<%BANNER%>

Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E20090402_AAAAGQ INGEST_TIME 2009-04-02T07:18:31Z PACKAGE UF00028362_00144
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES
FILE SIZE 9445 ORIGIN DEPOSITOR GLOBAL FALSE DFID F20090402_AAAOIT PATH 00031thm.jpg PRESERVATION BIT MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM MD5 ec3cb06b728c4483edba7fd4bb0960a9SHA-1 0f515b2a5a04d3bf4ca2b2ec954d8db31e8109da
13002808 F20090402_AAAODW 00028.tif ee42129427e9584661453c68f6d7c07c75bdea55e6ce7717729c8e78b8c666b9c5c84be8
1640552 F20090402_AAAOIU 00031.jp2 dedc518ad43436eb2b0fd281f897d2ee4692b579dcc90a3939f071e03d49eb59dd7f55f9
12960332 F20090402_AAAODX 00029.tif a9f44679cbb2104afc496837fb96ba9ffe4dd477c70f3259e96dc5454b3f882a7ee66b4e
357381 F20090402_AAAOIV 00032.jpg c50b42479dde1ca38a256385138e56945deb221c6ef30f5a986ba7761eb651f5af45ead8
13133960 F20090402_AAAODY 00030.tif 36c39899d1714b842ba3eac0f3aad233ee4824bc7a02b0ce7d6226411fa1de0d0f89e0b2
41115 F20090402_AAAOIW 00032.QC.jpg 093b30c6bfbb37a1a88d5cf5ef97faae0a3acecde9cd96118ad57c7c274416e2d92e1992
13140448 F20090402_AAAODZ 00031.tif d7e810b52231ea0ebb16a078c0f6bb0a94b4c4ba48678ef80db95c280b412ce2df2b4093
9293 F20090402_AAAOIX 00032thm.jpg 11e922c7ef7042fb19b04642f746a6867fdffc3ed176b1da2e79d849e9f7af6e5dabfec2
1632875 F20090402_AAAOIY 00032.jp2 dd9fb5e1f49b4d4bd97bd6446a53d2be82e9c4bc893eebbc6d6acb83cc1894adb6ae773e
1627461 F20090402_AAAOGA 00013.jp2 5e3d521467b41a5e8e3246ca3c0db038422859a1dea24e4452aaf43d2314b3e35b33cbc6
8939 F20090402_AAAOIZ 00001.txt 6879d9d0956ea725da6d461ca026ea06e7be65ce5e12a07139e2489b7872b73f0209bd96
215673 F20090402_AAAOGB 00014.jpg 326a38abbb10145e81bcb6b07d369d64026fa37d5c4ee946ab21622780506380851810e6
28731 F20090402_AAAOGC 00014.QC.jpg 86117aa95f499b5a2e3c08bbba56a4731dd75b9bc9597dffaa7a7c7e025007c201041262
36239 F20090402_AAAOLA 00014.pro 1bb42c27a0ece65fc5096da324e36d09368293605231804c6d46ae8a4d0cbbc998bf7b51WARNING CODE M_MIME_TYPE_MISMATCH conflict in mime type metadata
7734 F20090402_AAAOGD 00014thm.jpg b461dd4551c4746624e1e7237197a5dd19dfc234725f39d894d22c5e74583d7f39ec4ae8
39504 F20090402_AAAOLB 00014_archive.pro a33db4766e263eb8cd637669aa23c16f9af0fa9269277b79fe9a85ec2fea2d851726674cconflict in mime type metadata
1624689 F20090402_AAAOGE 00014.jp2 53f8c35d883596d1b57be39f4c64b5f6dbc6a76630d5288085d627fa861ddb156a381723
102667 F20090402_AAAOLC 00015.pro e24f03c9a7657075f05456a4d6bb52a60ced642d3f713f4adffa35c873cc28930070eae7conflict in mime type metadata
393454 F20090402_AAAOGF 00015.jpg e88bdd4c71f74ef71d3925268423ce5465e28a8d66665dcca3acbd67661563357a468fe7
24681 F20090402_AAAOLD 00016.pro 94dfa9a339e9203c68a5e07048cdbf9e691bf48089244ebf664b44260c9b742237a91645conflict in mime type metadata
41511 F20090402_AAAOGG 00015.QC.jpg 87d1c300ed197e386acf75d6d873603a6d650434763c965ace34ff5e021c76f3bb6aabde
298910 F20090402_AAAOLE 00017.pro 2aa4248a4b9c64f5727d393e955bd7602f33c30374edd92b9f145a76f6cc89b594dfadf3conflict in mime type metadata
9877 F20090402_AAAOGH 00015thm.jpg be0b3da5e170720802443f9385a47fe744740e8dfd29c7b9d90afc92c716a90364f57991
307991 F20090402_AAAOLF 00018.pro 01e865d9965a7a8482762b192b7e498d1cb7fec0ee1a21f6f9c7c8d1ad84ca3238039fb7conflict in mime type metadata
1610383 F20090402_AAAOGI 00015.jp2 2884788cadb9d7ebff9cc4a0a83491ee72fa1f05b1c26aa6102d7e3787fbbbc43a90c57d
311455 F20090402_AAAOLG 00019.pro 4fd6329549a41579aaa52c471b6bdfc81c603c6c26e2b7edecd3f85f0e9fed7d867c43aaconflict in mime type metadata
410263 F20090402_AAAOGJ 00016.jpg a81dda443e82b1cc055d61e4109866ff78b5ac0a509eb31a1fb8236171bf45cab6bb5cf0
86427 F20090402_AAAOLH 00020.pro 657badca1ae097f48da519e557f894f362955290d2c07142dc22ca9fea758a05e4a50c9econflict in mime type metadata
46590 F20090402_AAAOGK 00016.QC.jpg 839003036dad315c55b1d08305dcb7b698c9359f3f9fa23762c7b1bb96ef28cb7ca86c6a
342062 F20090402_AAAOLI 00020_archive.pro 551e12af1fa787221825b06518f0c1083d5f3692ac4f2f42f4f935dd56314aedc29a23d9conflict in mime type metadata
11831 F20090402_AAAOGL 00016thm.jpg b4e08da71ffe39ac0c379b68f7be90c0d321cfcd4bfb323846624ee145adaf17429da3f0
271437 F20090402_AAAOLJ 00021.pro 06c225d6998b00f1b7ebb15c3c98f44777daa1edb1515daab621c3523d093a44961b18feconflict in mime type metadata
363400 F20090402_AAAOLK 00022.pro 9d0b3b3f7fb4bb62b530dfa237751858bad2a6e766a6fd82a1c71422088fd9961f8fbf07conflict in mime type metadata
1646386 F20090402_AAAOGM 00016.jp2 2daf3c934797b324edf56da4ac63d6c508e22e4755e1c0c79e860c8bb2a4f50da2937657
451504 F20090402_AAAOLL 00023.pro d05de811e8c4663a9ae31c2504b79c77bdc9a223058de03b69921f0d41f8cc2b2d01c905conflict in mime type metadata
516022 F20090402_AAAOGN 00017.jpg 8d2e75198cc263c07011630327bf4e4cc7ec80ef94d286bdaac02d796478977b007df8c6
47513 F20090402_AAAOLM 00024.pro cb682617820c78143d9841ca91fd7d56491bc8f63630414ecd7b87a4f19b9843b05d2b11conflict in mime type metadata
58595 F20090402_AAAOGO 00017.QC.jpg 17586085f020673dc8f04760e5049c794f4d0faa0fdd16682888e99dc88ea0666b539aab
81158 F20090402_AAAOLN 00025.pro 2a1dc64af324f7bd957824b5883a14f268bce1b82350fe7089084afbb195c620593b114cconflict in mime type metadata
16382 F20090402_AAAOGP 00017thm.jpg b527bc96b8f4b5247fe35dd65cba502e261b01c0d400b862c2cf757cd69d827d1ca20d9e
294967 F20090402_AAAOLO 00026.pro ce41b6388174d40b543fd7202513a032636aaff5de90e184c480f2ba42db9d1b31130fbdconflict in mime type metadata
3172389 F20090402_AAAOGQ 00017.jp2 88ea7d14467c973260479823aabc25961f22f9e1cde611080f3c8d10e1e7e9a7f8047828
288417 F20090402_AAAOLP 00027.pro 29948fc2b55beaa14cbcb044670574e02186cd1da85a527f020614223db00ded75b95d89conflict in mime type metadata
475638 F20090402_AAAOGR 00018.jpg e578cf5d1f967e8fc42d4894ea32d18c6a945a22eba967f68a2a873f1409a5e6a84d8de3
93220 F20090402_AAAOLQ 00028.pro aec971aa0ebd063604b11ba76676a36e408d1c336cdef95cef70d74aedb4b98b2d2ae1b4conflict in mime type metadata
58841 F20090402_AAAOGS 00018.QC.jpg b51b373ae8c5ba91ac3d9277e6136c065d4fcf77f8a52a8c51822ccd9590468e941fc3ae
16055 F20090402_AAAOGT 00018thm.jpg 5dfb1d1d1867093e9a7550fa86a48001ea7dfe49bc796fcfb4a9672b1c147bff074ba1d9
9538 F20090402_AAAOLR 00029.pro 5aa89ab8b2e7d3eaf70732361b5021ee3a9a7e4e95a720809e303587a28d9f4b5dc07f99conflict in mime type metadata
3167471 F20090402_AAAOGU 00018.jp2 7ea76a18bbc78417bbdb8a07ef3d0382942e6d1f26569b326a12babbd33bfd651c40c31e
239784 F20090402_AAAOLS 00030.pro fdfc7f2a4adb79e856b57949b5aaca75ef6dbddcc664a4530968b27f519d3171333e5dbeconflict in mime type metadata
474927 F20090402_AAAOGV 00019.jpg 29d14811a8a12d753df360412344c21a44cbd0b1846706ee4aee33afc25ea725601a49fb
163529 F20090402_AAAOLT 00031.pro 801a003ea28f3d7bf8aa6467f158001b2d1d9a4c236b898ced78297a612a8981e2d9c3daconflict in mime type metadata
56377 F20090402_AAAOGW 00019.QC.jpg 9acc00e3a140051908cc707b49c6f89e56bcbe266b0b8125ed377a0b657c88aabd24efe0
197923 F20090402_AAAOLU 00032.pro aed8aac94350aa62eaa70b98060195e1c0e7f6810806f2207b98894d840e04abc67a8c1dconflict in mime type metadata
15441 F20090402_AAAOGX 00019thm.jpg 35d026d1099457d83897acb41029a92f57c04e17ac03b3e147242012509dd24adcc5698f
52839 F20090402_AAAOLV UF00028362_00144.mets FULL 774679c3c440166e6c172f3164675ba46c93c8143b46166ffee7a37c67cc0c29aa90b27b
13078896 F20090402_AAAOEA 00032.tif 30a6f0e7e795c31ea6c165a37396d40fc16381ff9d964f7409236dab2a9aa169b064e166
3176809 F20090402_AAAOGY 00019.jp2 79640745062693f6cf4171747afc7332e32c07ace5359db1861eabedff6b65761633787b
491717 F20090402_AAAOEB 00001.jpg af8dd013b6410d7b3572e0766f8445859f4f494781746f8eea2b51c69b9646b1cec1b436
231635 F20090402_AAAOGZ 00020.jpg 41b105adb6877620bd5852b48777519875e68b5e40dafc627fa2d17dd71867d3ee965258
61256 F20090402_AAAOEC 00001.QC.jpg 097bf876c85ab78b724121b0d2c9d20d61a732d02b4d994b15892bce8a7445a719d52758
68443 F20090402_AAAOLY UF00028362_00144.xml 7ab49ef913aa542b521b7703fc90f17f2277a43b602152e6856890c3e7004fc15426d334
17425 F20090402_AAAOED 00001thm.jpg 9968fcdcb09c0a20fef93969490b9f3f11c114e0dfcb6ce6fe213781c6656710d7206feb
8047 F20090402_AAAOJA 00002.txt 58a3bbc542ab70934a4d1c322b356ec2bb5f87c571a24e4e0f6eefe57bad88b9ba606c78
3229543 F20090402_AAAOEE 00001.jp2 c2a01b7269ffdd7cb1aa22b5e395c3552e31e027cb417958fc5c252951fed806756d2ccb
13413 F20090402_AAAOJB 00003.txt 38c0975581e75f407a0fdc1a9a245cd443e3cb0f952394d5bb8b71253b34cb8dae4d6454
426841 F20090402_AAAOEF 00002.jpg 0192c01e71306fca66abe35de99a8c4c6517360c14cf0f3aa4ae972b02786a870acf07e1
6890 F20090402_AAAOJC 00004.txt 44792be194d4af58a20fd2704e3ec4a14d5503642b43976c4651d90809db68c840ef062d
53677 F20090402_AAAOEG 00002.QC.jpg 335fd276b458464cf13a6d583d8f1940f14dd9a173895ca1c267cbf74f08e92f37aa9b66
2556 F20090402_AAAOJD 00005.txt dcf90d36e98b7286f1f66bcf714a3675537db6eca742e92d186f7d23158f9de61892a017
15380 F20090402_AAAOEH 00002thm.jpg 313e541c4cc28681e3f7bc9e22297e27ef7d12350166b014d8516965609e8e7926d3703c
6926 F20090402_AAAOJE 00005_archive.txt d8677f9f8a1197905232962c4ab1d8a6c827f779bc9e6466076c4c7a4a6dba16b3f12599
3214306 F20090402_AAAOEI 00002.jp2 12560c95d75306157d221a779cb0fb449235eb22730b7a7c2ea8c94efbb6cb9c5353ff4e
1569 F20090402_AAAOJF 00006.txt d7d136548c93a6c4604e5bc537878be9e3593db572485b7a5a756cae5d1f3412381ad8e2
485148 F20090402_AAAOEJ 00003.jpg 37a1f3c69f074f06d1401d1cf5b718f029844a8d8f4809a8c79b41351c29c6bf4da76e58
9900 F20090402_AAAOJG 00006_archive.txt d9b02e7ed7aae3128600de0a409a10af367af07bb302997b6a243ae4a74f156e87843a07
7267 F20090402_AAAOJH 00007.txt 078247bd8d2a18afa66399b6cceb41ad016ea669383e2bf1b86eb8ab2434a017e3d26fad
58429 F20090402_AAAOEK 00003.QC.jpg 3a371b1ea578077e96eba7fa4cd8fdc978ece3e6e1d2ba67675073bb6922807945456fa4
2296 F20090402_AAAOJI 00008.txt d1ae9157035811e1a94ab0d15d035ee742c3af3cdf9fa43d7ee4a0227796bf0dd3cf7b6c
15934 F20090402_AAAOEL 00003thm.jpg 42e3e6f7a829a66349ef0f1440d25ee8ad10dafc4ad64e55e462fe3a2a980d79f182d3a6
2076 F20090402_AAAOJJ 00009.txt 455adf8ae758007423d80063435355fafb823493a6ad2b939c53f24a0197ef978ecb0e32
3215628 F20090402_AAAOEM 00003.jp2 82dc7e1eaa15869f080c7d5d287cd452c140a17dc16ec7595edaff0f807ea79131f260c0
1113 F20090402_AAAOJK 00010.txt 4db4644e0c046d11945d1f95d11ceba3df373c8755ee52335f153683dc4f407d53720c3c
501868 F20090402_AAAOEN 00004.jpg f2332572d49b29b40b900966407a3f1b17b4e5e6ef04d0f6e93b870d75865448a236820f
4710 F20090402_AAAOJL 00010_archive.txt 84d25092927849641546cb7aa54cd2005c09bc5a632c4aca572a6dd6175b736311cca15a
60360 F20090402_AAAOEO 00004.QC.jpg 2e7f0952fd7c6668289c149bff666ad4ee4cbb859017fa57b3f985af64239d22e1509a25
6171 F20090402_AAAOJM 00011.txt 30d23237cfb6c451acaa972b4366d1c9829295b7a3fd05149701054ac13ee228a103bb2c
18174 F20090402_AAAOEP 00004thm.jpg 673ea6b99487504d30d4dba835acc4b1a675017f46334099dafc5311ae189ec4bb1c445a
2272 F20090402_AAAOJN 00012.txt e476e6e016fb3ce312cc5c04c2703352129d4e9c07091789186f02f301ee2f64542b1623
3208918 F20090402_AAAOEQ 00004.jp2 04ab6a6118749ff46919484312671ecd76f50c95f41549be82646fdb555a9361ec658890
507 F20090402_AAAOJO 00013.txt 8a533b1aaae23cdf4e04a6180f15b7ddbc3f299bd72dbb241957deebe4b0fefcbc967eab
292588 F20090402_AAAOER 00005.jpg 16014e2d1350d1b0e933183dbf824032cb97aa16a49027df111934ab4debf10cfb74127f
39371 F20090402_AAAOES 00005.QC.jpg 8f9bd6373db99137b3dc0dc7344129c4aefda81736f710dd4d2f8c83b04cfad135b5dcf2
1553 F20090402_AAAOJP 00014.txt f7f7b42b1ff06e589fbb6b37ad22012a4dd02f13e7c56d6374fe91adaf5eadf19c1d1c32
11811 F20090402_AAAOET 00005thm.jpg b0afa6a2a65ea5347487959bbdb364c86167a6ce1e61a429940eb334ee5d804fef5a571f
1579 F20090402_AAAOJQ 00014_archive.txt 338ec613be2c8e80e5077af946ed93ae3d52daaff2500acd9a343d3aa082f330169a96b9
3227675 F20090402_AAAOEU 00005.jp2 faebac0a0211e8ad8e3aea391178aab960a0362f80de87f830671cfb65c162f48373767b
4278 F20090402_AAAOJR 00015.txt 761895fde3dced8627199d32ed01bf57246697b5091023ebfdf6966bef76f1ebdad6d14e
236898 F20090402_AAAOEV 00006.jpg 87bf7b206d687f763b1951d728d73605b8531073ed849464939648b70935e4002b28794e
1005 F20090402_AAAOJS 00016.txt ef2a94bafc01bd4e236dacfae564ba022558c3dfb3cb384ee197a47fb6730b73b8848a14
38650 F20090402_AAAOEW 00006.QC.jpg 86fa3da24afa49b88991a895b5f1fcfba93ba49a0a854ee063c7eeb11748838acee488ab
11814 F20090402_AAAOJT 00017.txt ddd0f4ab819e8e56112d2f8e4c91389a1e777769705ad8356139cc46e6300b5ae7668f33
12552 F20090402_AAAOEX 00006thm.jpg c579e29e0190d2b6c30ee91433560269a9d21622eaef6f3e88edd0331df2d530242aa5db
11241 F20090402_AAAOJU 00018.txt 7f9a9be6f40fac2229acafb173384dc2449cadf647cf441ea2b0b3af239ee9385359bddf
11832 F20090402_AAAOJV 00019.txt db3119822f9e3abc53671e44191a1e89ddcb52eeb2ec665cee013a69a94d8c7014dedfa5
3200427 F20090402_AAAOEY 00006.jp2 292b4be3b1f45f10a4220a95b0972cf0049709b3cd0445d19edafc354d9ef11759a81e22
4695 F20090402_AAAOJW 00020.txt 85924e6a8a552e4b68dcec2a613116a8b320959cbf4c55183207bcf17ef64c90d7dd77ef
335467 F20090402_AAAOEZ 00007.jpg 51786aac046b066dd206e5801c23fd140db5e3d20490b47260074ba671c327f615deb570
13136 F20090402_AAAOJX 00020_archive.txt a24b0034826d13f24cbd75aab507350bbaf777a76bcfbc4f5ee0aaefed3fc613da9c20b4
38415 F20090402_AAAOHA 00020.QC.jpg 58e1eb7f66ad5245a0a9c2a9811b817499245903bd54a32025064bc3bd3142081930d6ed
10387 F20090402_AAAOJY 00021.txt 4dad35621e5a01cd3b4f3602b856bd1879d76e45346895fecb0b10b00e0d6a54ee551b69
12392 F20090402_AAAOHB 00020thm.jpg e45bcc1e86772875597ffb293ff78c32b7a8f1b1f1107c3714c9e39e11163e2e2643af3d
14160 F20090402_AAAOJZ 00022.txt a198cf6b798503c708cd060f444eff7ba9e5f6e2af4d9a215d6b73af17d263dc27a20549
3175402 F20090402_AAAOHC 00020.jp2 0f8911dd205be1e49ce011094515304a9c84de3ff670d7fc07869659791a290200a99ff8
488121 F20090402_AAAOHD 00021.jpg f231ef4d68521792330d35b4cbed7e10d3550f031cca79af88a1e22c8609d7888f5a3833
58652 F20090402_AAAOHE 00021.QC.jpg 7f1cf6d8086a17a2e502459676d6d622f9002d5a22f3e82d52cb97f4c78bab4405ddce2e
16494 F20090402_AAAOHF 00021thm.jpg 8153ef07d7cc0f8a02eb2117c94496643b4ba37ebcacd60e14d300c6b4cbc60c47afad41
3187059 F20090402_AAAOHG 00021.jp2 40709561cc71fbb1bb0aba00c40d433a4825054ad32046a23231b5f176cab86f2452c5e7
490056 F20090402_AAAOHH 00022.jpg a51c8c4c2f4af53d346f444ec94f595f3338820b268e87f456c6398ae886c477d8b57412
58341 F20090402_AAAOHI 00022.QC.jpg dae23737e6981381d34f7b83207a8dae55659d1ba501f2f7c59a651dc0773f8f84bd2c9a
16080 F20090402_AAAOHJ 00022thm.jpg 7caa4239f80d474dc91c3fb01b75ab11ab2e1a6d23d456b92233bce23eb6ad255e36ff9c
3172377 F20090402_AAAOHK 00022.jp2 d375d496b18c7e62a7987c5dfd86790365e47889e09b7836a82cce1c64173b114cb6c4f1
439540 F20090402_AAAOHL 00023.jpg c13e828bcba262e72e619ddfdfff7f16dc2629120254c98268100c3697288db3761541d7
55935 F20090402_AAAOHM 00023.QC.jpg 2f32b8527405ad449d9b65b40d03bb2b4cf05c2b6143660f7aac027265da4bc578cec5b1
15644 F20090402_AAAOHN 00023thm.jpg 1b7a838d1bd4d3b44f08355d61b96d53b1466f82aad2cad7f337b49fd643b17055cf3307
77521880 F20090402_AAAOCQ 00001.tif efd36606ea779eb94391e03b5a8acf23dd542d60e3ed82d1690c99a6dca76d26b0813bbb
3173663 F20090402_AAAOHO 00023.jp2 107242b765d63c72fc742d27d9957b6e3f4e2184cd4d5df8eba6259d139a38a0fc9d8d4d
25727752 F20090402_AAAOCR 00002.tif a6245f6986b53fc126267f8681a3a3764786806ce557276aa9cf47d926647604bd4b6581
415559 F20090402_AAAOHP 00024.jpg bb40d653cccb3c935ddcacc3bc1d1a93a6d2947ee02f171bf50714527e10231539d4d803
25738424 F20090402_AAAOCS 00003.tif fd7fa57ff3466bfca4282d18a89b7211e8e2e70133cca80bea827a9e4f47976b172217d8
48993 F20090402_AAAOHQ 00024.QC.jpg f3d018de75787029c8211cecfbf1d8b0c8f638f4cd6a041f72a332ed3030360523112869
77027788 F20090402_AAAOCT 00004.tif 4fefabe42d2cbb61c9c05ca19673aea527f8705566c9c0504c7c4c83b4446a7c6c412985
14165 F20090402_AAAOHR 00024thm.jpg 873ab7893ae6b17dc348aa3bd626f7fa9b58fad6ad8445e0fbf917ae306fdd03f16cd661
25835044 F20090402_AAAOCU 00005.tif da684d47f0147b19f7d868793c4103aa736104fe395b034eb54e79d5068de1ee0c4877ea
3157307 F20090402_AAAOHS 00024.jp2 3041b0509f0d370a87d2b8d2d5b066f703847d838b465eb4cef1c4a0beae4ae956f11bd4
26313228 F20090402_AAAOCV 00005_archive.tif 8c6b91fb538b7d08838c09f37a1b48c0799c904d23fa3f3a4fc1b19646dbb35a3fa55aa4
360070 F20090402_AAAOHT 00025.jpg 3520118e448927494c01c47ed76fda6f290b92284f9ba98d0724a1cf628ffa01aede8a5b
25616624 F20090402_AAAOCW 00006.tif afed7254e534b8268e21457b3ba3f4c4245e70e6e739977e71c1651c6753a8a3cc29688a
25700588 F20090402_AAAOCX 00006_archive.tif 1e00deaf8b2c9173c81630175596775ad3a973ff6354452f7da804314ace79e6ac0da654
40650 F20090402_AAAOHU 00025.QC.jpg 4cb1bfd42b9d950257290d04ff1a99140b08f017629238acaa58f3d701ed53fbd9d77b9e
25523136 F20090402_AAAOCY 00007.tif f4e3f9c68a1dba88572c98daca48997a480f6426ca1cdc8a1d7f370132579fd31a53ad87
9615 F20090402_AAAOHV 00025thm.jpg 8f84b0e106ed36ea75409a20985a82895687ba6db79160934e0a9cb15b0ccb76b325e870
25902836 F20090402_AAAOCZ 00008.tif cff6bf83bcd7118c417a476c9000eddf6a2cff03e897303f4a4ef4a3357ebcb4b3cda4c9
1648249 F20090402_AAAOHW 00025.jp2 d56bbc718ed347a04a6f5c33227e272b61031299f56df5f017ae04094bfcd531941178ed
435795 F20090402_AAAOHX 00026.jpg 0a8ad12aa47a96f707cf56a728c4cf65e0786572f20eb63fb94695a45735ad21890c358f
45908 F20090402_AAAOFA 00007.QC.jpg 32b9b852b8a688e87cdc15c29c36b42f97f1f62e1cf023e625af37f3d21cce9acc239cb0
44737 F20090402_AAAOHY 00026.QC.jpg a4c0eec1affd8c84a165848e607c407396234950668c7413656514b1e0bf1e0435d74f00
13146 F20090402_AAAOFB 00007thm.jpg 35ea5d018524c63ff9384710f4b9e544f207f3288bc4944c48b305c0db1ac6df369fdef4
10161 F20090402_AAAOHZ 00026thm.jpg 67403906568f29e07155b839300f13f95362bd556d2342c5f7d6b11c8433a08cd1d77dec
3188843 F20090402_AAAOFC 00007.jp2 e390a03aa08c6e7c7a084b3ec3622eac0df693af38b83bbb11aa16a186ce043e89045f89
17976 F20090402_AAAOKA 00023.txt 8c79942a226f1942e005e297b432c46901cdb4f78b3eea417bbb58d35c63cb5f3f045afa
402824 F20090402_AAAOFD 00008.jpg 1c2ff11f9520bde29abbb5587790ce033e85e7f527e21fdde763a311943185ff6eca531c
1958 F20090402_AAAOKB 00024.txt b03fbe05d8a667b021210cb1a152797e182fad90b2613ef758e096996c6c434a30f4b0fb
45208 F20090402_AAAOFE 00008.QC.jpg 2f9fd9a5bfeda7d4d86e53594469e1d8d064b7277ebce0fc630a3718b83433c17383fb13
3256 F20090402_AAAOKC 00025.txt 37597d1da7e7ad946223a0c72c25a3b9fa963fc1e220b50b1ed3d866424729d9cf88edf9
12707 F20090402_AAAOFF 00008thm.jpg fdc67113dfc3f4ceb71f9909eb595c83800b9f46710741439a1315c8605f45f42a4d127c
11333 F20090402_AAAOKD 00026.txt 0fbb3638e5af76ae3396003eea4948ee28c8f6ea75f87881f3d7780fdd28aa08cb40cb08
3236268 F20090402_AAAOFG 00008.jp2 04f697c1f81c57dc0210fa5c9c7b75a8ab5a1b2d602f8d978545a0bac66a59b76f03b0a9
11537 F20090402_AAAOKE 00027.txt e6385585f8d70b212b4a46959a75de432053c89dd9bd3b5dbc5cb5198ce2edbe3a56bdfe
380649 F20090402_AAAOFH 00009.jpg aac8466f4237cbb33a15f3e77d73777cee64a457554c278b1ec5994df98c1f277351f6bf
3851 F20090402_AAAOKF 00028.txt db46517d6b19f20ef8429788739ed42a75d0c7d55071d68dce0a6fe1735e1e0b68f5578b
39778 F20090402_AAAOFI 00009.QC.jpg 2f10f645f13b5038862abc7ed3af10c7a230e842f9c9c776e950985ea13264e8a53b8d8c
515 F20090402_AAAOKG 00029.txt b776a73beb42291ef17a10672a5303559e4be8bd12c6b8d0753c7a1d740c14e6067a1794
9792 F20090402_AAAOFJ 00009thm.jpg 40307a80742378b62750a77d2a611d9470aa7d8d4e09e93e4815a69f4e16ce6e1bdae795
10478 F20090402_AAAOKH 00030.txt 2a66a7da8f925aa4b48a199b25cf0b27aa5a92a0af45a4af6e59e1977604c0864cd9ff15
1635098 F20090402_AAAOFK 00009.jp2 a26952050a1d7c50dfe405b68c50e0c5904b047da914c7432c718893cc7ef28187758d19
6589 F20090402_AAAOKI 00031.txt 7dfaf7bbb70306f56557256f31b2c56ae808c2ae18ea53ec4374282aa70468f8eb559193
7837 F20090402_AAAOKJ 00032.txt 0db0a8f0a84152c29cd60a413a44eef445805ddba2344092f1cdcaa4d6cb0383926a2f9d
221135 F20090402_AAAOFL 00010.jpg dc7b9ea0a29a1bb659e653f2315a1dcd55db86fb739a54c5349b0b4f303bd81b3416b63d
212500 F20090402_AAAOKK 00001.pro 9be00ab0c9d78c16de7df927ecb5c0b5b5f418883e1cdee72665f3f6c78f9b3f6bfcdcb0conflict in mime type metadata
28538 F20090402_AAAOFM 00010.QC.jpg 0d243eacbd6932300e26d8b5c94118c955a3e882f3db8afd6e6d99055fbbdbfd92eac085
195892 F20090402_AAAOKL 00002.pro 2b55408f25d3f8bc907a4dac810fd7a3b8929ae2a9ded4e6c94a32375d598bdb19a3397bconflict in mime type metadata
8033 F20090402_AAAOFN 00010thm.jpg 08dd4954c814f83031e08b616d911b5858c3ba53cd745a368cbe351778cf4d453a57136f
330621 F20090402_AAAOKM 00003.pro c28046c5890343992067a8f190a2c82f3d6959eb2b683699af80924ae1aba7776651e3b7conflict in mime type metadata
1641274 F20090402_AAAOFO 00010.jp2 7c369b4d85ce2a383f4ef8c88302608eccdadcc409fdb4c99011a74aa2b4cdc747948534
170813 F20090402_AAAOKN 00004.pro 6894f3b1a62ed8c9e65b1e207eb38220161300ad9a571a87b272a3f57e498f10158554f3conflict in mime type metadata
379916 F20090402_AAAOFP 00011.jpg e9e7d6e5d471ca8e7a82b5fe6d4cc0e64c156c52053cd8488516752e0abf5edbfdbe60f8
45990 F20090402_AAAOKO 00005.pro 27d44d98354cc73f59c3a705ca99ea86abd707b839b3fc67007341804c7acba8769bd10dconflict in mime type metadata
42782 F20090402_AAAOFQ 00011.QC.jpg 9a88c3fb4982a5f45fc77d1543e500b8d688d35ff363fd8d3a189d9172f41f60b9c99378
174624 F20090402_AAAOKP 00005_archive.pro 82592dcf4c364e9dcbd234766454bd95d95c86e2959257eaec3c011c640554855d9e0426conflict in mime type metadata
9972 F20090402_AAAOFR 00011thm.jpg 01d30b2165dce9b6e7399229b67cce90ae121724911a17631aa92f59bf843adf0121ceed
1637828 F20090402_AAAOFS 00011.jp2 3423215d8cc56d3407338842bc1b395d29915d5a174864c701fa6f18e8f66084d3e72519
373947 F20090402_AAAOFT 00012.jpg 66b621b3605789e74a75f429bcfb3ff841ccfa2cc5153d3ebfebcd5845b6714a42253bb4
36435 F20090402_AAAOKQ 00006.pro 9b34ace5a218265649f41e188205045cdef206d02059380160e73094ebd925079e31337econflict in mime type metadata
40705 F20090402_AAAOFU 00012.QC.jpg fe2f18a0a9e907f76f5c9c7975bcd45c95759cef9675e8d11ca193d1703ffca1c1add2d0
251298 F20090402_AAAOKR 00006_archive.pro dae9750138e03bf62dd6c06b122ed8575e0a5a0712226e031b2230000163c89c384aca82conflict in mime type metadata
10036 F20090402_AAAOFV 00012thm.jpg bc0d921e1697c6b752811c45bcba2787048e87a139ead58dee9724be0b13ce9caa43d652
183032 F20090402_AAAOKS 00007.pro 84ee9d476d66a33401d9e4189d48a4a9286fbc98eac759062e241cab76105c52d4a62dc4conflict in mime type metadata
1657766 F20090402_AAAOFW 00012.jp2 fa00d904d15ab412b3d119c3f4c8d70d3cd95e740d97ee3a1a11aeedd7f6a6ab32a0c585
59529 F20090402_AAAOKT 00008.pro 07e0afaf80a6928e3199f42a217aa86ff18a4975aba51968556acc09cbbee57fe34aae10conflict in mime type metadata
334496 F20090402_AAAOFX 00013.jpg 32f1ac5b0da658cdd9416e58d74ace426704be69be1d6206c2450b62d3a33d8c75eb25ce
53282 F20090402_AAAOKU 00009.pro 177cbffc830941c7ba7801982b92679db8bc48ce52661bb126b6c42df8e6b2298d58690aconflict in mime type metadata
39257608 F20090402_AAAODA 00009.tif 2515e345fdfb96aae3193eb7f1894022c186644e42afb608a082f3d5cccaeba4037a50c6
38977 F20090402_AAAOFY 00013.QC.jpg a4a8e2825391ee7f870f87aa469d4b1562495d84e1fdc57fe858ce0b96ebdaa02db8c980
24533 F20090402_AAAOKV 00010.pro fe3326e6046f7b093d8c74dfe191d0916197f39b7870d57b5a7be76220fd4006b83cf443conflict in mime type metadata
13147500 F20090402_AAAODB 00010.tif 6e561daf4c830b87c4f11fc9c70cc95b1de6b84ca81c0282f2ab9715a3f6b85b1f4314cb
10133 F20090402_AAAOFZ 00013thm.jpg 9246c64abf540356275897813a1ea721db0f29476b26aed462b87c22f5e1b0d23d9c0c22
119274 F20090402_AAAOKW 00010_archive.pro 10dad79ac31d27d39465823da4be47afc886b1b56e2be5a2fe0b29e6b8c16c6b98d46d05conflict in mime type metadata
13204924 F20090402_AAAODC 00010_archive.tif c467ee7ab867b62cec8e7bdd66778fc08b286de74435cabd2af7e91a6ce6767581e8e27b
158306 F20090402_AAAOKX 00011.pro 2352a49f75dd1a26703b361ed4f4ddf169c300720efa694af9a3f8ac75f5b29b0bc2aa99conflict in mime type metadata
13119332 F20090402_AAAODD 00011.tif 87a5997227358204e115e4162aaa2ce0b4044f05e2fcca2f44ada183195f50d8327760d2
1635120 F20090402_AAAOIA 00026.jp2 577d22e0a98cdb91f354de8c0eb5d2e03b6d36b8e7492f7229053b92f19c7fef731e5487
51164 F20090402_AAAOKY 00012.pro 7fb8493fa0810aeff42e47fb92b5116ccd465d00931d89add97eac1f8f81e3ba2ef3aa43conflict in mime type metadata
423413 F20090402_AAAOIB 00027.jpg d66caf7be9a491c80557bb528d973414be4f4d17639161277388341927fed7859357f7f9
11675 F20090402_AAAOKZ 00013.pro cb9efc543450e6100788ef8d8ea4cc57a71693189f509f491f86f93a3238f5ff5203effdconflict in mime type metadata
39802520 F20090402_AAAODE 00012.tif 81e858eca865416319c279742976ed98873382672c3c9feeef8a1256d30c3b5af7918bfc
43407 F20090402_AAAOIC 00027.QC.jpg 459fa856c0f29734f347742a58b0b5572ff0f4fe93950bf6dfa853a6536648b93d93be0f
39075596 F20090402_AAAODF 00013.tif 1d674534e02c2b86e2a3560026539ca88e3461351f1d5c645e3eff7edb7dec7a562da44b
9759 F20090402_AAAOID 00027thm.jpg b381e951d8b25b422ed8366efcb4e617e18816808bf1940e9718622be813ab28072934f8
13013972 F20090402_AAAODG 00014.tif 9bb254f20e8f07f54befdf9b6005d761d6713595220eb445f76f4da892c9fba4ba472751
1647329 F20090402_AAAOIE 00027.jp2 3bddc9af95104be9c6441f135e973afbafecfbfbca8d4f9813f390563cb6f9e245ae2b4f
12686668 F20090402_AAAODH 00014_archive.tif 1d7814f63d5a1c6789471f9c7b7c2657a7885a92272483319c7fbb602db47c1d2d534054
273710 F20090402_AAAOIF 00028.jpg 30333ad641ac8d126aadf2a9e866b464b2a835075dbb7f86429eb4662403e66aba047fe9
12898832 F20090402_AAAODI 00015.tif deb6058ae8c11090bb4fa5ec1e13bfedfc51aeeefb31026fa88108fb17bb2b30c8879754
33306 F20090402_AAAOIG 00028.QC.jpg cab73e7389ad7f996d16b70511c55d4437ad274280b2894609dc5f73472b2a30d9232cf3
8060 F20090402_AAAOIH 00028thm.jpg 6343d05fba979e57f8f4143f631ef4899ce1d9ad3f7f5b54a305cc409995fc9d6429adeb
39532560 F20090402_AAAODJ 00016.tif d7fd78f2d5e62c01b7688bf94f90283786d28ae890c5aa4f7ff007b1cf2124498152bb59
1623379 F20090402_AAAOII 00028.jp2 1379f22be35dd258263cfbd1a2b54fdfaa504c749c3cc4eb4441ed2131c74aaf6a274fa2
76149504 F20090402_AAAODK 00017.tif 80ec7157291798bffedacb4bbbc83ca74ce9d3b5d2bd8519dc5df672875f5ca324876e02
342737 F20090402_AAAOIJ 00029.jpg f70baec5d9e65332f2c044d11fc37e46254d9c5400889ad3b6acfe0b04483f0bd34d2e4e
25353112 F20090402_AAAODL 00018.tif d5107f24f7b151374dcb882a0e293348c4911f971ea069f0dab8de6679650f38c228bb65
36505 F20090402_AAAOIK 00029.QC.jpg 8764f38c7c3feb24c218a67522220487702c58900010f19a3ba69d1d4739ad5bdada2c9e
25427096 F20090402_AAAODM 00019.tif b1b46b20302e6cbc845a1e4a298d8bd5124aebe916f641818417cd2e8d7fd8ec096edbb0
8794 F20090402_AAAOIL 00029thm.jpg 1737f595db057d9f833d005ed6739aa34feeca042341cd4271b970fdf4b55344b6142378
25417676 F20090402_AAAODN 00020.tif bc3061988b0a6832c5b96655d21b752c4e0b54361ce5a0c523edf196b262f1eb89a9c2b0
1618000 F20090402_AAAOIM 00029.jp2 2f42c4e32b525727788decc64a96079a600e66c17b48db3cf8413c20ed48ef26197fd2a4
76584360 F20090402_AAAODO 00020_archive.tif 8e61d8957f151ab2ad13af8d2b9fffdea202d7924f27917e0c07ff3d1a750fc94124ac42
382549 F20090402_AAAOIN 00030.jpg 8f248f4e44045aeaa2daf18db2458e5c72bc45de62b042eedee52f37b3114796d870ecca
76501300 F20090402_AAAODP 00021.tif c4a597435a7151170b4f0c9a698645603ea99d49a86ee3074362399bcfc9ce6349d2bc72
25392016 F20090402_AAAODQ 00022.tif 055575f7dc674d7c4a1d7f390d66e74f957fc85fbfa14b9ea13a4ff68e0f8d6433f93941
42222 F20090402_AAAOIO 00030.QC.jpg f89ba2e2f6a96f527cda7befc9fcd3133be59b45ecf1ed46bcdc052a1d256d01d9f84e51
25402864 F20090402_AAAODR 00023.tif 9c3388d2e3bc8f88d7f734669b53582d335753342613deaf58171e3c0273d98023244d70
9746 F20090402_AAAOIP 00030thm.jpg 7475fe8086748f9722956c78cb0836cbf3893203194c871635fdda48fe557b6decd2a76d
25271496 F20090402_AAAODS 00024.tif 24689f287b453440ae0b2560af2d49b1864df6d2d074113e751ab7f53d013672ce2aa549
1639475 F20090402_AAAOIQ 00030.jp2 93ef92c4e4f7dfae021d0c715d837867538212077598bc6e1a028771ed068813705a2d3e
39572552 F20090402_AAAODT 00025.tif fdbd3ea18be93ec0ebe10c364dc5ecfabea352dac959ef16e28cbada0ce8fff5f4b7e064
378966 F20090402_AAAOIR 00031.jpg 13ef02830409f69fbfaa5bec6bc0f3eed233dbbcdd02b650ae7b4a0b333b292a640a8182
13097140 F20090402_AAAODU 00026.tif a343b2ac772261628d5af8f38edc4c339f9bd2a0da64433618a19da59a73bc9154738a0f
41067 F20090402_AAAOIS 00031.QC.jpg 5e958a2921dc9d4bcd6a8811e954a3a72b29d0071b3d3536c28e5eee101387d6dc7389f8
13195196 F20090402_AAAODV 00027.tif b62607cbe70dd720ba2c899b106b263e4edf83251c9fe29e6d00e449c85328f318cac5c2


