
featured the gala art exhibit of the City Kids Art Factory culmi-
nating the 2006 year, I want to tell you more about the summer
activities as a lead into the new project. The summer field trips
to the Ritz, JMOMA, MOSH, and ZOO helped the participants to
appreciate and understand the connection between culture, art,
museums, and real life. Their mural project with the Durkeeville
Historical Society allowed them insight to understand the syner-
gy between history, the role of artist and the function of art in dif-
ferent time periods. By the end of the program, the youth went
away with a better understanding of how visual art relates to the
communication of ideas; arts connection to culture and history;
an appreciation for critical analysis; and how it all can be applied
to life.
In addition, the children's improved self confidence was evi-
dent. This was most evident in their overall behavior while in the
studio, on field trips, and during the exhibition. Parent confidence
too was very high. You could sense their trust in the program
staff, and with their children. I'm told that during the summer
there was one volunteer student (Ms. Crystal Rodriquez, a jun-
ior at Stanton Preparatory High) who contributed more than 200
hours as community service.
.The art education program and projects help reinforced liter-
acy. Each student was afforded many opportunities to use criti-
cal thinking skills to evaluate various art media, techniques, and
processes through maintaining their own journals during the ses-
sion.
And now, I just learned of a novel art project taking place in
the "Durkeeville area. An area that is dear to my heart as I was
born and spent my early years in the neighborhood where good
things happened to the children from this caring 'village!
City Kids Art Factory in collaborative partnership with the
Durkeeville residents, and the Durkeeville Historical Society will
create artistic designs of the Fire Hydrants that reflect the historic
movement of Jacksonville's Negro League Baseball players. The
fire hydrants will be transformed into public art that pays tribute
to the Jacksonville Red Caps Negro League baseball players.
The project, based at the City Kids Art Factory studio located
at 8th & Myrtle Avenue, directly across from the James P. Small
Baseball Stadium and one block from the historic Durkeeville
Housing Project, one of the oldest public housing units in the city
will extend from Kings Road and Myrtle Avenue, north to the
Martin Luther King Expressway and Myrtle Avenue.
The program participants will be the youth and parents of
Durkeeville Housing, surrounding neighborhoods, surviving
Negro Leagues baseball players. Residents of the area will be
intricately involved by participating as a committee to select the
final images. Additionally there will collaboration with Negro
League baseball players to trace the significance of the Negro
Baseball League history during segregated times and with the
assistance of artists, help students to create an artistic expression
that will transform community fire hydrates into public art reflec-
tive of the powerful stories and lessons learned during segregat-
ed baseball.
This is a wonderful opportunity to enhance the quality of life
in the community and to also enhance the area by transforming
ecstatically mundane objects into objects that are, unique and
educational while at the same time encouraging Jacksonville res-
idents to familiarize themselves with a little known Jacksonville
legacy that will help to place their community in the national con-
text of one of the nation's favorite pastimes the game of base-
ball.
According to one of City Kids Art Factory's creators, Greg
Owens, "The sociological impact of the African American base-
ball era is immeasurable. During segregation, baseball was the
central sport world for African Americans. The sport provided
recreation, entertainment and infused the economic life of the
community, while creating local heroes. The Negro League was
organized into six different organizations, Negro National
League (first formed in 1920 and reformed in 1933 and lasted
until 1948), the Eastern Colored League (formed 1923), the
American Negro League, the East-West League, the Negro
Southern League, and the Negro American League (1937-
1950).One of over thirty communities to have a team,
Jacksonville was represented in the Negro Leagues by the Red
Caps, a team organized and owned by the Jacksonville Terminal
Company that operated the Jacksonville Terminal Station in the
1930s. Originally composed of porters that worked at the termi-
nal, the Red Caps, which utilized Durkee Field as their home
base, played teams from Atlanta, Macon, Tampa, Miami, and
Palm Beach, as well as other Negro League teams that had spring
training in the area or were barnstorming the state. Initially asso-
ciated with the Southern Negro League in 1932, the Red Caps
joined the Negro American League in 1938 and soon thereafter
relocated to Cleveland to become the Bears (from 1939- 1940).
Some of the area players that were members of the Red Caps
were: Herbert "Herb" Barnhill (a catcher for the Red Caps
['38, '41-'42]), Herman Bell; Howard "Duke" Cleveland (Red
Caps outfielder, '39, '41-'42), Felix "Chin" Evans (who played
for the Red Caps in 1938); James W. Everett, Sr.; and Willie
Trueheart "Red" Ferrell to name a few. The team dropped out
of the Negro American League in 1942. The former Red Caps
continued playing on various other Negro League teams."
Isn't this just wonderful and so very unique? It's a lovely tes-
tament that art can be everywhere!

******* *
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming events. Contact
us at 904 766-8834; E-mail socially@TheFloridaStar.com ori
you may reach me directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904)
285-9777 or fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper!


t W k of Cy Ks As F y Artistic Creations from City Kids Arts Factory partici-
Art Work of City Kids Arts Factory
pants.


A jazzy visual


An animal creation


A beautiful Jaguar.


Could it be Dumbo?


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A beautiful "Polly.'


..... !; : .. : ,

Do you have a sense of a Safari Hunt?

The Readers of the Black
Press,
7 in America are

= ': i .; r ,' 7 .
S"make nakre


S4 L and have|

s u bs ta n tia b r.?:ict ." vv ...

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


Abstract Art creations.
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OCTOBE0BR 6,2,1007


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The Star October 6, 2007


* Chris Gardner in Atlanta




CBC Releases Open Letter on AIDS


National Organization for

Diversity Meets in Atlanta

The National Organization for Diversity in Sales &
Marketing (NODSM
www.minoritymarketshare.com) announced that Chris
Gardner, whose rags to riches life story portrayed by
Oscar-nominated actor Will Smith was chronicled in
the movie Pursuit of Happyness, will be the luncheon
speaker, for day two of its 3rd Executive Leadership
Summit, October 4-5, 2007 in Atlanta.
Gardner who went from homelessness to becoming
a multimillionaire and much sought after speaker on
how to make it in business, will keynote the Friday,
October 5th closing luncheon and host an invitational
book signing and reception at the Omni Hotel at the
CNN Center. The luncheon, open to the public, will be
held from noon until 2 p.m. and individual tickets may
be purchased for $100.
With the theme "Awareness, Engagement and
Relevancy: Strengthening your Consumer and
SEmployer Brand in Diverse Markets," the conference
\ held in Atlanta for the second time in three years, offers
\networking opportunities for business persons with
\decision making executives from across the country
\ ong with opportunities for brand strengthening with
consumers and potential employees in diverse commu-
nities.
"According to projections by the US Census bureau,
minorities will make up half of the population by 2050.
\ Companies who re positioning themselves in the mar-
ketplace for this reality will be putting their organiza-
tions at a competitive advantage. Our summit will pro-
vide attendees with the tools and valuable information
they need for growth in this emerging segment," said
Shelley Willingham-Hinton, founder and president of
the National Organization of Diversity In Sales and
Marketing.
Another highlight of the two day conference is the
opening luncheon presentation by Steve Stoute, CEO
of Translation Consultation and Brand Imaging. Mr.
Stoute was recently featured in Business Week for the
strategic partnerships he has arranged between high-
profile artists such as Gwen Stefani, Justin Timberlake
and Mary J. Blige, with blue-chip marketers such as
General Motors, McDonald's, Procter & Gamble,
Hershey and Estee Lauder to more market share in
urban communities. This luncheon will take place from
noon until 2 p.m. on Thursday, October 4th, and is also
open to the public. Individual tickets may be purchased
for $75.
Sponsors include executives with IAC, Microsoft,
Bank of America, Pitney Bowes, Johnetta Cole Global
Diversity and Inclusion Institute and Black Enterprise.
For more information about the Summit and regis-
tration details are available online at www.minority-
marketshare.com. For information on corporate spon-
sorship opportunities please email summit@minority-
marketshare.com or call -888-689-8896 ext. 4.


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TUESDAY & THURSDAY


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WCGL 1360 AM

On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


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FBI Continued from A-1

eros it's population is twice the size of Georgia. Also, Georgia's buying power is
much greater than Florida's buying power which means, over all, the state's citizens,
particularly Black citizens, have more money. Many community advocates con-
stantly argues that Jacksonville's high crime rate would decrease if the economic
disparity between Black and white citizens was not so wide.

Baggy Pants Continued from A-1

so many of the residents with underwear showing. At the hearing many felt that the
only concern citizens had was the assumption that a person carrying a gun could
hide the gun in his pants without being noticed, which could aid in increasing crimes
committed with firearms. Commissioner Brooks pointed out that was just one rea-
son for the need for the ordinance. There are many more reasons thai would pro-
vide benefits to the person wearing the baggy pants, the citizens and the city.


* -~ -


$80 Billion. That's how much money
Federal Student Aid awards each year in
grants, low-interest loans and work-study
to students in colleges, trade schools and
professional schools.
You and your family may be eligible. So go
online and learn how Federal Student Aid,
part of the U.S. Department of Education, can
help you begin to realize your dream of an
education after high school.

www.FederalStudentAid.ed.gov
1-800-4-FED-AID


1 START HERE .:::
( ii GO FURTHER ...:Si
FEDERAL STUDENT AlE


SCLC SEEKING CONFLICT RESOLUTION CENTER
IN JACKSONVILLE

The Southern Christian Leadership Conference is seeking to set up a Conflict
Resolution Center in Jacksonville to institutionalize the Kingian Nonviolence the-
ory. Dr. Charles Steele, Jr., President and CEO of the national organization, has
provided a letter written to Mayor Peyton and Sheriff Rutherford, seeking their
assistance to provide the center in an effort to decrease crime and to increase
financial strength within the city. Dr. Steele has not advised if they have received
a reply to the letters submitted..
r-------------------------------------------------,
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
STO YOU
SI want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Star! Please donate 10% of my paid
Subscription to the church or non-profit organization listed below.

Please send my Subscription to:

NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE Zip Code
Name Of Organization:

A TRADITION OF
EXCELLENCE

() 6 Months -$20.0.0
() Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
SEND TO:
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
Li------------------------


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Show!

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


Hip Hop Music and It's


Affect on The Church
By Dr. Royal W. Colbert, MDiv, MSM, DSM


Over the past few years there has been a
rising cultural shift in this country that has
catapulted many of our teenagers into adopt-
ing a music genre that crosses the boarders
from what has become known as hip hop
music into the development of its subsidiary
movement of what has been introduced into
the church community as holy hip-hop. The
progression of this music seems to naturally
lead us into a frightening reality and path onto
which the church is heading. This new head-
ing is built around the establishment of this
music paradigm that is rapidly invading the
church under the guise of "singing a new
song." Even though we are in the midst of an
every changing culture and society, some
would say that to sing a "new song" parallels
the need for an assimilated theology, which
lends itself to further development. A "new
song" means that the outreach of ministry is
extended to a new segment of the body of
Christ. A "new song" creates another venue
for a diverse music ministry. Therefore, in the
creation and proliferation of this new venue,
one of the major questions that we must ask
is, are we in danger of compromising and
cheapening Gods' Word for the sake of keep-
ing current with what is happening musically
in the world today? In looking at the quest to
stay current, the church faces a parallelism
with modernity over and against its roots in
traditionalism. The reality of it all is
that the church is changing in the face of all
the societal and sociological issues, which it
has to address on a daily basis. In the midst of
these changes, brought about by external
forces encroaching upon the church, they in
turn cause internal changes inside the church
which eats away at the very foundation of
what makes church what it is and how the
church views and does theology. In the face of
these societal changes and their impact upon
the church, the question is not whether the
Christian message is still relevant to cultural
trends that we are faced with, because we
know that it yet bares relevancy. The question
is, "how shall the message (which is presup-
posed), be focused for the generation of our
time? In other words, we are concerned here
with the question: How can the Gospel be
communicated? We are asking: How do we
make the massage heard and seen, and then
either rejected or accepted? The question can-
not be: How do we'communicate the Gospel
so that others will accept it? To communicate
the Gospel means putting it before the people
so that they are able to decide for or against
it." But now, an even more pressing consid-
eration is: how the Gospel, which has stood
the test of time and has survived in the beau-
ty of the its own language, is now going to be
conveyed to a new generation, who has its
own language and symbols and who in many
cases knows very little about the Bible itself,
nor can many if the young people appreciate
the beauty of the poetry that is contained
therein.
"Observers have noted that in recent years
the church has experienced a tremendous gen-
eration gap, and it is interesting why it should
be so prominent at this time in the history of
the church. Popular music styles have
changed, with each generation, yet this is the
first time they have threatened to divide fam-
ilies at the worship hour. It may be remem-
bered that the boomers are not really strangers
to the church; they were part of that young
crowd who insisted on writing their own
songs and singing those pop-style musicals in
the 60s and 70s. It can be remembered by
many of that era that church leaders allowed
them to enjoy their own performances, with-
out asking them to learn the historic, lasting
music of the church or even the hymns and
gospel songs enjoyed by their parents." Now,
with so many,people of what can now be con-
sidered as generation X, enjoying the birth
and social impact of the hip-hop culture, it is
a much different dynamic than the church has
ever had to deal with. But in looking back just
a few years earlier, most music historians
would agree that it was rock music which
ushered in the cultural revolution of the late
1950's and early 1960's. In essence, rock
music changed Western culture profoundly. It
was widely regarded as blasphemy when John
Lennon said that the Beatles were more pop-
ular than Jesus, but at the time he said it, he
was probably right. We have seen and contin-
ue to see through such shows as American
Idol, that so much of our culture revolves
around music, and it was the rock and roll


revolution that started it all. I dare to say that
with this new 21st century encroachment, it


might even cause the church to second
guess how it views its own theology as she
attempts to meet the practical needs of a
changing world.
According to Jurgen Moltmann, good
theology must be practical theology.
"Theology is the theory of the future of the
church, and its purpose to make a differ-
ence in the shape of the future." From
Moltmann's standpoint, the distinctive con-
tribution of Christian faith is the hope it
engenders in the midst of the ambiguous
and even hopeless circumstances that
plague human experience. A practical the-
ology that operates out of an eschatological
context is able to view things not just as
they have been, or ever as they are, but in,
terms of their possibilities and potential."
Being mindful that theology is
done in some form of dependence, in Carl
Barths' book called The Humanity of God,
he says that there is a better word for the-'
ology. It is called "Theo anthropology".
He tries to put together these two words
"theos" and "anthropos", God and humani-
ty. He asserts that this is what theology is
all about; the relationship between human
beings and God. Although the word theol-,
ogy may not be so appealing since it talks
about the study of God, Migliore in his
book, "Faith Seeking Understanding", sug-
gests that we might want to keep the word,
theology because it offers us an invitation-
to study Gods' Word or an invitation to
study Gods' ways. In much of the liturgi-
cal music of today, it offers us the results of
Gods' ways and the action of God upon.
humanity. Evidence of this can be.seen in
such titles as "From All That Dwell Below
the Skies", "God of Many Names", "Guide'
Me, O Thou Great Jehovah", "Amazing
Grace", "This Is the Day of New
Beginnings", "Tis So Sweet to Trust in
Jesus", "I Want Jesus to Walk with Me",
"Here I AM, Lord", and the list goes on as
many of the songs express the faith of a
people and the manifestations of that faith.
"Aware of a mysterious presence of the liv-
ing Christ, the community is empowered to
live the good news in the world."
Faith does not accept things as they are. It
invites questions and presses us to look at
unexamined assumptions. So we say that.
theology comes from faith and is through-
out powered and motivated by faith. The
theologian is required to have a genuine
faith, which moves toward its genuine .
object. It goes without saying that this faith
must be nourished by scripture. Is the
expectation of the musician who plays in
church also to have faith, or is the task of
presenting music in the church an expres-.
sion of someone else's faith? To be clear,
the unique object of theology is God.
Theology has its ground and its goal in
God. It comes from God and it goes toward
God. Therefore, the consideration that
must be addressed is this leaning towards'
the creation of a paradigm that is being
thrust upon the church in the name of
expanding Barths' "Theo anthropology"
and looking at Holy Hip-Hop as indeed a
better word for theology or a better way to
do theology. Much of the great, timeless
music of the church comes out of looking
at the relationship between human beings
and God, the study of God, and then moves
us into the courts of faith seeking under-
standing.
So, how is this understanding sought?
Is it through the traditional study of the,
Gods' Word, or is it through the medium of
varied forms of media, which are inclusive
of MTV, MTV2, BET, VH1 and 106 and
Park? If there is indeed a better way to do
theology, it should not be done at the
expense of watering down and cheapening
Gods' Word in order to rhyme it in such a
way that captures the consciousness of our
young people who are seeking a connec-
tion with God, because many of the
preachers in our pulpits have done an inad-
equate job of telling the story and letting
the power of the Word do its own drawing.
In essence, many of the teenagers in our
congregations are saying that whereas they
love the church and some of the church
music, too often the church doesn't speak
directly to their needs or address their cir-
cumstances. Thus, now we are faced with
the genre of Holy Hip-Hop as it knocks at
the front door of our churches demanding


to be let in.