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200144datestamp 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. November 3, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date November 3, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00144000581378 (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:
November 3, 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:
UF00028362:00144

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:
November 3, 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:
UF00028362:00144

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



11 FA i V *3A a A.


Change your clocks
Sunday Set them
back One Hour
at 2 a.m.


Healthy Notes
by Dr. Ulysses Watkins, Jr.
Weekly on Page C-2
Get Healthy, Stay Healthy,
Read Healthy Notes.


- S. S S S TAR** *


Tom Joyner

EWC
See Section B


" spi


for W FLORIDA


www.thefloridastar.com


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


0 .' -


Black on Black Murders Growing in Size and Tenacity




Week of MurdersNiolence


Night Club Murders in Adjoining Neighborhoods, Robberies
Deadly Shootings/Stabbings, All Lead to Black Genocide


Shenequa Brannon. 16
Sa Raines High School
student was killed out-
side of a teen club.


Jimmie Frankie Courtney Lavar Pullins,
Pickens, 19 Devaughn, 18 Mango, 15 19


Obie James 0. KE
Johnson Bonner Be


form of commotion because of the Georgia/Florida game. Fear really did set in when
Florida lost to Georgia but there was no real violence related to the game in the city.


Educator-Life Saver


Will Meet Her Match
By Patricia Randolph

lMrs. Jacqueline BTrd is a remarkable woman and is
scheduled to meet her match on Sunday. November 4,
2007. You see, Jackie is a bone marrow donor and in 2005
she followed through with the procedure and her recipient.
Paizley and she will meet for the first time. Paizley is no\
Free of her Sickle Cell Disease because of Jacksonville's
i B o\wn Jackie Bvrd. Paizley lives in Los Angeles.
Saving Donor Life Mrs. Jacqueline Byrd was the principal at Reynold Lane
Elementary School, Jacksonville when she decided to be a
part of the National Marrow Donor Program in 1995 during
the organization's campaign 'African Americans Uniting for Life.' In 1999 she
agreed to donate but did not match the recipient. However, she stayed committed
and in June 2005 she was identified again,(CT) and was asked to donate marrow
August 2005 for Paizley. While Mrs. Byrd was principal at Florida Reynolds Lane
Elementary, the school went from a D to B in 2004 and in 2005 it was an A school.
Jackie received one of the highest achievement awards, The Leonard Miller
Leadership Award in 2005. She is now the Super- Match Continued on A-7

Jacksonville to be studied as Boy Admitted
Model for Children at Harvard to Starting
I aaA aIa


Jacksonville will be one of four U.S. cities that will
be studied as a model for complementary learning at
the Harvard Family. Research Project's 2nd Annual
Professional Development Institute in Cambridge,
? M A .
Complementary learning is the idea that a systemic
approach-integrating both school and non-school sup-
ports-can better ensure that all children have the skills
they need to succeed. It is designed to understand how
to tackle the achievement gap and foster learning for
all children, to explore how schools, families, out-of-
school programs and other organizations can forge
connections to build support systems for children.'
For more information:
htt ://www. se.harvard.edu/hfrn/ineXitml


LOS Angyeies
Fires
The fire that burned 21
houses and 38,000 acres
last week in Los Angeles
County, was started by a
boy playing with match-
es. The boy adniitted to
playing with matches and
starting the 60-square-
mile fire that was quickly
spread by fierce desert
winds. There were 14
people killed in the blaze.


Jacksonville
and Southern
Georgia res-
idents can
truly say,
"I've seen
S- better days."
S Someone
:e Felder, asked if the
id, Georgia
law breakers
are trying to
break a
record. This
past week-
end was
very trying.
enyon Many were
?ll told to
expect some

Week Continued on A-


Georgia Male Freed by

State's Highest Court














Genarlow Wilson, spent 32 months in a Georgia prison for having
consensual oral sex with another teenager.
Many protested around the country when the 10-year
sentence was given to Genarlow Wilson when he was
17 for having consensual oral sex with a female, who
was two years younger than he.
Wilson was a star football player and an honor stu-
dent. The attorney general of Georgia said because of
the law, he had to uphold Wilson's sentence. Shortly
after Wilson's incident, the law was changed but the
attorney general, who was black, would not change.
The Georgia Supreme Court last week ruled that his
punishment was cruel and unusual. The attorney gen-
eral said he will not appeal the deci- (WILSON -A-7)


School Violence Crime in Schools and
Colleges: A Report by the FBI
The FBI released a. study Thursday, done over a five-year period, that found that
3.3 percent of all incidents involved school locations and the highest school-related
incidents was highest in October. The study also showed that offense records were
also most likely to include the use of personal weapons (hands, fists, feet, etc), while
use of alcohol, computers, and/or drugs were minimal. The crimes were mostly by
13-15 year old white males who the victims usually knew. There was almost an
equal number of 16-18 year old offenders.

Four Sought for Help
These four men are
being sought for
questioning regard-
ing the September
1, 2007 murder of
Cedric Matthew's
on St. Johns Bluff
Anthony"Amp" Benjamin Christopher D. Franklin D.
Brewton Edward Brown Collins Walton Road. The
Jacksonville
Sheriff's Office believe they have information that could help them solve this case.
Please call 1-866-845 TIPS to remain anonymous. Join hands to solve crime.

News Briefs
Leroy Williams of Gainesville Passes
Leroy.Williams was born on June 25, 1915 in Live Oak, Florida
and left us on October 17, 2007. He was a person who gave his life
helping others. His basic personality was one to encourage growth,
love, strong"ethics and education. Mr. Roy will never be forgotten.
Executions are Back in Florida
The Florida Supreme Court denied a request by a death row inmate to stay his execu-
tion stating that the lethal injection procedure is cruel and unusual. The Florida Supreme
Court did not agree. The decision by the court was unanimous.

Duval County Has Highest School Drop Out Rate in State
When less than 60 percent of freshman students fail to graduate from high
school, a study done by John Hopkins called the schools, "dropout factories."
Duval County has the largest number of schools in that category in the state, with
15 such high schools. Ribault High has one of the best in the category, with a 40
percent graduation rate, with a 28 percent retention rate.


IX


II
8 5'069 00'5'
4 "


Looking for customers, to'patronize '"your~t~ 1~1
,business or'utilii~le yo r.'rvd i? 4 6


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNI OF FL 7007
PO BOX 117007
GAINES)VILLE FL 32611.7007


A Editorial ....... I ....... A
C hurch .................... A -
Lifestyle .................. A -
S t a te ............. . ... A -
N action l ........................ A -
TV Guide/Entmnt ..............
Lo ca l ....................... C -
P rep R ap .............. ........
S po rts ..................... C -
pe"I'' ........... C
orosco ........... _C-
Business Network .......... C-1


108


---i


_~_ _--_ ~____~~~___~_~~~~_____.___.~.~...._~r- ~~~.~..~.~.~..~


i I


II--- '~ *


PRYI~~rEYtr~
'i 5


.~ i1
i .






IVIfl tIVItsYlfl .1. ZlI /


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

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


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


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR
JULIA BOWLES
SPECIAL SECTION EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association
v'" ,


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


Fighting the Culture Battle for Our
Children's Future
Child Watch Column
By Marian Wright Edelma, President of the Children's Defense Fund


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR

CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


This is one of a series of
Child Watch Columns on
America's Cradle to Prison
Pipeline Crisis.
Compared to today, many
of the messages that our chil-
dren received from popular
culture in the 1960s and 70s
were positive or at least not
harmful. We all remember
the Motown love ballads of
groups like "The
Temptations" who sang
songs with lyrics like: "I've
got sunshine on a cloudy day.
When it's cold outside, I've
got the month of May. I
guess you'd say, 'What can
make me feel this way?' My
girl...." Marvin Gaye's
What's Happening Brother
album offered a commentary
on war, poverty, drug abuse
and pollution. And there was
message music like James
Brown's anthem, "Say It
Loud: I'm Black and I'm
Proud." This music was
hugely successful commer-
cially and broadly popular
among all racial and ethnic
groups.
Regrettably, somewhere
in the last 20 or 25 years,
many of our young people
have been crowded into a
cultural corer down a dark
alley where violence, hedo-
nism, misogyny and materi-
alism are celebrated. Gangsta
rap songs and videos in


which women are referred to
as b****es and h*es assault
our children constantly,
regardless of whether they
live in the inner city or the
suburbs. Rappers who dish
up this form of music glam-
orize lives riddled with gun
violence, drug dealing,
bling, Bentleys and harems
of mindless female sex toys.
I refuse to believe that chil-
dren who are constantly
exposed to these images
aren't negatively affected.
What message is being com-
municated to our children
when pimps are glorified
and the term is used to
describe making things bet-
ter, as in "pimping out"
someone's car, for example?
Too few videos depict aspir-
ing college students, model
teachers or industrious auto
mechanics.
How did we get to the
point where so many nega-
tive images pervade our
society? There are a number
of explanations. One is that
we are reaping the fruits of a
bitter crop sown about two
decades ago when the por-
tals to the Cradle to Prison
Pipeline were widened by
the zero tolerance, "tough on
crime" policies instituted by
the Reagan Administration,
including long mandatory
minimum prison sentences


I'l E F,011I DASTA


ec.


a.


3K~f~~



I ,


a" 'e


ATTACK ASTHMA. ACT NOW.

1-866-NO-ATTACKS
EFA WWW.NOATTACKS.ORG

DON'T LET YOUR CHILD FEEL LIKE A FISH WITHOUT WATER.
4


for even non-violent drug
offenses. The focus on incar-
ceration over drug rehabili-
tation brought a steady
stream of young Black men
into the Pipeline. Regardless
of how bad they were before
they entered prison, these
young men became worse
behind bars. To survive the
predations of the other con-
victs, they had to assume a
persona of a vicious, ruthless
thug capable of the most
unspeakable cruelty with no
remorse.
With few lessons about
how to succeed on the out-
side and fewer community
supports, many of these bru-
talized ex-convicts brought
everything that they had
become back into our com-
munities. In time, a critical
mass of negative role models
passed on a new set of anti-
social behavior to the next
generation. So instead of
imparting values of hard
work, personal responsibili-
ty, academic excellence,
courtesy and cooperation,
they taught young people to
drop out of school, that
crime pays and that their
inability to succeed is some-
one else's fault. The prison
experience has seeped into
too much of youth culture
and the raps that children
and teens listen to.
And why is this toxic
music so pervasive today?
Profits. Major media and
entertainment corporations
rake in hundreds of millions
of dollars from this music


DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN,
REPORTERIPHOTOGRAPHER PAT RANDOLPH, DAN RANDOLPH
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS, DANIEL RANDOLPH, ABEYEAYELE,
HAMP MCDOWELL
PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


A-2ILAV 1-hA AA;,LyAZMS.I 11 AA" A.-0 -


that is polluting our air-
waves.
If our young people are
going to grow up to be pro-
ductive, law abiding citizens
who are stable, responsible
parents and assets to their
communities and nation, we
must compete with and
drown out thousands of mes-
sages that communicate the
opposite. We must strive to
topple drug kingpins as role
models. And we must help
children look beyond other
highly visible professions
like rap star or professional
athlete, and realize that their
chances of prospering in a
career as a doctor, lawyer,
pharmacist, journalist, engi-
neer or software writer are
many times greater than
becoming a member of the
Los Angeles Lakers basket-
ball team or making millions
as a hip-hop artist.
We have to engage in sys-
tematic affirmative action to
make character corrections
in our children. We must
monitor what they watch on
television, put positive role
models in their paths, cele-
brate their positive achieve-
ments the "A" they got on
a math test, their volunteer-
ing to tutor a younger stu-
dent, or the hard work they
put in to master a difficult
piece on the piano. And we
must always be mindful of
the examples we set for the
behavior we expect from our
children.


-;- "-I


I r C. 121 A
















Faith In Our Community

Schedule ofEvents and Services

THE FIRST NEW ZION MISSIONARY BAPTIST
CHURCH FAMILY will honor their beloved Pastor,
Reverend Dr. James B. Sampson, celebrating 22 years of
faithful leadership. Saturday, November 3rd at 5:00 p.m.
at Philippian Community Church Multi Purpose
Center, located at 7578 New Kings Rd., Jacksonville,
FL. It would be an honor to have you share in this awe-
some celebration banquet with us. Come and help us
show Dr. Sampson and his family how much we love
and appreciate them for all that they do in this commu-
nity, city and state. Please Join Us! Call (904) 765-3111
to RSVP your presence and to purchase tickets.
THE NORTHSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST located at
4736 Avenue 'B' is celebrating its 53rd Anniversary and
30th Annual Homecoming, November 3 -11, 2007, with
multiple guest speakers, renowned gospel singers, free
food, free babysitting, and free transportation.
The celebration opens Saturday, November 3rd at 12
p.m. to 5 p.m., with all the fish you can eat. It's free and
open to the public. Numerous activities are planned dur-
ing the fish fry for small children, teenagers, and adults.
The activities include jumpy things, old-fashion games,
face painting, basketball, cotton candy, and honey drip-
pers.
This year's theme is 'A New Beginning Loving
like Jesus' speaks to everyone re-examining their spiritu-
al foundations, their lives, and their commitments to
Christ.
The exciting eight day Revival begins November 4 -
9, at 7p.m., and includes four energized and powerful
gospel speakers: Robert Holt from Gary, IN, Orpheus
Heyward from Atlanta, GA, Terry Wallace from
Hemando, MS, and Cleavon Matthews from Cleveland,
OH. These ministers are guaranteed to motivate, culti-
vate, and strengthen your spiritual walk.
Saturday night, November 10th --- an invigorating
and soul stirring Songfest, will be held at the. Times-


Ask Us About Our


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







to haw
to tell
you this..


Pre-Need



Fore-

.. Thought


Funeral

':Planning

Program


"y


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 West


.AIphonso 'est


Jacqueline Y. Bartley


Union Center of the Performing Arts, 300 Waters Street,
at 6 p.m. November 11th is Homecoming Day, and is
filled with activities that include:
1. An Annual breakfast/program 7 a.m. 8:30 a.m.
2. Two Worship Services 8:45 a.m., and 10:45 am.
3. Annual Homecoming Dinner 12:45 p.m.-2:30 p.m.
4. Annual Homecoming Program 2:45 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
5. Group Singing 4:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m
For more information, please call the Northside
Church of Christ at (904) 765-9830
THE EL-BETH-EL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
will host its Annual "Successful Role Model" Banquet
on Thursday, November 29, 2007 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc. banquet.Hall
located at 3450 Monument Road in Jacksonville,
Florida. Since 1980, we have honored dedicated individ-
uals from the community for outstanding achievements,
leadership and their contributions in helping
Jacksonville build a stronger and healthier, community.
Our 2007 "Successful Role Model" honorees are:
* Mr. Fitzhugh Powell C.E.O. of Cecil W. Powell Inc
* Glorious Johnson City Councilwoman at Large
District # 5
* Mrs. Harriet Day Mother of Judge Lance Day
* Mr. Arthur Ferguson -
* Dr. Jarik E. Conrad Blue Print of Prosperity
* Mr. Roy Terry Jacksonville Police Officer
* Ms. Beverly McClain Founder of Families of Slain
Hurting Children, Inc.
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 out-
standing academic accomplishments.
Our Guest Speaker for the evening will be
Lieutenant Bobby Deal, Executive Director for the
Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc.
To help us celebrate over 26 years of Successful Role
Models in the Jacksonville community, 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 often (10) are available for $500.00
(includes your ad in our souvenir journal). Individual
tickets are $50.00.
For ticket information, sponsoring a section in our
evening program or.one of the above youth organiza-
tions, please contact Bishop Hall at (904) 710 -1586 or
email: Gospell75@aol.com. We look forward to seeing
you this year.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. EmailI
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


S. -

-*
Athnighti God. Father olfall /imercie and giver o all ,
comnrt. Deal graciollsIv. iwe pray thee.
i.'; l lho' who mourn. iMal casting e\vei care on ihee.
: tihey' lma k iowi' tie cosolation ol'thly love. ":
,1 .lni l!,r .ss Cl',. 'i o. ,r LORD.

gh.. ... C i-.t-
'^*^^i~S^^^^.'^Z.S~i^^'i '^^ ^.^SS


ANDERSON, Orilla, died
October 29, 2007.
BENDER, Fannie S., died
October 22, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
BRANNON, Shanequa,
16, died October 27, 2007.
BYRD, Julia, 94, died
October 27, 2007.
COLEMAN, Charlene,
47, died October 26, 2007.
DAVIS, Wendell L., 54,
died October 18, 2007.
DAVIS, Willie Mae, died
October 26, 2007.
ELLIS, Luther, Jr., died
October 26, 2007.
FONTANET, Adolfo, 36,
died October 25, 2007.
FRANKLIN, Rachael,
died October 29, 2007.
JENKINS, Alford, 66,
died October 18, 2007.
JOYNER, Keara LaShay,
died October 18, 2007.
KENNEDY, Bernard,
died October 23, 2007.
PINK, Hazel M., died
October 23, 2007.
RANDALL, Vivian, died
October 25, 2007.
RIVERS, wohnnie, III,


died October 25, 2007.
ROBINSON, Eric, died
October 23, 2007.
ROBINSON, Marie, died
October 27, 2007.
SANCHO, Karl, died
October 18, 2007.
SCOTT, Addie, died
October 27, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
SCOTT,. Madelene, died
October 28, 2007.
SHACK, Celestine, died
October 28, 2007.
SMITH, Geraud, 21, died
October 27, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.
SUMPTER, David, died
October 25, 2007.
TAYLOR, Mamie A., died
October 24, 2007.
THOMAS, Barbara Anne,
died October 25, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary,
Inc.

GEORGIA DEATHS

FELDER, Terrance, 19,
died October 25, 2007.
'I


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"


Su:
Sur
Yo
(0:
Tu.


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
nday School ........'........................... 9:30 a.m.
aiday Morning Worship ......................11:00 a.m.
uth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
Id Sanctuary).................................... 11:00 a.m '; ;
esdav 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
i'%" Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.
Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

GREATER EL-BETHEL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH
"The Church Where Everybody Is Somebody"
Bishop Lorenzo Hall., Pastor
Street Address: 723 W. 4th St. Jacksonville, Florida 32209
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 3575, Jacksonville, Florida 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy.Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospel75@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


E-MAIL:

info@TheFloridaStar.com


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


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


EYangel

Temple
Assembly 'of God, Inc.
CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Avenue & 1-10)
November 4th
Pastor Garry
Wiggins'Sermon
"Living in the Last Days"
Pastor Ceciland What Will It Be Like Pastor Garr and
After the Rapture? Kin Wiggins
Getting Your Family Ready for Christ's Return
Living Righteously When Many Are
Departing the Faith

SOUTHWEST CAMPUS CLAY CO.
5040 CR 218, Middleburg, FL 291-1426
November 4th
"Ready for Something New?
Come Be Refreshed!"
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
November 4th
'living in a War Zone: Spiritual Warfare"
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship and KIDS Church at 10:45 am.
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@evangeltempleag.org
10.45 am Sei ce Interpreted for Deaf at central Campus


I~


-


- ~ o..


;y^"-







P~Vi~-


Classmates Wed In an Exquisite Ceremony,
The New Stanton Senior High School Class of 1956 meets
on a regular basis, travels together often, and keeps in contact
with each other. Class member Frederick Herndon Jenkins
was a consistent participant in all of the class activities.
For a very long, long time class member Carol
Armstrong-Meeks had been encouraged and sometimes
pestered to attend class activities. Finally she did show up!
When Mrs. Armstrong-Meeks arrived at the meeting class
member Frederick Herndon Jenkins leaped from his chair to
greet and welcome her!
And then there was a class trip where cupid and his arrow
connected the two, leading to a courtship and many more trips
together. Frederick proposed marriage to Carol Armstrong-
Meeks. Mrs. Armstrong-Meeks accepted his proposal. The lov-
ing, exciting engagement culminated on a beautiful Saturday
afternoon (following weeks and days of rain) with their
Wedding Celebration at Saint Stephen A.M.E. Church before a
throng of classmates and friends attended by their children,
grandchildren and friends attired in black and white.
It was a lovely, lovely celebration followed by an elaborate
Wedding Banquet at the Bethelite Conference Center. The
couple is honeymooning in Hawaii.
Now how many of you Singles out there-will never miss
another class meeting?

2008 Walt Disney World Ambassador Has
First Coast Connection
Mill Cove Golf Club owners T.C. and Mrs. Ruby
Newman are exceedingly overjoyed with the exciting news of
the recent announcement of their daughter TC Newman, a Walt
Disney World cast member being named to serve as member of
the 37th team to represent Walt Disney World Resort as an
Ambassador..
The new Ambassadors will represent the company during
"The Year of a Million Dreams," a celebration that runs
through 2008. Their full-time duties will include participating
in more than 1,000 events from January 1 through December
31, 2008. The events include Cast Member recognition cere-
monies, grand openings, marketing events, special promotions
and media interviews.
When the announcement came Ms. Newman stated, "I am
thrilled to have the privilege of being one of the 2008 Walt
Disney World Ambassadors. Like many of us, my Disney his-
tory started long before I was a Cast Member. During the sum-
mer when I was nine years old, my parents moved our family
to Southern California. School had not yet started along with
the opportunity to meet other children my age, so my father
would come home from work and take me to Disneyland in the
evenings. On our Daddy/Daughter outings we would sit on
Main Street, U.S.A., eat churros (still my favorite dessert!) and
wait for the Main Street Electrical Parade. The talented per-
formers and wonderful Cast Members, who by the end of the
summer knew my father and me by name, made such an
impression on me that I too wanted to be one of the Magic
Makers who could change a lonely summer into a summer of
memories.
During that summer when I was nine years old, my heart
made a wish, and as the song goes, this wish came true in 1996
when I was cast into the Entertainment Department at the
Disneyland Resort. Just as the performers who smiled at me
along the parade route, I had the opportunity to delight children
of all ages with hugs and autographs and perform in shows
such as "Breakfast with Minnie and Friends," "The Hercules
Victory Parade", and "Hunchback of Notre Dame: Festival of
Fools". My fellow Cast Members taught me so much about
performance, but also about professionalism and creating the
quality of product above and beyond what our Guests expect."
While a student at St. John's University, Ms. Newman
interned for ABC Television on the daytime talk show, "The
View". When a recruiter came to St. John's University for
the Disney College Program, she jumped at the chance to go
to Walt Disney World, where her parents had honeymooned.
Her career path at Walt Disney World has taken her all
around Walt Disney property and into many lines of busi-
ness. "Along my journey, I have grown closer to my Cast
Member family and deep-
-.d LWJ).S ARIT ACTORW ened my respect for the
heritage of The Walt
a F Disney Company. It's amaz-
ing that the dreams of a nine-
year-old can spark an exciting
career in the place where fan-
tasy is real and reality is fan-
tastic. Who knows where a
.. dream might lead, states Ms.
Newman?"
irNew; Congratulations to Ms.
Newman. There is no doubt
as to why she was chosen!!
Invitation Our thanks to her parents for
Sharing such wonder-
Sful news with all of us!


Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Herndon Jenkins arriving at their
Wedding Banquet Feast. Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.


The Bride and Groom have their first dance as .lr. and
Frederick Herndon Jenkins. Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr.


nkinses cut their wedding cake. Photo by Ronald Pauline.


Members of he Bridal Party: Nehemiah Poole, Mrs. Monique
Poole, Ms. Jenita Barton and Mrs. Monica Maragh. Photo by J.
Carl Davis, Sr.


Members of the Bridal Party: Freddy Barton, Kermit Howell,
Mrs. Maria Howell and Thomas Hudson. Photo by J. Carl
Davis, Sr.


Mses. Nisaa Maragh, Anahndi Maragh, Jasmine McCastler and
Brittani Clay. Photo by J. CarlDavis, Sr.


The Armstrong, Meeks and Jenkins Family. Photo by J. Carl
Davis, Sr.


U E 'Wedding guests .tMedame- B ettr Donald. Pegry
The Jenkinses with their Wedding Consultant Mrs. Mrs. and Loretta Coppock. Photo by'J. Carl Davis, Sr.
Cheryl Grant Parker. Jr. 1C


iws. L. c. ivewman ana iVis. nerri
MacPherson. 2008 Walt Disney World
Ambassadors. Photo courtesy of The
Newmans.


Rushing away for the honeymoon.
Photo by J Carl Davis, Sr. I


Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Mathews and their
daughter FAMU Coed Ms. Deswin
Mathews. Dr. Mathews was a teacher of the
Bride and Groom when they were students at
New Stanton Senior High School.


The Dean of Women when Mr. and
Mrs. Jenkins were students together
at New Stanton Senior High School.
Photo by Ronald Pauline.

'..8 ^^ v. >w I'
Y','.. : -


'NOVEMBEYR 3. 2007


DAI _-F A A


j


THE STAR


'b

114
1

L



;Cs










The Star NOVEMBER 3, 2007


* Grassroots Fight Against Breast Cancer


n u E -w-e


S --





- a


a o

-


--


a -- -









- -




--


-


-- a 41-


ft



40


-


-





a~a ~--

r .


a-


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content --


Available from Commercial News Providers"


a -


C- -
a



a a -
a a -


a

"Nom- -4010


-


40 qu- l a 4

a a-



40 MMa 41

ftm lob

qa 0--

-w -

.qw


a a -Oh











a a

C- .



















-



a o -mmm 1p.d




4oo 41-- ail



40- -ii w

ONION 4d wo4D


a


















a-.. -- a
Mb-

a -

P- -

a b






- -a a


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


LA. ..A. ......... -.... A
................................
ADVERTISEMENTS DUE: :



Tuesday @ 5 p.m.



904-766-8834



Email your ad:



ad@thefloridastar.com :
................................


al


I \\111 )1 I\\


1201( 1 RK I IRI II. 1,1ll11I
K.( VI\IlII .II 12 21

()111(1 9 41,,S 7-8448
I .\ 90 9 i7 11578446(


I of a clild


Some signs to look for:
No big smiles or other joyful
expressions by 6 months.


hcing diaignlcIid wvith auti;in 1 5

"U


.***.'- "
,,.,t


No babbling by No words by
12 months. 16 months.


To learn more of the signs of autism, visit autismspeaks.org

., .. .


AUTISM SPEAKS"
L f u ', '.hI.- .


.ii


* -


*






* a.-
a-


I


p 0


o


\\ \\ \\ .('I MhI M;I\ I I.\[(" "%II\


ij





,. I

;
:~ C~~







-AU' A0THJL. TIAR NO.BE.-


Pteswi F 00 S1 A. Nece


*


. *


p -


-


o -


*


40 p


- S


"Copyrighted Material



- Syndicated Content


.Available from Commercial News Providers"


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


- -


p


a .


- S *


- S

p


p.C S -


aw


e -

* *


0 -.


,.i' ;; i


p


p. -


- .


*
S P





- .

- p


- -


*


-

-


-


p -


You don't have to be perfect to be a perfe
There are thousands of t ens in foster care who would lve to p
1888 200 4005- ad


- -


- S


*0p.
P.O --


S..*- ..


p -


Clara
McLaughlin
Host


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


TUESDAY & THURSDAY

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

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


II I~ I~-d1


- 0


ct parent.
ot up vilth you.
iootuskIds.ory


.,"_


get



history



buff




Jft




U I e T h't. \ARl ^"''ON(,E ri


TUNE IN AND LISTEN

TO IMPACT WITH

THE FLORIDA STAR!


REAL TOPICS!

REAL ISSUES!


~-~c~c~c c----- -3" ILI-~L~L --C~C31~~L--I~


NO VEA1ER A, 2 0 0


THE STAR


PDAGr A -


ir


**


- a


C


-r


.r r


r


r





rA/-rl /1-/


-1, ZIV1J A AI -


Week Continued from A-1
So, what happened this week in Florida and Georgia was "absolutely amazing."
In the Brunswick area (Arco), 19-year-old Terrence LaShawn Felder was found
shot to death, face down, on Cochran Avenue near Seventh Street. The Glynn
Academy graduate was considered by family and co-workers to be a nice guy. The
only possible clue they have may be in his cell phone since he was overheard talk-
ing to someone and agreeing to meet later that day.
Shanekwa Brannon, 16. a Raines High School student had attended a function at
a teen nightclub at Woodbine and North Pearl. She died of a gunshot wound while
leaving the club during a cross-fire. Four teens have been arrested in connection
with the shooting outside of Shands. They are Jimmie Pickens, 19, Frankie
Devaughn, 18, Courtney Mango, 15, and Lavar Pullins, 19. JSO is relating the four
arrested to the the shooting death of Shanekwa as a possible retaliation for her death
since a fight had occurred inside the club and someone yelled, "Y'all better get out
of here by the time I count to three." Shanekwa was attempting to take cover in her
car when she was killed. As of this writing, the person shot on Shands parking lot
is still in critical condition. The four teens have been charged with attempted mur-
der.
Joshula Oliver, 22, stabbed Geraud Smith, 21, several times during a fight. Two
others were also stabbed during that confrontation. Joshula Oliver turned himself
in and is being charged with murder.
Dorian White, 26, was at the De Real Ting nightclub, left and waited for his
friends to pick him up but was later found dead at Clay and Adams streets. Keyon
Bell, 22, has been charged with the murder.
Obie Johnson was arrested and charged with witness tampering after he was
accused of circulating about 100 copies of a CD, now called, "Snitch Confession"
of a man, who pleaded guilty in exchange for a legal deal. According to records,
the man and Johnson had been involved in a cocaine-trafficking ring.
Brunswick police arrested James Omar Bonner, 32, Wednesday for robbing the
Burger King on Altama.

Wilson Continued from A-1
The Tom Joyner Foundation awarded Wilson a scholarship Friday morning to help
him get enrolled in a HBCU. Wilson thanked them and committed to be more care-
ful in selecting his friends. Wilson also thanked those who helped and prayed for
him and made a further commitment to stay out of trouble.


MATCH Continued from A-1


intendent's Executive Director Standard Bearer Cluster 4 for Duval County
School Board.
The Jacksonville Marrow Donor Registry did not know that Paizley's mother,
the recipient, is the well known producer and song writer, Sue Ann Carwell, and
her stepfather is Tomi Jenkins that plays in the band Cameo. Paziley has served
as the poster child for the Sickle Cell Disease Celebrity Bowling Challenge in
LA.
Both donor and recipient will meet for the first time Sunday and will be hon-
ored guest at the 2007 National Marrow Donor Program Annual Fall Council
Meeting in Minneapolis, Minnesota. The Bone Marrow Collection was coordi-
nated through the Jacksonville Marrow Donor Registry at UF & Shands
Jacksonville at network center for the National Marrow Donor Program and col-
lected at the Mayo Clinic/St. Luke's Hospital Jacksonville, a network collection
center for the national program.
r ------------------------------------------------------ ---------------------------*
LET THE POST OFFICE
DELIVER THE FLORIDA or GEORGIA STAR
TO YOU
II want a One Year Subscription to The Florida or Georgia Starl Please donate 10% of my paidI
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 -$20.00
( Year-$35.00 () 2 Years $67.00
SEND TO:
The Florida/Georgia Star
P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, FL 32203-40629
Cash, Check, Money Order
or Credit Card Accepted.
L---------------_ --------- ----------- -------_--


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON
Jacksonville's
Most Heated
Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best
Daily Talk Showl

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
S't7


r


While Hard Work and Knowledge will get you close,
and Attitude will Get you there, It's the Love of God
that will put you over the top!

Have a nice day & God bless!!!

I remain,
Ladymemeh, Ph.D.

S___-"-


The

Florida

Star

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

(904) 766-8834


The

Georgia

Star


-0


Absolutely amazing!

Beauty of Math!

1x8+1=9
12 x 8 + 2 = 98
123 x 8 + 3 = 987
1234 x 8 + 4 = 9876
12345 x 8 + 5 = 98765
123456 x 8 + 6 = 987654
1234567 x 8 + 7 = 9876543
12345678 x 8 + 8 = 98765432
123456789 x 8 + 9 = 987654321

1 x 9 + 2 = 11
12 x 9 + 3 = 111
123 x 9 + 4 = 1111
1234 x9 + 5 = 11111
12345 x 9 + 6 = 111111
123456 x 9 + 7 = 1111111
1234567 x 9 + 8 = 11111111
12345678 x 9 + 9 = 111111111
123456789 x 9 +10= 1111111111

9x 9 + 7= 88
98 x 9 + 6 = 888
987 x 9 + 5 = 8888
9876 x 9 + 4 = 88888
98765 x 9 + 3 = 888888
987654 x 9 + 2 = 8888888
9876543 x 9 + 1 = 88888888
98765432 x 9 + 0 = 888888888

Brilliant, isn't it?

And look at this symmetry:

lx1=1
11 x 11 = 121
111 x 111 = 12321
1111 x 1111 = 1234321
1111 1 x 11111 = 123454321
111111 x 111111 = 12345654321
1111111 x 1111111 = 1234567654321
11111111 x 11111111 = 123456787654321
111111111 x 111111111=12345678987654321

Now, take a look at this...
101%

>From a strictly mathematical viewpoint:

What Equals 100%? What does it mean to give MORE than 100%?

Ever wonder about those people who say they are giving more than
100%?

We have all been in situations where someone wants you to

GIVE OVER 100%.

How about ACHIEVING 101%?

What equals 100% in life?

Here's a little mathematical formula that might help

Answer these questions:
If:
ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ
Is represented as:

1 23 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26.
If:
H-A-R-D-W-O-R- K
8+1+18+4+23+15+18+11 = 98%
And:
K-N-O-W-L-E-D-G-E
11+14+15+23+12+5+4+7+5 = 96%
But:
A-T-T-I-T-U-D-E
1+20+20+9+20+21+4+5 = 100%

THEN, look how far the love of God will take you:
L-O-V-E-O-F-G-O-D
12+15+22+5+15+6+7+15+4 = 101%


Therefore, one can conclude with mathematical certainty
that:


<. 0 1- 111t n


--- ---% /Ms /







SA NO EJMBR /I 3 0


'4p,


.4' 4I~~~~~4~~*:


~~,, ,A~~~~.r *4.4'.4 .

,".AX4. -.A, 4.4 .N- Q'S 4..
-'-'4 '44.- .4-; ... .4:-jI


~7e:! I,. I"


4.

.5 .-' !'


5-YEAR POWERTRAIN


'Certified
USED VEHICLES


WE ARE CHEVROLET


HOURS OF OPERATION: M-F 9 A.M-8:30 P.M. SAT 9 A.M.-6 P.M. OPEN SUNDAY! 12-6 P.M.


Located in the heart of Jacksonville


Why are nearly 20,000 black women in the U.S. diagnosed with breast cancer each year?


It is easy to join the Sister Study.