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NOVEMBER 1-3, 2007


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Firehouse Subs

Meets Ronald McDonald House Need


-_5






















Foundation Presented Life-Saving Device to Ronald McDonald House
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -The Firehouse Subs Public Safety Foundation and the area
Firehouse Subs locations presented an AED (automated external defibrillator), an essential
tool for a facility that cares for the needs of the community, to the Ronald McDonald House.
The donation ceremony took place on Friday, September 28, 2007 at 10 a.m. at the Ronald
McDonald House, 824 Children's Way, Jacksonville, Fla. 32207.
The Ronald McDonald House welcomed the donation of an AED, a portable electronic
device that automatically diagnoses the potentially life threatening cardiac arrests in people.
The AED treats by application of electrical therapy which stops the arrhythmia, allowing the
heart to re-establish an effective rhythm.
Firehouse Subs Chief Financial Officer and city council member, Stephen Joost, Chief
Operating Officer, Don Fox, and Greg Brown, director of company operations represented
Firehouse Subs. Additionally, Executive Director, Joy Hardaker, Development Manager,
Carol Harrison and other representatives from the Ronald McDonald House were in atten-
dance.
We appreciate the tremendous support our restaurants have received from the residents
of Jacksonville," said Brown. "The need for an AED provided us with the privileged opportu-
nity to show our gratitude by supporting such a worth cause as the Ronald McDonald House.
which will in turn, help save lives and protect the community."
FIREHOUSE SUBS continued on B4
FIREHOUSE SUBS continued on B4









Black Fraternity Takes Mentoring Seriously


4 3 1 eI E
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. develops leaders, promotes brotherhood and aca-
demic excellence, while providing service and advocacy for our communities.


An old, wise African
proverb states that it
takes a whole village to
raise a child. Mentoring,
love and support are nec-
essary to fill a young per-
son's reserves so that he
or she can stand up to
face the adversity, trials
and tribulations that
inevitably face all of us
in our day to day lives. In
this nation the problem
of single parent house-
holds and fatherless chil-
dren has become some-
what of an epidemic. In
2005 close to 70% of all
black children and 48%
of all Hispanic children
were born into fatherless
households. These num-
bers increase at least sub-
tly with each passing
year.


According to statis-
tics provided by the
Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention,
children growing up in
fatherless homes are
more likely to run away,
have behavioral disor-
ders, commit suicide,
abuse drugs, drop out of
school, end up in prison,
commit violent crimes
and become teen parents
out of wedlock. These
are frightening .patterns
that many youth advo-
cates are fighting to pre-
vent and impede.
The Alpha Phi Alpha
Fraternity, the first black
Greek letter fraternity in
the nation, understands
the importance of a com-
munity of support in
every youth's life, specif-


ically focusing on father-
less African American
boys and their need for a
strong, male role model.
The word mentor means
a wise and trusted coun-
selor or teacher or an
influential senior sponsor
of supporter. Even boys
with supportive fathers in
Their lives can benefit
from the program objec-
tives set forth by this
altruistic group of young
men and their mission to
nurture other male youth.
Through their part-
nership with the March
of Dimes, Alpha Phi
Alpha's Project Alpha
seeks to provide mentor-
ing to at-risk youth work-
ing within the African
American community.
Project Alpha is a nation-


al initiative that seeks to
provide "education.
motivation and skill-
building on issues of
responsibility." teaching
young men ages 12 to 15
about fatherhood and the
role of males in healthy
reialionships. Their pro-
gram includes education
on abstinence, birth con-
trol, sexually transmitted
diseases and teen preg-
nancy in the hopes of
inspiring wise decision
making in the future.
Famous members of
the Alpha Phi Alpha fra-
ternity include but are
not limited to Martin
Luther King Jr.,
Thurgood Marshall,
Rhodes Scholar and for-
mer Jamaican Prime
Minister Norman
Manley, W.E.B. Dubois,
Duke Eiiington and
Frederick Douglass! By
partnering strong, suc-
cessful African American
men with youth in their
own communities
Project Alpha is actively
fighting the negative
influences of fatherless
children by creating a
village of support to
carry these youth safely
through to adulthood.


Want t
Beom A
Me -t--r


Here Are A
Tips.


few


1. Take the initia-
tive.

2. Be clear about


purpose
boundaries.

3. Create an
da.


and



agen-


4. Listen deeply
and ask powerful
questions.

5. Plan for the next
meeting.


6. Focus
dom.


on wis-


7. Maintain


respect
honesty,
integrity.


and


privacy,
and


This


Week in Black History


Jesse Jackson was born, 1941


Alexander Miles patented an electric elevator, 1887


Jazz musician Ray Brown was born, 1926


*. S


The Star/Prep Rap


Rage B-2/October 6, 2007











Unique Concerns of First-Generation College Students .a.


While some students'
eyes may glaze over when
their parents recall their
college days. these stu-
dents ha\e an advantage.
First-generation college
students who are the first
in their immediate family
to attend college face a
unique set of challenges.
Challenges of First-
Generation Students -
Without guidance from a
parent who experienced
college, first-generation
students are at a disadvan-
tage. From filling out
applications to searching
for financial aid, navigat-
ing the application process
is complicated even for
those familiar with it. High
school students whose par-
ents never enrolled in col-
lege are less likely to be
academically prepared for
college and, even those
who are prepared, are less
likely to enroll in postsec-
ondary education, accord-
ing to a National Center for
Education Statistics
(NCES) report.
First-generation stu-
dents who enroll in post-
secondary institutions have


lower degree completion
rates. While 56 percent of
students whose parents
have a bachelor's degree
attain a degree within five
years of enrolling, only 44
percent of first-generation
college students earn a
degree, according to an
Institute for Higher
Education Policy report.
Students who are the
first in their family to
attend college may also
experience culture shock.
Family and friends who
haven't experienced col-
lege may have difficulty
understanding what first-
generation students
encounter. These students
may lack the knowledge-
able support networks of
more college-savvy fami-
lies.
Help for First-
Generation Students -
With a little extra prepara-
tion, first-generation stu-
dents can be as successful
completing their degrees as
their peers. If you're the
first in your family to head
to college, use these tips to
make college easier.
Get Your Parents


Involved Since this is
your parents' first time
navigating the college
process, make sure you
involve them. The better
your parents understand
what you're experiencing.
the more able they'll be to
give you support. Students
whose parents participated
in college preparation
activities are more likely to
enroll in college, according
to the NCES.
The importance of par-
ent support doesn't end
after .you've enrolled.
Once you arrive on cam-
pus, your parents may be
less capable of understand-
ing the pressures college
students face. Keeping
your parents updated on
what your life is like at col-
lege will make it easier for
them to be supportive.
Enroll in a Bridge
Program Bridge pro-
grams help first-generation
students become more
comfortable on campus
and can make up for a lack
of college preparation dur-
ing high school. These pro-
grams usually take place
the summer before fresh-


man year and can make the
transition to college
smoother. For example, the
summer bridge program at
the University of
Mlississippi is a five-%\eek
residential program for
entering college freshmen
which combines academic
preparation with hfe-skills
seminars to familiarize stu-
dents with campus culture.
Know Your
Counselors Since first-
generation college students
can't always turn to their
parents for advice on col-
lege matters, develop a
relationship with your aca-
demic and college coun-
selors. During high school,
your counselor can help
make sense of the compli-
cated application process
and give you advice on
selecting a college.
Since first-generation
students tend to be less
prepared for college than
students whose parents
attended college, explore
academic support
resources on campus. At
college, tutoring centers,
mentoring programs and
academic advisors help


first-generation students
adjust to college more eas-
ily.
Get Involved on
Campus Get involved
with campus activities, and
form a support network of
friends and professors.
First-generation students
who are unfamiliar with
college life may need a
stronger support network
on campus. A network
makes the college experi-
ence smaller, more man-
ageable and gives first-
generation students a place
to go for advice.
Take a Light Load
Your First Semester -
Make time to settle in and
get into the college routine
before you jump into a
heavy academic load.


lHow Can I Spot Scholarship Scams?


Knowing these warning
signs can keep you from
being a scholarship scam
victim.

1. Fees: You shouldn't
have to pay to search for or
apply for scholarships.
Check out the free scholar-
ship search at FastWeb.com.

2. Credit card or bank
account information need-
ed: You should never have
to give credit card or bank
account information to
award providers.

3. Scholarship guaran-


tee: No one can guarantee
that you'll win a scholarship
because no one can control
scholarship judges' deci-
sions. Also, be wary of
"high success rates"-they
usually do not refer to actu-
al award winners.

4. No work involved:
You can't avoid putting in
time to fill out a scholarship
application.

5. No contact informa-
tion: Legitimate sponsors
should provide contact
information upon request. If
the sponsor does not supply


a valid e-mail address,
phone number and mailing
address (not a PO box) after
you've asked for one, that
could the sign of a scam.

6. Unsolicited scholar-
ships: If you are called to
receive an award for which
you never applied, be
alert-it's most likely a
scam.

7. Pressure tactics:
Don't allow yourself to be
pressured into applying for a
scholarship, especially if the
sponsor is asking for money
up front.


8. Claims of "exclu-
sive" scholarships:
Sponsors don't make their
scholarships available
through only one service.

9. Sponsor goes out of
their way to sound "offi-
cial": Scammers sometimes
use official-sounding words
like "national," "education"
or "federal" or they display
an official-looking seal to
fool you into thinking they
are legit. Check with your
school if you question a
scholarship provider's legiti-
macy.


10. Your questions
aren't answered directly:
If you can't get a straight
answer from a sponsor
regarding their application,
what will be done with your
information or other ques-
tions, proceed with caution.


Page B-3/00tober 6, 2007


The Star







Page B-4/October 6, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


reIds Youth Fitness and Nutrition

s coming Third Graders


DEERFHELD. IL
(October 1. 2007) -
Walgreens welcomes
back students from
Chicago and suburban
public schools with a
high energy. pep rally to
celebrate the kick-off of
the fourth annual "Get
Fit With Walgreens"
program on October 2.
2007. This year's kick-
off will take place at the
Windy City Fieldhouse,
located at 2367 W.
Logan Boulevard in
Chicago, from 10 a.m. to
S noon. The celebration
marks the beginning of
the school-year initiative
to promote the benefits
of regular fitness and
healthy nutrition among
third grade students.
Nearly 2,000 stu-
dents are expected to
attend the high-spirited
rally, with a special
appearance from
Chicago Bears Muhsin


Muhammad. an enter-
raining Radio Disney
party patrol, and guest
speakers from the
Chicago Public Schools.
"'Walgreens recog-
nizes its role in helping
families address the
ongoing childhood obe-
sity issue, which dispro-
portionately affects the
African-American and
Latino communities."
said John Grant, \ice
president of store opera-
tions for Walgreens.
"This kickoff rally
will help students start
the year right. Kids do
better in school when
they're healthy. We're
working with educators
to teach students how to
accomplish that goal this
year-more importantly,
how to accomplish that
goal for the rest of their
lives."
With the addition of
five new schools, the


Get Fit with Walgreens
program includes a total
of 35 Chicago public and
suburban schools this
year.
Since its inception in
2004. more than 4.500
third graders have partic-
ipated in the curriculum-
based program. Taught
by classroom teachers
and physical education
teachers, the program is
designed to motivate
students to reach their
fitness goals and main-
tain a healthy diet.

About Walgreens
Walgreen Co. is the
nation's largest drug-
store chain with fiscal
2007 sales of $53.8 bil-
lion. The company oper-
ates 5,992 stores in 48
states and Puerto Rico,
including 77 Happy
Harry's stores in
Delaware and surround-
ing states.


Address Obesity Among Minority Youth
Address Obesity Among Minority Youth


Walgreens is
expanding its patient-
first health care services
beyond traditional phar-
macy through Walgreens
Health Services, its man-
aged care division, and
Take Care Health
Systems, a wholly
owned subsidiary that
manages convenient
care clinics inside drug-
stores. Walgreens Health
Services assists pharma-


cy patients and prescrip-
tion drug and medical
plans through Walgreens
Health Initiatives Inc. (a
pharmacy benefit man-
ager), Walgreens Mail
Service Inc., Walgreens
Home Care Inc. and
Walgreens Specialty
Pharmacy Inc.
More information
can be found at,
www.walgreens.com.


FIREHOUSE SUBS continued from front page
"Our entire full time not to add to them.
staff has been trained Dozens of volunteers
on CPR and the use of and donors visit the
our new AED, and we Ronald McDonald
are so pleased that it House every day as
has been donated by well. Having an AED
the Firehouse Subs on site is just one
Public Safety more way we can
Foundation," said show we care."
Hardaker. "Over About Firehouse
1,100 families come Subs Public Safety
and go through our Foundation
program here at the The Firehouse
Ronald McDonald Subs Public Safety
House each year, fam- Foundation, Inc., a
ilies who have critical- 501 (c) (3) is dedicat-
ly ill, chronically ill and ed to improving the
seriously injured chil- life-saving capabilities
dren. Our goal is to of emergency services
reduce the burdens in communities served


providing funding,
resources and support
to public safety enti-
ties. The Foundation
was created by Robin
and Chris Sorensen,
Firehouse Subs'
founders, in 2005 to
make their commit-
ment to public safety a
focus for the company.
About Ronald
McDonald House of
Jacksonville
The Ronald
McDonald House of
Jacksonville, Inc. pro-
vides temporary lodg-
ing and support for
families of critically ill,
chronically ill and seri-
ously injured children


u- -4 -,

- i -. **


who are receiving the local pediatric
medical care at any of facilities.


these families face,


by Firehouse Subs by







.Page B-5/October 6, 2007


. biinrsito Cupcake Fun!


ing and decorating. Also,
check out www.cupcake-
fun.com for cupcake ideas,
accessories and more.

Inchworm By the Yard
Makes: 8 cupcakes
1-18.25-ounce package yel-


(Family Features) Step
up to the charm and whim-
sy of Inchworm By The
Yard. Simple cupcakes
baked in Silly-Feet! sili-
cone baking cups create this
colorful, walking inchworm
- perfect for everything
from kid-friendly get-
togethers to fun-filled birth-
day parties.
Easy to make, these
treats start with a cake mix.
Then, add mix-ins of
chopped candy bars or bak-
ing chips, or a combination.
The chocolaty possibilities
are endless.
Once cool, decorating
is a snap. Ice each cupcake
in colors to match the Silly-
Feet baking cup, or mix and
match. Use a star-shaped
decorating tip to make the
fuzzy spikes on each inch-
worm "segment." The
recipe contains foolproof
step-by-step instructions to
show you how. Or, just use
swirls of colored icing and
decorate with chewy gum-
balls, lollipop sticks and
mini candy-coated choco-
late dots to form the face
and antennae.
For .ease, arrange the
cheerful inchworm on a
decorative tray or serving
platter. Then treat guests to
this silly surprise. Silly-
Feet also make amusing
serving cups for ice cream
or fruit or fun holders for
candies and other tasty
treats.
Visit www.wilton.com
for tips and projects on bak-


low cake mix
1-1/3 cups water
1/3 cup vegetable oil
1/2 cup chopped
chocolate candy bars or
chocolate, butterscotch or
peanut butter chips
2-1/2 cups buttercream
icing
Black, Royal Blue, Lemon
Yellow, Orange, Violet and
Rose* Icing Colors
Clear Vanilla Extract
Small gum balls and mini
candy-coated chocolate
dots
To bake: Preheat oven
to 3500F. Place Silly-Feet
on cookie sheet for support.
Prepare cake mix following
package instructions. Stir in
chopped candy bars or
chips. Pour batter into


NCI's 2nd Annual


Golf Tournament of Unity


Silly-Feet up to fill-line on
inside of cup. Bake 20 to 22
minutes or until toothpick
inserted in center comes out
clean. Move Silly-Feet to
cooling grid; cool com-
pletely. Pour any remaining
batter into standard muffin
pan lined with baking cups.
Bake according to package
directions.
To decorate: Add a lit-
tle vanilla extract to black
icing color. Paint 2 lollipop
sticks for'antennae; let dry.
Heavily ice cupcakes
smooth (2 of each color),
building up in center.
Decorate with tip #21 using
pull-out star technique:
hold decorating bag straight
up with tip about 1/8 inch
above surface. Squeeze bag
to form star then pull
straight up, gradually
decreasing pressure as you
pull away.
Cut a hole in 2 gum-
balls; insert on painted lol-
lipop stick for antennae.
For head cupcake, trim and
slightly bend antennae as
needed and insert in cup-
cake. Position gumball eyes
and nose. Pipe black icing
pupils on gumball eyes.
Position chocolate dots for
mouth. Assemble cupcakes
in caterpillar formation.
*Combine Violet with
Rose to create lilac color
icing shown.
Courtesy of Family
Features


__ I I I -


At


The Star/Prep Rap


''
:.
P
cl"

'j







Page B-6l0ctober 6, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


I Silly Jokes 1


Where do snowmen go to dance?
A: A snowball!