Call:


1-877-4-SISTER


1-877-474-7837

(Toll-free)

1-866-TTY-4SIS

(Deaf/Hard of Hearing)

Visit: www.sisterstudy.org


r.44

4 K" ;


4.,

('4


i ~~,, I I I.":''' "'......I i ld', .)e F Itvflnfll.iclirta, HIeIathIrSd e rl, o~ 4 ~ dof NK i I Il, It i di fI F16,1 T I 7
',,,Ia. I' .*li .. .4 0 14'44i h .4 ]i 1. I
He:) 1,4 I-I ri rh iap.Iirl4'4


Did your sister have breast cancer?

Help find the causes.


Join the Sister Study today
if you are a \\ oman between 35 and 74 years old,
and you have never had breast cancer )you rself,
ad vou live in thie U.S. or Puerto Rico,
aid your ,sis'e, living or deceased, related to you by blood, had
break cancer,

T's easy! No medicine, medical tircaimeInrs, or chariges to habits,
diet, or daily life are required.

Moir than 39,000 women have joined the Sister Study but only
about 2,500 are African American. Most of what we know about
breast cancer risk comes from research studies if\volving mostly
white women. It is especially important for African Americans
. to participate in breast cancer research because African American
women:
Soften face breast cancer at a younger age.
have more aggressive tumors.
have the higlcest breast cancer death rate of women in the U.S.


1550CASST AVNUE 25-312 -10 O EXT 5 SOUH ONCASST AVNUE*NIMICH.CHEV.CO


NOVEMBER 3, 2007


1 H SI'AK


v-Air -A -,


~- ~

'I!



















-7 -- F
*s. -r~'


U '46' I//I

~-


tomn
10yner


Natunw'de


Photogral


Z vy Jay


_,-- ,m .---- -F
-, : .... : ._ ,

: Fo daton Program
Under The Tm Joyner Foundation Program

Jacksonville, FL-- Russ Jollivette, senior vice president of Public Affairs and Susan
Towler, vice president of Public Affairs-Public and Community Relations Blue Cross/Blue
Shield of Florida, have formally issued a challenge to major Jacksonville corporations and
businesses to help raise $5 million dollars for scholarships and endowments for students of
Edward Waters College. Blue Cross/Blue Shield presented a check for $100,000 dollars to
EWC president, Dr. Claudette Williams, who stated "We are elated that Mr. Jollivette and
Mrs. Towler would take such a bold step in setting the tone for supporting this mission to
raise needed funds and necessary resources." Other donations acknowledged on Tom
Joyner's live morning show in Alabama was $10,000 from Budweiser, $20,600 by alumnus
and former sheriff of Jacksonville, Nat Glover; $51,000 from the AME churches and many
well wishers/listeners of the Morning Show, for a total of $210,000. Edward Waters
College was the Foundation's school for the month of October. They sponsored 15 prospec-
tive students to Jacksonville to visit the college in order to make a more informed decision
about where they will matriculate after high school graduation.
E\VC continued on B4


VOL. 12 NO. 29
Published Weekly
By The Star
November 3, 2007


I.


EDWARD WATERS COLLEGE HOMECOMING. ............................................................. B 5
JUST FOR KIDS! .......................................................... ........................................... B 6


iii:'
?e
i~I~







Page B-2/November 3, 2007


^


- -- a --

" P- q w 4mm
" a "~ a


ab .. =


- -en qn -
Ieu -


a


WE U


a -
a -. a -

a .

- a -
- = -
a ~ -*~
a -


*
-


--a


- -


W


a

a


"Copyrighted Material-




-'Syndicated Content
a= -.* = al


4


Available from Commercial News Providers"
a ." b.-. Wa- ob 4h. -


-- a

- ~ -
- -

S r


a aI


a


- __ a-


a a.



* aa


r- -


0 __


a a~




-a *-


This Week in Black History



John W. Menard became first Black elected to Congress, 1868





Abraham Lincoln elected president, 1860





J.H. Hunter puts patents on the portable weighing scales, 1896


a
a


W


a -


* -

- a


The Star/Prep Rap


II


o


a -.
a S
- a
a-a a -
a a.~.


c


ft


b


r







Page B-3/November 3, 2007


SImproving High School Graduation Rates A New Federal Priority


Diverse Issues in Higher
Education

It's a nickname no
principal could be proud
of: "Dropout Factory," a
high school where no
more than 60 percent of
the students who start as
freshmen make it to their
senior year. That dubious
distinction applies to
more than one in 10.high
schools across the United
States.
There are about 1,700
regular or vocational high
schools. nationwide that
fit that -description,
according to an analysis
of Education Department
data conducted by Johns
Hopkins for The
Associated Press. That's
12 percent of all such
schools, no more than a
decade ago but no less,
either. While some of the
missing students trans-
ferred, most dropped out,
Balfanz says. The data
tracked senior classes for
three years in a row to
make sure local events
like plant closures
weren't to blame for the


low retention rates.
The highest concen-
tration of dropout facto-
ries is in large cities or
high-poverty rural areas
in the South and
Southwest. Most have
high proportions of
minority students. These
schools are tougher to
turn around, because their
students face challenges
well beyond the academic
ones the need to work as
well as go to school, for
example, or a need for
social services.
Utah, which has low
poverty rates and fewer
minorities: than most
states, is the only state
without a dropout factory.
Florida and South
Carolina have the highest
percentages. About half
of high schools in those
states classify as dropout
factories.
"Part of the problem
we've had here is we live
in a state that culturally
and traditionally has not
valued a high school edu-
cation," said Jim Foster, a
spokesman for South
Carolina's Department of


How Can I Land A Great Internship?


fastweb.com
Work with a Career
Counselor at Your
School.
Career counselors
know where other students
from your school are
interning now or have
interned before. They also
work closely with on-cam-
pus recruiters from organi-
zations in the area and
even nationally. Thus,
career counselors can be a
prime source of internship
leads for you.
Talk to Your
Professors.


Like career counselors,
your professors will also
know where at least some
students are interning now
or have interned before.
Additionally, many profes-
sors have consulting,
research and other ties to
various companies and
organizations outside of
academia; thus, they may
be aware of internship pro-
grams hosted by these
organizations.
Network with Your
Fellow Students.
If a student you know
has an internship that


intrigues you, ask him for
advice on landing a similar
internship yourself, either
with the same organization
or elsewhere. Chances are
that students who have
internships now have a bet-
ter sense of the many
internship opportunities
that exist, in both their own
organizations and in oth-
ers. So be sure to tap into
their collective knowledge,
especially as it relates to
people you should contact.
Use Your School's
Alumni Network.
Most campuses, usually


through their career servic-
es or alumni offices, work
hard to establish and main-
tain contacts with alumni
working in various organi-
zations and industries.
Consider contacting some
alumni from your school to
check into internships in
their places of employ-
ment. You'd be surprised
by how strong the fellow
alum tie can be.
Tap into the
Resources of Your Own
Family, Friends and
Acquaintances.
Does your mother's


company have an intern-
ship program? Many col-
lege students don't think to
ask their family members,
friends and acquaintances
to help them with career-
related tasks like internship
hunting. Be sure you don't
fall into this trap.


I I


Education. He noted that
South Carolina residents
once could get good jobs
in textile mills without a
high school degree, but
that those jobs are now
much harder to come by.
Federal lawmakers
haven't focused much
attention on the problem.
The No Child Left
Behind Act, for example,
pays much more attention
to educating younger stu-
dents. But that appears to
be changing.
House and Senate
proposals to renew the
five-year-old No Child
law would give high
schools more federal
money and put more pres-
sure on them to improve,
and the Bush administra-
tion supports the idea.
The current law
imposes serious conse-
quences on schools that
report low scores on math
and reading tests, such as
having to replace teachers
or principals, but it lacks
the same kind of teeth
when it comes to gradua-
tion rates.
Nationally, about 70


percent of U.S. students
graduate on time v ith a
regular diploma. For
Hispanic and Black stu-
dents, the proportion
drops to about half.
The legislative pro-
posals would:
Make sure schools
report their graduation
rates by racial, ethnic and
other subgroups and are
judged on those. That's to
ensure schools aren't just
graduating White stu-
dents in high numbers,
but also are working to
ensure minority students
get diplomas.
Get states to build
data systems to keep track
of students throughout
their school years and
more accurately measure
graduation and dropout
rates.
Ensure states count
graduation rates in a uni-
form way. States have
used a variety of formu-
las, including counting
the percentage of entering
seniors who get a diplo-
ma. That measurement
ignores the fact that kids
who drop out typically do


so before their senior
year.
Create strong
progress goals for gradua-
tion rates and impose
sanctions on schools that
miss them. Most states
currently lack meaningful
goals, according to The
Education Trust. a non-
profit that advocates for
poor and minority chil-
dren.


The Star








EWC Received $210,000 Total Under


The Tom Joyner Foundation


uwg us wa -- -mm
EWC continued from front page Edward Waters College is a private, historically black college whose future is lined with pride, growth
and success. Edward Waters College, the oldest private institution of higher education in the state of Florida, was
founded in 1866 specifically to educate newly freed slaves. Also, to assist with community revitalization, the
College has constructed the John Hurst Adams & Jimmy R. Jenkins Community Sports and Music Center on the
west end of the campus. The Center measures approximately 50,000 square feet and is an 1,800 seat facilitycon-
sisting of a gymnasium, classrooms, concession stands, offices, and suites for the Music and Fine Arts program.
The Center is part of a future facility --- the Edward Waters College Athletic Complex --- which will consist of the
10,000 seat Tiger Stadium and the Aqua Sports Center with an Olympic-sized swimming pool.
Today the College stands as a beacon of hope for many young people who might not otherwise have an oppor-
tunity to enter higher education. Even though statistics show more men in jail than in college and more women in
college than men, Edward Waters has a larger percentage of males than females. Edward Waters College is mov-
ing forward!


Rodney Hurst and President Williams introducing
officials of the college and other guest to the
prospective students and their families as they wel-
comed them to Jacksonville and EWC.


Lucy Milice, Toran Lott, Brahdi Hopkins, JeffNeal, Nneka Taylor, Eboney Stephens,
Sasha Argudin, Carla Roberson, Angel Alexander, Joseph McClanahan, Anthony
Carpenter, Joshua Morton, Brittany Bluain, Bianca Tate and Delton Griffin.
The Tom Joyner Foundation

Reception Dinner 2007


Page- B-4~/November 3, 2007


The, Star/Prep Rap








Edward Waters College

Homecoming 2007


Dr. Claudette Williams of Edward Waters College crowns Miss EWC 2007.

SEWVARD D TERS COLLEGE



-.40 ()


Miss Raines Ashley Wright with runners-up
Leteisha Miller and Chelsea Wilson.


President Williams with the alumni officers.


Academic Spiritual Physical

T11 .r~


Most Worshipful Lodge members.


Page B-5/November 3,-'20607'


The Star/Prep Rap







Page B-6lNovember 3, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


Optical IllsiOans


I Silly Jokes


Q: Why do dogs bury bones in the
ground?
A: Because you can't bury them
in trees!

P: Why did the poor dog chase
his own tail?
A: He was trying to make both
ends meet!

Q: What do you get if you cross a
sheepdog with a rose?
A: A collie-flower!

Q: Why didn't the dog speak to
his foot?
A: Because it's not polite to talk
back to your paw!

Q: What is the dogs favorite city?
A: New Yorkie!


Q: What did the cowboy say when
the bear ate Lassie?
A: "Well, doggone!"

Q: What happened when the dog
went to the flea circus?
A: He stole the show!

Q: Why did the dachshund bite
the woman's ankle?
A: Because he was short and
couldn't reach any higher!

Q: Why don't dogs make good
dancers?
A: Because they have two left
feet!

Q: What is the only kind of dog
you can eat?
A: A hot dog!


Color This!
1


Do you see a donkey

or a seal?


a..


) *** *a ***
I .*wOe* SO S


,, Se


* *0 *


*6 *0 *
S "Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers"


S
)~I r
C~ 6


p 0


-wNR



r -

Mi "Da


eS
'-S
-g.e


: t f 9


%#m ee
meOma
$0r 4
e, Q


* m.


4
U.'


-


1 11-11",-1 4 I--


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-61/November 3, 2007


eeo Te









POINTERS FOR PARENTS


How To Raise Healthy Children


(NAPSI)-Raising ease, builds healthy
healthy children bones and controls
involves active parent- weight. In order to stay
ing, nutritious meals, healthy, the U.S.
regular exercise and Department of Health
proper medical care. recommends children
Perhaps the best way to stay physically active
raise a healthy child is for one hour each day.
to be a healthy parent. Studies show; however,
As a positive role that only 36 percent of
model, you teach your American adolescents
child-the importance of meet this physical
health by example. requirement.
Encourage Kids to Studies also show
Stay Active that support from fami-
Exercise helps ly tends to increase a
prevent or delay the child's physical activi-
development of dis- ty.


If a busy schedule
leaves less time for
structured exercise,
incorporate physical
activity into your
child's daily routine.
Limit sedentary
activities to help keep
kids on their feet and
prevent inactive
lifestyles.
Teach Your
Children To Eat Right
Studies show that
children who share
family meals are more
likely to do well in
school, less likely to
smoke and tend to eat
more fruits and vegeta-
bles.
Children are also
more likely to eat what
they help prepare.
Desserts, pizza
and snacks constitute
one-third of American
children's diets.
Encourage your kids to
eat a variety of foods to
ensure they consume


the nutrients they need.
Approximately 80
percent of American
children do not eat the
recommended five or
more servings of fruit
and vegetables per day.
Aim for two cups of
fruit and 21,2 cups of
vegetables per day. Try
basing meals around
vegetables, then serve
fruit as dessert.
Keep healthy
snacks readily avail-
able in the kitchen and
your car for on-the-go
hunger. Pretzels and
dried fruit are great
choices.
Doctor Knows
Best
Regular visits
give your child's doctor
an opportunity to help
prevent and detect dis-
ease. Vaccines and
immunizations also
protect your child's
health.
Inform your pedi-


atrician of your child's
family medical history.
including diseases and
conditions.
Forcing a healthy
habit may only serve to
discourage your child.
Instead, take small
steps toward change:
Add a vegetable to din-
ner, sign your child up
for a new sport.
To learn more, visit
www.healthsaver.com
or call (800) 7-Health.
As the 1968
'Olympic figure skating
champion, Peggy
Fleming launched .a
career that has helped
promote healthy living,
breast cancer aware-
ness and osteoporosis
prevention.
If a busy schedule
leaves less time for
structured exercise,
incorporate physical
activity into your
child's daily routine.


Youngsters may enjoy making and eating this imaginative, healthy and kid-friendly snack:


Insect-Infested Logs
Makes 4 servings
4 (8-inch) celery stalks
1/2 cup creamy peanut butter
2 tablespoons currants
2 tablespoons apricot bits or 6 dried apricots sliced into mini "wormlike" pieces

Set the celery stalks down on a cutting board. Saw each celery stalk in half with a cutting knife to make eight (4-
inch) pieces. With a butter knife, spread the peanut butter from its measuring cup in each piece of celery. These
are your "logs." On top of the peanut butter, sprinkle the currants ("baby ants") and apricots ("worms" or "larvae")
straight from their measuring spoon. Lay two Insect-Infested Logs on each plate.

These and more tips for making healthy habits fun for your family are in the Kidnetic.com Real-Life Guide for
Parents at www.kidnetic.com/parents.

. -.-. .- I*-- - -.-- -


The Star/Prep Rap


Page 13-7/November, 3, 20P,









EWC Sports


Graduating seniors John Lee Hinson III and Michael
Darious Patterson (below) are honored.


at Ihe First Tee Tennis
.latch.

I ii
Edward I ii ters College swon their 200" '~
Homecoming .game against UNC
Pembroke, 31 28. t
The quarterback. Kaman Leitner(8) 'tas
nursing an injurr but sophomore running
back Trentionio Stewart(l) i'as able to
score eve1r EFI'C touchdown, bringing hi.s
team to a hiomeconting victoty.


Graduating senior #41 Michael Darious
receiving a plaque from President Williams.


-. -I .L
Graduating senior #32 Benjamin Porter receiving
plaque from President Williams.


Graduating senior George Hardy with
plaque from President Williams.


receiving a plaque from President dlliams.


Graduating senior #68 Terrell
plaque from President Williams.


PR-ge B-8/November 3, 2007


'The Star/Prep Rap







A~VFRF 3. 007TH STR AGEC-


Negro League Baseball History Is His Passion


-4.


BY MARY ANN TARR
Tony Richardson is living
proof that some good
things come from both
sides of the tracks.
Richardson, who says he
"grew up on the other side
of the tracks as a youngster
in Jacksonsville," FL, has
long been an asset to many
communities throughout
the nation. To track the life
of this 61-year-old, you
would have to make many
stops as he built a life as a
family man and an FBI
man. The Neptune resident
has been able to successful-
ly combine his love of
baseball with his family,
volunteerism and work-
related ties. Richardson,
who retired after a 30-year
career with the FBI, is the
New Jersey State Little
League Director overseeing
150,000 children participat-
ing in 300 leagues. He also
is a consultant for issues
such as the non-wooden bat
debate -- he is a co-chair-
man along with Princeton


University coach Scott
Bradley and Steinert High
coach Brian Giallella of the
nation's first chapter of the
newly formed "Don't Take
My Bat Away" coalition --
and also makes recommen-
dations and advisement
regarding background
checks on volunteers who
work with programs
involving children. He
coordinates security for
events in Williamsport, Pa.,
including the appearance
by the Phillies' Ryan
Howard at the Little
League World Series on
Monday. His main hobby
also fits in nicely with his
other interests.
Richardson's collection of
Negro League memorabilia
is so impressive he loaned
part of it to Little League
Headquarters to display
this summer. In recognition
of the 25th anni versary of
the Peter J. McGovern
Little League Museum and
the annual National Little
League Week celebration,


many special activities
recently took place
including the unveiling of
the exhibition of
Richardson's artifacts
which also highlighted the
60th anniversary of Jackie
Robinson's entrance into
the major leagues. Black
History Month is a hectic
time for Richardson who
makes presentations at
schools about the Negro
Leagues with particular
emphasis on Jackie
Robinson. "February is a.
busy month for me,"
Richardson said. "I say
that's why I'm here. I take
as much (memorabilia) as I
can fit in my Jeep. "I have a
pretty good-sized collec-
tion and I get a little bit of
history in there. Just to look
at their eyes makes it all
worthwhile." Little
Leagues that are invited to
the annual Urban Initiative
Jamboree in Williamsport -
-including the North
Trenton LL -- have experi-
enced Richardson's travel-
ing show-and-tell about
Negro League baseball.
North Trenton, which par-
ticipated in the inaugural
Jamboree in 2004, outfits
its teams using nicknames
and uniform colors of the
Negro League which was
formed in the late 1800s
and folded in 1960. Many
not-so-little baseball people


have admired Richardson's
compilation of Negro
League items. "Dusty
Baker was in awe of my
collection," said
Richardson of the major-
league manager who was a
past Williamsport guest and
will be enshrined today in
the Little League Museum
Hall of Excellence.
Richardson was impressed
with Baker, too. "He said
'When I was a kid, I waited
and waited for an autograph
and (the celebrity) didn't
sign and I said if I was ever
in a position to do that, I
would do it'," Richardson
said. "And he sat there and
he signed every autograph
until everyone was gone."
Gone is truly a four-letter
word for Richardson who is
trying to preserve as much
as he can because "you
can't re-create it, they're
gone." He said at last count,
of 288 Negro League alum-
ni he has tracked, only 28
are still alive. He's not sure
how many pieces are in his
collection which is guarded
by a "super-duper security
system." "People know
about my collec tion. I'm
easy to buy for," Richard
son said. "I buy, I never sell
and I never trade. For the
most part, it's about 90 per-
cent Negro League but I
have some other memora-
bilia. When I go looking for



Negro League, I find other
things. I have some Willie
Mays stuff." Prized posses-
sions include a lithograph
autographed by Negro
Leaguers and a game-used
bat that Richardson says he
acquired from Wilmer
Fields, of the Homestead
Grays. It is a different
world than the one he
remembers from more than
50 years ago. "We didn't
have that luxury down
south," said Richardson,
whose neighborhood was
not afforded the opportuni-
ty for its youngsters to play
organized baseball. "I was
from the other side of the
tracks. That's OK, we got
our own games going. "We
knew we couldn't go to
suburbia just like we knew
we couldn't eat at this
restaurant be cause you
weren't allowed." He is
matter-of-fact when he
talks about "things that
happened in my lifetime."
He talks about his job as a
young man at a segregated
theater. "I could work there
but I couldn't go there," he
said. "When I had my
breaks, I had to go upstairs
to the closed balcony."
After a stint in the Army,
the Edward Waters College
graduate (a Historically
Black College in
Jacksonville) began his
career with the FBI. Along


lony Ktcnarason


the way, he raised a family
of three children -- "Tony
2," Andre and Angela, each
one born in a different
place (Jacksonville,
Knoxville and Racine,
Wisc). He has been
involved in Little League
for 22 years, including time
as a coach and president of
Howell Central LL.
Richardson was the manag-
er of a team that included
his son Andre that partici-
pated in the 1992 Senior
League World Se ries. "I've
always had a passion for
it," he said. "I've always
loved baseball."
Richardson said he is an
Atlanta Braves fan
"because that was the clos-
est team we had growing up
down south. but a lot of
people, almost everybody
else, were Dodger fans
because we listened to it on
the radio."


G r Cris TaclesIsuesKeyToBlaks
Is Pr is d y in riie


TALLAHASSEE, Fla. --
In a marked change from his
predecessors, Florida's new
Republican governor is tack-
ling many issues important
to black voters, so much so
that one black Democratic
lawmaker calls him the
state's first black governor.
Charlie Crist's agenda
stands in sharp contrast to
that of the national
Republican Party, which has
long had a contentious rela-
tionship with the black com-
munity and its leaders most
recently, when the party's
four leading presidential,
candidates skipped a debate
at a historically black col-
lege.
"Crist is much different
than national Republicans,"
said Matthew Corrigan, a
University of North Florida
political science professor.
"In some ways, you could
argue that he's done more on
African-American issues
than most Democrats have
done recently."
Since taking office in


If you care abo

your communi







CALL

(904) 766-883


January, Crist has:
Worked with the
Cabinet to restore felons'
voting rights after they com-
plete their sentences, bring-
ing Florida in line with most
other states. The change has
a .disproportionate effect on
blacks, who make up nearly
half of new inmates.
Pushed through a law
that requires a paper trail for
all ballots cast, helping allay
fears that votes in black
communities were being
undercounted by computer-
ized voting machines.
Supported a bill award-
ing $5 million to the family
of a black teenager who died
after being roughed up by
guards at a boot camp for
juvenile offenders.
Addressed the state's
NAACP convention, the first.
Republican governor to
accept the group's invitation.
"He pledged he was
going to be a governor for all
the people and so far, from
everything I've seen, that's
what he's been doing," said
state Sen. Tony
Hill, a black
)Ut Democrat.
Seven years
ty ago, Hill and
another black legis-
/ lator, U.S. Rep.
Kendrick Meek,
staged a sit-in to
get an audience
with former
Republican Gov.
14 Jeb Bush, who had
'refused to meet
,*th them before


ending affirmative action in
state hiring and university
admissions. But Hill met
with Crist on back-to-back
days this month to talk about
anti-gang programs,
appointments, health care
and a possible humanitarian
trip to Haiti.
Blacks make up 15.7
percent of Florida's popula-
tion and nearly a quarter of
the state's registered
Democrats. But they consti-
tute less than 2 percent of the
state's registered
Republicans.
Still, Crist courted the
black community during last
year's campaign. He went to
churches, soul-food restau-
rants and community centers
and was well received. He
often mentioned that in the
1960s his father, a physician
and school board member in
then-segregated St.
Petersburg, volunteered to
be the team doctor for a
black high school's football
team, teaching him a lesson
about racial tolerance.
Since then, Crist has
worked to convince black
Floridians that his efforts
weren't just an election-year
tactic. He met with black
leaders in Jacksonville to
talk about the city's violence,
spoke to the NAACP, attend-
ed a legislative black caucus
banquet where he was given
a hero's welcome and volun-
teered to serve as the United
Negro College Fund's
Florida fundraising cam-
paign chairnm.


',ivwi. BooksbvN icoleHesterWiliiam s.com


M .-1~-


MI'. ;. *,
14P

5..~~ -.



A
IN AM
v 4 ''
E., pit.iCl:X ~ ~ J:'
4 .,j
n! R4.



:" -r .- i... : .Ike
J?
r 5.1. :IA


'
'
'
''
'

'''''


...



Beautiful Black Princess Story!
This book promotes character and self-esteem in young girls. It is a beautiful story told with fairytale flair.
;Amina, Princess of Zaria is 64 pages long and bursting with fabulous full color art.
'My girls are four and six-years-old and love it! But I've also heard about girls as old as 14 who do too!
'A, children regardless of race, color, or culture will enjoy the exciting story of Princess Amina. AND...
You are just m time for Christmas!
Go to Amazon.com and order Amina, Princess of Zaria for the special little girl or girls in your life today!
To purchase a poster of the princess, contact me at the phone number or email address below.
Amazon price: $16.99: Special price on Amazon.com: 12.49
Order it today and get the book Living The Word for free! Today only.
.Once you've made your purchase, simply email or call me roll free at:
.Info@'booksbynicolehesterwilliams.com I (866) 461-2576
r know you will love. is first book in the series of 10! '1
Books By Nicole Heter Williams, Charlotte, North Carolina'_8214, (866) 461-2576


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


NOVEMBER 3. 2 00


I -

;I
i
;~ ~ .~






PA r. C-2


NOVEMBER 3, 2007


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


Dear Deanna!
I'm stressed over my relationship and don't know what to do. My
boyfriend plays mind games with me and I never know where I
fully stand. One day he seems to love me to death and others he
seems as if he wants to walk out the door. I feel suspicious that
he may have someone else but I can't confirm it. He comes home
every night and he may be moody or short tempered most times but at least he's at home.
Can you help me figure out what I'm doing wrong?
Trinae (Dallas, TX)

Dear Trinae:
You're making the mistake of wasting your time hoping this man will trip and fall in love
with you and tell you what you want to hear. He's not connected to you and there's some-
one or something else pulling him away. He may be with you each night but his attitude and
temperament indicates he doesn't want to be there. The end of your relationship is near and
you should enjoy the ride and prepare to move on because the end is certainly on the hori-
zon.
********** *******

Dear Deanna!
My wife has become a stranger that I don't recognize anymore. She's defensive when I ask
personal questions and always has a chip on her shoulder. I love her but I am not going to
be mistreated, used or disrespected. She is pushing things too far now because she's embar-
rassing me in front of her friends. I don't know what is happening but her appearance, her
mood and everything about her is different. How can I get to the bottom of these changes?
Anonymous (On-Line Reader)

Dear Anonymous:
Your wife is showing guilty signs of having an affair. Whomever she is seeing has boosted
her self-image, her confidence and she's become happy and bold. However, when she
returns to reality and sees your face, she becomes deflated and rude which causes her to lash
out at you over simple things. You need to a real man and share your concerns, point out the
changes and either accept or reject her explanations and keep it moving.
***~X** *****

Dear Deanna!
I loaned money to my girlfriend's husband and now he won't pay the money back. I did this
personal favor without talking to my friend first. He is now telling me to stop harassing him
or he's going to accuse me of trying to sleep with him. I've been sending him e-mails to call
along with text messages and I've called his cell phone. I thought I was doing the right thing
by not mentioning the loan. How do I get my money without jeopardizing my friendship?
Miss CeeCee (Atlanta, GA)

Dear Miss CeeCee:
It's to your advantage to go ahead and write the money off unless you're willing to bring
drama in your life. If there's no promissory note or paper trail indicating you loaned the
money and it would be paid back, you're stuck. You're being blackmailed and it's going to
get worse. Tell your friend about the loan, stop looking for payment and whatever happens
in their relationship is not your fault because you chose to be honest and have integrity.
Ask Deanna is written by Deanna M. Wite Ask Deannal Deanna M, 264 S, La Cienega, Suite 1283,
BeverlyH lis, CA 90211 or Email: askdeannal@yahoo.com Website: www.askdeanna.com


As lWo Wise Women caught MIe, Une's
Passion for Adventure Doesn't Have to
Wane with Age
By: Tonyaa Weathersbee, BAW
(with permission)


MERIDA. Venezuela This hasn't been the easiest trip
for Diane Lewis Chancy. Then again. Chaney doesn't do
easy. Neither do I. Which is probablN why I took to her so
quickly.
The retired California anthropologist injured her wrist after falling from a horse -- one
of a few that was to transport a group of us up to a trout farm cooperative in the mountains
of Mucuchies -- an Andean town where Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez's plans to help
struggling farmers finally enjoy some of that country's riches are taking root.
Before that, Chaney told off the manager of an Internet cafe -- in Spanish -- who over-
looked us as she was trying to get his attention and instead motioned to another customer
to sit down at the only available computer.
But as Chaney told me, she likes confrontation. And challenges. Which is why she still
tried to climb on that horse in spite of the fragilities that come with age.
The same goes for Ernestine Sells Roye, whose travels with her husband, a former
official with the U.S. Information Service, stoked a curiosity in her about struggling peo-
ple around the world.
Like me, Chaney and Roye and six others joined this tour organized by Global
Exchange, a San Francisco-based organization that, among things, tries to enlighten U.S.
citizens about the lives of people in other countries through building people-to-people ties.
We came to Venezuela to learn Spanish in a city where English speakers are as rare as
apple trees in the tropics, and to learn about Venezuelan politics and culture without the
filters of mainstream media, which too often confuses the United States' best interests with
the best interests of every other country. But I wound up learning from Chaney and Roye
as well.
What these two elderly black women showed me -- Chaney's hair is as white as the
Andean snow -- is that being old doesn't mean that you stop indulging your sense of
adventure about the world, nor accept that you don't have enough time or energy left in
your life to make a difference.
"I've been given so much, now is the time to give back," said Chaney, who is also a
member of Hands Off Venezuela, an organization that opposes U.S. political intervention
in that country. "I try to give at least 10 percent of my money to good causes and to help
others."
"I think that I was looking for something to do to continue my interest in finding out,
how others live, and what governments like Venezuela are doing to improve the lives of
people, and seeing it all for myself," said Roye, a New Yorker who has also traveled to
Cuba and has lived in several African countries. "I really strongly believe that people can.
find ways to live together."
But Roye and Chaney reinforced my beliefs about something else: That life is about
being guided by your passions, not being corralled by your fears or, worse, the limits that
society expects for women to live within.
It's a credo that many black women -- both young and not-so-young -- should try and
get behind.
Too many times, we women get caught up in believing that we have to acquiesce to
the roles that society has crafted for us. To want to travel somewhere with a group of
strangers to find out about a foreign land -- especially one that has been portrayed as being
unstable -- and to live with Venezuelan strangers once you arrive probably seems whacked
to those who would never even step a toe outside their comfort zone. And it probably
seems even stranger for women like Chaney and Roye -- women who tend to be stereo-
typed more as matriarchs than as adventurers -- as women whose curiosities are expected
to extend only to marveling at the cuteness of grandchildren instead of at the beauty of lan-
guages and the complexities of cultures.
But they came to Venezuela in spite of bad knees and the other traps that age and
expectations often lay to trip people up. They came to a place full of congested streets and
crowded, craggy sidewalks that test both.their patience and their agility.
Chaney and Roye came to see what this country was like. But they wound up show-
ing me what my own old age could be like if I, like them, allow my curiosities and my pas-
sions, and not anyone else's limitations, to rule me.
And that doing easy doesn't hire to be a prerequisite for getting ti* most out of it.


FORGIVENESS
Ester Davis
ReligionAndSpirituality.com

No Future With Out Forgiveness: A 12-Step Process by
Dr Michael Byrd, Ph.D., Authorhouse, 2004, 108 pages


Dr. Byrd sent me a copy of his book about six months ago, lr ,
and it is the most profound accounting of purpose in a 12-step
process on forgiveness. This little book of 108 pages captured my mind with association
and revelation.
Dr. Michael Byrd, a formidable man, holds a Ph.D. in theocentric psychology, a mas-
ter's in religious education, a bachelor of arts in physical education. For many years he has
held certifications in challenge course facilitation, and is state board certified as an alco-
hol and drug abuse counselor. Dr. Byrd is further a board certified belief therapist coun-
selor, a member of the American Society of Christian Therapists, a certified marriage and
family therapist and is licensed as an addiction counselor in belief therapy.
His book "No Future With Out Forgiveness" is compelling. It is designed to help set
people free from past hurts and the "unforgivens".that trap in self-defeating behaviors.
Without acknowledging and forgiving, you cannot move on to reach your righteous poten-
tial.
More and more people are "stuck" in senseless, inane, ridiculous, ludicrous, illogical,
scatterbrained, narrow-minded craziness that lasts from 10 years to a lifetime. So, they
wallow in "quicksand," not knowing that all that is needed is a 12-step walk toward for-
giveness. For close to 30 years, Dr. Byrd has primarily counseled in the public school set-
ting, church ministry and outreach. As a guest on my show, he reiterated that however
painful our experiences in life are, they are a reflection of something we need to know
about. There is a purpose behind the madness, drama and "Goliath" pain that disturb the
peace in our mind and body.
I asked, "What are the medical benefits of forgiveness?" It is well documented that
some cases of physical illnesses will not heal, not from lack of the proper medicines but
because of the locks on the mind, will and the attitude of bitterness. Unresolved hurts are
the making of the "twilight zone" for anger management later in life. So many of our
young are mentally impaired and unable to give up their resentments; thus, are sentenced
to a life of managing the malice and coping with exonerating themselves. Exoneration and
self-examination ultimately lead to a more successful life, vs. the violence that is becom-
ing more violent, and self-sabotage we are all too familiar with. The book is well done,
and I hope he will entertain a sequel.
You are invited to contact Dr. Michael Byrd at Pastor_Mike@LivingWordofGod.net,
or 817-431-1738. He has traveled across the state of Texas as a lecturer and conference
speaker on many topics in his book.
Dr. Byrd loves people, and because he himself has experienced the life-changing
power of God, he wants others to know and experience the same positive impact in their
own lives. After all, forgiveness is a recipe for peace and calm in your heart and mind. So,
go for it! Let it go! Kiss and make up! Live long. Be happy. Be better, not bitter.

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


TMS CTA R


F3 A el^ Z7 'e '







lvP F ? 207 THE STAR PAGE


The Aroma That Fills a Community and Gets Taste Buds Popping is Coming to a
Town Near You!
SHEBOYGAN, WI. Johnsonville Sausage, the #1 sausage
brand in America, is delivering the great taste of Johnsonville brats to -
the Jacksonville Air Show with the help of the Johnsonville Big Taste "-
GrillTM -the world's largest touring grill. Brat proceeds will benefit
the Navy Pilots. November 3rd to 4th, 2007 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. in
the Latham Plaza parking lot, across the street from the Jacksonville Beach City Hall.
The Johnsonville Big Taste GrillTM is no ordinary backyard barbecue. Weighing more than 53,000
pounds and measuring 65 feet long, this giant grill requires its own semi-truck to haul it from one loca-
tion to another. It is equipped with hot and cold running water, a prep station, and a refrigeration unit. The
grill has the capacity to cook more than 750 brats at a time approximately 2,500 per hour and can
accommodate more than 12 "grillmasters."
Proceeds from sales at the grill benefit local charities and other non-profit organizations. To date, the
Big Taste GrillT has raised well over 2 million dollars for charities across the United States and Canada.
You canview the Big Taste Grill in all its magndeat httpwww3johnsomvile.com/bigtastegdi
"People who see the Big Taste GrillTM for the first time are awestruck because of its enormity and
uniqueness," says Cory Bouck of Johnsonville. "We think it's a memorable way for people to try the
great taste of Johnsonville bratwurst while supporting their favorite charities."
The Big Taste GrillM was created in 1995 to celebrate Johnsonville's 50th anniversary. Since that
time, it has visited numerous cities and taken part in a variety of fairs, festivals and special events through-
out the United States and Canada. Along the way, it has grabbed the attention of media, including The
New York Times, Chicago Tribune, Fox Sports, CNN and ESPN.
The Big Taste GrinlT runs on liquid propane and can be lit with the flick of a switch. An
on-board pneumatic system raises and lowers the giant grill lid. Cargo bays beneath the frame-
work of the grill provide easy access for the grill's accessories and equipment.


Circle of Life@ to Honor Haven Hospice


Tom Deweese, southeast regional executive director for the American Hospital
Association, will be presenting the Circle of Life Award Citation of Honor to Haven
Hospice staff at an afternoon reception. The Circle of Life Award celebrates programs
across the nation that have demonstrated excellence and innovation in palliative and end-of-"
life care. The awards are supported by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation in Princeton,
N.J., and are sponsored by the American Hospital Association, the American Association of
Homes and Services for the Aging, the American Medical Association and the National
Hospice and Palliative Care Organization.
Haven was one of only three hospices chosen to receive the Citation of Honor out of 6,000
health care and palliative care organizations nationwide. To be held at River Garden Hebrew
Home/Wolfson Health & Aging Center, Cohen Auditorium, 11401 Old St. Augustine Rd.,
Jacksonville, Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2007, 10:30 a.m.

About Haven Hospice
Haven Hospice is North Florida's expert in end-of-life and palliative care and is one of
eight 2007 Circle of Life Award honorees nationwide to be recognized as leaders in
improving the care of patients near the end of life or with life-threatening conditions. Haven
Hospice has also been recognized as a Florida Pacesetter for its leadership in promoting liv-
ing wills. Licensed in Florida since 1980 as a not-for-profit hospice, Haven Hospice has
served more than 35,000 patients and families. For more information visit www.havenhos-
pice.org or call 800-727-1889.


A JAD DADJACKSONVILLE

MEMBERSHIP NST
Saturday Nov. 3, 2007 9:30 AM
The Worship Place 2627 Spring Glen Rd.




.....E /. .....



Organizational Co Founder
National President
Jacksonville Chapter Vice President



* Living Skills University -Males 15-25

* Da' Black-top! Supervised Basketball & Mentoring

* I'M A Lady! Females 15-25

* NE. Florida's Premier Drum & Drill Team

* 'THE SCHOOL BASED DADS CLUB'




4 j WbiJlk-; a~ L fi. Z'


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

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

CITY HOLDS PUBLIC MEETING ON HUGUENOT MANAGEMENT
PLAN The City of Jacksonville Recreation and Community Services
IDepartment will hold a public meeting to collect comment on the draft manage-
ment plan for Huguenot Memorial Park, Wednesday, November 14th from 7 to |
9 p.m., at the Ribault Club on Fort George Island, located at 11241 Fort George Rd.
THE EL-BETH-EL DIVINE HOLINESS CHURCH will host its Annual
"Successful Role Model" Banquet on Thursday, November 29, 2007 at 6:30
p.m. at the Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc. banquet Hall located at
3450 Monument Road in Jacksonville, FL. Since 1980, we have honored dedi-
cated individuals from the community for outstanding achievements, leadership
and their contributions in helping Jacksonville build a stronger and healthier
community. Our 2007 "Successful Role Model" honorees are:
*Mr. Fitzhugh Powell C.E.O. of Cecil W. Powell Inc Company
*Glorious Johnson City Councilwoman at Large District # 5
*Mrs. Harriet Day Mother of Judge Lance Day *Mr. Arthur Ferguson -
*Dr. Jarik E. Conrad Blue Print of Prosperity *Mr. Roy Tery Jacksonville Police Ofc
*Ms. Beverly McClain Founder of Families of Slain Hurting Children, Inc.
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 Lieutenant Bobby Deal, Executive
Director for the Police Athletic League of Jacksonville, Inc. To help us cele-
brate over 26 years of Successful Role Models in the Jacksonville community,
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 ten (10) are available for $500.00 (includes your ad in our
souvenir journal). Individual tickets are $50.00. Please complete and submit the
enclosed form by November 16, 2007 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 for-
ward to seeing you this year.
BUILD A BEAR WORKSHOP Guests Sending Teddy Bear Hugs To
Children and Families in Southern California Build-A-Bear Workshop
stores in the U.S. and the American Red Cross from Thursday, Nov. 1st through
Sunday, Dec. 2nd. Build-A-Bear Workshop is inviting Guests throughout the
U.S. to make special $1 pin pad donations in the stores. All donations will go
to the American Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund to help not only the families
impacted by the fires last week, but those who are served by the Red Cross all
year long. This relief effort is yet another way Build-A-Bear Workshop is able
to give back to the community and is an opportunity for children to help other
children and families in need. Children want to show they care and in times of
crisis they look for ways to help other children. Setting up this relief effort is a
great opportunity for kids to get involved. More importantly, for children and
families going through a difficult time, a teddy bear companion can often pro-
vide the special love and comfort needed to make their days brighter.
INTERVIEW OPPORTUNITIES:
V Build-A-Bear Workshop representative
V American Red Cross representative (by phone)
About Stuffed With Hugs
Stuffed with Hugs, a charitable program of Build-A-Bear Workshop, is in its
seventh year of helping kids in need around the world by providing teddy bears
to children's causes. Stuffed with Hugs was created to give children the chance
to help others. Since Stuffed with Hugs began in .2001, more than 275,000
teddy bears have been made and donated to children in need of a hug. Stuffed
with Hugs partners have included the Joint Council on International Children's
Services, children's hospitals, firefighters and police officers, the USO;
UNICEF, Ronald McDonald House and other worthy organizations.
About Build-A-Bear Workshop, Inc.
Build-A-Bear Workshop, Inc. is the only global company that offers an interac-
tive make-your-own stuffed animal retail-entertainment experience. Founded
in St. Louis in 1997, the company currently operates more than 300 stores in
the United States, Puerto Rico, Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland and
France. The addition of franchise stores in Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia
make Build-A-Bear Workshop the leader in interactive retail. In November
2004, the company expanded the make-your-own concept from stuffed animals
I to dolls with the opening ofbits first friends 2B made stores, where Guests can
make their own doll friends. In April 2006, Build-A-Bear Workshop acquired
The Bear Factory Limited and Amsbra, Ltd. adding company-owned stores in
the United Kingdom and Ireland. Build-A-Bear Workshop (NYSE: BBW)
posted total revenue of $437 million in fiscal 2006. For more information, call
888.560.BEAR (2327) or visit the company's award-winning Web sites at
www.buildabear.com and www.fiiends2bmade.com.
KNOW YOUR MEDICINES: Green Cove Springs Senior Center Hosts
CVS/pharmacy for Free Medication Consultations. Local CVS Pharmacists
Will Visit Clay County Council on Aging For Free "Pack Your Bag" Events to
' Advise Seniors On Medications. As part of its "Prescription for Better Health"
campaign, CVS/pharmacy and the National Council on Aging are offering free
medication educational seminars to help improve the health and well-being of
older Americans across the country. Seniors are encouraged to bring in all their
medications prescription, herbal and over the counter to the event where
CVS pharmacy staff will counsel them on duplicate prescriptions, expired med-


ications, compliance and avoiding adverse drug reactions with other prescrip-
tions and over the counter or herbal medications. The free medication consul-
tation will give seniors a chance to have a one-on-one with a local CVS phar-
Smacist to: Ask questions about their prescription and non-prescription medica-
tions. Receive tips and tools for medication compliance. Determine if there are
any potential interactions between prescription medications. Identify duplicate
and outdated prescriptions. Tuesday, November 6, 2007 at 10:00 a.m. at Clay
County Council on Aging, 604 Walnut St., Green Cove Springs, FL. For more
information, call: Lindsey Shumway, 617-520-7071, lshumway@webershand-
wick.com

L. i- ^ 4


I


I


PAGE C"-3


THE STAR


NO VEMBER 3. 2 0 0









AU)~U1' W Are em ehA *a.$I Abeim eetegi


~
040M ge 0a



i O- -

n np a
--



b me



0mOWNe a 4E sw
f d Un







-
*
la4MMOa I-





-- -
- MIPal lb
GES 0 i

MM m ON-
- ews 4b s


1LLM



am dam, "O o
r *
ma -
I04)


0)

ma P
Pam -"


m~a
& t w 0
om -O



* P

* me P4ome%
- mwal 4



IMaPM P mm

soome age
CI -~.








40 mm amaP

- as
m_






-4-P





40Pm *so mw
S-~-






P sum %D
-- P





- a -




a&mo m Im mft




I @- -
-4- -mo





wo ml 400010mam





41 ow- a

ma -- "
so o
V -~a m


___ P

-a- aim
ft awp a 4bOo

a- -

.dillmoo b 0 mm
db- 0% m*% *


I
4

I
(



4



I





C
F

4

4

*4




I
m


wa-









ecm
0 0


L.




30.)



-E

EE
U.




a02

0





soft
am


ob ew




S
-U-


Um -








-~F
ofm















- --
I wm d
0 u 004
q r -



Po


Pm
4ft a I

=*mm 4m mU








- -- -
4b me som





-- -


-_ p
4b wmn 4D
I. 610 O 0




sloop 4


qmw SP bw 4


0 ma.a e O
a I




4Dama m -

mo~u qmkmmb 4w





* splaft



o wa as
ma a* -


lbaum*
mmmdf


- 0CIIC
~- -

LC mar *
ft---

a o u-






m f -

- -- =
&- o mm

"mC mE
- Co am m maw

qo 0 4WO M-.f



wood% a 0omamw

paq 41b 4W


401- m = -on
-- -r C
-


dmmm


b 4w -don
* -* C ~






- op dmm -
a s






C





--
v- 40mm
mommON4DO-
a
ob 0 olho -4


4000w -d


ap- aC ow 0 400
m WID 0,-00

t- -









-c -
lb o M I g
F b mm, e no-af













______ -
44010 o wSdo 4
fta Mi a t a 4 a
aEbmmmso OmimiimW






- 4in 4b 400=6


am 4w 0-


O- -aterial
-- "Copyrighted Material ----


Syndicated Content -.- ..


*Available from Commercial News Providers'.


--
- D adm


elm *ommm




---4 -- ~
- l I




P~~ P m4
-4- t





*- S. P
4040b a P mbAWN




'
-b -


P -- W


Gb- o-m
*Alu qa a







a -II p


a -
* 40*a ma ma






*mdk 0 _____4jM





--







O --

_____ -- -
- PD
m0plwa m mam s
















-
mdb
















-1
4b 4b
f m- m 0



dlma



a 1p p mo

MP mm -a

42 Ip-ql o



-1MIM a 4M a

am- qwwf- RM



ow a41b


- p -
41M 4ome

dwwmam 110
40 4 49




--
0 M 0NM 9




-asoloa sma

me 4b a-Pa



C P
Go 4 PNM-mat4





P C
4a a NP m
C P
we *
GWO ma


-o 4 p

Nomm -pm




-- -


m
41O w mmmbam



4- a
doilom m00w 4






%a Pb 0
- *alw 4o
0 P p swmmom


am 10-.b e M-
4 a o

~~ -4-





ma 40 -p
--




a
ma



Cw -


04 0 Ob*4



e -o C
a P P m


We have w Sm aoluts that might be eaer
thia you think. We're the National Endowment
for Financial Education, a nonprofit foundation
with nothing to sell and a lot to tell. For over 30
years, we've helped people just like you get smart
about their money. Come to us for sound advice
and practical Information on how to start achieving
all your financial goals. For everything from
getting out of debt to managing your money wisely
to saving for the future,- we're here to help.
w w w smartaboatmoney o r g

It's time to get smarl about your money.


Not if
w.can help

it. .-


-b 4


*r








m I
sm



m -
w e m o m*
wam- o





mmMam lb


I TCOV A. .Llll"AUIV -7 Z. UU


r -2lqIl, %--It


*






jT~ivra \ -j -t~t~tt- t^-.^- -. -


JAGUARS WIN OVER BUCCANEERS 24-23


With Quinn Gray consecutive


making his first NFL start,
the Jacksonville Jaguars
put their trust in a vibrant
running game and a sturdy
defense.
The plan to help the
inexperienced quarterback
replacing injured David
Garrard worked Sunday,
though not necessarily to
perfection in a 24-23 vic-
tory over the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers.
Gray overthrew open
receivers most of the day,
but made several key com-
pletions when his team
needed them most, includ-
ing an 8-yard touchdown
throw to Matt Jones that
put the Jaguars (5-2)
.ahead for good with 11:37
to go.
The Jacksonville
defense, which ended Jeff
Garcia's long streak of


attempts without
ception, made the
lead stand by f(
couple of punts a
cepting Garcia fo
time the rest of th
Gray complete
16 passes for 10
but did not throw
ception. One of hi
plays came in t
quarter when he
in his own end z
recovered and cra
to the 1-yard line
a safety.
Garcia threw
yard TD pass
Galloway to. help
Bay (4-4) overcor
3 deficit.
Bennett's 19-yard
put the Bucs ahea
and Matt Bryan
field goal made
before Gray led, a


passing play, 53-yard drive that
an inter- Jones finished with a one-
slender handed catch in the corer
forcing a of the end zone.
nd inter- Garcia, who had not
r a third thrown an interception in
e way. Tampa Bay's first seven
:ed 7 of games, had a streak of 217
0 yards, consecutive passes with-
an inter- out a pick stopped when
s biggest Aaron Glenn stepped in
he third front of a sideline thrown
fumbled intended for Galloway and
one, but ran 28 yards for a second-
wled out quarter TD.
to avoid Gray's inexperience
showed when he replaced
a 58- Garrard during last
to Joey Monday night's 29-7 loss
Tampa to Super Bowl champion
ne a 17- Indianapolis. He threw
Michael two interceptions and was
TD run limited to 56 yards pass-
d 20-17, ing, however the Jaguars
t's third were confident the sel-
it 23-17 dom-used backup would
in eight- play better with five days


UVo;UCUI l, u V / ----/ ll .a uu nomtU lUI Um o U1nUJen-oni UIt A U/U I.U/ LVt .oUlUli
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. 2:00pr
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
NC A&T vs. Delaware State in Greensboro, NC 1:30pm
Norfolk State vs. Hampton in Norfolk, Va. 2:00pm Battle of the Bay
SC Sutte vs. Flonda A&N I 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 Greensboro, NC 1:30pm Homecoming
SC State vs. Delaware State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm Homecoming
Morgan State vs. FloridaA&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"Washington, DC 1:00pm
SC State vs. Morgan State in Orangeburg, SC 1:30pm
Winston-Salem State vs. NC Central in Winston-Salem, 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
a k' +


to prepare for Tampa
Bay.
The Bucs defense
has a history of feasting
on young quarterbacks,
a group that's included
Donovan McNabb,
Michael Vick, Daunte
SCulpepper and J.P.
SLosman among others
over the past 12 seasons
under defensive coordi-
nator Monte Kiffin.
Gray is 28 years
old, but before Sunday
had only gotten into
five games over four
SNFL seasons.
Jacksonville was
Determined to take
some the pressure off
him by finding the Bucs
a steady diet of running
backs Fred' Taylor,


LaBrandon Toefield and
Maurice Jones-Drew, who
played despite being limit-
ed in practice .all week
after injuring his left knee
against the Colts.
The Jaguars opened
the game by running on 15
of their first 16 offensive
plays, the lone pass a mid-
dle screen that Jones-
Drew turned into a 15-
yard gain to the Tampa
Bay 1. Toefield scored on
the next play for a 7-3
lead.
John Carney's 41-yard
field goal made it 10-3
midway through the sec-
ond period, and it looked
like Jacksonville's game
plan had a real good
chance of succeeding
when Glenn made an


excellent break on his
interception and raced to
the end zone untouched to
put the Jaguars up by two
touchdowns.
Jacksonville was out-
gained 385 yards to 219,
but was able to help Gray
by rushing for 133 yards.
Taylor had 68 yards on 24
carries, Jones-Drew
gained 48 on 10 attempts
and Toefield ran six times
for 12 yards.
Garcia was 19-of-41
for 267 yards and was
sacked twice. The Bucs,
who have lost three of
four, fell for the second
straight week despite
compiling a huge advan-
tage in yardage. They out-
gained Detroit 422-278
the previous game.