Why did the burglar take a
shower?
A: He wanted to make a clean
getaway!

What kind of fish can't swim?
A: Dead ones!

What is the most slippery coun-
try in the world?
A: Greece!

What is the strongest bird?
,A: A crane!

If athletes get athlete's foot, what
do astronauts get?
A: Missile toe!


What has a bottom at the top?
A: Your legs!

What is the quickest way to dou-
ble your money?
A: Fold it in half!

What sort of animal is a slug?
A: A snail with a housing prob-
lem!

What is hail?
A: Hard boiled rain!

How do we know that Joan of
Arc was French?
A: She was maid in France!

Who invented underground tun-
nels?
A: A mole!


Optical iiTukris







l_--...



I--









How many prongs does

this fork have?


Color This!


** ** I
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"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
ble from Commercial News Providers"
- *
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Be**




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ftl dw0 0 d
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The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-6/October 6, 2007









POINTERS FOR PARENTS


Fighting the Obesity Epidemic


We hear a lot in the
news about children and
the "obesity epidemic"
lately. You may be won-
dering what it's all about.
We have general notions
about obesity and over-
weight being unhealthy,
but what exactly are the
concerns?
Being obese increas-
es a child's risk for some
serious childhood med-
ical problems. These
include pre-diabetes, dia-
betes, heart disease,


hyperlipidemia (too
much fat in the blood,
which can clog the arter-
ies), sleep apnea, bone
conditions, gastro-intes-
tinal diseases, and psy-
chological problems
These obesity-asso-
ciated health problems
tend to continue into
adulthood. In addition to
the risks to kids in child-
hood, research over the
last 40 years tells us that
overweight kids are at
greater risk of becoming


obese adults, with all the
health problems associat-
ed with obesity lasting
through the lifespan.
The good news is
that parents have influ-
ence over their child's
lifestyle and weight.
Research has given us
lots of information about
how parents can help
their child stay at or get
to a healthy weight.
Here's some general
advice on what parents
can do:
Pay attention to your
child. Show them you
care. Kids who are not
tended to by adults have
higher rates of obesity.
Don't use food as a
comfort measure.
Don't closely moni-
tor the amounts your
child eats or nag your
child to eat at mealtime.
This can interfere with


your child's response to
hunger and feeling full.
These two responses are
an important basis for
healthy eating behaviors.
Watch your own
weight. Kids under age
three who are over-
weight, but whose par-
ents are not overweight,
have a low risk for
becoming overweight
adults. If one parent is
obese, it doubles a
child's risk for adult obe-
sity.
Don't focus on the
weight. Instead, focus
on healthy living: good
eating habits and physi-
cal activity. Girls whose
moms were worried that
their daughter would be
overweight were more
likely to have abnormal
eating behaviors.
Limit television-
viewing time. There is a


direct relationship
between the amount of
time spent watching TV
and degree of over-
weight.
TV-viewing can
directly cause obesity
through replacing physi-
cal activity, increased
eating while watching,
and reduced metabolism
while watching.
Television can also
have an indirect effect;
advertising can influence
kids to increase their
calorie intake by eating
and drinking more jun
food/beverages.
If your child shows
signs of becoming over-
weight or has risk fac-
tors, work with your
pediatrician to start pre-
vention as early as possi-
ble for the best results for
your child.


Motivate Your Kids To Get Active!


If you've ever
watched young children
on a playground, you
know that most are natu-
rally physically active
and love to move around.
But what you might not
realize is that climbing to
the top of a slide or
swinging from the mon-
key bars can be a child's
first steps toward a life-
time of being active.
As kids get older, it
can be a challenge for
them to get the amount of
activity they need every
day. Reasons abound: the
increasing demands of
school, a feeling among
some kids that they aren't


good at sports, a lack of
active role models, and
busy working families.
And even if -kids
have the time and the
inclination to be active,
parents may not feel
comfortable letting them
freely roam the neighbor-
hood as kids once did. So
their opportunities might
be limited. Despite these
barriers, though, parents
can instill a love of activ-
ity and help kids fit it
into their everyday rou-
tines. Doing so can
establish healthy patterns
that will last through the
years,- even into adult-
hood.


When kids are active,
their bodies can do the
things they want and
need them to do. Why?
Because regular exercise
provides these benefits:

* Strong muscles and
bones
* Weight control
* Decreased risk of
developing type 2 dia-
betes
* Better sleep.
* A better outlook on
life

But not only that.
Healthy, physically
active students are more
likely to be academically


motivated, alert, and suc-
cessful. And physical
competence builds self-
esteem at every age.
So there's a lot to
gain through regular
physical activity, but
how do you encourage
kids to do it? The three
keys are:
1. Choosing the right
activities for a child's
age: If you don't, the
child may be bored or
frustrated.
2. Giving a child
plenty of opportunity to
be active: Kids need par-
ents to make activity
easy by providing equip-
ment and taking them to


playgrounds and other
active spots.
3. Keeping the focus
on fun: Kids won't do
something they don't
enjoy.
When kids enjoy an
activity, they want to do
more of it. Practicing a
skill whether it's
swimming or riding a tr-
cycle improves a
child's abilities. The
child feels accomplished,
especially when the
effort is praised. These
good feelings often make
the child want to contin-
ue the activity and even
try others.


Pagpe B-7i/October 6, 20074-


The Star/Prep Rap







Pag B-8l~coe 6, 200 The Star __ ~m__~C~_; ~1 I .11~- 1.I lre RapYU--I-


FCCJ was recently awarded an $88,000 federal Commercial Motor
SVehicle (CMV) Grant to provide scholarships for financially disadvantaged,
unemployed or underemployed students. Successful applicants may be eligi- te
ble to receive $2,200 in scholarship, sufficient to provide tuition and fees for
Florida Community college's commercial Vehicle Driving program at Cecil
Center South. The grant provides up to 50 of these scholarships. an
Scholarships are based on financial need. Students must complete the sla
Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) to determine if they are
financially eligible for scholarships. FAFSA forms are available at local high a 1
Schools, FCCJ campus enrollment services/financial aid office and at
www.fafsa.ed.gov. eg
Students must have a high-school diploma or GED; pass a drug screen,
physical exam and motor vehicle background check prior to beginning class- in
es. m;
Students who do not qualify for the CMV Grant scholarship may still
qualify for a WorkSource scholarship, Prospective students seeking financial in
aid should call (904) 317-3822. For additional information about the pro- to
gram, e-mail loates@fccj.edu or call (904) 997-2822.


-a'v ni u LiW 3e i v C

Troop 750 of Simpson Memorial United Methodist Church
Presents:






KNOW THE SIGNS. ACT IN TIME
As a part of their Gold Award, Girl Scout Troop 750 has decided to host
numerous Stroke seminars. In these seminars, the participants will be informed
of the risk factors, signs, and side effects of stroke. Just take 30 minutes out of
your busy schedules and learn some information that can possibly save your
life or your loved ones lives.
















Our Contact Information:
Phone: (904~ 355-9335
Ernail.S"r npsonrr irrorionciJ,'beIllosuth net


ne
iol


Brush Up on the Past

Cavemen and -women used
cks, thorns, and quills to pick their
eth clean.
*Ancient Egyptians used a a
eam made of powdered oxen hooves
d burned eggshells. (Some had i '
lives to pick their teeth for them.)
In ancient China, soldiers' breath was so bad that
aw was enacted to enforce tooth cleaning.
SAncient Romans cleaned their teeth with bones,
gshells, oyster shells, and honey.
The first bristle brushes to clean teeth were made
China in the 15th century, using hair from horses'
anes or hogs.
The first nylon-bristle toothbrush was introduced
1938 by DuPont Laboratories. Now, that's something
smile about!
For more fun facts and projects on astronomy, pets,
alth, nature, sports, and weather, as well as a compan-
n activity guide, go to Almanac4kids.com.







I'
mom
n,^^f


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


I-0- F.]~- S '.~
.r:~j- `
infoT~iF~oidh~arc


IP Page B-8/October 6, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap







E SB I /RIP Aiv C-


**Celebration of Success**

-I -b i ean .To eaJc Sonville


on their backs.


Baptist Health in Jacksonville to Present at

2007 Cerner Health Conference

Kansas City, Mo., and Jacksonville, Fla. Oct. 2, 2007 Healthcare
information technology (HIT) plays a major role in arming healthcare
providers with better resources to drive positive patient outcomes in
Jacksonville. Because of its leadership in this area, Baptist Health accept-
ed the invitation to share success stories and best practices about its
expertise in emergency medicine and use of physician-focused health-
care technology solutions with the more than 4,000 expected participants
of the Cerner Health Conference to be held in Kansas City Oct. 7-10.
"It is not'enough for Baptist Health to provide a patient experience on
par with the rest of America's top healthcare organizations. We want to
lead the pack with cutting-edge resources designed to improve patient
outcomes in Jacksonville," said James Altomare, MD, chief medical infor-
mation officer for Baptist Health. "Cerner's Health Conference affords us
access to thousands of key opinion leaders from around the world.
Together, we can exchange best practices to better drive consumer
involvement, clinician expertise and ultimately provide greater care."



You are invited to a I hl* I ,
public hearing to rnd
discuss proposed t .J;ES Ma t
transportation SSR11 kS
improvements for SR 111 ,.,,s


Jackson ille, FL Learn to Read Jaickson\ ille LTR) honored students, \ olunteers
and supporters at Celebration of Success held on thursday, September 27, 2007 at the
St. John's Cathedral. The delicious food was donated by Publix, Tidbits and Bruster's
Ice Cream, and special guest speaker, Dan Scanlan from the Florida Times-Union
inspired and encouraged students to succeed. The highlights included over 100 certifi-
cates that were presented to students who completed a skill book or achieved a level
increase.
The Midge Taylor Award This prestigious award is presented to students who
have made a major accomplishment in reading during the past year. The students are
nominated by their tutors. This year, there were two students who enthusiasm for learn-
ing made a big difference. They are: Douglas Smith and Mr. Rolack.
The Linda M. Leonardi Award is for an outstanding tutor who goes above and
beyond the call of duty. This year there were two tutors whose initiative, drive, dedica-
tion and love of reading changed the lives of many students. Their countless effort and
hours have shown that volunteers make a difference in the world. The Linda M.
Leonardi Award went to Sally Thompson and Paola Fabio.
Dedication Awards: These recipients showed their commitment with the highest
number of recorded tutoring hours with Learn to Read in the past year. The #1 student
with the most hours was Mr. Guandong with 589.7 hours and the #1 tutor with the most
hours was Sally Thompson with 275.75 hours.
President's Award for Devoted Service This Award is selected by the Board of
Directors President and given to a volunteer whose commitment has changed the lives
of many at Lear to Read. This year's recipients of the President's Award are Annie
Stewart and Moses Meide.
Champion's Award for Commitment in Literacy: These partners both helped
fund hundreds of student tutor matches, tutor training for over 100 volunteers, assis-
tance with community relations to spread the news about LTR, and so much more. The
Champion's award was given to Vince and Linda Ferrigno and law firm Coker,
Schickel, Sorenson & Daniel, P.A.
Other Student Awards included: U.S. Citizenship and Family Literacy.
For more information about Learn to Read's programs, services, volunteer opportu-
nities or special events, please call 399-8894 or visit our website at www.LTRJAX.org.
LTR is a non-profit, United Way charter agency, accredited by ProLiteracy
America, whose mission is to increase literacy awareness and improve adult literacy
skills in Duval County through a volunteer based reading program.













x'




O.
':! ': -. ".. '

*.*,.
.Z,, i


;-
,q [Begin Project i 11l 7 i' '' ." -' '"

.... ;..En P o1"
,- ? -? .E dEnd Project _


Doors will open at 4:30 p.m. to i' v. 6
allow you time to review and 17
discuss the exhibits and have 117 .
your questions answered by one .
of our staff. Theformal portion of
the public hearing will begin at 6:30 p.m., with an audio/visual presentation followed by an
opportunity for public comment. It is the policy of the Florida Department of Transportation to
prohibit materials and/or exhibits in our public workshops, meetings or hearings that are not the
property of the Department.. Therefore, no outside party will be allowed to display or hand out
materials in any of these events.
The proposed improvements will be to resurface Tallulah Avenue. The Department is
recommending as part of the resurfacing project to re-stripe the roadway to a three-lane section,
replacing the four 10 foot wide travel lanes. The proposed roadway would consist of a 12 foot wide
two-way center turn lane and a 14 foot wide travel lane in each direction. This would allow vehicles
to safely move into a center turn lane without blocking the remaining travel lanes. This public
hearing is being held to present the construction plans, discuss the Department's recommendations
and receive your input.
As of October 11, 2007, the construction plans will be available for your review during normal
business hours at the Bradham Brooks Northwest Library, 1755 Edgewood Avenue West,
Jacksonville, Florida 32208.
This hearing is being conducted to inform the public of the project and afford the public the
opportunity to express views concerning the location, conceptual design and social, economic and
environmental effects of the proposed improvements. Those who wish to submit written statements
may do so at the hearing or mail them to the address below no later than November 30, 2007. All
comments received by this date will become part of the public hearing record.
This project is being developed in compliance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. This
hearing will be held in compliance with Chapter 339, F.S., Chapter 120, F.S., 23 CFR 771 and 23
USC 128. Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex,
religion, disability or family status.
Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act or persons
who require translation services (free of charge) should contact John Thrasher at the number listed
below, at least seven days prior to the meeting.
Your attendance at this public hearing is encouraged and any comments made are appreciated. If
you have any questions or comments please contact:
Mr. John Thrasher, Project Manager 1-800-749-2967
Florida Department of Transportation or (386) 961-7481
1109 S. Marion Avenue, MS 2002 Fax: 386-758-37'0
Lake City, FL 32025-5874 E-mail: John.Thrasherl(Cdot.state.fl.us


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION


~----a m-*' --~-I -- -- -I-v-,-1C ----'14r


TUNE
'' "' -" '

I, !
,, : ,


: Clara McLaughlin
Host
,i a ,


IN AND LISTETTO I

WITH TH..E .F.LORI-1DA STARSRS i''


TUESDAY & THURSDAY:";
8:30 pm.-' 9:00 pm. T..;: ,-' ::''



REAL TOPICS! ".
REAL ISSUES!I



.WCGL-1360 AM

On the Web:
uahIEa


WWW.WVV(;(L I 30VbU.COM


Wionne -rd'oks
Co-Host


I Aft


(lallulan Avenue) from me east
end of Moncrief Creek Bridge to
US 17 (SR5) Main Street. The
hearing will be held Thursday,
November 1, 2007, at the
Bradham Brooks Northwest
Library, 1755 Edgewood
Avenue West, Jacksonville,
Florida 32208.


.. L .. .. ..-. .-


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


/f"T'rTDD A 7//)7


Pr(Ieci Number: 20945j1-3


".:






r -TI STAR OTB -2


Ask Deanna! Is an advice column Known for Its
fearless approach to reality-based subjects!


Dear Deanna!
I met a guy that I thought was really interested in me. I helped
him get employment at my company, helped with his bills and
paid child support for him. As soon as things started looking
up for him, our relationship changed. Things hit the fan when
he got a promotion and moved into another department. He is
now telling me that he's focused on improving his life instead
of dating me. I heard that he's dating someone else in the company. What do I do?
Crying and Miserable On-Line Reader

Dear Miserable:
You set yourself up by confusing help with being used and also giving up your money. You
never should mix business with pleasure because it's a guaranteed recipe for pain. He used
you to get ahead and you can see early on that he's leaving you behind. If you heard that
he's dating someone on the job, it's probably true. You can't do anything other than move
on, be glad that you got out early and pray for the new lady who will be his next supker.
******************

Dear Deanna!
My nephew has left for college and has completely lost his mind. When he lived at home
he was quiet, mild mannered and well behaved. I hardly know him now that he's away from
home. He's still underage but he drinks, has tattoos and has become loud and rude. My sis-
ter simply turns her head and says he's an adult and I should mind my business. Is this nor-
mal when kids go off to college or should I intervene and get him back on track?
Loving Aunt (San Bernardino, CA)

Dear Aunt:
You may be messing in business that doesn't belong to you. Your nephew is an adult and
his parents don't have any issues with his lifestyle and maybe you should do the same. If
he's still in college, getting good grades and staying out of trouble, then he's fine. You can't
impose your expectations on him but you can caution him about the drinking and any moral
issues. In other words, accept his newfound adult hood and be there with gentle guidance.
************* ** *

Dear Deanna!
I have a platonic relationship with a male friend of four years but my fiance doesn't like it.
He has begun making hints that I've slept with my friend and accusing me of lying to him.
I've only known my fiance for two years and if I had to choose between the two men, I
would choose my friend. How can I convince my fiance that we're only friends and that
nothing is going on? This is becoming stressful because I love both men and want them in
my life. Help?
Sharon (San Antonio, TX)

Dear Sharon:
Your future husband is jealous of your relationship with your male friend. It's your respon-
sibility to find balance as you seek to have both relationships. Invite your husband to be part
of the friendship so he can understand and be more open minded. Also be mindful of your
platonic friendship to make sure you're not giving your fiance reasons to complain. If things
don't improve after the air is clear, your fiance has issues you certainly need to explore.

Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Write Ask Deanna! Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega,
Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website:
www.askdeanna.com




Depression In Women
by ACOG President Kenneth L. Noller, MD
Depression is a common mental illness that affects one in 10 Americans
each year. Women are twice as likely to develop depression over the course
of their lifetime than men are.
Depression is often misunderstood-its symptoms can be overlooked or
attributed to a passing case of "the blues" or another medical problem, such
as a thyroid disorder. Nearly two-thirds of sufferers do not get the help they
need. But being depressed goes beyond feeling sad for a short time or griev-
ing after a loss.
In some women, depression may be triggered or worsen around the time
of certain reproductive events, such as menstruation, pregnancy, loss of a
baby, after the birth of a baby, mastectomy, hysterectomy, and menopause.
Extreme stress or grief, feeling overwhelmed by responsibility at work and
home, having' a stressful job, money problems, drug and alcohol use, a his-
tory of abuse, divorce, or the death of a partner are also causes.
Women who are depressed usually have several symptoms on a near
daily basis, all day, for at least two weeks. Symptoms can include:
Lack of interest in things that used to be enjoyable
Feeling sad or "down in the dumps"
Restlessness, the inability to sit still, or feeling very sluggish
Feelings of worthlessness or guilt
A change in appetite or weight
Thoughts of death or suicide or attempts at suicide
Problems concentrating, thinking, remembering, or making decisions
Sleeping too much or having problems falling or staying asleep.
Lack of energy or always feeling tired
If you have at least five of these symptoms (including one of the first two)
you may be depressed. Additionally, some women may suffer from
headaches or other aches and pains, digestive problems, sexual problems,
hopelessness and negative feelings, worry, or fear. Talk to your doctor ,f you
have any of these symptoms.
Depression is a treatable condition that can improve with the proper care.
If you are diagnosed with depression, it is important that you work with your
doctor to tailor the best treatment plan for you.
Your doctor may prescribe anti-depressants to treat mild to moderate
depression. Take antidepressants according to your doctor's instructions,
and quickly report any side effects-nausea, dizziness, constipation, skin
rashes, weight gain or loss, restlessness, insomnia, or sexual problems.
Additionally, your doctor may refer you to a therapist.


Women with long-term depression, those who have symptoms between
severe episodes, or those who don't respond to therapy alone, may be pre-
scribed both antidepressants and psychotherapy.
For more information, the Patient Education Pamphlet "Depression" is
available at www.acog.org/publications/patient_education.
4. 4 *


On June 30 U.S. and Korean representa-
tives signed the most significant free trade
agreement since NAFTA the U.S.-Korea
FTA (KORUS). As former ambassadors to
the Republic of Korea, we know that
KORUS will not only bolster bilateral trade
and investment ties but also reinforce our
countries' important political and security
partnership at a time of dramatic change in
Asia.
In dollar terms, the scale of this agree-
ment is enormous. With two-way trade
totaling $78 billion last year, Korea is our
seventh largest trading partner. KORUS
will effectively become the third largest free
trade area in the world exceeded only by
the European Union and NAFTA and set
new standards for bilateral trade agree-
ments. Nearly 95 percent of bilateral trade in
manufactured products will become duty
free in three years as will two-thirds of U.S.
agricultural exports. Whereas the United
States has been one of the world's most open
markets, Korea has until recently been one
of the most closed in the industrialized
world. American exporters of industrial and
farm products who have long struggled to
compete in Korea, therefore, have much to
gain from the elimination of Korea's rela-
tively high tariffs and complex non-tariff
barriers.
The agreement also gives important new
rights and protections to U.S. investors and
service industries. KORUS provides U.S.
financial service companies the right to full
ownership of banks, insurance companies
and other financial businesses in Korea and
establishes rules that will allow them to
compete effectively., It also provides
increased access to U.S. express service
companies and expands opportunities for
U.S. studios to sell television programs and
films to Korea.
The political and strategic arguments for
this agreement are equally compelling.
Now the world's twelfth largest economy,
the Republic of Korea is a vibrant democra-
cy whose standards in the areas of labor and
environmental protection are equal to our
own. Korea has provided valuable econom-
ic and military support in Viet Nam, the
Middle East and Afghanistan. The FTA will
complement our military alliance, which
continues to deter North Korean aggression
as we seek to deal with its nuclear weapons
program and build a broader peace on the
divided Peninsula. More broadly, KORUS
will underscore ur nation's commitment to'


preserve our leadership in the Asia-Pacific
region, the world's most dynamic center of
economic activity.
The economies of East Asia are rapidly
integrating, with such countries as China,
Japan, Korea and India now trading with
each other more than they are with the rest
of the world. Moreover, they are actively
pursuing bilateral and regional free trade
arrangements that could leave the U.S. on
the outside if we do not remain engaged.
The FTA with Korea will help insure that the
U.S. remains an insider as Asian economies
continue to grow and join forces. U.S.
exporters, service providers and investors
will.have preferential access to Korea's mar-
ket and an important base for business with
the rest of the region. At the same time,
Korea's preferential access to the U.S. mar-
ket could be a powerful incentive for others
in the region, such as Japan, to open their
markets to the United States with free trade
agreements as comprehensive as KORUS.
For all of these reasons, we urge
Congress to act quickly to approve this
agreement when it is ready for submission
this fall. We are well aware that certain
American industries feel they are not getting
all that they desire in tens of KORUS ben-
efits. However, the overall U.S. economy
will benefit hugely from KORUS, and we
urge all Americans to support this agreement
and not let the pursuit of elusive perfection
become the enemy of the good.
For more than fifty years, the United
State's political and economic commitment
to Asia has contributed to the region's stabil-
ity and prosperity. Nowhere has our engage-
ment been more positive than with the
Republic of Korea, which with our help rose
from the ruins of the Korean War to become
a vibrant democracy and one of the largest
economies in the world. The FTA with
Korea will strengthen America's relation-
ship with a long-time ally and enhance our
presence and influence in the region. We are
convinced that America, for its own sake,
must remain a leader in Asia. Ratification of
this agreement is one way of ensuring that
our engagement with the world's fastest
growing region will support our fundamen-
tal security and economic interests on into
the future.
James R. Lilley (U.S. Ambassador to Korea,
1986-89); Donald Gregg (U.S. Ambassador to
Korea, 1989-1993); r James T. Laney (U.S.
Ambassador to Korea, 1993-1997); Stephen W
Bosworth (U.S. Ambassador to Korea, 1997-
2001); and Thomas C. Hubbard (U.S.
Ambassador to Korea, 2001-04 i


Dust Storm of the Decade
Ester Da' is
ReligionAniidSpiritualiity.comn "
Some authorities call the elbo\\ a \er simple hinge con-
necting the upper arm to the foreann. Others call it a ver '
complex joint \\ ith three bones. You do k\ow. of course, that
the articular surfaces are connected by a "capsule." A capsule
in any form always offers comfort because it means that
there is a container enclosing a dose of something you need.
The elbow joint is allowed to flex and extend and any repetitive stress and strain,
such as hammering, computer use, handshaking, etc., will cause pain, inflammation
and soreness. And when this occurs the entire body will naturally acquiesce to the
desires and needs of your pain.
The world of sports medicine boasts about their state-of-the-art tools for pre-and-
post-operative care of our athletes. When fitting artificial limbs, special care and hours
of evaluation are given to saving and reconstructing the elbow. Tor ligaments are
common terminologies in our day.
Surgeries have buzz words like "normal", "routine", "guarantee you can return-to-
play within weeks." The elbow gets a lot of press. Not only do you hear the expres-
sions about tennis elbow or golfer's elbow, but there are the "funny bone" jokes, elbow
grease, and dislocated elbow. Tickets on sale at the Piccadilly Box Office for "Elbow
Live." The top bar in town is the Elbow Room. Across town is the Elbow Room Caf6.
I have tender memories of an "elbow morning" mixed with storms of laughter.
Personally, I dread early morning breakfast meetings with speakers, because if the
speaker is not very, very good, I am thinking about the lost sleep.
On this particular morning, my day elevated from a slow start to a bit of a prissy
trot. In my haste to be on time I inadvertently hit my funny bone which immediately
hindered some of my freedom. The speaker was terrific. He was talking about storms.
Into the depth of his message to us, he said, "Some storms we need." He repeated it. A
good speaker is like a continuous drum roll before announcing the winner. A wanna-
be-good speaker takes drama lessons. The large room is stirringly quiet. Now, you
have everyone's attention.
The punch line is deliberately prolonged. And then majestically, "If everybody
dusted off their Bibles, it would create the biggest dust storm we have ever seen." The
room thundered with laughter and consensus and guess what, I somehow hit that same
bone again in my elbow.
Sure, the elbow is for showering, driving, answering the phone, stretching, scratch-
ing and itching. The elbow is useful for reaching, wrestling, hugging and hunching.
The elbow is essential for playing the concert grand, a site to sip by, overlooking a
breathtaking scene, parasailing, eating popcorn in a movie, putting on your eyeglasses
and dancing. Buffing your nails or combing your hair is impossible without this very
simple hinge. Folding clothes, walking the dog or a fluffy pillow is unthinkable with-
out the ease of a little complex joint that faithfully obeys your thoughts and demands.
Just like the knees are for praying, an earlier article, the elbows are for reading
your Bible. Now, your capsule is complete.
Ester Davis is a writer and television producer. She can be reached at host@ester-
davis.com. Copyright 2007 by Ester Davis.



iBy Ambassadors Lilly. Gregg. Laney, Hubbard


OCTOBER 6, 2007


THFF ,TAR


PEA/ 1CU r 7






OCOBR6.00 HESTRPAE -


BLACK EXPO 2007 FLORIDA
Thomas McCants Media Inc., publisher of the Black Pages USA, will host the 6th annu-
al Florida Black Expo on November 3, 2007 from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Prime Osborn
Convention Center. Florida Black Expo 2007 is an event that will be held in Jacksonville,
FL featuring over 200 exhibitors and attracting 18,000 visitors. This is a family-oriented
presentation that exposes the community to business opportunities and cultural resources.
This year's Florida Black Expo 2007 will include the following: seminars/workshops, health
fair, vendors, national guest speakers, national recording artists, live entertainment, youth
activities, food vendors and more.
Florida Black Expo 2007 recognizes that the growth and advancement of African-
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 identifying and develop significant business
opportunities for black owned businesses, emphasizing greater awareness of entrepreneur-
ship 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 com-
munity. For more information call, 904-727-7451 or 800-419-2417.

JEDC OCTOBER MEDIA ADVISORY
Jacksonville, Fla., October 3, 2007 The Jacksonville Economic Development
Commission (JEDC) will hold the following public meetings for the month of October.
Please note that there will not be a JEDC Commission Meeting this month.
October 17; 1:00 p.m. JEDC Empowerment/Enterprise Zone Board Meeting
Location: Beaver Street Enterprise Center, 1225 W. Beaver Street
October 18; 4:00 p.m. JEDC JIA/CRA Advisory Board Meeting
Location: Police & Fire Pension Bldg, 1 W. Adams St, #200
October 18; 4:45 p.m. JEDC Film & Television Advisory Board Meeting
Location: TBD
October 25; 2:00 p.m. Downtown Development Review Board (DDRB) Meeting
Location: Police & Fire Pension Bldg, 1. West Adams Street, Ste 200


AMERICAN ARTHRITIS SOCIETY

What Can You Do About Osteoarthritis?
Today, more than 10 million Americans suffer from
osteoarthritis of the knee, making it the most common form of
arthritis in the U.S. When the cushioning layers of cartilage
within the joint are worn down, the bones begin to rub against
each other. This leads to swelling and increased stiffness,
and many daily activities become painful and difficult. But ,
what can you do to protect your joints, reduce the symptoms,
and support your doctor's treatment? With assistance from
some of the world's leading knee experts, the American Copyright by American
Arthritis Society has compiled some useful and practical tips Arthrits Society, nc. 2007,
riwww.americanarthritis.org.
for self-care, and made them available on the Society's web-
site. Each tip is interesting and easy to follow. These and many more suggestions
regarding osteoarthritis can now be viewed online at: www.americanarthritis.org.

WINN-DIXIE OFFERS FLU VACCINATIONS AT LOCAL STORES
Customer Reward Cardholders Receive $2 Discount On $30 Flu Shot;
Pneumonia Vaccinations Also Available

Winn-Dixie Stores is offering its customers the opportunity to be vaccinat-
ed for influenza and pneumonia prior to the start of the flu season.
Flu vaccinations are $30 per person. Customers using their Winn-Dixie
Customer Reward Card will only pay $28. Medicare Part B recipients and
Medicare HMO recipients who have .a free voucher can receive a flu vacci-
nation at no cost. Pneumonia vaccinations are $40 each.
Winn-Dixie's in-store pharmacies have everything customers need for this
flu season, including the free, expert advice of licensed pharmacists.

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. Frank 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.


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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-
I 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-
ues 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.
Women Weight & Why is proud to announce a FREE membership launch that will
I 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.
JACKSONVILLE PUBLIC LIBRARY HOURS CHANGE Effective October 1, 2007
* Ten regional branches will extend hours to 9 p.m. Monday Thursday
* Seven community branches will extend their evening hours to 9 p.m.
* Three small neighborhood branch libraries, Brown Eastside, Brentwood and
Westbrook will be open one night a week with hours from 12 8 p.m.
Five library locations will be open during the school year on Sundays:
Beaches, South Mandarin, Highlands, Webb Wesconnett Branches and the Main
Library.


Main
Argyle
Beaches
Bradham-Brooks NW
Brentwood
Brown Eastside
Graham
Highlands
Mandarin
Maxville
Murray Hill
Pablo Creek
Regency
San Marco
South Mandarin
Southeast
University Park
Webb Wesconnett
West Regional
Westbrook
Willowbranch


Mon
9-8
12-9
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-8
10-6


Tues
9-8
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-8
12-8
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
12-9
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6


Wed
9-8
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-9.
10-9
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
12-9


Thurs
9-8
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
10-9
10-9
10-6
12-9


Fri
9-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
.10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6


Sat
9-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
Closed
Closed
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
10-6
Closed
10-6


Sun
1-6
Closed
1-6
Closed
Closed
Closed
Closed
1-6
Closed
Closed
Closed
Closed
Closed
Closed
1-6
Closed
Closed
1-6
Closed
Closed
Closed


THE EPILEPSY FOUNDATION A conumunity health prog-ram
providing case management. medical. employment education and referral services in Baker:
Clay, Du'al, Flaglei, ,Vssau. St. J.hns andm llusia counties
The Epilepsy Foundation of Florida Jacksonville location provides Neurological
Caie Assistance and Case Management SerNices to persons with Epilepsy and or Seizure
Disorders. The office is located in Jacksonville'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 \olusia Count)y contact VOLUSIA COUNTY EXTENSION, P.O. Box 11424.
Daytona Beach. FL 32120. Off ice phone (386) 274-0648.
The Epilepsy Foundation has Mhonthly Support Groups for Clients, and Parents of
Individuals with Epilepsy. Support Group Locations are:
CLAY COUNTY ORANGE PARK PUBLIC LIBRARY (Conference Room A) at
205A Plainfield Rd Orange Park, FL 32073. Groups are held on the Ist Wednesday,
January through MaN\ from 6 8 p.m : Break (June and July): and August through
December from 6 8 p.m.
DUVAL COUNTY STANDS (TWIN TOWERS) BUILDING, 580 West 8th Street.
2nd Floor (Mason Room). Jacksonville. FL 32209. Groups are held on the 4th
Tuesday. January through October from 6 8 p.m.
DUVAL COUNTY PARENT SUPPORT GROUP-HENDRICKS AVENUE BAP-
TIST CHURCH, 4001 Hendiicks Ave (Room D). Jacksonville, FL 32207. Groups
are held on the 2nd Thursday. January through Decembei from 6.30 8.30 p.m.
NASSAU COUNTY YULEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH. 86003 Christian
Way (off 'AA), Yule, FL 320-43 Groups are held on the 1st Tuesday, January
through Octobei from 6 8 p m.
ST. JOHNS COUNTY ST. JOHNS PUBLIC LIBRARY, 1960 Ponce De Leon
Blvd. (Conference Room), St. Augustine, FL 32084. Groups are held on the 4th
Wednesday, January through October from 6 8 p.m.
A L


PAGE C"-3


OCTOBER 6, 2007


THE STAR






OCTOBER 6, 2007


OWL No( I lree Hac pas- mo


PGi-m4.0 THE STAR


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Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Pro


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Tuesday @ 5 p.m.


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with nothing to sell and a lot to tell. For over 30
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Florida State University Seminoles played the University ofAlabama Crimson Tide
in the River City Showdown at Jacksonville Municipal Stadium Saturday night
September 29th. FSU won 21 to 14.


JACKSONVILLE
- If it weren't for those
late fourth-quarter
drives, there might be
another "D" word asso-
ciated with Florida
State's defense: domi-
nant.


One game
late touchdown
a shutout in a
Colorado,


after a
spoiled
win at
the


Seminoles again only
allowed. fourth-quarter
points, this time giving
up two late touchdowns to No. 22 Alabama.
The scores didn't put the game in jeopardy each came with Florida State lead-
ing by 14 in its eventual 21-14 win at Jacksonville's Municipal Stadium on
Saturday. But, they still stung coach Bobby Bowden.
"I hate to give up those last two touchdowns," Bowden said. 'I hate that stinkin'
prevent [defense], whatever it is."
Other than that, Bowden called the defense "unbelievable" through the first
three-plus quarters. That included just 78 first-half yards allowed, and just 19 in the
first quarter. It included zero first-quarter first downs and just seven through the
first three periods. And it included a 0-0 halftime tie.
"I said at the half," Bowden said, "'this game is gonna end up nothing to noth-
ing, unless somebody makes a mistake
or somebody makes a big play."
FSU's offense did the latter first,
scoring a touchdown to open the second
half. But the defense showed up with a
big play of its own five minutes into the
fourth quarter.
With Alabama facing third-and- 15
at its own 8-yard line, defensive end
Everette Brown stripped the ball from
quarterback John Parker Wilson.
Defensive tackle Letroy Guion recov-
ered at the 5-yard line, setting up an
Antone Smith touchdown run.
"It was a big momentum play for
us," said Brown, who credited the
Seminoles' attacking style for its suc-
cess Saturday, "and just something we
can feed off for future games."
Not bad for a program that had
given up 20 or more points in six con-
secutive games before beating
Colorado, or for a team playing against
an Alabama squad that came in averaging 35 points per game, in what Bowden
called a "bowl" atmosphere.
"It couldn't have come at a bigger game, better time than tonight," Brown said.


Tile 19th An..al Bank
of America Atlanta Football
Classic. \ ill 2o do\ n in the
record books as one to
remember as Tennessee
State's Enc Benson missed
a 27-\ard field goal with
four seconds remaining in
the came. to ni\e the
Florida A&NI Football
Rattlers an 18-17 \win
Saturday afternoon at the
Georgia Dome in Atlanta.
FAMU I2-2)' strangled
offensively in the first half.
only mustering 156 yards of
total offense on 36 plays.
compared to the Tigers' 23"'
yardss of total offense on 2S
total play s.
TSU (2-3) scored on,
their first possession of the
game, as QB Antonio
Heffner lofted a 55-yard TD
pass to Troy Smith, giving
the Tigers a 7-0 lead with
12:05 remaining in the first
quarter.
FAMU would then cut
into TSU's lead on a 33-
yard field goal by Wesley
Taylor with 4:35 left to go
in the first, leaving the
Rattlers trailing 7-3.
The Tigers increased
their lead to 14-3 on a
Heffner one-yard quarter-
back sneak to close out the
first quarter with 38 sec-
onds remaining.
FAMU would then
make the score 14-5 on a
safety resulting from a bad
snap past TSU QB Antonio
Heffner into the end zone.
Heffner chased the ball,
kicking it out of the end
zone for the safety, with
11:15 left in the first half.
The FAMU resurgence
would begin in the second
half, with an 83-yard punt
return by freshman Qier
Hall for a TD with 2:17
remaining in the third. A
missed PAT by Taylor
would trim the TSU lead to


14-11.
The Rattlers would then
take the lead on a Leon
Camel nine-yard TD run,
giving FAMU a 18-14 lead,
with 2:59 left in the third
period.
Benson would cut the
Rattlers' lead to 18-17.on a
19-yard field goal with
12:15 to go in the game.
After both teams
offenses stalled.in the final
stanza, the TSU defense
would force FAMU to punt
with less than a minute
remaining in the game.
The Tigers would then
mount a final drive from
their own five-yard line, as
Heffner connected with
Ronald Evans on a 25-yard
completion, then found
Chris Johnson for a 55-yard
gain, to give TSU the ball
on the Rattlers' five-yard
line, with nine seconds left
in the game.
A false start by TSU
would move the ball back
to the FAMU 10-yard line,
then after a FAMU timeout
to ice the kicker, Benson
would then miss a 27-yard
field goal for the 18-17
final.
FAMU was led by


Philip Sylvester with his
third 100-yard plus per-
formance of the season, fin-
ishing with 131 yards on 25
carries.
Javarris Williams led
the TSU ground attack with
87 yards on 19 carries,
while Heffner the Tigers air
attack, by completing 12
passes in 22 attempts for
309 yards, and one TD.
Chris Johnson finished
with three receptions for 77
yards to lead TSU's
receivers.
Defensively, the
Rattlers were led by Carlos
Rolle with nine tackles (3
solos, 6 assisted). Both
Curtis Holcomb and
Cameron Houston finished
with eight tackles apiece.
Larry Williford and Nashon
Bigham, led the TSU
defense with eight tackles.
The Rattlers continue,
their three-game road
swing, as they travel to
Indianapolis, Ind., to take
on soon-to-be Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference mem-
ber, Winston Salem State in
the Coca-Cola Circle City
Classic, at the RCA Dome,
broadcast live on the NFL
Network.


uctooer 1, zou/ ---> tnangea LAU homecoming opponent on lt u/o t oncorala
ALL TIMES ARE LOCAL & SUBJECT TO CHANGE
Date Home Visitor Location Kickoff Event
10/6 Howard vs. Cheyney in Washington, D.C. 1:00pm
Princeton vs. Hampton in Princeton, NJ 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. SC State in Norfolk, Va. 2:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Winston-Salem State in Indianapolis, IN 4:00pm Coca-Cola
Circle City Classic NFL Network
Morgan State vs. NC A&T in Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
10/13 Bethune-Cookman OPEN -
Winston-Salem State OPEN -
Morgan State vs. Howard in Baltimore, MD 1:00pm Homecoming
NCA&T vs. Delaware State in Greensboro, NC 1:30pm
Norfolk State vs. Hampton in Norfolk, Va. 2:00pm Battle of the Bay
SC State vs. Florida A&M in Orangeburg, SC 2:00pm ESPNU Delayed Time TBA
10/18 Florida A&M vs. Norfolk State in Tallahassee, FL 7:00pm
10/20 Howard vs. NC A&T in Washington, D.C. 1.:00pm Homecoming
Delaware State vs. Morgan State in Dover, DE 2:00pm Homecoming
Hampton vs. SC State in Hampton, VA 2:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Winston-Salem State in Daytona Beach, FL 4:00pm
10/27 Norfolk State vs. Howard in Norfolk, Va. 1:00pm Homecoming ESPNU Delayed
Time TBA'
NC A&T vs. Bethune-Cookman in Greemsboro, NC 1:30pm Homecoming
SC State vs. Delaware State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm Homecoming
Morgan State vs. Florida A&M in Baltimore, MD 4:00pm
Winston-Salem State vs. Hampton in Winston-Salem, NC 6:00pm
11/3 Howard vs. SC State in Washington, DC 1:00pm
Winston-Salem State vs. Delaware State in Winston-Salem, NC 2:00pm
Homecoming
Florida A&M vs. NC A&T in Tallahassee, FL 3:00pm Homecoming
Bethune-Cookman vs. Hampton in Daytona Beach, FL 4:00pm
Morgan State vs. Norfolk State in Baltimore, Md. 4:00pm
11/10 NC A&T OPEN -
Delaware State vs. Norfolk State in Dover, DE 12noon
Hampton vs. Florida A&M in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Howard vs. Bethune-Cookman in Wa,1iimiMin( DC 1:00pm
SC State vs. Morgan State in OranglcuiL, SC 1:30pm
Winston-Salem State vs. NC Central in Winston-qllcin, NC 1:30pm
11/17 Delaware State vs. Howard in Dover, DE 1:00pm
Hampton vs. Southern Illinois in Hampton, VA 1:00pm
Norfolk State vs. Winston-Salem State in Norfolk, Va. 1:00pm
SC State vs. NC A&T in Charleston, SC 1:00pm
Florida A&M vs. Bethune-Cookman in Orlando, FL 3:15pm Walt Disney World
Florida Classic XVIII ESPN Classic Live
k .I


MEAC OFFICIALS SUSPENDED FOR INACCURATE CALLS
AGAINST BETHUNE-COOKMIIAN WILDCATS
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA The Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference iMEAC) has suspend-
ed three football officials for one game after making inaccurate calls during the Bethune-
Cookman.Norfolk State game held on September 22 in Norfolk. Virginia.
In the game. the Wildcats were penalized on three offensive plays for blocking below the
waist, as well as two pass interference calls, one on offense and one on defense. Earlier this
week, Bethune-Cookmana Uni\crsity President Dr. Trudie Kibbe Reed voiced her concerns
and asked the conference office to evaluate the matter. In addition, head coach Alvin Wyart
submitted a tape of the pla s in question to the conference office.
An evaluation of the plays were made by the conference office and determined that the
calls were inconrectly made
against the Wildcats.
"We regret that there
were officiating enors d-u-
ing this game," stated
Commissioner Dennis I
Thomas. "Ultimately, offi-
cials ha\e a responsibility to
help protect the integrity of
the game and let the teams
and coaches decide the out-
come on the field "

SSJaguars' Schedule
Pre-Season


Week
1
2
3
4


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


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


@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- 10
W13- 7
W 23- 14

1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
4:05 p.m.
1:00 p.m.


'Air p 5 "%,: ,
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1


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OCTOBER.6, 2007


FLORIDA STAR


PAGE C-5






PAGE__ C- H TROTBR620


',p-,r IH".. .-;.




October 6, 2007 October 12, 2007


sSSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?.,


ARIES
March 21st thru April 19th


You're thinking about your overall style as the
week begins, but something else requires a
fine-toothed comb. It may be a challenge to
zero in on the details, but you'll be very happy
you did. Getting stuff started (at work, at
home, even in romance) is favored around
Wednesday and Thursday. Kick it off and
watch it fly! From Friday until Sunday after-
noon, though, your usual oomph may be miss-
ing in action. However, taking things slow isn't
a bad idea right about now. By late Sunday,
new energy comes to help boost you into a
great new week.


TAURUS
April 20th thru May 20 th
Your sensuous side's in the forefront as the
week begins, with the cosmos smiling on your
romantic endeavors and boosting your attrac-
tion factor. Make hay while the proverbial sun
shines! You may be wrapped up in work
around Wednesday and Thursday, and it .could
involve some exciting stuff. Don't go over-
board, though, because your health may be a
bit delicate now. Passion's back in your per-
sonal stars from Friday until Sunday after-
noon, but beware of possessiveness. Hold on
loosely, because love needs wiggle room. Late
Sunday, a realization comes your way.


GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
Check in with family or friends at the begin-
ning of the week, and make sure the lines of
communication are clear and open. Relying on
them to divine your feelings isn't going to cut
it. Around Wednesday and Thursday, you're
extra smart as well as super sexy. What you
don't have: follow-through, especially at work.
So take necessary steps to keep track of things.
You're capable of all sorts of helpful calcula-
tions from Friday until Sunday afternoon.
Seeing things clearly sure makes your path
easier to discern! By late Sunday, you're ready
for your next step.


CANCER
June 22nd thru July 22nd
Interpersonal connections are crackling as
your week begins, and the cosmic forces-that-
be are smiling on any plans you make now. Put
a little extra thought into it and you'll reap big
rewards, both right away and later. Around
Wednesday and Thursday, however, the people
factor demands additional attention. Spend
some time figuring out others' motivations.
You experience things intensely from Friday
through the-weekend. It's up to you to make it
intensely good! Take good care of yourself,
and gather favorite characters and things to
have around you.


LEO
L J July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
You're happy to let someone else have the
limelight as you start your week. You've got
more in-depth or long-term stuff on your mind,
and you also have the concentration and ana-
lytical skills to.deal with it. It's more about
sharing the spotlight (or is it candlelight?
Things could get romantic now!) around
Wednesday and Thursday. Plan for fun with a
friend or a certain someone. Then, from Friday
through the weekend, powerful energy's com-
ing your way. You can intensify it by using
both your mind and heart in any and all deci-
sion-making.

VIRGO
..* .' !Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

Those around you ain't seen nothing' -- until the
beginning of this week, that is, when the ambi-
ent star power magnifies all things great about
you. Whatever you want to do, get right to it.
Around Wednesday and Thursday, though, a.
choice must be made, and it's not so easy.
Consult someone who 'gets' you -- your men-
tor, partner or maybe a trusted friend. You may
want to plan something different, something
exciting and stimulating to your heart and
mind, on Friday or over the weekend. You're
liable to feel restless!


,. ~I


ILIBRAL4
I Sept 23rd thru Oct


22nd


I


AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th


There may be some weird energy in your inter-
actions at the beginning of the week. What's
really going on here? Being up front about
your own motives is a good place to start.
Around Wednesday and Thursday, though, the
bonds you have with those around you can
become exponentially stronger. Offer your
help and say yes to an offer someone makes
you or an invitation you receive. Emotions
may run high from Friday through the week-
end, and your instinct might be to hole up. But
other people have fresh energy and even some
good advice.


PISCES I
Feb 19th thru Marcl 20th
Your analytical powers are pretty awesome as
the week gets going. If you can recognize
when to go ahead and take action, you'll be sit-
ting pretty indeed. Are you ready for some out-
of-season spring cleaning around Wednesday
and Thursday? Whether it's your workspace or
your heart, there's stuff to toss out. Make room
for the new! From Friday until Sunday after-
noon, you might just want to cozy up with a
certain someone or enjoy the company of good
friends. Keep those plans low-key. Sunday
could actually turn into your lucky day.


-I
- --


to write a statement, she refused to have
her injuries photographed and she also
..refused to go to a safe location. A copy
S was faxed to the DCF. Case was cleared
-:" by anest

/ / ,'. .


I, ~k


1. wk


~


i
i


It's all about the .details as the week begins,
and they might totally overwhelm you if you
don't make an extra effort to concentrate.
Allow for some downtime, too. Life's more
about love around Wednesday and Thursday,
or at least it should be. Where's your heart?
Where do you want to be emotionally Move
toward it, and the stars will give you a nice
push. From Friday through the weekend, you
might be thinking about a purchase or about
something you already own, but the cosmic
forces have something bigger (and probably
way better) in mind. Look deep now.

SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru Nov 21st

Lend a friend a hand, give a coworker a boost
or recommit to your volunteer work or giving
at the beginning of the week. .The cosmic
forces have their eye on you! Your sheer power
of determination doesn't make a certain deci-
sion any easier around Wednesday and
Thursday. In fact, pressuring yourself for an
answer could create a problem. Have patience,
because things look like they'll really clear up,
as well as heat up, for you from Friday through
the weekend. Your personal power's building
now, and same with your attraction factor.
Dang!


SAGITTARIUS
,.* Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
Early in the week, minimize the team stuff at
work and reschedule social engagements.
You've got powerful mental energy, but you'll
need to be solo to make the most of it. On the
other hand, you love being around people, and
they're loving you around Wednesday and
Thursday. Getting out of your usual circle
could make it even more fun (and make new
contacts a real possibility, too). From Friday
through the weekend, your imagination's
incredibly active. That means you can be very
creative, but you may also read more into
things than you should.

77 CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

Get that planner updated, make certain inquiries
and do some very productive thinking as the
week begins. Give those relationships (or poten-
tial ones) a little care and feeding now, too.
Around Wednesday and Thursday, the connec-
tions aren't quite clear, and you'll be glad for the
interpersonal foundations you've laid. But never
fear: Your personal power's back on high from
Friday until Sunday afternoon. You're great with
romance or social stuffnow, but be sure you take
time to look within, too. Later on Sunday, ideas
count, so listen to them.


OCTOBER 6,20807


THE STAR


PAGE C-6


THE NEW CELL PHONE OWNER An offi-
cer was dispatched to a robbery to an individual.
Upon his arrival, he met with the victim who stated
that hehad just been robbed at gunpoint for his cell
phone. The victim stated that he was walking south
on Wilson Blvd. talking on his cell phone when the (
suspect approached him and told him that he was out
of gas and that he needed to call his brother. The vic- *
tim stated that the suspect then asked "is that a pre- .
paid phone?" The victim stated that he told the sus-
pect that it was a monthly phone. The victim stated
that the suspect then pulled and pointed what
appeared to be a 9mm pistol at him and stated "just
give me the phone so I don't have to take it from
you." The victim stated that he gave the suspect the
cell phone, and the suspect got back into his vehicle and sped west on 20th St. towards
Fairfax St. The victim stated that he then ran back to his house. The victim called his cell
phone and the suspect answered saying, "this is the new owner of this phone." A B.O.L.O.
was put out for the suspect and suspect's vehicle and a search of the area was conducted
without success.