2nd ANNUAL ALL YKU P DADU IFA1TEK r& KIUL
EXPERIENCE AT JAGUARS PRACTICE FIELD

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (Oct. 26, 2007) The sec-
ond annual All Pro Dad Father & Kids Experience will
be held at the Jaguars Practice Field adjacent to.
Jacksonville Municipal Stadium on Saturday,
November 17, 2007, from 1:30 pm 4:30 pm. The ALL PRO DAD
gathering is presented by First Guaranty Bank and is
being hosted by Jaguars Long Snapper Joe Zelenka
and Defensive Back Terry Cousin.
Founded by Family First, the All Pro Dad father-
hood program helps to educate fathers on the best
ways to become an "All Pro Dad." Fathers are encouraged to bring their children to
the event, where they will learn fatherhood tips and participate in special activities
with their kids, while rotating through football-themed learning stations located
around the stadium.
"The Jaguars are a world-class football organization," said Mark Merrill, All Pro
Dad President. "We're very excited about how they have committed to helping
Jacksonville area families by hosting the 2nd annual All Pro Dad Father and Kids
Experience."
"We're excited to support a program that helps build stronger relationships
between dads and their kids", noted First Guaranty Bank's President Jay Fant.
Registration began Tuesday, October 23, and is $10 per family, which includes
admission for dad and up to four kids. This event is recommended for children ages
5 and older. Register online at www.AllProDad.com or by phone, toll free at 800-
956-8300. The event is expected to sell out early, so advance registration is required.
The event is being presented by First Guaranty Bank, The Jaguars, Winn Dixie,
and The North Florida Frozen and Refrigerated Food Association. Comcast,
WOKV-FM & AM and WMXQ-FM The Point are serving as media partners.


JaguarsShuflesToI


By M.E. Ford

The Jaguars have
signed defensive tackle
Grady Jackson to a contract
and placed defensive tackle

Tony McDaniel on injured
reserve due to a wrist
injury.
Jackson, age 34, started
the first seven games of the
season with the Atlanta
Falcons before being
released last week.


Week
1
2
3
4


Jackson, 6-2, 345 Ibs, had
recorded 18 tackles and one
sack for the Falcons. The
11-year veteran has played
with Oakland, New
Orleans, Green Bay and
Atlanta after being selected
by the Raiders in the sixth
round of the 1997 NFL
draft out of Knoxville
College. He has started 102
of his 146 career games and
has recorded 499 tackles,
33.5 sacks and eight forced


fumbles. He is going to
wear jersey #90.
McDaniel, age 22, has
played in four games this
season and had recorded
four solo tackles and two
quarterback pressures. The
6-7, 310 lbs defensive tack-
le has played in 15 career
games after being signed as
an undrafted rookie free
agent in April of 2006. He
has totaled 25 tackles and
one sack for his career.


0 Jaguars' Schedule
Pre-Sqason


Sat
Sat
Thu
Thu


08/11
08/18
08/23
08/30


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


@Miami
Tampa Bay
@Green Bay
Washington


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


L 17-18
W 199- 31
W 21 -13
W 31 -14


L 13- 10
W13 7
W23- 14


W17- 7
W 37 -17
L 29- 7
W 24 23
1:00 p.m.


r


r, \r


NOV/EMBER 3, 2007~


THE STA R


PAC 1- -;







PAGPY (- TH TRNVEBR320


I. Wk


Your Weekly


HOROSCOPE

November 3, 2007 November 9, 2007


ssSHH!


From Actual Police Reports

Did You Hear About?...


S ARIES
*' N Mlarch 21st thru April 19th
Monday through Wednesday, you run the risk
of becoming completely enamored with your
own point of view. No one doubts your ability
to state where you're coming from and back it
up with evidence. But can you do the oppo-
site? Can you see the other point of view, and
back that up convincingly too? That's what
you need to do -- exhibit a little understanding
of the other side of the argument -- during the
first half of the week. It will work. People just
want to feel understood. Thursday and Friday,
nothing will work, but don't let it get to you.
The weekend is full of heart-pounding fun.

TAURUS
SApril 20th thru MIay 20th
Something's up during the first half of the
week -- everything's a slightly different shade,
or everyone's slightly more-energetic, or all the
small things just go more smoothly than they
usually do. Whatever it is, it's working for you.
Plus, you have these great ideas about how to
spend little pockets of free time. A boring walk
is made more eventful by a detour through a
library. Thursday and Friday, the emphasis is
on your inner world -- your feelings -- over the
world outside you. And Saturday and Sunday
you're more philosophical than usual.



GEMINI
May 21st thru June 21st
Monday through Wednesday have all the right
ingredients. Romance? Check. Lots of brilliant
thoughts? Check. More energy than you know
what to do with? Double check. What will you
do with your time? More than likely, you start
a bunch of things. You start a band, a book
gioup, a project at work, a new class -- fun,
interesting things. Thursday and Friday you're
less rapid fire, more reflective, more of a
detective than a conqueror. This weekend, you
turn your detective skills toward your person-
al life. You're trying to figure out if someone
should be your new right-hand pal.


.r CANCER
r
..._ June 22nd thru July 22nd
Monday through Wednesday is not a cake-
walk, but you come up with a couple of strate-
gies for dealing with people that will serve you
well into the future. If you and someone else
aren't on excellent footing but you can't figure
out why, don't think that starting a new project
with them will restore your friendship. (It
would probably have the opposite effect.) In
other words, pay attention to your gut. That's
easier said than done on Thursday and Friday,
though, when your gut can't decide what it's
trying to tell you. Saturday and Sunday, relax.



~ ~ L E O
j July 23rd thru Aug 22nd
It's hard to top yesterday. That's what you're
going to be thinking on Tuesday morning.
Then, much to your disbelief, you think the
same thing on Wednesday morning. Then, to
your further disbelief, Wednesday turns out to
be the best day so far. During the first half of
the week, the stars are aligned such that chem-
istry with other people, happiness, romance,
action and getting your needs met all figure
strongly. Thursday and Friday shift to a minor
chord, but nothing dramatic transpires. You
might acquire a piece of furniture. Saturday
and Sunday are 'hold onto your hat' romantic.

VIRGO
!' Aug 23rd thru Sept 22nd

You can rationalize a big purchase any number
of ways, but the question remains: Do you
really want to buy this thing? Is it worth what
you'll be paying for it? You're more than likely
making this purchase -- or considering making
it -- with a partner, and you talk about almost
nothing else Monday through Wednesday.
Thursday and Friday, delving deep and really
analyzing something is in the stars. The more
information you have, the better equipped
you'll be to decide. Saturday and Sunday, you


want to act impulsively but you wisely keep
yourself from doing so.
I


'X I


LIBRA
Sept 23rd thru Oct 22nd


One relationship takes center stage this week,
and there's a chance it's not even a romantic
one. It could even be about something going
on at work. Whatever it is, Monday through
Wednesday, you start off on the right foot by
coming across as more interested in them than
you are in yourself..Thursday and Friday, take
you-know-who out for some food. It doesn't
have to be a fancy restaurant -- even a taco
truck can be the perfect setting for one-on-one
time, especially if a casual approach is what
you're after. This weekend, you two can talk
about anything and everything -- and you do.

SCORPIO
Oct 23rd thru No% 21st

It's hard to figure out where you stand during
the first half of the week. You feel strongly
about things, but your thoughts are all in con-
flict. The simplest solution -- giving in to what
someone else wants -- might be the best way to
go (at least someone will be happy!).
Otherwise, be patient. Let the chips fall where
they may. Thursday and Friday, you don't have
to do anything to draw people toward you.
They move toward you as if pulled by some
magical force. Saturday and Sunday will be a
melee. Trust your instincts.



SAGITTARIUS
i / Nov 22nd thru Dec 21st
During Monday through Wednesday, you're
loved by your pals so much that one of them
may actually blurt out: 'I couldn't go on with-
out you!' It's meant to be funny, but there's an
element of truth to it, too. Laughter, fairness
and the big picture all figure in the stars at this
time. You're so tired at work on Thursday and
Friday that you can barely keep your eyes
open. Plus, your subconscious has been throw-
ing so much vivid stuff around that the idea of
sleep is mighty tempting. Try to snap out of it!
This weekend, an adventure gets your energy
levels up again.

CAPRICORN
Dec 22nd thru Jan 19th

Work is the center of your life from Monday
through Wednesday, but no matter how much you
put into it, you don't see immediate results. That
said, your impatience is helpful -- as long as it
doesn't take on an emotional dimension. Think of
work as a collection of intellectual challenges,
and (especially on Thursday and Friday) as an
opportunity for friends to give you advice. You're
in the mood for advice, what with how you're tak-
ing the wide-angle view on things this week.
Saturday and Sunday, you begin to figure out a
plan of action for all your as-yet-unrealized goals.



AQUARIUS
Jan 20th thru Feb 18th

You find yourself giving someone the benefit
of the doubt in the first half of the week, some-
one you might never suspect would have
something to teach you. In fact, you end up
being rather impressed by what they have to
say. It's another lesson in the benefits of not
being aloof. Tuesday and Wednesday are full
of newness -- mostly new people. Don't be
aloof! Thursday and Friday, you don't have a
lot of energy for new people. As a matter of
fact, you're in the mood for some privacy, for
not talking to anyone. This weekend, a party of
some kind brings you back out of your shell.

PISCES
Feb 19th thru March 20th
Choose a path and stick to it on Monday, or at
least make all appearances of sticking to it.
You're moving decisively these days, and it's
getting a good response. If someone owes you
something -- money? -- now is the time to col-
lect. Thursday and Friday, however, steer clear
of financial arrangements. Stay especially
clear of any sort of financial documentation.
That's just not where your head is. Saturday
and Sunday, you may feel like you don't know
what you're doing, but that's valuable; it keeps
you on your toes. Pay attention to the world
around you.


Vr


.--I


I ,


A CASE OF RODE RAGE An officer was
dispatched to the 2200 block ofW. Edgewood
Ave. in reference to an aggravated assault sit-
uation. Upon his arrival he met with Mr. T
(the victim) who reported that Mr. W (sus-
pect) pointed a gun at him and made a threat
to shoot him. When the officer searched the
suspects car, he found a 380 crome plated
semi-automated weapon with one round in the
chamber and six rounds in the magazine clip.
The victim said he and his girlfriend Ms. B
(witness) and their two children pulled into
the parking lot of a food store. The victim said
the suspect was in front of them and stopped


so they went around him to park, when he did, the suspect pulled along side them
and started cursing and told them that "you can get killed or kill someone driving
like that" while continuing to curse at them. The victim said when he started curs-
ing the suspect back, he pulled a handgun and pointed it at him stating he would
shoot him. The suspect told the officer he had a gun in his hand, but did not point it
at the victim. The suspect was arrested for aggravated assault with a deadly weapon.

WAS IT THE FOOD OR THE DRUGS? two officers were dispatched to the
2000 block of Yulee St. in reference to an
armed fight. While enroute to the call, the
dispatcher informed the officers of. an
alleged firearm being in a blue scooter.
Upon their arrival, they recovered the
weapon from underneath the seat. Ms. M
(the victim) advised she and the suspect
argued over food the suspect wanted to eat.
She stated that she snatched the food from
the suspect, who then grabbed her by her ,
hair and then grabbed a bottle and threw it /
at her, but missed her and hit Mrs. W (vic- f'
tim 2). Mr. M (victim 1) stated she then ran ..
outside towards the vehicle where she
knows the suspect keeps his firearm. She "
said she feared the suspect would harm her
so she retrieved a chain from a gate to try and prevent the suspect from getting the
firearm from the car. She stated that as all parties exited the residence, an unknown
male suspect pointed a firearm at the parties involved. She stated the unknown sus-
pect ran after hearing police sirens approaching. During a search of the vehicle, the
officers found a 600 ml clear measuring device containing a white powder substance
and a razor blade wrapped in newspaper underneath the seat of the vehicle. The sus-
pect was arrested.

HE CALLED HER STUPID An officer was dispatched to the 11000 block of
Beach Blvd. in reference to a battery that had just occurred. Upon his arrival, he met
with the victim Mrs. D that stated she was married to the suspect Mr. D for 6 years.
She also stated that they have been separated for the last 2 months. Mrs. D stated
that while she was at work, working on the
computer, the suspect started telling her she
was stupid, and cursing at her. She stated that
the suspect continued to call her names and
when she tried to ignore him, he slapped her
on the left side of her face then fled the busi-
ness, She said she didn't know where he was
Presiding at the time, she also stated he does
not have a phone. Witness HS stated she saw
the whole thing and that he did call Mrs. D
stupid, cussed her, slapped her, then ran
away. The officer did not see any visible
.. injuries on the victim, but will follow this
case up with the state attorney's office.
t


I.V


HE WENT FROM GOING TO STAB HER-
RINGING HER DOOR BELL AND BLOW-
ING HIS HORN TO KEYING HER CAR -
An officer was dispatched to the 5600 block of
Marathon Pkwy. in reference to a criminal mis-
chief investigation. Upon his arrival, he met with f
the victim Ms. LJ, owner of the vehicle. The vic- ; '.
tim stated she came home and parked her car at.
approximately 2:45 a.m. The victim stated the
suspect was at her home waiting for her. The vic-
tim said a heated verbal argument ensued Tfor
approximately 45 minutes. She said she asked ,----a o-
the suspect to leave numerous times and he
refused. The victim stated she went inside and
the suspect appeared to leave. The victim stated
the suspect returned approximately 10 minutes later blowing his horn and ring-
ing her doorbell. She said the suspect called and threatened her life. She stated
the suspect told her that he was going to "stab her with a knife." The victim stat-
ed she hung up the phone and looked out her front window. The victim stated she
saw the suspect keying her car. The victim stated after he keyed her car he left.
The victim's son J., witness, was present during the beginning of this incident.
He stated he asked the suspect to leave during the argument but was ignored. He
stated he went inside after the verbal argument and went into his bedroom. He
said he heard the suspect blowing his horn and ringing the doorbell, but did not
look outside. The officer contacted the suspect via telephone. He admitted to
being at the victim's home, but denied damaging the victim's car and making
threats towards her. He stated the victim is in love with him. The victim was
given a State Attorney's card and was advised of the filing process.


I


0


PAGE C-6~


THE STAR


NO MEMBER 3, 2 0 0


Ii
-., -,







PAGE C-7


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.


The American Civil Liberties
Union of Florida seeks a director
for a new regional office in
Jacksonville.
The Regional Office Director will
implement all phases of manage-
ment, public policy advocacy,
public relations, -membership,
fundraising and community organ-
izing in the Jacksonville office,
which will serve Baker, Clay,
Duval, Nassau, and St. Johns
counties.
The Director must have a well
developed understanding of con-
stitutional issues and familiarity
with the policies and goals of the
ACLU. Significant experience
managing and implementing pro-
grams that address civil rights and
civil liberties issues in community
settings is important.
See complete job description at
www.aclufl.org
To apply, send send r6sum6 and
cover letter to:
Howard L. Simon
Executive Director
American Civil Liberties
Union of Florida
4500 Biscayne Boulevard
Suite 340
Miami, FL 33137-3227
Application deadline Dec. 15, 2007.
The ACLU is an affirmative
action/equal opportunity employer.
Women, people of color, persons with
disabilities, and lesbians, gay men and
transgendered persons are particularly
encouraged to apply.


SERVICES

Aluminuwn


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


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852

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

ROOM FOR RENT
Furnished CH&A
$100 wk. + $100 dep.
768-4609

HOMES FOR SALE
3/1 and 3/2 completely remod-
eled In & Out. $0 Down with
approved credit.
904.465.3176.

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


Announcements

GET COVERED....Run your ad STATEWIDE
You can run your classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers for $475. Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more details or visit: www.florida-
classifieds.com.

ApartmentforRent

$301/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD Home! (5% down 20
years @ 8% apr) More Homes Available from $199/
Mo! For listings call (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

Attorneys

NEED A LAWYER? INJURED? Auto Accident?
All personal injury and wrongful death cases. Pro-
tect your rights. Call now, 24 hours..... A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342.


SAuctions


Prime Real Estate Auction- Western North
Carolina, Nov.17th, 12PM. 72+/- acres in ten tracts
only, located on Sheepstamp Knob, Marshall, NC-
(Near Asheville). Gorgeous long range views, easy
access, private, serene, gated and restricted. Limited
number available, www.rogersrealty.com. (336)789-
2926 NC LIC.#685.

BuildingSupplies

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


Business Opportunities


Vending: Snack/Soda. Locations available now.
Professional equipment & support. Many Options.
Cash/Finance. (877)843-8726 BO#2002-037.

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

RACE FANS Make executive level income work-
ing from your home or the race track. Live the
racing lifestyle everyday.
www.racingwithincome.com (800)831-2279.

GREETING CARD DISTRIBUTORSHIPS! Be
your own Boss. Earn $50K $250K/yr. Call Now
(8.':. i: .- l 2 24/7.


EmploymentServices


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


HelpWanted


DRIVERS-MORE MONEY! Sign-On Bonus 36-
43 cpm/$ .120pm $0 Lease / Teams Needed Class A
+ 3 months recent OTR required (800)635-8669.

Door to Door Experienced consumer sales. Look-
ing for agents, managers, office managers. Salary,
Benefits 50K ..v.w.w.famiJiyreadersclub.com enter
careers then code F44 or call (866)547-2320.

Magazine PDS Dealers Finance company look-
ing for magazine PDS orders. We are a complete
magazine fulfillment center. Top dollar paid.
www.familvreadersclub.com enter careers code F34
or call (866)547-2320

Magazine Managers Expanding in Florida, we
require experienced "Magazine Managers" or "Shift
Managers" Salary + Bonuses
www.familvreadersclubcom enter careers then code
'F24 or call (866)547-2320.


BUSINSS NEM=WOR


TIGHTEN YOUR LOAD
WITH

q4 &wMOV1NGAND DEUIVERYN"eR~O

*QU4ALSMRKUCRATAFF0RDABLEPPJCES*

-TNIIQFOCEIIIIR~DAYDELZI'RFLOC4LI'-
-57151't ot/s sRESSORRMMDF-)lL4LaVF.
NO .105 5 100 1.4310



ONE LESS THING FOR YOU TO WORRY
A"OUT11


CALL 904-563-5656


FLORIDA

FOLK FESTIVAL

MUSIC. HERITAGE. LEGEND.


SPIRITUALIST
MOTHER
DEWBERRY
HEALER ADVISOR
The Lady of Miracles

I guarantee to help out
where others failed. I help in
all problems. I help with
love, nature & money prob-
lems. Help in 3 days. Call for
your guaranteed lucky num-
ber & hand. Call now & be
lucky & healthy.
MOTHER DEWBERRY
448 NEW JESUP HWY.
BRUNSWICK, GA 31520
1-800-989-1059
912-264-3259


Celebiaiing Floliduo
Heiitgt ait the Step
Folk C(lilvli Cenr !
inI hit Spi (iI

NOVEMBER 9-1


THE STAR



No ExperienceP No Problem.

* Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates 3

New higher pay packages

Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers get
home daily or weekly

schneiderjobs.com SCHNEIDER.
1-800-44-PRIDE 1-800-4-7433 m- IIIIrWa I II


INVITATION TO SUBMIT RESPONSES TO THE
ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
The Governing Board of the District requests that interested par-
ties respond to the solicitation below by 2:00 pm.,Wednesday,
December 5, 2007. Further information is available through Onvia
DemandStar at www.demandstar.com [(800) 711-1712], or the
District's website at www.sjrwmd.com. Bid packages may be
obtained from Onvia DemandStar or the District by calling Jill
Williams at 386-329-4133.
BID NUMBER 24815
Construction Services Palm Bay Service Center Modification
Interior modification of existing, occupied building to construct five
hard wall offices. Includes: demolition, construction of new offices,
including mechanical, electrical and interior finishes.
A MANDATORY Pre-Bid Conference is scheduled for:
11:00 am., Wednesday, November 14, 2007
Palm Bay Service Center
525 Community College Parkway SE
Palm Bay, Florida 32909
Staffs recommendation will be presented to the Governing Board
at its Tuesday, January 08, 2008, meeting.
Special accommodations for disabilities may be requested
through Jill Williams or by calling (386) 329-4450 (TDD), at least
five (5) business days before the date needed.


lien FoltteP
Stati Purk
gs, FL

11,2007


Expenence old-LishioneJ Floridaj slr. leling, crafils and culture,
plus The Tony Rice Utht Frank Thomas, Bobby Hicks, The Peiong
Brothers, Sam Pactem, Gabe l'all, Liz Pennock & Dr. Blues. Willie
Green, Alagd Hiller, Blind Willie James, The .4roo O'Rourke Tno.
Mark Johnson & Emorn Lester. and minm n i,,,re


VlIi FloridaFulkFesriu',I.cumm t tdd, or caU 1-877-6FL-FOLK.
05 br-vL, i ~ h, U1, Fl.., l. l.. l1L. J. r lY I. I i E J v-. R. P,...i .,1i..r u


CDL-A DRIVERS: Expanding Fleet offering Re-
gional/OTR runs. Outstanding Pay Package. Excel-
lent Benefits. Generous Hometime. Lease Purchase
on '07 Peterbilts. NATIONAL CARRIERS
(888)707-7729 www.nationalcarriers,com.

COLONIAL LIFE seeking licensed Life & Health
agents to market voluntary employee benefit pro-
grams to employers. Call Ari Evans at (954)465-
4370.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER.
START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDI..
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.

Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running
our Florida region. Home weekly and during the
week! 401k! Blue Cross/Blue Shield! 1 Year OTR
experience required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800)441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com.

.Professional Bodyguard Opportunities. Earn
up to $200,000 per year. Free training. All traveling
expenses paid. No Felonies. No Experience OK.
(866)271-7779. www.bodlyguardsunlimited.net.

Homes For Rent

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $14,000! Only $199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $298/
Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HUD HOMES! 3bdr 2ba $199/mo! 5/BR Foreclo-
sure! $298/mo! Stop Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs @ 8%
apr For Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5853.


Homes For Sale


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $12,000! Only $199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR $301/
Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5760.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCES275-S350*COVERS children. etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt. fecs!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm)
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. CALI. Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE, ONLINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice.
Job placement assistance. Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.OnlineTidewaterTech corn.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2007 POS1T OFFICE JOBS.
$18-$20/1i:R. NO EXPERIENCE. PAID TRAIN-
ING. FED BENEFITS. VACATIONS. CAL..
,(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FL07.

Florida RealEstate

FLORIDA LAND OWNER FINANCED 10-acre
estates, homes only, paved, underground electric,
$89,900, great value. Limited time offer,
www.1800flaland.com Florida Woodland Group,
Inc. (8001352-5263 Lie RE Broker.


Real Estate


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAU-
TIFUL WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA MTS
FREE Color Brochure & Information MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES with Spectacular views, Homes,
Cabins, Creeks. & Investment acreage. CIIERO-
KEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemrountainre-lfy.coem Call for rree bro-
chure (800)841-5868.

IST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch,
35 ACRES $49,900. Priced for Quick Sale. Over-
looking a majestic lake, beautifully treed, 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent to national forest. EZ
terms. (866)353-4807. ,


AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
34,000 acre Norris Lake Over 800 miles of wooded
shoreline Four Seasons- Call (888)291-5253 Or
visit Lakeside Realty www.lakesiderealtv-tn.coim.

NEW DEVELOPMENT IN THE MOUNTAINS
OF NORTH CAROLINA. LOCATED ON THE
NEW RIVERIN ASHE COUNTY. 26 LOTS AVAIL-
ABLE. PRICES BEGIN AT $85,000. Century 21
Heritage Realty (336)246-2664 or (800)865-4221
www.c2 Iheritaeerealtv corm.

LAKES OF SUMMERVILLE: Coastal Southern
Charm $159.900. New home ideally located near
historic Charleston SC. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 9'
ceiling, 2 car garage. Call Now! (888)636-7575
www.lakesofsummerville.com.

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

Tennessee Land Sale 20 AC- only $29.900
Subdivision Potential 20 AC/ Log Cabin Only
$69,900. Sat. Nov 10th Only 2100 sf log cabin pkg
on 20 acre ridgetop w/ spectacular views. 2 miles to
Nicklaus designed golf course. Near TN River & rec
lake. Or 20 acres only $29,900. Excellent financ-
ing. Call today to find out how to pay NO closing
costs (866)999-2290, x 1628.

Pre-Construction GRAND OPENING!
Dockable Lakefront 5 AC- Only $39,900 SAVE
$10,000! One Day- Sat. Nov 17th New to market!
Spectacular waterfront acreage on Lake Dannelly!
Park- like setting, gorgeous AL location. Private,
gated community. Excellent financing. Must see.
Call now & ask how to PAY NO CLOSING COSTS!
(800)564-5092. x.904.

Luxurious Italian Villas, each unique and hand-
crafted, in our La Campanella residential commu-
nity with spa and restaurant on premise, located in
Southwest Colorado nestled between the San Juan
Mountains and the Animas River Valley. This is an
outstanding opportunity for real estate 'investments
and 2nd home buyers. Durango was recently named
lo America's Dozen Distinctive Destinations and
preserved communities. Visit us
www,lacampanelladurango.com/FL, or call


(970)769-3769.


NC Mountain Log Homes starting at $189,900.
3 bed, 2 bath, Approx. 1340 sq. ft Premier Moun-
tain Pr,,', i ,; www.jitirmvdaauenhart.com
(828)284-0985.


Steel Buildings


STEEL BUILDING SALE! "Manufacturer Direct!"
Take Now or deposit holds till April 1st. All models
and sizes are available at "Rock Bottom Prices!"
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


JAXPONRT
JACKSONVILLE PORT AUTHORITY
PostOffice Box 3005
2831 Talleyrand Avenue
Jacksonville, Florida 32206-0005
INVITATION FOR BIDS
FDOT Improvements at SR9A/Heckscher/New Berlin Road
Dames Point (FPID # 209168-6-58-01 & 209168-6-A8-01)
JAXPORT Project No. D2007-02
JAXPORT Contract No. C-1226
October31, 2007
Sealed bids will be received by the Jacksonville Port Authority until 2:00 PM local time,
December 13, 2007, at which time they shall be opened in the Public Meeting Room of the Port
Central Office Building, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida, for FOOT
Improvements at SR9A/Heckscher/New Berlin Road.
All bids must be submitted in accordance with specifications and drawings for Contract No.
C-1226, which may be examined in, or obtained from the Contract Administration, Procurement
and Engineering Services Department of the Jacksonville Port Authority, located on the second
floor of the Port Central Office Building, 2831 Talleyrand Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida 32206.
(Please telephone 904/357-3018 for Information.)
ALL BIDDERS MUST BE PREQUALIFIED WITH FDOT PRIOR TO THE BID OPENING
DATE. ALL BIDDERS MUST BE PREQUALIFIED WITH FDOT IN EACH CLASS OF WORK
FOR WHICH FDOT PROVIDES QUALIFICATION. THE MANDATORY PRE-BID
CONFERENCE AND SITE VISIT WILL BE HELD ON NOVEMBER 13. 2007 AT 10:00 AM, IN
THE PUBLIC MEETING ROOM OF THE JAXPORT CRUISE TERMINAL LOCATED AT 9810
.AUGUST DRIVE, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 32226. A "PICTURE, GOVERNMENT ISSUED
ID", e.g. DRIVER'S LICENSE, FLORIDA ID CARD, PASSPORT, WILL BE REQUIRED FOR
ENTRANCE TO THE CRUISE TERMINAL. ATTENDANCE BY A REPRESENTATIVE OF
EACH PROSPECTIVE BIDDER IS REQUIRED. A BID WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED FROM
ANY BIDDER WHO IS NOT FDOT PREQUALIFIED AND IS NOT REPRESENTED AT SUCH
CONFERENCE AND SITE VISIT.
Bid and contract bonding are required.
The JSEB/DBE Participation Goal established for this project is 10%.
State funds are being utilized on this contract.
Specifications and Contract Documents may be viewed and downloaded from our
webslte at htt.//www laxoort com/about/orlects cfm

I Naranjo
Manager Procurement and Inventory
Jacksonville Port Authority


Boa *fAngel I



FREE 4-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643

L www.boatangel.com


No Experience? No Problem.

NEW HIGHER PAY PACKAGES

Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates

Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers get
home daily or weekly


Schinederljobs.com SC
1-800-44-PRIDE #1-800-447-733 W EE


AUCTION
Tuesday, November 6th @ 12 Noon
J.Al..-. I ilk Beach, FL
(2) New Homes, Beach Side

Thursday, November 8th @ 12 Noon
Tavares, FL
Mt. Dora Lake Front Home
&
Leesburg, FL
(2) 7+ Acre Wooded Lots
PLEASE VIEW OUR WEB SITE AND PREVIEW THESE LUXURY
PROPERTIES FOR AUCTION WITH ALL TERMS AND CONDITIONS
www.soldbyauction.net/nov

SOLD by AUCTION
Call for Info @ 407-353-4121

Attend the Auctions for Chance to Win A
NEW CAR


.a, N I NJ
/, .', .'I [ I -rV I P 0 i '. L 'I I .' .

_l. .-., .. I, | L ', .1,1 p I ,- l .l 1. 1 t.. ,


(Week of October 29, 2007)
v -; '


NOVEMBER 3, 2007


ACTIVIST / ORGANIZER

Fight for living wage jobs, civil rights,

Better schools For info call 1-800-

796-6830 (msg. line) or visit www.

acornorg email resume & cover letter

to recruit@acorn.org


kb -mm01w OtB h.


now


7 Z71"IJ


H cwrit~ge -The donation Is tax deductible.

f'~ or thel-j( Pick-up Is free.,faltepprvrc


-


i


mmml







THE STAR NOVEMBER 3,2007


PAGE C-8


R AA


2940 Ribault Scenic Dr


This lovely home has been reduced to $204,250 with $3,000 toward
the, Buyer's closing costs and a $1,000 gift card for the Buyer's
Realtor with an accepted contract by November 30, 2007, and clos-
ing no later than December 30, 2007.

LOVELYALL BLOND BRICK CONTEMPORARY 1818 SQUARE FEET HOME
ON A SHADE TREE LINED CORNER LOT IN A SOUGHT AFTER LOCATION
W/4BR/2.5.. PARQUET HARDWOOD FLOORS, CARPETING, WOOD BURN-
ING FIRE PLACE SURROUNDED BY MIAMI STONE IN THE CATHEDRAL
CEILING 15 X 30 FAMILY ROOM, EAT-IN KITCHEN. MBR W/WALK-IN
CEDAR CLOSET, FORMAL LR & DR. INCLUDES HOME WARRANTY A
MUST SEE! JUST WAITING FOR YOU!





Betty Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
Office: 904 285-6300
This information is believed to be accurate but is not warranted. M n nR C


WHY


S 0 OVI, C-. PLC, P L E1


IS s T 0Ml ES A1T H E


KIDs D .) r CEi G IE uE2i .
THESE 0A'. s


., 1. I


..


) DO


rHINK


ow w~




1R.
I.4


















C~u a. .T PANSH
1,1
I..



I .1 ~ I I. I


Question.?

Ask your doctor.


I I I


111,r II I .I .,%,



..,. ........ .,.. . . . .... ...... ..-:...........,(,, ., .
.. ,: I
^a ** t a
""*-*te
; '. *.- t \ ";" ;*i' :'-^ ;; '* : ..' '^ '' '


on their backs.


KJ


I II







3 : .*! .j. .


Ii


~----------~


NOVEMBER 3, 2 0 0


THE STAR


I


'


, I I 1 1 1 .


.. I I I


.I i


F. T


.... j I


*'


"i3








- -j* 7.~
I j
1 ~ i

i ,ii


Denise Boutt6: Classy Southern Belle With Hollywood Style!


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
Photos 2007 Lori Dorn and
Alfeo Dixon
She grew up in the
small, country, south-
ern town of Maurice,
Louisiana. The world
of Hollywood never
even crossed her mind
back then. Now Denise
Boutt6 is riding high
from her role as Trina,
the other woman in
Tyler Perry's latest
smash hit movie, "Why
Did I Get Married?"
which debuted number
one at the box office
for its opening week-
end. In reflecting back
on her upbringing in
Maurice Boutt6 laughs,
"Once I left it, I said I
was never coming
back. It took many,
many years for me to
say, you know what, it
wasn't so bad after all.
My grandparents had a
farm and we lived on a
portion of that.
Everyday I had chores
like picking eggs and
stuff. That was their
livelihood. That's how
they made a living. So
it was a very interest-
'ing upbringing, I'll tell
you that."
After she graduated
from North Vermillion
High School as the
class valedictorian,
Boutt6 matriculated to
Louisiana State
University where she
earned a B.A. Degree
in Mass
Communications. A
career in advertising as
an account executive
in Dallas.- Texas fol-
lowed. While attending
to the details of her


client's commercials and
photo shoots, Boutt6
became fascinated by the
potential of a career
behind those cameras. A
series of introductions
landed her a talent manag-
er in Hollywood and she
decided to take a leap of
faith, packed her truck and
headed West.
In less than two years,
Boutt6 has established her-
self as one of Hollywood's
busiest new comers. Guest
and recurring roles has had
her working on TV shows
that include "Everybody
Hates Chris", "Boston
Legal," "Girlfriends,"
"Days of Our Lives,"
"Cuts" and "Noah's Arc."
She plays the role of Sasha
Bowman as a cast regular
in Tyler Perry's new high-
ly-anticipated TV Series
"Meet The Browns." She
also co-stars in the upcom-
ing film Sister 's Keeper as
well as having leading
roles in three other new
films.
How much of Boutte's
background influences
how she lives and work in
the business? She
responds, "You know
what, I keep it simple.
Everything about me is
really kind of what you see
is what you get because my
parents weren't about all
of the fluff and stuff.
While they are such proud
people, they were so happy
and so excited. Everybody
when I went home; a lot of
the comments we were get-
ting is 'wow', she hasn't
changed, her parents
haven't changed. And it's
kind of funny, because I
didn't expect to. I mean
it's such a beautiful thing.
I feel so privileged to be
able to do what makes me


happy. I have finally found my path
'haphazardly' but I finally found it.
I found a place where I belong."
Boutt6 now appreciates her rural
upbringing. She loves to cook and is
happily married while making Los
Angeles her home.


,,

I?
hj.i -'
rl







-



-i
-- --
- -
.








I --


*- ----- -I


htp:/wwza2taomNvelrn~e -,/nU
9:3 10 amII


ABC IE! 5 10 Black Paid Program Smilh Gardens Kevin Faver Good Morning Amerca Ni Ci I Emperor New Repjlacenienls Thal's-Raven jThal's-Raven Han. Moniana Zack & Cody
SCBS 147 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Sabrina Series Trollz "C:i Salurday Early Show l nr i CL, Care Bears iStrawbeiry .Cake c:, Horseland ril
FOX .30 10 13 Paid Program BringWall St Paid Program Mayor Peyton Adrenaline Prol Yu-G-Oh G/X Chaotic iJj !iCCi Teenage Mut Teenage Mul Dinosaur King Vva PinaL~ qI Sonic X ,LC
IND Ii 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morniing Shoe ,iCr, Wild Aboul Awesome Adv Exploration Beaknian's Paid Program FPaidProgram
NBC I', 11 12 Bob Vila iC' Ebert & Roeper Today itll t ICCI iGood Morning Jacksonville Saturday CC I Postman Pat ;Dragon i Eli Friend Rabit 3-2.1 Penguins
ION -i. 12_ 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Pald Program !Paid Program Pald Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 171 8 i5 iGED Connect GED Connect GED Connect. Clhfford-Red IDragon Tales Danger Ranger Joy ol Painting Victory Garden |Woodnwrigt Yanee_ Shop Honieimefr i Cultivating Life
TBN i 13 59 Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible iEi Pahappahooey MissChariry Maralee Dawn Dooey-Pals ann CoageMy Bedbugs God Rocks' EI) .Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes
CW 'i 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Will & Deiin Magi-NalionH i Tom and Jerry ,Tom and Jerry Skunk Fu! IJI Shaggy-Scooby lEon Kid 'l1, !JohnnyTest t Super Heroes The Batman n
SCOM 65!43 Work Home Paid Program MadTV i ICC, IMadTV ILCi ** 40 Days and 40 Nights i'ri'2i JrjhI, H-ilrinnt CC! ** The Brady Bunch Movle
DISN 22 16 Doodlebops JoJo's Circus The Wiggleso Higglytown Tigger & Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einslems ihandy Manny Jornny-Sprites Charlie & Lola


ESPN 48 34 SponsCenier jCCi SportsCenler jSporsCenter ( SportsCenter I~ i iCCi lCollege Gameday Fr'.iT, L r.ini r. Y. L.,) i_
FAM 43! 23 d Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Ful House CCi FFull House Ful C Sabriina-WilcInh Sabrina-Wilch i* Casper Meets Wendy ,t.L
HBO 2 201'** 61 :'jif.ll Sup uercross.The Movie 12005IO S'te H.:'vr,, t ** Everyone's Hero 2.i'JI.if I'~ R Reiner *** Over the Hedge 'C"'n:. .6ll..-;. or Cru, Ali li inside the NFL r .CC,
LIFE 18 28 IPad Prograin Pad Program Paid Paid Pro gaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paidjrogram Paid Program [Paid Program 'Paid Program *r 1st to Die rl,0 (ICC7:.
7 A -- ---- -- --- ---- --- ---- ----------- ----- --- --- -- --- --- -
ICK 2 41 All Grown Up Jimmy Neutron LazyTown iCCi Jimmy Neutron !Jimmy Neutron OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBoob Back, Barnyard ;Tak. Power OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 61 i 37Pad Program Pad Program Paid Program Paid Program PGel Ripped Paid Program Blade:TheSeiies Hu -ir. a1 Blade:The Series 'I 'irI..ra 'Blade: The Series Cw:.i,3.av it
TBS 17 18 ** Laws of Attraction r00-1) Pier-:e Brosrsn (CCI ** The Fighting Temptations (2i31: Cuta Gooding Jr Beon.:_ rnKr." C,':i ** Divine Secrets of the Ya-Ya Sisterhood Ir. .i: -i S Jr eBull.:
TNT 46 17 *** Moonstruck r'l': ChNicr ilaco Ca.- Vi n.-rn Gardenia (ICC i Cocktail ('ai8 RoImair.:es T.nm Cri' i. E.r.yar, Bro. n iriCC.I C/, I j* Jerry Maguire irl' Tih96 Cru,:". C'ubI-A, G.rn;"l J, i'C,
USA 64 25 Coach a ,,lC i Coach n ICC i Paid Program BuildWealth Paid Program Paid Program Monk iCCi ** Casino i l'' .i R r..erji D- ,J, S irir 5l'~r, .:F Ps'.i iCC'

Saturday Afternoon htt://www.zap2it.com November 3, 2007

ABC 5i 5 10 College Football Army at Georgia Tech (Live) College Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) (CC)
CBS W 6 9 iDr-Theracyl Bring Wall St iPaid Program IMotorcycle Racing: U.S. Open [Football Today College Football Teams to Be Announced (Live) (CC)
FOX li' 10 13 Desperate Measures i19 7 kli:haael InTaoin. Arndl G,3r-.3a Invasion of the Body Snatchers 11 7 D'_rialdJ utherlanr .MLB Baseball: ALCS Gamni 6 IlJnu; ai hUed J .
IND C 3 4 SEC Footbafl ColIege Football SEC Teams TA Steel Dreams Maximum Exposure ICC) Law & Order: SVU


NBC (i 11 12 VeggieTales Jane-Dragon Paid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Orlando, Fla. (S Live) (CC) College Football USC at Notre Dame (S Live) (CC)
ION f 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PPai Progr Pr ogram program iPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS CE 8 5 iTheThis Old House Hour (N) 0 'Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe :Mexico: Plate Real Simple A America'sTst |Everyday Food Taste-Louisiana Barbecue Univ. Barbecue Amer


TBN I13 59 Bibleman (CC0) 1Davey-Goliath DVs Kids Club IMcGee and Me Nest Family IRetro News Jacob's Ladder IChristian World Praise the Lord (CC)
rw ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~w ;17. 7ie' Sharek ina9 Fante(99 A-D.onbjri FPucr Hia BLe VeyBdTinsfI9, rnaeziiatir a 32 M.Rc'sSce 4


COM 65 43 **i The Brady Bunch Movie +"* The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squadl I '68)i ICC) ** The Jerk l1'.-r iirrejl SIteL M.anin BeIrun1d,1: PRlers 'CC, t* -40 Days and 40 Nights .27',:21
DISN 22 16 Phantom of the Megaplex 20L00)'Ta.lor HnrJle,' IThat's-Raven IThat'sRaven Life With Derek Phil of Future Cory in House Life With Derek Han Montana Zack& Cody Zack & Cody
ESPN 48 34 College Foolball Penrn ildat ai India s iLb.ei College Foorball Scoreboard College Football Overdrive ILo'.e -CC Football
FAM 43 23 Casper Meets Wendy I T9'l ** Teen Witch 11989, Fan rasy Roovn Li,,elv, Dan GauJlntir (CCi ** Hocus Pocus 119931 B.etlle Midler Srh lepsira Par .r. 'CCi Tim Burton s Corpse Bride
HBO 2 201 OverlHedge ** The Break-Up i,/ il Vir, vaughn i' 'Ci ** The Family Stone 120U5) DermoI MIulror.ey am ICC) ** Entrapment 19' 9) Siarn Cn'..nrry Ctrrenii Zel J,:ne (CC
LIFE 18 28 ** Istto Diez ,j TiraTq /Poldn A 'illlr la .el ~elplt e n tfair w['eldinq ni n rl CC ** The Dive From Clausen's Pier I'1.iS, M lp :h-Il: Tr. hient-rj .** The Good Girl 12'i' ..irnnilir An Io;n, IC )
NICK 4241 Avatr-astAir NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV NicKtoonsTV Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron ISpongeBob Hey Arnold' Rocko's Life TTigre: Riera SpongeBob Drake & Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar rIN Xireme 4x4 s ITrucks' ri, i, CC *** *Young Frankenstein (19'4. Comerndy Gir ne, Wildr. Perer 8:i e Pr .r er' n i Whacked Out .The Ultimate Fighter
TBS 17 18 Divine Secrets I* Bridget Jones.The Edge of Reason 1 2~i' Ren'$ ZellIrger Hugh Grarl ICCI jSex and-City Sex and-City Every-Raymond Every-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens
TNT 46 17 ** Jerri Maguire I1'61 CCI ** Fools Rush In (19971 Mat.lh.v Perry, Salri, Hayele ICC) -* Spanglish i 0rw. CrnedLy-Dramal Am Sandler Te.a L Le ir Faz; V-a f.CC 'WhatWomen
USA 64 25 ***' Casino i ?. .. R:.berl D- r:., l:. P .1 r iC-Ci ._ ** The Jackal (1'9 Su, S'i '-ni.e Burue Willis Richard Gcre Sidrii.y Poier ICCJ) Final Destination i2. r.i H nc ori De'.'.n Sa'.a, 1 L 3rer i:._. _

Saturday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 3, 2007

ABC I35 5 10 College Football News iri Ebert College FootballTe'siris Be Anrncuncrd iL" o (' i1CC1i News (N)
CBS '47,1 6 9 College Football News !'l, Two Men Without aTrace I' iCCi 'CSI: Miami ri i CC1 48 Hours Mystery I .i, iNews ir 1Two Men
FOX 30i 10 13 MLB Baseball Family Guy Family Guy Cops ,'CI Cops ICC Cops 1iN) Cops iCC') News 1l-l News i.i I MadTV r,'a C)
IND 4I 3 4 News ri iThe Insider Griffith Grifith 24 a, iParr .2 ?.. CCI CSI: Miami a, CCi 'News (Il JCountdwn Without aTrace 6 (CC)
NBC 1?: 11 12 College Football Fortune Jeopardy! Outrageous iOutrageous Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU News ,ili ,Sat. Night
ION '21i 12 2 NFL Game-Week-HD ** Against Her Will- An Incident in Baltimore 6 :** Incident in a Small Town !19`4J Wtaltlr Mlartrlha. ,BodogFight 0 (CC)
PBS 7 8 5 Andre Rieu: Radio City Music Hall KKeeping Upeeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served IServed Doctor Who Doctor Who
TBN 591 13 59 The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch-Dr Hour of Power tCCi, Billy Graham Classic J7TH Street ITravel Road Thru History:Real Videos
CW 1171 9 7 Ullimate ILopez My Wife Jim Aliens Girifriends The Game Haies Chris IThe Shield lJailr -, CC,- The Shield Tajp B.""..
COM 65 43 40 Days and 40 Nights .Scrubs ICC Scrubs CCGi Joe Dirt '01)j David Spade. Cernis Millelr iCCi lglesias: Fluffy Carlos Mencia: Strings
DISN 22 16 Montana .Montana Montana 'Suite Life Suite Life Cory :Return to Halloweentown ,2006i ISuite Lite Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48 34 College Football Kan-sa at Colorado Li -e) (CC) Scoreboard !College Football Auburn at LSIU (Liel (CC)
FAM 43 23 Tim Burton '**** E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial 1?821 Henr/ Thomas.. ICCI ** E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial 119821 Hpnr, Thorna iCC,
HBO 2 201 Over the Hedge i,(,0, i, i ICC) Bee Movie H** FHappy Feetl '_ ,61 Voi.:e-: ot Elijah VJWood CC, The Break-Up ii20061 Vinrce Vaughn i ii iC
LIFE 18 28 Good Girl !*** Pretty Woman .119-' Oi Rihari GCie. Julia Roter r ICCIa j*** Pretty Woman (19901 Richard Ghre Juija Rlct'Leis CC) ,Anatomy
NICK 42 41 School 'OddParents OddParents SpongeBob iCarly iNi jNaked :Drake School lFull House JHome Imp. ;Lopez Lopez
SPIKE 61 37 UFC 77 Countdown 4t MLE Chowdown-Wings Most Amazing Videos I* Road House [1989 Ai:tion Patrnf:.: Swayze I- ;TNA IMPACT! 41 iCC)
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld it !Seinfeld mn Family Guy Family Guy Ocean's Eleven 12001) George Clhoney. Man Darrmon iCC1 I* ** Shanghai Noon 12,' :1,0 IPAl iCCI
i TNT 46 17 ** What Women Want 120001 Mel Gibsorn iCCi Hitch (2005. Rom3nce-Comed'py) Wil Smith Eva Mende ICC) j* Overboard (197) GoldiHe Hawn
USA 64 25 ** Final Destination 2 iO. Horroi All Larer (CCr Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU LawLrde-- aw & Order: SVU iLaw Order: C
[tjm 6-4- -2 -5 -- -- I ~~Law & Order: SVULa&Ore:SULwOdr:C


The Star


P~ne n-~lhl~vcmbczr 3~ 2007


rI .......i-- I ~ tlflI~r I


I









Sunday Morning hgtp://www.za2it.com g November 4, 2007

ABC 0 I 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) 'Celebration jPaid Program Paid Program $This Week With George Paid Program
CBS K I 6 9 connection Paid Program tPaid Program Refuge Temple hiloh Baptist [Celebration CBS News Sunday Morning (N) 6 (CC) Face the Nation Jack Del Rio Jaguars Pre.
FOX 0 10 3Church-Christ Paid Program Time or Hope Awakening Cornerslone (CC New Life Chrst EvanglTemple Side Baptist Paid Program IBrng Wall St Paid Program
IND i' 3 4 I"nTouch-Dr. Charles Stanley The Morning Show iOC New Dimension Faith Christian SafariTracks Saved by Bell Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 1-21 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press irl ICCi Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
ION 11' 12 2 Amazing Facts Chrisllans-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch-Dr. Charles Stanley Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inspiration Today Camp Meeting
PBS 7 8 5 Read. Rainbow Mama-Movies 'Thomas Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur I'Il EI WordGirl ii Fetch! With Capitol Update WeallhTrack IWeek-Review
TBN i 5 13 59lPad Program Paid Program PaidProgram Haland Al Scott Rogers Around Town _High School Basketball Teamh, Ic Pe Annrijni.ed
CW Iil 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist BelieverVoice Jesse Duplants First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultmaie Choice Paid Program
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program 'MadTV i iC C 'MadTV Jarnr& Kerrnne. fjlii MadTV ii C1 Superstar (19'i Cr.m- ,jli Molly S~,,rnn.n VJril Frrell ICi;
DISN 122 16 Doodlebops b JoJo's Circus IThe Wiggles A Higglytown Tigger& Pooh Tigger & Pooh Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Little Einsteins Handy Manny Johnny-Sprites Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) College Football Final (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter iOutside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43 23 1InTouch-Dr. Charles Stanley IFamily Matters Family Matters iStep by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Sabrina-Witch 'Sabrina-Witch Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 Happy Feet i' Rendition-Look Reverse-Curse ol the Bambino Inside the NFLi fi CC The Wicker Man r2',(,i tliilas C gr I' 'iCC) Run Granny Run 1 'CC .
LIFE 118 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Hour of Power (CC) Paid Program Health Corner Will & Grace Will & Grace America's Psychic Challenge
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom Danny Phantom Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron OddParents OddParents SpongeBob jSpongeBob Tak, Power iBack, Barnyard OddParents Tigre: Rivera
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Build Wealth Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Trucks! (CC) Trucks! f (CC) HorsepowerTV iHorsepowerTV Horsepower TV IMuscleCar 6
TBS 17 181* Chill Factor 19991i PA) ICCI I* Turner & Hooch 1989) Tomr Hanks. Mare Winningham (CCI ** Shanghai Knights (2i00) lPAl Jal ti: Chan Ow-,n Wilson CC:i ** Shanghai Noon n12."i IPAk
TNT 46 17:* ** Kate & Leopold i-i20l., R.:.nan':.-Co:medy fMen Ran Hugh Jackman. iCCI ; *i When Harry Met Sally. *1 'i9 Bill'N Cryl3al. l?- P.ya, C i ** My Best Fnend's Wedding ii19 ;,iCC
USA 64 ;25 ;'** C'asino 19(CC Build Wealth IChanging-WorldEd Young TV Joel Osleen CCoach ii ;.i _* The Jackal i1 .. Sispen- Brucs Wil Richr.iha Ger, L'C, i.S