FEMALE TROUBLES (He just wanted to stay at his house away from the females) An
officer was dispatched to the 1200 block ofW. 31st St. in reference to a simple battery inci-
dent. Upon his arrival, he met with the complainant, Mr. TG According to Mr. TQ Mr. JCG
suspect, and Mr. JG's girlfriend, Ms. VB, victim #1, got into a verbal altercation and brought
the argument to the residence and it vSas disturbing their aunt. He stated he only heard ver-
bal arguing and did not observe any physical altercation. The officer then spoke to victim
#1 and she said the suspect came over
to her residence andthey got into a ver-
.- bal altercation. She stated that he hit her
and she was able to break free and call
her daughter, Ms. VR, victim #2. She
stated her daughter arrived at the resi-
,. dence with her friend. She stated the
suspect then got into it with her daugh-
6..- ...----. ( ter and hit her. Victim #1 said the sus-
pect then left the residence and went
S ..: home, which was next door. When the
,- '- officer spoke with the suspect he said
S"he got into a verbal argument with vic-
tim #1 and that when her daughter
arrived at the residence with her friend,
all three women attacked him. He stat-
ed he did not hit any of the women. The suspect became uncooperative stating he did not
want to press charges, he just wanted to stay at his house away from the females. A state
computer check revealed an outstanding arrest warrant The women did not wish to see the
suspect arrested, they said they just wanted him to leave the residence. Due to the lack of
visible injuries, the officer gave them State Attorney cards and advised them they had five
business days to file the charges if they wished to.

WHY DO THEY STAY? An officer was dispatched to the 2500 block of Tuscan Oaks
Ln. in reference to a disturbance. Upon
his arrival, he met with the victim Ms.
TC. She resides in the same residence
with the suspect, Mr. LW. The suspect "-
and victim have lived together for a year '^ .
and are in an intimate relationship. The.
victim stated she was asleep when she \..
heard some banging coming from f
upstairs. She went upstairs to find Mr.
LW playing with the children. She said
they needed to go to bed. Afterwards,
Mr. LW followed her downstairs and a
discussion ensued about what transpired /
upstairs. Ms. TC stated Mr. LW is con-
trolling and she has to watch the way she
says things to him. She said he took
exception to either her telling him to go to bed or saying something about his daughter. She
said the suspect grabbed her by the head and started banging her head on the mattress. Then,
lifted her off of the bed, by her hair and pulled her towards the floor where he started bang-
ing her head on the floor. She stated she tried to yell out for the children but was unsuccess-
ful. She stated she tried to push him off of her and when her hand got near his face, he bit
her fingers. She was finally able to get to the door to yell out for help. She stated the suspect
grabbed her by the neck and pulled her back into the bedroom. After this happened, she stat-
ed the suspect then retrieved a knife fiom the kitchen. She said he stood over her while hold-
ing the knife. She also stated that he did not threaten her with the knife or make any overt
actions as if he would stab her with it.
The officer observed some redness on
her neck, an abrasion on the inside por-
tion of her lower lip and a small welt on
her forehead. Mr. LW was arrested and
read his Miranda rights and transported
to the PDE Ms. TC was given the
t domestic violence booklet. She refused


s.' .'" ~'






A Ul f ~-- / -A.AA .


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

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

ROOMS FOR RENT
AC, Clean, Quiet Area.
Adults Preferred.
Call: Cynthia 904-725-4359

HOUSE FOR RENT
Newly renovated-3BR/1BA
Kit. equip., W/D, Security
Section 8 Welcome.
Call: 305.981.0125


SERVICES

A Aw


.;.






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PATIOS SCREENED
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#SCC 055764







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S. li.n the Highest BidderAbove $4.9 .lli Previously Listed at $9.5 Million
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Forest Frontage on Piedra River, Yellow Jacket Creek and US-t6o
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[Tuesday, October 30 at 1:00 PM (MT)]


SES .O


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ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
ABOUTil


CALL 904-563-5656


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


Want to purchase minerals and
other oil/gas Interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver, CO 80201


LAST DOLLAR RANCH
[An authentic Old West treasure in historic Telluride Colorado.]
*396 picturesque acres at the foot of Mt. Sneffels Home and
9 restored century-old log buildings Site of Marlboro ads,
Budweiser and Coors commercials Teeming with wildlife
[Thursdqy, October n1 at z:0oo AM (MT)]


Announcements

GET CO\ ERE D..... 1.1 your ad STATEWIDE! You
can run your -..- ;:Ii6k ad in over 100 Florida news-
papers for $475. Call this newspaper or .r,'.,-'4-
1373 for more details or visit: www.florida-
L l. .r. .- ,,l: 11 .

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH \C 0 ROUTE Do you earn $800/
day? 30 Machines, Free C.rn,. All for $9,995.
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be undersold!

Earn Up to $550 \\ EF. k LY Helping the government
PT No Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-2921
Ask for Department L5.


Cars For Sale


Police Impounds for Sale! 95 Honda Civic $650!
96 Toyota Corolla $700! For listings call ,:,.i.,..
9813 Ext 9271.

$500! Police Impounds! Cars from $500! Hondas
Chevys Jeeps and More!!! Available Now. For listings
call Iin1,i ..'i x 9275.

EmploymentServices

2007 Post Office Jobs. $18-$20.Hour. NO Expe-
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day! iiiiu) i I 1i.,.4 I,

Notice: Post Office Positions Now ',.,l.ihl.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K annually including Fed-
eral Benefits and OT. Get your exam .uJi,. materials
now. ,v..l.o)73-4492 USWA. Fee Req.

HelpWanted

DRIVERS...ASAP! ';Iiii Weekly 36-43cpm/
$1.20pm $0 Lease NEW Trucks Teams Welcome
CDL-A + 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL train-
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Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running our
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S. ,11 II l -l .. w ll '. h l.. 1 ,11 ll In L
* s, l1 lh .lm I ,,, ,srZ s,r=.'', n, _.


Daniel Boone Log Home Auction Sat. Oct. 20th
- .J. i. n., ik, FL 26 New Log Home Packages to be
auctioned. Take delivery up to one year. Package
includes iih. l1.,r, logs, windows, doors, rafters, roof
ing, etc. Call (yi l',lr,..l4': 4.

Instruction

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Miscellaneous


DIVORCE$275-S350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600. ,,nir .pmi
Alta Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance
i.S. i -4"-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice.
Job placement assistance. Financial aid and computer
provided if u ilitlJd. Call (866),,.S.-212l,
-.A \V. l..) lm- II d %.Ilk I .chil -'11).


Real Estate


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAU-
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i.ii l u i l -5868,

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%\eek of September 24, 2007


EXCLUSIVE ESTATES! Very rare estates being
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' u n iroIll' t.c "]lll' SIi Lu.rI

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Steel Buildings: Hot Deals for Best buy now. Beat
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Jacksonville, FL *Sat Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home 80_._ -.
Packages to be auctioned.
Take'deiveryup toone year. I .
Package includes sub-floor, logs, .yiS, ','; !
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc.
Daniel Boone Log Homes





Boa'Angel,



FREE 4-NIGHT VACATION!
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1 :gg me N TE- ARS -0-6-82


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


'he


I POWERS


of JACKSONVWIJ.F
Ti.


I


SECURITY
The Nation's Largest Mall Security C .,ni.ii:, is Hiring:
PUBLIC SAFETY OFFICER
IPC International Corp. has opportunities available at
The Avenues Mall, Orange Park.Mall &
St. Johns Town Center
Jacksonville, FL
Good communication skills & a strong desire to learn
req'd.; must speak & write fluent English. HS IDir.'l.' i'L .II),
valid DL and clear criminal history req'd. 401K, vision, ESOP
& health/life ins. Please apply at the ic'.irii, Office during
normal mall hours Visit
www.ipcinternational.com/opportunities for more info.
Lic# BB2000017, Lic# BB9700043 & Lic#BB2500004
EOE.


LEGAL NOTICE

The Florida Department of Transportation has unveiled
a Business Development Initiative designed to increase
competition, lower prices, and increase support to meet
its contracting needs over the next 10 years. As part of
the Initiative, the project below will include five (5) pref-
erence points that will be given in the technical propos-
al evaluation to primes who commit to subcontracting a
minimum of five (5) percent of the contract dollar amount
to small businesses that have not been awarded a con-
sultant contract with the Department in the past 12
months. The USDOT definition of a small business is
being used and can be found in 49 Code of Federal
Regulation Part 26.65 and at the FDOT website:
http://www.dot.state.fl.us/equalopportunityoffice/, under
Business Development Initiative.


The following project has been identified for this
Initiative: District Two 1-295 Design Plans Package From
North of 1-10 of Commonwealth Avenue; Professional
Services Financial Project #213259-1-32-01;. Est.
$1,000,000. The Letters of Response are due 10/26/07.
More details about this project can be found at the
FDOT website: http://www.dot.state.fl.us/procurement/,
under Professional Services Advertisements.




LiveLongr &Healhie


I I -'


LJ"U


OCTOBER 6, 2007


THE STAR


PDAG r 7


r






TU SAROCOBR ,20
A A
-f~l:.%L~~..2.v>'..d..;.f, r~~ 4~ ~ ~
-~ ~~~~~ .. .at4'-',ljc.AafAjqtL L./,j .,' -


INTRODUCING


13961 Sound Overlook Dr

Offered For $469,000


FEATURES:

S5 Bedrooms

S4 Full Baths

4 Custom Heated Pool

* Marsh Sound Subdivision

* Contemporary Style

4 Stucco Construction

* 3047 SqFt

4 Central Cooling A/C


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



For more information and/or a private hho\\ ing call:
Betty Asque Davis
Agent
S Watson Realty Corp
615 Highwgy AIA
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email 13\L)j i 1 V JtiRWI.l.'iL.,L p.co.ni



This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted


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Jamie Foxx Discusses His Role in The Kingdom


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By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photo of Foxx from
Dreamgirls Premiere 2006
Andre' B. Murray/ berna-
gency@photoreflect. cor
In his latest film The
Kingdom (Universal
Pictures) in association
with Relativity Media,
Jamie Foxx plays FBI
Special Agent Ronald
Fleury who heads up an
elite unit to go to Riyadh,
Saudi Arabia to find the
killers who bombed a
compound where
American oil company
employees live and their
children play. Foxx is par-
ticularly proud of this
piece of work and beams
with confidence when he
talks about working once
again with film produc-
er/writer/director Michael
Mann. In reference to
Mann, Foxx says, "It was
fun to be able to work with
Michael Mann again and
work with Peter Berg (the
film's director) whom I've
always admired as an
actor and director with a
subject matter that is pret-
ty intense. But the way
Peter would say 'no just
say this line right here, I
guarantee you're going to
get a laugh, because we
have to get the entertain-
ment also at the same
time.' So it was just a fun
ride."
When asked about the
box office aspect of this
type of film versus other
films that Fox has been in
that didn't make the ticket
sales grade, Fox smiles
and responds, "When you
are working with Michael
Mann and Peter Berg, the
commercial success is not
the first thing you think
about. The first thing you


think about is the work and the
art of it. When you look at Al
Pacino and all of the body of
work that he has done, some
weren't the commercial suc-
cess but they were the one's
that you remember. Not to say
that I don't want to be com-
mercially successful, but you
know when you are doing a
piece that when you look back
on you can be happy about it."
Foxx particularly lights up
when he recalls the research
phase to get him ready for this
film.
"First, we got a chance to
go where the federal agents
train for this and they show
you bombs," he says. "That 's
what was so crazy, seeing them
blow stuff up in front of you
and to see how their approach
was as opposed to mine
because I was like 'oh my God,
what am I going to do?' and it
was just another day in the
office for them."
"So we had to sort of match
that. Like it's not how we view
it. We view it on this huge
scale and they view it like 'I
gotta get up, get to work; this
may happen and this may not
happen; so those are the rea-
sons for putting some of the
jokes in there, making it light,
because that's the way these
guys are."
Now that Foxx has an Oscar
and several films under his belt
for "serious" dramatic acting
versus the comedic stuff that
got him in the game in the first
place, does that finally put him
in the driver's seat for posi-
tioning when it comes to any
direction he wants to go?
Foxx responds, "Sometimes
it pulls at your comedic soul
because you'll watch -a Rush
Hour or Stiller and Murphy
and you go man! But every
comic role that I've done was
sort of in the lane of someone
else. So you would get com-
pared. So if it wasn't as good


amne r-oxx, (L) Trena Aaron, (K) uaugnter uornne
Marie Foxx.
as Murphy or Tucker it was said to-be hor-
rible. So by having this lane of not neces-
sarily drama but characters and doing
pieces, I'm happy with that lane. And then
SIRUS Satellite Radio gave me a chance
to start my own 24-hour comedy radio
station. So if you ever want hear how it's
going down with the jokes, hit me on
Sirus 106 on The Foxxhole and we'll give
it to you good over there!" He adds,
"Don't write in because it gets bad!"


b ~sBI a s Rr as





TBS 17 18 Steve Harvey Steve Harvey i* Alfle 2004., C.-jrridr Drama! Jude La'. Marsa Toni'el iCC) Lost & Found 1199 i [Dj.ir SrJ r jde 5-'j phe M arelu I 2B Days .',:l~i C" -
TNT 46 17 Charmed Loi 'and Blunjd iCi 'Princess ofThleves 1il01) eira Knightley PrrmirlEr IIC) Crocodile Dundee In Los Angeles 152 i Pul H':-.jn ICC) i Bandits ("'il,) r,':' 'Wll
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Saturday Afternoon http:llwww.zap2it.com October 6,2007

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ION (i 121 2 Paid Program d Program Paid Program Paid ProgProg ram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progra m Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program
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TBN I 9l13159 Bibleman (CCO Davey-Goliath D'sKidsClub [McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW :71 9 7 Run Ronnie Run! i2r02. CC.medy) Da'id Ciros. Botb. ijenkrK 'The Suspect i-'0j5, Suspnrsei Jamie Luner i Daylight 11996 Actli.ni SrIesler Siailrl.i, i~rr,' li rrlir,.
COM 651 43 Police Academy 6. Siege The Ladies Man 12i0f:i Tim MF.adrw Kis, Krrn Parnr:,n ; Ci Saving Silverman yi.I1 Corovd| JaS'n Big:s lEl'e Z:irn CC) :Adam Sandlers-Crazy Nights
DISN 22 16:** Gota Kick it Up i2;r.P Susan Egan i i(C.C) Thats-Raven That's-Raven Life With Derek Phi of Future Cory in House [LifeWrth Derek Han.Montana Zack & Cody IZack & Cody
ESPN 48134 ICollege Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) __ _ICollege Football Scoreboard IHorse Racing First Lady Stakes and Champagne Stakes (Live)
FAM 43' 23 Grounded-Life [* View From theTop (2003. Comedy G-'ireWi Patltw ICCiI 1** Center Stage (2000 Dr.1mf a Arrands Schull Zoe Saldnra Sus3n t.lay (ICI ,' Beautiful Girl (l.'3 i1.
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LIFE 181 28 Shall We Dance' 12r104i CCi : ** I Do (But I Don't) I120'i(4 Denrse Rictar; DFarI Can. (CCI [She Drives Me Crazy 1- 07, Dramal Melinda Clark iCC To Young to Marry (17'1 'CCI
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USA 64125 Wilatcats w8i)Gmi ieHain Friday Night Lights i, C1 Chuck i ICC i jLite s ICC Life TLar A ,ihroer iCCi, Journeyman it C

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 6,2007


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College Football No )


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IND C 3 4 News (N) iThe Insider iGriffith iGriffith 24 0 (CC) CSI: Miami 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) Without a Trace f0 (CC)
NBC ( 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Heroes "Lizards" (CC) IBioni Woman 0 (CC) 'Law & Order: SVU News (N) [Sat. Night
ION 21. 12 2 NFL Game-Week-HD Search and Rescue i 19941 Robert. Conrad. C'i *** The Incident (1990 Drama) Walter Maithau. is IBodogFight t (CC)
PBS JJ 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow iCC, Keeping Up [Keeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served DoctorWho Doctor Who
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CW ~ i 9 i 7 Ultimate !Lopez My Wife iJim Aliens IGirlfriends The Game !Hates Chris The Shield "Extraction" The Shield (CC)
COM 65 43 Adam Sandler's Scrubs 'CC, Scrubs iCCi Scrubs iCCi Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity CCI Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo 199r. Comedy) kCC)
DISN 22 16 iMontana Montana Montana ,Suite Life Jonas Bros Suite Life I* Hailoweentown 11998i iri iCCI [Surte Life ISuite Life IMontana


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LIFE 18 28 Too Young to Marry iCC Shall We Dance? i2;'Yvr) .:-h.id Gre Ge CC) I*** Come Early Morning ,2006) Ashlay Judlr. (CC) !Grey's Anatomy r, ICCi
NICK 42 41 iCarly iCC- iCarly Ci iCarly CC, iCarly iCCi Naked Brothers Band iDrake Drake Fresh Pr. lHcme Imp. Lopez Lopez
SPIKE 61 37 Dangerouss Animal s nimas The Ultimate Fighter -IThe Ultimate Fighter m, The Ultimate Fighter 0i 4TNA IMPACT! ,m (CCi
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TNT 46 17 i** Without a Paddle 12nr4, 4 ll- G.i--n Pr-ni'lire_ Mr. Deeds I2002. Comein.lt Adaiir Sandler. ICCi- Mr. Deeds ()2. C'omedyi Adam Sandl-.r (CC
USA -- .625 Bionic Woman i (CC. Law Order: CI jLaw Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl ILaw Order: Cl


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The Star


D~nn n,3/nr_)~hPr fi ann7


Saturday Morning htt://www zap2it.com October 6, 2007

Emperor N placements That's-Raven -Raven JHan Montana Zack &Cody
ABC 1 5 10 Black Paid Program Smith Gardens Kevin Faver Good Morning AmeriCa (N) (CC) Emperor New Replacements That's-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS r 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Sabrina Series Troliz (CC) Saturday Early Show (N) 0 (CC) Care Bears IStrawberry Cake (CC) Horseland (CC)
FOX E 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Mayor Peylon Adrenaline Pro IYu-Gi-Oh' GX Chaotic lij iiJ i Teenage Mul Teenage Mut DmnosaurKing VivaPinata lit Sonic X i',i
IND C4 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show C' Wild About Awesome Adv Exploration Beakman' 'Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 3 11 12 Kids News At the Movies Today (N) A (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (CC) Postman Pat Dragon A (El) Friend Rabbit 3-2-1 Penguins
ION 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS CM 8 5 GED Connect GED Connect. GED Connect Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy of Painting Victory Garden Woodwright Yankee Shop Hometime(N) Cultivating Life
TBN 51 13 59 'Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (EI) Pahappahooe y Miss Charity MaraleeDawn_ Dooley-Pals_ Nanna Cottage My Bedbugs jGod Rocks! (EI) Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes
CW lI, 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program -iWdI & Dewitt [Magi-Nation (Ii Tom and Jerry Tom and Jerry Skunk Fu' ,li Shaggy-Scooby Eon Kid If.) ;Johnn'/Tesl rill Super Heroes The Batman i
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program ;MadTV i' I':C) MadTV Mr r MadTV Ji, Vl i MadTV l;: rli uu.I l :I r: MadTV I4 (:CCI' Police Academy 6: Siege
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops A JoJo's Circus The Wiggles 11 IHigglytown Tigger & Pooh iTigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Ensteins Handy Manny iJohnny-Sprrtes Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SporisCenter iC:I SportsCenler (I.LI SponsCenler CCI SportsCenter I.-.lI ; Colleg Gllege Gameday -..tu CrCI
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Mailers :Step by Step 'Slep by Step FullHouse i,.l FullHouseie i: Sbr'na-Wilch iSabrina-Wtlch IGrourded-Life lGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Curse/Bambino Free Willy 2:The Adventure Home i1H9',51 Ja :n Jani Ri.:htlr ** Star Wars Episode III-- Revenge of the Sith I X',L Ev ME.i',lr.r mm. I. jnsaj -r, rhe N'sFL de .. _
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid PPa rograrogPam Paid Progrram ShallWe Dance? iI." ;) .Ci
NICK 42 41 Told by Ginger Jimmy Neutron LazyTown ICC Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neuiron OddParenis SpongeBob SpongeBob [Tak. Power 'Back. Barnyard jOddParents Tigie. Rivera
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FOX 10 13 Church-Christ d Proram Time o Hope Awakening Cornersone CC New Life Chrs. EvanglTemple Side Bapis Pad Progam Pald Program Paid Program
IND A P 3 4 InTouch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian SafariTracks Saved by Bell Paid Program Paid Program
NBC C 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist iPaid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (N) (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION E 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Paid Program In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program JPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inspiration Today Camp Meeting
PBS Q 8 5 Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies ]Thomas Jakers-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur 4 (El) 'WordGirl ( Real School Capitol Update WeallhTrack Week-Review
TBN 59 131 59 Rod Parsley (CC) EdYoungTV James Merritt Jentezen'F.. David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin iEdYoung Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (CC) lLoveWorth A.R.Bernard
CW i 9 7 Midnighl Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baplist :BelieverVoice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ullimate Choice Paid Program
COM 65 43! Work Home Pald Program ,MadTV Jay M'-rr it (CC) MadTV it ICCi MadTV ii iCC ** Adam Sandler's Eight Crazy Nights i,2'":.,, Jl;kij. T.!,:,rn ICC,
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ESPN I 48 34 Football SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43123 In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley jFamily Matters Family Matters IStep by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch jGrounded-Life IGrounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Pandemic-AIDS *** The Iron Giant i9991. Eli Manenlhal i It CC ;Inside the NFL ft I LCC ** The Break-Up YjF6, 'iJnce 'iur1nrI i; CC, jLittle Rock Central 50 Years Later 11 ( .CI
LIFE 18 28 IPaid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour o Power (CC I Paid Program Health Corner Side Order of Life a.inr. rr ,* *The Brothers i~.l' ICL
NICK 14241l ChalkZone (CC) JimmyNeutron LazyTown (CC) Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob ISpongeBob Tak, Power Back, Barnyard (OddParents ITigre:Rivera
SPIKE i6137 Paid Program PaidProgram PaidProgram PaidProgram PaidProgram PaidProgram The Ultimate Fighter (i HorsepowerTV HorsepowerTV IHorsepower TV MuscleCar
TBS 17 18 Sleve Harvey :Steve Harvey 1** 28 Days I2id;'il Sanura Bull:'k, VijL Morlenient In;CC Miss Congeniality !2i, ?''/., CGrr.dylFi (PAi -a -:r- E, uIllrc, I.1ih.OeI C riin C':.I tMLB On Deck
TNT 46 17 Lav & Order InrlilllIernr.e I Pay It Forward (21.00. Drama) ievn Spa.:ey. Helen Hunc l Haley .HI:ti el -Oml CCi" I Am Sam llr S'an RPei A inmr, A .. In re;i ; c.ur,' J;.,' r us' ujrihler[ C.CI
USA .64 25 Coach (CC) [Coach ( (CC) Build Wealth 1~anging-WorldEd Young TV lJoel Osteen JLa & Order: Criminal ineni i; jLaw & Order. Criminal Intent .r Law & Order Criminal Intent i.

Sunday Afternoon http:lwww.zap2it.com October 7,2007

ABC 5 110 iMark Richt NBA Access NASCAR Countdown (Livel ICCI NASCAR Racing NPvtel Cup UAW Ford o From Tall der a Sup eredeed' in Tlladqd Al. ILive (CC)
CBS 'i4 6 9 NFL Today Li'-Il iCCI NFL Football Jak rin lle Jagu3ar ai haria. Ci i',' Criei From n 'rria: Sla ium in '-.a: !i'' I. '. INFL Football '-,n ie.:.,' Ch r'-i a i -r,:r ., r Eor.:' : Li.- *.C'.
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ION @!12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting !Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Program [Paid Program |Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program
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FAM 431 23 7th Heaven A (CC) 17th Heaven 6i (CC) J7th Heaven 6 (Part 1 of 2) (CC) 7th Heaven f (Part 2 of 2) (CC) 7th Heaven "I Really Do" (CC) i7th Heaven "I Really Did" (CC)
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SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 f Trucks! ft (CC) jDangerous Animals iDangerous Animals II CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ICSI: Crime Scene Investigation


S ET 17 18 MLB Baseball Nationa )


MLB Baseball National League Division Series Game 4 -- Teams TBA If necessary.


TNT 146 17 Now and Then 19'5 C hr: Irns Rc:.o. Thoa ir- b i ICC; I The Prince & Me l2uij ii Jul, Srles LujIe Mdble Premiere ICCI I A Walk to Remember 12002) Starani '~-I MrAnrj, MM.r I'-C.
USA 64 25 Law & Order: Criminal Intent t jLaw & Order: Criminal Intent 4 !Law & Order: Criminal Intent 0 |Law & Order: Criminal Intent A Law & Order: Criminal Intent 1 Law & Order: Criminal Intent (t

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ABC 5 i 10 ABC News iNews (N) Funniest Home Videos Extreme-Home Desperate Housewives jBrothers & Sisters (N) A News (N) Sports Final
CBS A i 6 I 9 NFL Football: Chargers at Broncos 60 Minutes 0 (CC) Cold Case (N) 0 (CC) Shark (N) ) (CC) News (N) Stargate
FOX -0 1 3 NFL Football King ofHill Simpsons Simpsons King of Hill IFamily Guy iAmer Dad INews (N) News (N) Seinfed 0 News Sun.
IND TT 3 4 News ii 'Edition Enlertainment Tonight it King King CSI- Miami BP ;, Cour.r News ill1 News Irl Law & Order: SVU
NBC 1 11 12 News rl, NBC News Foolball Night in America NFL Football Chi. .'. E.er:i aI Gr en eay ParverS Fiorro Lamin-.;- Fi-l] in Greer- Psv \'V- News rI
ION 21i 12 2 ION Life is Kidnapped 1 '95i Armand Assante An .-eiled Scort and a captive h ir Iin forces lor Ireedorri 6 :Live From Liberty y
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CW 171 9 7 Men Lopez CW Now in Online Life s Wild Pil :1 ,:i Next Top Model Friends io Friends !Will.Grace Will-Grace
COM 65 43J Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo i 1'99 -or,4-d Cr dyCC) Napoleon Dynamite i2,.'ri .lr', Hrlter i GCi South Park Silverman iDrawn South Park
DISN 22 16 Surte Lile Suite Life Montana Suite Life Halloweentown II: Kalabar's Revenge So Raven So Raven Life Derek iSuite Life ;Montana
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HBO 2 201 ,* The Bleak-Up :j,". ,i l rl-r. 'la .r'ir (E Cl The Sopranos 1 :ll i Tell Me You Love Me rl, Curb ** Miami Vice 20' 16i Colii Fairr"ll a
LIFE 18 28 Come Early Morning My Daughter's Secret Ir '0;r JI,-nrn-r Cranr ICC, Side Order of Life i ... Side Order of Life ir Ii Medium e iC,- i
NICK 42 41 IDrake Drake Naked Brothers Band iZoey101 O Unfabulous Fresh Pi. Home Imp. Lopez Lopez 'Fresh Pr. ,Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Clime Scn CSI. Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn iCSI. C ime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Sen
TBS 17 18 MLB Baseball: NLDS iMLB Baseball American League Division Series Game 3 --Teams TBA. (S Live) (CC) Inside MLB King jKing
TNT 46 17 i* ** Sae the Last Dance i;-00, i Jut' ::.lli C?-, IC Mean Girls ri',,'.4l Lioi.- i:, Loil ria Mean Girls r2''. 1 i, Liriin .1i Loial i.rl, C 'Save Last
l SA s 25 La'v Oder- CI Law Ordrer. Cl .Lavi Order: Cl 'Lav Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU


Page D-3/October 6, 2007


The Star







Pag WASSUPe 6N 200


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Royal Hollywood Party
The Honorable Dr. Michael
E. Misick, Premier of the
Turks and Caicos Islands pre-
sented a star studded bash at the
famed Beverly Hills Hotel
titled "LisaRaye's Studio 40" in
celebration of the birthday of
his wife and First Lady,
LisaRaye McCoy-Misick. The
hosts of the evening were
LisaRaye's "All of Us," costar,
Duane Martin and his lovely
wife, actress Tisha Campbell-
Martin. The Rodeo Room of
the hotel was converted into a
70's style disco reminiscent of
the famed Studio 54 Club in
New York. R&B/Disco
songstress Evelyn
'Champagne' King ("Shame"
and "Love Gone Down") and
the impeccable voices of the
R&B Quintet, The Whispers
("Rock Steady" "The Beat Goes
On") provided the live enter-
tainment. The who's who of
Hollywood was in the house!
Speaking of celebrity par-
ties, cutie-pie teen actress
Chelsea Tavares (Nickelodeon
TV's "Just Jordan") celebrated
her sweet 16 birthday with her
own star studded bash that


brought out the who's who's
amongst the Hollywood teen
actors set. Of course mem-
bers from Rych McCain's
family of select teen artists
were all there in full effect.
TV
Attention ladies, one of
your favorite leading men,
the handsome, Haitian hunk,
Jimmy J is back on
"HEROES," Mondays, 9
p.m. on NBC. Check your
local listings
DVD Release
Just in time for Halloween
comes the DVD release of
the campy, slasher film
HOLLA, written and directed
by the African-American
husband and wife film mak-
ing team of H.M. Coakley
(Director) and Camille Irons
Coakley (Screenwriter). With
an African-American audi-
ence in mind, the writer
mixes humor and horror with
character's responding "in a
way we can truly under-
stand." Watch for it on the
street release date of
Tuesday, October 9, 2007.
Holla will give you goose
bumps!
Books
Teen actress/musician
Alexandra Rose Rieger


To place an ad:


CAll: (904) 766-8834


FAX: (904) 765-1673


Page D-4/October 6, 2007


The Star









II~ ~ ~ Ai'
C,-


- .~4fl!~?;-...


~"t n~cj-'


;C
i
~sb~at:,
~*-~ N-CI


6 P


-isB'. ^



1 i:: ^".;.;^


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

16 m m s -- -


-4.


Page D-5/October 6, 2007


The Star


.__.t






Pnac? D-G/October 6. 20(b7


Weekday Mornin g we In l

-ABC 0 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville [Good Morning America Live With Regis and Kelly MorningShow-Mike & Juliet The View
CBS 4 i 6 9 News iThe Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud The Price Is Right
FOX 110 13 Believer Voice Joyce Meyer IMichael Paid Program Different World DifferentWorld One on One Half & Half Jerry Springer The Steve Wilkos Show
IND [ 3 4 News The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury IMaury
NBC t il11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today _Nevs News The Marina Steiart Show
ION 2 12 2 Varied Programs iShepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Christians-Jews iPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS i 8 5 Mister Rogers Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Curious George Clifford-Red Super Why! Dragon Tales Sesame Street Big Big World Word World
TBN U9 13 59 College-Biblical Paid Program jVar. Programs Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program jVaried Programs
CW 9 17 Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Daytime Var. Programs TheTyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis
COM i65 431 Paid Program Paid Program 1Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show iColbert Report |Scrubs Scrubs
_DISN 22116 Stanley' JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Tigger & Pooh IMickey Mouse 'Little Einsteins Handy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglylown iCharlie.& Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Var. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201'Movie Varied Programs !Movie Var. Programs
LIFE 18 28 iPaid Program Paid Program jDailyWorkout Get Married !The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls iGolden Girls IFrasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42141 Var, Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents ISpongeBob SpongeBob Backyardigans ]Go, Diego, Go! Dora-Explorer Wonder Pets Blue's Clues Yo abba
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program :Paid Program Paid Program IPPai Progra Progrmrogram Movie Varied Programs Deep Space 9 Var, Programs
TBS I17118 iSteve Harvey Steve Harvey ISaved by Bell Saved by Bell ISaved by Bell Saved by Bell Movie Home Improve. Home Improve.
TNT !46 17 Angel !Angel iCharmed Charmed 'ER ER
USA 64 25 Coach Coach IJAG IVaried Programs Walker,Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger lWalker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com

BC 5 10Temptation Temptation All My Children ne Life to Live General Hospital Crosrosswo rds The Ellen DeGeneres Show
CBS 4 6 9 iNews IThe Young and the Restless Bold. Beautiful iAs the World Turns Guiding Light iJudge-Bron Judge Judy News
FOX ') 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge.Brown .Judge Hatchelt Judge Lopez Judge Lopez IJudge Young Judge Young Degrassi Jeil Malcolm-Mid iFamily Gul King of the Hill
IND 3 4 Nerws Paid Program Jury Duly Eye for an Eye Dr Pnil Rachael Ray Opra VWmniey .fJeV. News
NBC 2I 11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Divorc ur DrceCou ce Court Montel Williams Be a Millionaire E.tra 'Heis Nlws
ION 01 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program IThrough Bible Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program 'Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 8 5 iBamey-Friends ICaillou 'Varied Programs Fetch! With Cyberchase Arthur !Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 9 13 59 iPaid Program Var. Programs LifeToday IPaid Program :Paid Program iPaid Program Paid Program 'Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program
CW 10 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court Law & Order: Criminal Intent The 700 Club All of Us What I Like iReba Reba TheTyra Banks Show
COM 65143 Var. Programs Blue CollarTV Mad TV Var. Programs IDaily Show 'Colbert Report Varied Programs MadTV Var. Programs Movie
DISN 22i 16 Lilo & Stitch Little Mermaid American Drgn Kim Possible iEmperor New lReplacements Varied Programs Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Varied Programs
ESPN i48 34 SportsCenter Varied Programs' Mike and Mike 1ist and 10 Outside-Lines Football Live iNFL Live iRome-Burning Horn Ilnterruption
FAM 43 23 Full House iFull House Family Matters jFamily Matters Sabrina-Witch iSabrina-Witch Full House Full House i7th Heaven Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie Movie Golden Girls 'Golden Girls Still Standing IStill Standing
'NICK 42 41 Dora-Explorer Go.Diego, Go' Ba'ckardigans 'Max & Rutub SpongeBob SpongeBob Nicktoons TV NicklonsT'V TEEIick TEENick SpongeBob :OddParen.t
SPIKE i61 37 1Disorderly Conduct: Video World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: Voyager ITrek: Voyager IVar. Programs Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17; 18 Home Improve. !Home Improve. Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Varied Programs iKing of Queens IKing of Queens Seinfeld ISeinfeld
TNT 46 17 Las Vegas :Without a Trace Law & Order jLaw & Order ICharmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Cr,3'c 'Vaiied Programs

Monday Evening http://www.zap2it.com. October 8, 2007

ABC (2; 5 10 News (N) iABC News News (N) IExtra (N) 6 Dancing With the Stars (S Live) (CC) iThe Bachelor (N) f (CC) INews (N) |Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 'News !Iji CBS News Judge Judy 'Two Men How I Met Big Bang 1Two Men Rules :CSI: Miami "Inside Out" u News (N) Late Show
FOX 301 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy 70s Show Seinfeld IND -' 3 4 News .' ews End Zone inside The Insider jEntertain IDr. Phil 6 (CC) News (N) News (N) :News I,. iOprah
NBC Ti 11 12i tNe-.s il NBC rtews Fortunre Jeopardy' Chuck I I i (CC1 iHeroes "Kindred" (N)1 i Journeyman t(N A (CC) iNews (N iTonight
-40NrJ 21 12 2 Doc i.--. tr ,r,1 Designing Mama Mama |Strangers Boss? Boss? 48 Hours i ,C'C: Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS 8 5 Chi Pup Business tJe..vs-Lehrel Antiques Foadshow tC'-. :The Magnificent Voyage of Christopher Columbus Voces o iCC; .
TBN S9'13 59 Cameron 'JPkes iPaid Prog. Chironna Jentezen F. jDuplantis iPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. IPaid Prog. Paid Prog. Lakewood IPerry Stone
CW i7 9 7 Ml/ Wile Will-Grace TifZ :i, i, Friends Hales Chris Aliens Girlfriends The Game Friends I d Jim Jim Lopez
COM" 65 43 Exii to Ed-n 1'':i Scrubs 1''.:, Scrubs .'-: Daily Show [Colbert Mencia South Park Scrubs CC. -Scrubs iC'-, Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Cor-, Ci y Gory Cory High School Musical 2 .'"1 Z'_-i- Ei...r. So Raven |Life Dere- Suile Life Montana
ESPrN 48 34 i.o1nd'y /Night lKicofh f.onday flight Countdovn 'L i C-. NFL Foolbai l iii C.--..,c"ji ,; e. i LF, ;ii ii; ...C... ___ SportsCtr.
FA A 3 23 i PRules. 8 Rules Grounded Meet the Parents ;i. ..', H D.-'i. L'- l b i E 7l. :- itr I I Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2. 201 rire..~all .:'., -. -.- r, i -1 :. '- i Real Time Curb Five Days i ". Tell Me You Love Me 1 Alive Day
LIFE '18 28 PRebH r,, R t'-a r"C': Still Sind Siil Sinrd Reba iCC, Reba _CC Dodsons Jouiney i.:'.i i .J :.,n- LIll.: Cl I C, WVill-Giace Will-Giac,:-
'rICK 2 .1 Zo..y 101 SchuoIl Scnr-ocl Drare .Naked Brothers Band Home imp Home Imp Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh PI.
SSPIKE 61 37 R y II 1 '.,' <' ,* R Vc y Ill ''i 'i ..--'-i _I:-l.:. Mr T 6-t ** Roc y V .1'.: rn,. ; .I ll..- i.. -, TiII -. ii" ** Rocky V
TBS 17: 18 MLB Baseball: American League Division Series --Teams TBA [MLB Baseball American League Division Series Game 4 Teams TBA. If necessary. (CC)
TNT 46 17 7Law & Order "Patriot" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Avatar' 6 'The Closer "Ruby" (CC) Saving Grace (CC)
,USA I 64 25 |Law & Order: SVU |Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU IWWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Dr. Steve-O Law SVU


The Star








Tuesday Evening http://wwwzap2it.com October 9, 2007

ABC "i 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) Cavemen Carpoolers Dancing With the Stars Boston Legal (N) f (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS (Z7 6 9 INews (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men NCIS "Ex-File" (N) (CC) The Unit (N) ft (CC) Cane (N) ft (CCr1 News (N0 Late Show
FOX IN) 10 13 impsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld A Bones (N) 6 (PA) (CC) House "97 Seconds" (N) News I J) News Ir J Two Men Seinfeld iP
IND ( I3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Singing Bee The Biggest Loser (N) f (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION (IS 12 2 Doc "Love of the Game" Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? [Boss? Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye 6 BodogFight ft (CC)
PBS 'C 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Nova (N) 0 (CC) (DVS) P.O.V. "49 Up" (N) 0 (CC) Visiones
TBN Ni 13 59 Dr. Baugh Physicians Paid Prog. Meyer JohnHagee Bill Gaither Paid Prog. Paid Prog. iPaid Prog. Pali Prog. ACLJ Inspirations
CW (17 9 7 iMy Wife Will-Grace TMZ (NI 6 Friends Beauty and the Geek (N) Reaper "All'Mine" (N' 6 iFriends 0 jJim Jim Lopez
SCOM 65 43 Dr. Jekyll and Ms. Hyde Scrubs (CCi Scrubs iCC Daily Show [Colbert Mencia ;South Park 'Dave Chappelle: Killin Daily Show IColbert
DISN 22 16 Cory Cory Montana Suite Life Halloweentown High i2004i t (CC, :Life Derek iSo Raven ILife Derek Suite Life [Montana
SESPN 48 34, SpoitsCenter iLie) (CC) Series of Poker Series of Poker ,The Contender j1, SporlsCenter ,Li' .- -'Ci
FAM 43i 23 8 Rules _8 Rules Grounded Grounded Lincoln Heights Ni ICC.i Funniest Home Videos 'Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ,CC,
HBO 2 !201 Star Wars: Ep. III Five Days ICCi Five Days rl' ICCI *** Blood Diamond 12.,'i i Leojnardj DlCapr'ij 6 I-'C,) 'Tell Me You
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC Reba CCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICC. Reba iCCI Amber Frey: Witness for the Prosecution I2,':l-; Will-Grace Will-Grace
SNICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. Home Imp. Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Voyager (CC) CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ICSI: Crime Scn CSI: NY "YoungBlood"
TBS 17 18 {Friends 0 Raymond Raymond Raymond MLB MLB Baseball National League Division Series Game 5 -- Teams TBA. If necessary. (CC)
TNT 46 17 iLaw & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Bling" f Cold Case f (CC) Cold Case 0 (CC) Cold Case "8 Years"- I Cold Case "Detention"
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 1,* How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days i20[u

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 10, 2007

ABC 5 10 iNews (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) f Pushing Daisies (N) (CC) Private Practice (N) (CC) .Dirty Sexy Money r1 j6 News (N) 1Nightline
CBS 7 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Kid Nation (N) t (CC) Criminal Minds (N) (CC) CSI: NY (N) 0 (CC) News (N) Late Show
:FOX I O 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy i'70s Show Seinfeld (I Back 'TII Death Kitchen Nightmares ll' 'Newsili News ilII Two Men 'Seinfeld
IND 4T: 3 4 News jNi News tri Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil 1 1CCI iNews 'li News ii News IN Oprah
NBC 12 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune IJeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Bionic Woman (N) (CC) Life "Trickster" (N) (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION i 121 2 Doc "Karate Kid" (CC) Designing Mama Mama |Strangers Boss? IBoss? Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye 0 Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS ( 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wired Science (N) (CC) The War "When Things Get Tough" 0 (CC) (DVS) P.O.V "Lumo" 0 (CC)
TBN 5 131 59 Billy Graham Classic Behind Jeffrey Bible JVan Impe Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Duplantis
CW J 9 I 7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends INext Top Model Gossip Girl (N) 0 (CC) Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Planes,Trains Scrubs iCCi Scrubs iCCi Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park iSouth Park Silverman Daily Show iColbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life [Suite Life Montana Suite Life Return to Halloweentown 12006) Sara Paxton 'So Raven Life Derek Suite Life 'Montana
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter iLi.riP iCi' ICollege Football n.a'- 31 PitIshurqh iL.'ie IC':. SportsCenter iL-ei CC
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded The Karate Kid !984, Actlrin Ralph Macchio (CC) jFunniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICC)
HBO 2 201 ** The Break-Up i200Jrj Vrnie '!aughr Little Rock Central Rendition Five Days (.CCi Inside the NFL IN' ICCi RealTime
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCC, Reba C 'Still Stnd Still Sind Reba iCCI Reba iCCi Live Once. Die Twice (2006) Kellp- Martin. (CC, Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 ISchool 'School Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. iHome Imp. Lopez |Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Voyager (CC) CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 0 The Ultimate Fighter (N) MANswers MANswers
TBS 17 18 'Friends IRaymond Raymond Raymond Family Guy FamilyGuy Payne |Payne The Office [The Office Raymond Raymond
TNT 46 17 JLaw & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Ritual"r Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Hindsight" Law & Order "Bounty" Without a Trace "Candy"
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI
Top Rated Primetime Programs Among .'''"
African-American TV Homes t ,
Week of 09/24/07 "
1. WITHOUT A TRACE, CBS it
2. NBC SUNDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL, NBC
3. GREY'S ANATOMY-THU 9PM, ABC
4. CSI, CBS ( *.i7.. 9 0i
5. DANCING WITH THE STARS-MON,
ABC
6. CSI: MIAMI, CBS
7. DANCING WITH THE STARS SP-9/25,
ABC
8. 60 MINUTES, CBS
9. CANE, CBS _
10. HOUSE, FOX
Source: Nielsen Media Research


Page D-7/lOctober 6, 2007


The Star







Page D-8lOctober 6, 2007 The Star


Thursday Evenir


n .httr...>A...A; -, .r, October 11. 2007


News (iN) AMrU news
News (N) CBS News
Simpsons Family Guy
News (N) News (N)


News (iu
Judge Judy


xira (iN) we Men Survivor: China (N) (CC) CSI: Crime Son


'70s Show Seinfeld 0
Entertain inside


You Smarter?
The Insider I King


Don't Forget the Ly
Dr. Phil 0 (CC)


lov l Iusg nonsu (Ivy to Cj
Without a Trace (N) (CC)'
rics! News (N) News (N)
News (N) INews (N)


news ti'j 9iagniuin
News (N) Late Show
Two Mer Seinfeld f
News (N) Oprah


11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl 30 Rock (N) The Office (N) A (CC) ER "Officer Down" (N) 0 News (N) Tonight
12 2 Doc "The Commercial" Designing Mama Mama Strangers Boss? [Boss? -48 Hours 0 (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.


8 5 iCliff Pup


IBusiness


News-Lehrer


The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) ,Demystifyinr Dyslexia


Nova f (CC) (DVS)


9113 59 Dino AlI Odds Paid Prog. Leading Jakes IThis Is Day Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Celebrity More Than
S7 My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) Friends f Smaliville "Fierce" (N) ( Supernatural (N) f (CC) Friends i Jim Jim Lopez
65 43 ** Overnight Delivery Scrubs ICC) Scrubs (CCi Daily Show [Colbert Mencia [South Park :South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert


22 16 Montana Monlana


Montana 'Suite Life


Twitches (2005) Tia Mowry. (0 (CC)


ISo Raven 'So Raven


Life Derek


Suite Life !Montana


SESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILive) (CCi) College Football Florida Slale at Wake Forest. (Live; ICCI SportsCenler (Live) (CCi
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 8 Rules i** The Count of Monte Cristo (2002) Jim Caviezel, Guy Pearce. (CC) iFunniest Home Videos The 700 Club (CCI
HBO 2 201 *** SchoolTies (1992) Brendan Fraser. (I (CC) Inside the NFL (n (CC' **** American Beauty 11999) Kevin Spacey ft Real Sex 'Heartbreak
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba iCCI Still Stnd !Still Stnd Reba ICCG Reba (CC) Pretty Woman (1990) Richard Gere. Julia Roberts. (CC) _Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 [School School !Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. [Home Imp. Lopez |Lopez --.Fresh Pr. -- Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Voyager (CC) CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (Ni (, lCCi The Ultimate Fighter op
TBS 17 18 Friends fo IRaymond Raymond IMLB MLB Baseball National League Championsnip Senes Game 1 Tearms TBA (S Live;i (CCi !Inside MLB
TNT 46 17 .Law & Order (CC IDViS) Law & Order "Jusice" Diary of a Mad Black Woman (2005) Kimberly Elise. Premiere ** Diary of a Mad Black Woman (CC,)
USA 641 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU jLaw & Order: SVU LLaw Order: Cl Law Order: CI

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com October 12, 2007

ABC U 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) A 2020 (N) (CC) Women's Murder Club Men in Trees (N) (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS I 6 9 INews (N) CBSNews Judge Judy Two Men Ghost Whisperer (N) (CC) Moonlight (N) 0f (CC) NUMB3RS "Velocity" (N) News (N) Late Show
FOX I(3 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 0 MLB Baseball American League Championship Series Game 1 Teams TBA. News (N) Seinfeld 0
IND 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) Football News (N) Oprah
NBC Ti2 11 12 News fN NBC News Fortune :Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (INi (CC) Friday Night Lights (Ni Las Vegas (ri (i (iCC' News (N) Tonight
ION I~. 121 2 Doc My Secrer loentily ** Frame Up (1994, Mystery) Richard Crenna. 0) Shadow of a Doubt (1995) Brian Dennehy b) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS .1 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N1) ft (CC) Bill Moyers Journal iN) Expose Expose
TBN 59113 59 Bible Kingdom Paid Prog. Hal Lindsey Lakewood Price Paid Prog. 1Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. All Odds As It Was
CW ) 9 7 MyWife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends A WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) 0 (CC) Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 The Royal Tenenbaums Scrubs CCC) IScrubs (CC) Daily Show IColbert |Mencia Mencia Presents Presents Presents Presents
DISN 22' 16 Montana Montana __Montana__ JMontana Twitches Too (2007) Tia Mowry. Wizards Montana Montana Suite Life Montana
ESPN 481 34 jSportsCenter (Live) (CC) IFootball College Football Hawaii at San Jose State. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded *** Steel Magnolias (1989) Sally Field. Dolly Parton. (CC) Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 201 Star Wars: Episode II Inside the NFL (, (CC) The Wicker Man (2006) di (CC) [Heartbreak Curb [Curb Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba 4CC) Pretty Woman (1990) Richard Gere. Julia Roberts. (CC) Lisa Williams Amer. Psychic Challenge Blood Ties 'D O A" (Ni
i NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School Drake ITak, Power JAvatar El Tigre Barnyard Home Imp, -Lopez Home Imp. [Home Imp.
I SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Voyager iCC, CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scene Investigation iCC +*** Pale Rider (1985) Clint Eastwood. Michael Morarty. 0
STBS 17 18 MLB Baseball: rlLCS -- Team TBA Inside MLB [Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Raymond ** Miss Congeniality (2000) PA)
1 TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICCi (D'SI ;Law & Order Remand" I* Guess Who (2005) Bernie Mac Premiere. (CC) ** Drumline (2002) Nick Cannon. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI [Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU IMonk (CC) Law Order: Cl House "Tre Rignh Sluff


Wassup cont'd from D-4
recently completed a
multi-City Tour of
Europe and Africa pro-
moting Poverty
Alleviation as well as
Educational
Development and
Literacy. Experiences
from this tour have
been captured in a new
book and a CD single
titled HARMONY.
Benefit Concert
The incomparable
songstress Patti
LaBelle recently per-
formed a benefit con-
cert at the sumptuous


downtown Los Angeles
hot spot, J Lounge.
The festivities began
with a star studded red
carpet arrivals. This
was a benefit concert
and auction for Legacy
64, an organization
committed to stop and
reduce child slave traf-
,ficking worldwide.
Movies
The Darjeeling
Limited stars Owen
Wilson, Adrien Brody,
Jason Schwartzman,
Amara Karan and
Anjelica Huston. This
movie is about three


brothers who had been
estranged from each
other for a year after
the funeral of their dad.
The eldest brother
Francis (Wilson) had a
near death experience
from a motorcycle
accident so he decided
to reunite himself and
his two siblings i.e.,
middle child Peter
(Brody) and baby
brother Jack
(Schwartzman). They
meet up in India where
they take a train trip on
the famed Darjeeling
Limited across the


Rajasthan Desert. The
idea is to seek a spiri-
tual bond with each
other.
As expected, things
go wrong via a series
of off beat incidents.
Baby brother Jack
seduces the train's sexy
stewardess Rita
(Karan). Eventually,
the brothers end up
uniting with their long
lost mother (Huston)
who had dropped out
of their lives to become
a nun in India. This
movie has a foreign
movie feel and is dif-


ferent in so many ways
from films that are
made for the so-called
American public.
Unless you can get into
straight light drama
with no action, sus-
pense etc., this is one
flick you can view on
cable at 3 a.m. to put
yourself to sleep.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.n
et.
Maat-Hotep!
Rych


6iJ


~Page D-810ctober 6, 2007


L


The Star