Sunday Afternoon http://www.zap2it com November 4, 2007

ABC ) 1 5 510 Mark Richt INBA Access Countdown NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Subway 500 From Martinsville Speedway in 'Vfar lnlr;,I. Vt I..e .CC'
CBS 9 1 6 9 !NFLToday (Live) (CC) NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans From Reliant Stadium in Houston. (Live) (CC) NFL Postgame INFL Postgame Mountain Biking
FOX 0(3 i10 13 Fox NFL Sunday (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Detroit Lions From Ford Field in Detroit. (S Live) (CC) NFL Football Minnesota Vikings dt. Dallas Cowboys (S Live) (CC)
IND ) j3 4 Paid Program Bring Wall St Dr-Theracyl Paid Program RealEstate Paid Program Bring Wall St Paid Program In the Heat of the Night 4 (CC) lWithout a Trace "Revelations"
NBC T)'111 12 Total Health iPaid Program Bring Wall St PaidProgram iPaid Program Paid Program Action Sports From Orlando, Fla. (S Live) (CC)
ION ( 12 2 Inspiration Today Camp Meeting Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program (Paid Program
PBS m i 8 5 Icancer Story "What is Cancer?" Cancer Story "Voices" (CC) Cancer Story Clinical trials. (CC) Cancer Story (CC) Ruth and Billy Graham Globe Trekker ) (CC
TBN i~ 131 59 Dignal Pieview InSchool Living Ascension Delta Hands Sportsman La Rider ILA Footbll Mag
CW IT7 9 7 ** Baby Boom 11 9B, Comir'noy Diane Keaor., Harolr Rasms Deadly Game 1998 Comedy.Dramal Tim MNthEon Carol All ** Men of Honor 1 01i Roberl De iir':' Cuba GI'.'dng Ji.
COM 65' 43** The Jerk 11979, Coredy) Slee Manrin Bernaetie Peters. (CC) ** Super Troopers (2001, Cormd;i Ja; Chadridasekhaj (CCI Nalional Lampoon's Van Wilder 1200'2 RVn RyRevnldl !CC
DISN 22i 16 *** Monsters, Inc. (2001) Voices of .John rioouman. ii ICC) 'Tha's-Raven Life With DerekjPhil of Future Cory inHouse Life With Derek Han. Montana Cory in House [Cory inHouse
SESPN '48 34 'Sunday NFL Countdown (CC) !PBA Bowling i00D Dd, .lapdn Cup Frim Trkyo IPBA Bowlingg G olf 2007 Hij gh Sakes Go l F-r,' Lr -a i p c; he Contender
FAM 431 23' *** Beetlejuice I193a Comenrri Michael Kearon, Ale. Baldwin (CC) '** Hocus Pocus 11993l Bente Moler, Sarah Jessrica Parer (C) ,*** Tim Burton's Corpse Bride 2105..' vo. :; Johnny Depp fCCi
HBO 2 201 Star Wars Episode II Attack of the Clones 12002) Ewar McGregor a (CC) Real Time With Bill Maher (CCi *T The Man (r20r51 Samuel L Jaics.rn I' CCI ;Five Days ii iParl I5 .'iC
LIFE 18 28 Lisa Williams: Among Dead ** Sketch Artist i192. Suspen3ei Jef Fah ny. Sean Young (CC.) The Gathering (2007) Peter Gallagher A surgeon believes a roup or wilr.hr kidnapped his v't.e CCr.
NICK 42 41 Avatar-Last Air SpongeBob ;iCarly ioCCi IDrake& Josh- Ned's School Naked Brothers Zoey 101:The Curse of P.C.A. -0ddParents OddParents jSpongeBob IAmanda
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 im Trucks! ICCI '*t Escape From Alcatraz 11979. Adventure) Clnl Ea-srwood. Patrick M.;Goohan i) !***P Pale Rider ( 985. We5lern) Clint Easrwood. Michasel M.riart It
TBS 17 18 ** Shanghai Noon ( iOi P JacI re Cnrn ICCi Austin Powers:The Spy Who Shagged Me 19991 tiker Myers it* Austin Powers in Goldmember (2liAL Mic:e Myers (CC.i Ocean's Eleven
TNT 46i 17 My Best Friend '** Hearbreakers l.001 Comie) S,...urne /WIeaer. Jenriner Love rHev t CrI CCI *** Something's Gotta Give 12003) Jaclr. lNi.:h.isnr Diane '-aion ICCI,: Overboard
SUSA 164125 Law & Order: SVU |Law & Order: SVU jLaw& Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU

Sunday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 4, 2007

ABC () i 5 10 ABC News News (N) jFunniest Home Videos Extreme-Home Desperate Housewives 1 Brothers & Sisters (N) 4r [News (N) Sports Final
CBS i i 6 9 CBS News iNews (N) 60 Minutes 0 (CC) Viva Laughlin (N) 0 (CC) |Cold Case (N) 4 (CC) Shark "Student Body" t6 INews (N) Atlantis
FOX 0) 110 13 NFL Football: Vikings at Cowboys jThe OT MLB Baseball: ALCS Game 7 -- Indians at Red Sox News (N) ISeinfeld 0
IND 3j 4 News (N) {Edition Entertainment Tonight ) King [King CSt: Miami "Rio" 0 (CC) News (N) lCountdwn !Law & Order: SVU
NBCC ii11 12 News (N) NBC News !Football Night in America NFL Football Pittsburgh Steelers at Denver Broncos. (S Live) (CCI News (N)
ION TI 12 2 ION Life i iVoyage of the Unicorn 2001) Beau BBndges. Two children and their father set oLn on a magical quest. ( I Live From Liberty 6.
PBS ( 1 8 5 City of Bridges {Water's Journey: River Nature 4 (CC) (DVS) Masterpiece Theatre "The Amazing Mrs. Pritchard" iWired Science (N) (CC)
TBN l1 13 59 LA Footbll High School Basketball Teamrs to Be Announced Outdoor IPaid Prog. Dew Drop Inn 'Paid Prog.
CW 1fo1 9 7 Men Lopez ,CW Now (N) jOnline Life Is Wild (Ni1 t (CCI jNextTop Model Friends ii Friends sb Will-Grace Vill-Grace
COM 65 43 Joe Dirt (2001) David Spade. Dennis Miller. (CC) ** Super Troopers (2001) Jay Chandrasekhar (CC) South Park Silverman Drawn _South Park
DISN -22 16 Suite Life 'Suite Life Montana !Suite Life *** Monsters, Inc. 12001) Voices ol John Goodman So Raven Life Derek Suite Life Moniana
ESPN 48 34 The Contender 'SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Football Southern Mississippi at Marshall (Liv ) (CC) SportsCenter (Livel (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** Beetlejuice (198.B) Michael Keaton. (CC) Nature of the Beast (2007) Eddle Kave Thomas. jNature of the Beast (2007, Eddie Kave Thomas.
HBO 2 201 The Wicker Man (2006) Nicolas Cage C( (CC) The Sopranos f' iCCI Tell Me You Love Me IN) |Curb jBorat: Cultural Learnings of America
LIFE 18 28 The Gathering (2007) ** Beautiful Girls (1996) Timothy Hutton. Premiere. ** Dreamland (2006) Agnes Bruckner. Premiere !Medium A iCCI
NICK 42 41 School N askedd .Just Jordan iCarlyi CCi Zoey 101 CNick News Full House Home Imp. Lopez TLopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE j61 37 CSI: Crime Scn iCSI: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Son CSI: Crime Scn ICSI: NY "Bad Beat (CC)
TBS '17 18 *** Ocean's Eleven (2001) George Ctooney. (CC) ** Rush Hour 2 12001) (PA) Jaclue Chan. fCC'I I*** Shanghai Knights (2003) (PA, Jackie Chan. (CC)
TNT i46 17 ** Overboard (1987. Comedy) Goldie Hawn. (CC) ** The Wedding Planner (2001) Jennifer Lopez i** The Wedding Date (2005) (CC!i Wedding
USA 64. 25 Law & Order: SVU iLaw & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU 'Law & Order: SVU


The Star


Page D-3/November 3, 2007







PWae D-I 327h
A e


By Rych McCain/ feed-
backrych@sbcglobal. net

Music
After an unsatisfactory three-
omonth stint at TVT Records,
New York based independent label
Keeplock Entertainment, Inc.,
has picked up sticks and signed a
joint venture deal with U.1MGD'S
independent distribution arm.
Fointana Distribution -The move
gives them signing rights and the
national marketing, sales and dis-
tribution of a major label, while
being able to maintain the vision
and integrity in which they started.
First out of the box under the new
arrangement is North Carolina
native Sonny Rich, AKA DA
Queen City Trapman, whose DJ
Uneek produced single, Uhn,
Uhn, from his upcoming album
The Virus, is expected to be burn-
ing the airwaves nationally soon.
Atlanta artist Yung Ralph, for-
mally of the Throwback Boyz has
a single; Look Like Money on the
Universal Republic label that is
making the way in the clubs and
on the radio airwaves for his
upcoming debut solo album Most
Unexpected.
Teen Actress/singer eKee
Palmer's album So Uncool, on the
Atlantic Record label is out. It has
jamming beatz on the cuts but the
lyrics are decent and clean. With


the world wide movement
growing bigger and louder daily
to clean up our black music;
KeKe's new joint should be
heavily supported by those who
say they want the foul mouth,
self-degrading garbage off the
record shelves and radio air-
waves. Since KeKe is one of
my personal favorites in my self
appointed family of child/teen
artists, I will send a full CD and
a poster that KeKe herself will
sign to you personally, to the
first 10 readers who e-mail me
a t
feedbackrych@sbcglobal.net.
New Book:
Borders Books, under the
retailer's exclusive and propri-
etary publishing program, will
release a new book in time for
the holidays titled "And The
GRAMMY Goes To.. The
Official Story of Music's Most
Coveted Award." Written by
Rolling Stone Magazine and
Emmy nominated TV writer
David Wild and having a spe-
cial foreword written by 27
time Grammy winning music
producer and Grammy 50th
Celebration Ambassador
Quincy Jones. This hardcover,
commemorative book covers
the entire 50 years of the


Grammys


with special


Wassup cont'd on D-8


E.,NS NOT ENOUGH ART IN OUR SCHooL




NO WONDER PEOPLE THINK


LOUIS ARMSTRONG

WAS THE FIRST MAN TO

WALK ON THE MOON.


hllc Apllu prrm And while Is playing
nuy v-e hci -a lofy af a imun Ighti." as
TM.e -I- vr ggaecd. ta wuld H b
js cle as Louis Damnel Anrong would





-b2 ,ln F r anc Its .im Ab~ io



evere~df oar udacny andvranuy
M biy to be ctlmalnnd- wlIn our Mm,
ment to an aX an AmLon gdwalll
ambds do around rhe world Arn when he


wdll-kding Vmuialy cry study shlows da,

.nd imring nd d-n rh -1d, o kd L
rom a. d open The hke rBk th allow





uyii Ifldy a o hils hroa rmwvll dm c orf non.
Wbrb hluh i rn hsutrupn nonp ln the lv.nr
hre bn dluv -unud lly d-p-r from

Bdltwzrd p-p -Le. A lu rle 1 n I- n- enoughl If-1 think he
NauI Td l -- -- -hkud -io F- hki- 4 s o

Aifc tiho y fi a n y, l'l hmy -o1- hlnd tut liu


Ask alw an' paen-, and they'll y as the b at Aml on r eAs g juy. hke
eduX t on is vr anynant to their child's the grr Iltch llno l[ y ounc d to itle be


ART. ASK FOR MORE.


l6sm ss-m Ms Ma M mm e5s3 a BS SM mmE ss 3^-s 'ES iss as j a n = amm s


1 nn. 3


To place an ad:


CAll: (904) 766-8834


FAX: (904) 765-1673


The Star


Pane D-4/November 3, 2007








The Star Page D-5lo e


. .
7. 1 tYli
77,a;rr:~-I





f Bkl


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

t &OS wnS m moQ m-.- goo mwSS wim) M^2 mm^ MM^ NE W9E -_ p


Page D-5/November 3, 2007


The Star









Weekda Mornin http://www.zap2it.com.

ASC 5 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Live With Regis and Kelly Morning Show-Mike & Juliet The View
CBS C7 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud IFamily Feud The Price Is Right
FOX 10 13 Believer Voice lJoyceMeyer Michael Bring Wall St Different World Different World OneonOne Half & Half Jerry Springer The Steve Wilkos Show
IND ( 3 4 News The Morning Show _iThe Morning Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Maury Maury
NBC EI 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today News News The Martha Stewart Show
10N i2 12: 2 Varied Programs Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Christians-Jews Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS C I 8 5 Mister Rogers Between-Lions Maya & Miguel Arthur Curious George Clifford-Red SuperWhy! !DragonTales Sesame Street BBig BigWorld WordWorld
TBN C 13 59 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Hal and Al Digital Preview
CW [T 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program iVar. Programs Paid Program Daytime [Var. Programs JTheTyra Banks Show The People's Court !Judge Mathis
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show Colbert Report Scrubs .Scrubs
ISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Tigger & Pooh IMickey Mouse Little Einsteins iHandy Manny Doodlebops Koala Brothers Higglytown Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter Var.Programs SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCenter
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer IVar. Programs Family Matters Family Matters Sister, Sister Sister, Sister Step by Step Living the Life The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 i201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program DailyWorkout Get Married The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier Will & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Var. Programs Jimmy Neutron OddParents ddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Backyardigans IGo, Diego, Go! Dora-Explorer Wonder Pets Blue's Clues YoGabba
SPIKE i61 37 Paid Program Paid Program jPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Star Trek: Deep Space Nine
TBS 17 18 Steve Harvey Sieve Harvey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell ISaved by Bell Movie MHome Improve. jHome Improve.
TNT 146 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER IER
USA 64 25 ICoach ICoach IJAG IJAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker,exas Ranger jWalker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon h wwwza2it.com

LB-C 5 n10 iTemtation I T station All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital CCrosswords rosswords JThe Ellen DeGeneres Show
CBS A 6 9 News JThe Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Judy [News News
FOX i 1101131 Jerry Springer Judge-Brown Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez |Judge Lopez Judge Young |JudgeYoung Degrassi: Next Malcolm-Mid. jFamily Guy King of the Hill
IND I 3 4 News Paid Program Jury Duty Eye for an Eye Dr. Phil RachaelRay Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC E l11 12 News Be a Millionaire Days of our Lives Divorce Court 7Divorce Court MontelWilliams .Be a Millionaire Extra News News
ION E 12 2 'Paid Program Paid Program 'Through Bible Paid Program ram aid Program Paid-Progr am Pai d Program Paid Program Paid Program Pairora Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 7l 8 5 |Bamey-Friends Caillou jVaried Programs Fetch! With :Cyberchase Arthur Curious George DragonTales Clifford-Red
TBN f 13 59 Digital Preview Infomercials Delta Hands Legal Lines
CW B 9 7 ICristina's Court Cristina's Court Law& Order:'Criminal Intent The700Club All of Us What I Like Reba Reba TheTyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Com.-Presents Blue CollarTV. -MadTV Daily Show !ColbertReport Varied Programs Mad TV Movie
DISN 22 16 LilUo& Stitch Little Mermaid IAmerican Drgn jKim Possible Emperor New Replacements Varied Programs Zack & Cody Zack & Cody Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and 10 Outside-Lines IFootball Live NFL Live Rome-Burning Hor Interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House Family Matters lFamily Matters Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Full House JFull House 7th Heaven Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie Movie VMaried Programs Golden Girls Gn Gir Girls Still Standing JStill Standing
NIMK 42141 Dora-Explorer iGo, Diego, Go! Backyardigans Max & Ruby jSpongeBob SpongeBob NicktoonsTV NicktoonsTV TEENick TEENick SpongeBob OddParents
SPIKE 61137 |Disorderly Conduct: Video World's Most Amazing Videos World's Most Amazing Videos Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. Home improve. |Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Just Shoot Me IJust Shoot Me Fresh Prince IFresh Prince King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld
TNT 46 17 LasVegas IWithout a Trace Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Movie 'Varied Programs

Monday Evening -http://www.zap2it.com November 5, 2007

ABC (2-5 5 10 News (N) ABC News TNews (N) Extra (N) 0 Dancing With the Stars (S Live) (C) Samantha The Bachelor (N) (CC) News (N) Nightline
CBS 6i7 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men How Met Big Bang Two Men Rules CSI: Miami (N) -0 (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX ( 0) 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Prison Break (N) (CC) K-Ville "Critical Mass" News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld t
IND D 3' 4 News (N) News (N) Pregame |NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at Jacksonville Jaguars. (Live) Postgame
NBC C 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Chuck (N) a (CC} Heroes "Fight or Flight" Journeyman (N) l (CC) News (N) Tonight
IOl (j 12| 2 Doc "Full Moon Rising" Designing Mama Mama 1Strangers Boss? IBoss? 48 Hours 0 (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS M 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer Antiques Roadshow (CC) Human Heart Lords of the Gourd Pain-Journey
TBN 113 59 Outdoor Sports Monday LSU Sports Journal Portraits Delta Hands Inside LSU Premium TV Movie Loft Sports Monday
CW gi1 9 7 My Wife Will-Grace ITMZ (N 4l IFriends f Hates Chris Aliens Girlfriends The Game Friends A Jim Jim 1Lopez
COM 65 43 Dirty Rotten Scoundrels 'Scrubs fCCI Scrubs 'CCI Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's ISouth Park Scrubs (ICI Scrubs (CCI Daily Show IColbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISuite Life Montana Suite Life Twitches Too 12007 j Tia Mowry. iK. Possible So Raven Life Derek Suite Life 'Montana
ESPN :48 34 Monday Night Kickoff Monday Night Countdown (Live) (CC) [NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at Jacksonville Jaguars. (Live) (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 8 Rules i8 Rules Grounded I *** Poltergeist (1962. Horror) Craig T Nelson. Premiere ICC) Funniest Home Videos (The 700 Club ICCI
HBO 2 .201 Three to Tango (1999) Matthew Perry. i' (CC) RealTime Curb Five Days (CC) Tell Me You Love Me i Little Rock
LIFE 18 28 Reba CC1 (Reba ICCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba ICC) Reba (CCI Matters of Life & Dating (2007) Rickl Lake. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoeyl101 School ISchool IDrake SpongeBob Drake Home imp. -Home Imp. -Lpez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Predator 11987, Science Ficlioni Arnold Schwarzenegger, Carl Wealhers. I
TBS 17 18 Friends I(Raymond -- mn Raymond Raymond Friends li Friends Family Guy lFamily Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy Sex & City ISex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Killerz" l Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Profiteer" The Closer "Dumb Luck" Saving Grace (CC)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Dr. Steve-O ILaw SVU


Page D-6/November 3, 2007


The Star








Tuesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 6, 2007

ABC 0 5 10 News (N) ABCNews News (N) Extra (N) Cavemen Carpoole DancinWith theStars Boston Legal (N) (CC) NewsN) ightine
CBS K 1 6 9 News(N) CBS News Jaguars Two Men NCIS "Leap of Faith" (N) The Unit "Inside Out" (N) Cane "Brotherhood" (N News (N) LateShow
FOX ~ 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfed Bones (N) (CC) House "Guardian Angels" News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeld 1f
ilND T 3 4 News (N) News (N) EndZone inside The Insider King Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 3i 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Singing Bee The Biggest Loser (N) 0 (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Tonight
ION i 12 2 Doc "Nobody" 6 (CC) Designing iMama Mama Strangers Boss? IBoss? SueThomas: F.B.Eye ti 'BodogFight ft (CC)
PBS C i8 5 Cliff Pup Business iNews-Lehrer Nova "Saved by the Sun" Secrets of the Dead (CC) Frontline (N) (CC) (DVS) Independent Lens (CC)
TBN (i 13 59 Journey LA Football Magazine in School Movie Loft ILegal Lines Health ITiger Care Portraits LA Football Magazine IPaid Prog.
CW n 19 7 MyWife Will-Grace TMZ (N)f ) Friends 0 Beauty and the Geek (N) Reaper (N) ft (CC) Friends 0 Jim Jim fLopez
COM 65 43 1* Ski School 19911 Scrubs !CC-, Scrubs (CC) iDaily Show jColbert Chappelles jSouth Park !Kevin James: Sweat Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Cory ICory Montana Suite Life Can of Worms (1999) 0t ICCI So Raven So Raven Lite Derek Suite Life Montana
ESPN 48, 34 ISportsCenter iLiv,! kCC) E:60 (N) Series of Poker Series of Poker ;The Contender IJ,; SportsCenter ,,L.; :,,.
FAM 43: 23 8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded Grouhded Lincoln Heights (N) (CCI ** Boogeyman (20:051 EBarr WVa3s.jn Prrjmire ICC The 700 Club 'I",' -
HBO 2 201 Star Wars-Phantom Five Days iCC) Five Days (N) (CCj REAL Sports Jim Norton: Monster Rain Tell Me You Love Me it
LIFE .... 1-81 28 Reba CI1 Reba iCCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC( A Touch of Hope 1'99,') A nlho'i,' Mri rlael H.all CC, Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 142 41 Zoey 101 School ISchool Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. Home mp. Lopez 1Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE i 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed 6i Ultimate Fighter: Top 20 Moments of All Time (N) Scream 2007 (N) 0
TBS 17 18 Friends ft Raymond Raymond IRaymond Family Guy jFamily Guy Family Guy IFamily Guy The Office IThe Office Sex & City [Sex & City
TNT i46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Cold Case "Superstar" Cold Case "Willkommen" Cold Case 4f (CC) Cold Case 0 (CC)
USA 64 25 ILaw & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ** Bringing Down the House i2rOJ;' 5Sie,- MFi.'-

Wednesday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 7, 2007

ABC 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N)) 0Pushing Daisies (N) (CC) Private Practice (N) (CC) Dirty Sexy Money (N) News (N) Nightline
CBS 6 1 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Kid Nation (N) (CC) NCriminal Minds (N) (CC) [CSI: NY (N) ) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX 13 i1 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show ISeinfeld 0 TMLB Baseball World Series Game 1 -- Teams TBA. (S Live) (CC) News (N) Two Men -
IND 4 i 3 4 News (N) News (N) !Entertain inside jThe Insider IKing Dr. Phil 0i (CC) News (N) News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC 12)1 i 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune jeopardy! Phenomenon (CC) Bionic Woman (N) (CC) Life "The Fallen Woman" News (N) Tonight
ION 2 i 121 2 Doc "Stroke of Luck"' iDesigning, iMama Mama Strangers Boss? IBoss? SueThomas: F.B.Eye 6 Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Cliff Pup IBusiness News-Lehrer Wired Science (N) (CC) The War "Pride of Our Nation" 0 (CC) (DVS) Stories
TBN 9 113 59 Living Ascension IBR Business Net. Dew Drop Inn Phat Phat 'n' All That Karaoke Health Focus LA Paid Prog.
CW C3 i 9 7My Wife Will-Grace jTMZ (N) 4 Friends Cf NextTop Model Gossip Girl (N) f (CC) Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 i** Big Trouble 120021 Scrubs (CCI Scrubs iCCI'Daily Show jColberl Chappelle's !South Park rSouth Park Silveiman Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life Suite Lile Montana Suite Life ,* ** The Nightmare Before Christmas So Raven So Raven Life Derek iSuite Life Montana
ESPN 48. 34 SportsCenter (Livei iCCI MLB Clutch Performer 'Ruffian 12007) Sam Shepard. Frank Whaley (CC) iBoxing 'SportsCenter 'Ll,-.i C,
FAM 43 23_8 Rules 8 Rules Grounded Grounded iNature of the Beast (2007) Eddie Kaye Thomas Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ,CC
HBO 2 201;*** Serenity i120~j (1 Run Granny Run it ',CCe Gangster Five Days ICC, Ilnside the NFL iN i;CCi RealTime
LIFE 18 28 Reeba CC,; Reba CC. Still Stnd Still Stnd ,Reba (CCi JReba (CC Last Chance Cafe 12(,061 l.aIVeinor. iCC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 Zoey 101 School School :Drake iSpongeBob Drake Home Imp. -[Home Imp. Lopez JLopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn |CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed ft The Ultimate Fighter (N) MANswers MANswerq


117118 Friends 0 Raymond
46 17 Law & Order ICCi ID'/SI
64 25 'Law Order: Cl


IRaymond Raymond
Law & Order ICC i IDVS)
Law Order: Cl


Family Guy lFamily Guy
Law & Order "Foul Play'
Iaw & Order:- VUI


Payne jPayne jPayne__ Pane
* Signs (20021 Mel Gibson Joaquin Prir,-en- ICC
Law & Order: SVU JLaw & Order: SVU


Sex & City Sex & City
Without a Trace ft ICC,_
Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 10/22/07
1. CSI: Miami, CBS

2. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

3. The Game, CW

4. Dancing with the Stars Mon., ABC

5. CSI:NY, CBS

6. House, FOX

7. Cold Case, CBS

8. Shark, CBS

9. Without A Trace, CBS

10. Law and Order: SVU, NBC


Source: Nielsen Media Research


TBS
TNT
USA


I


Page 'D-7/November 3, 20117


The Star








Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 8, 2007

ABC 0 5 10 News (N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) ~ Ugly Betty (N) 0 (CC) Grey's Anatomy (N) (CC) Big Shots (N) i (CC) News (N) Nightline
C4-S 4 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Survivor: China (N) (CC) CSI: Crime Scn Without a Trace (N) (CC) News (N) Late Show
FOX W 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld f MLB Baseball World Series Game 2 -- Teams TBA. (S Live) (CC) News (N) Two Men
iND OU 3 4 News (N) News (N) Entertain Inside The Insider King Dr. Phil A (CC) iNews (N) 'News (N) News (N) Oprah
NBC iJ 11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl 30 Rock (N) The Office Scrubs (N) ER (N) f (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 12 2 Doc "Full Disclosure" t Designing 1Mama Mama Strangers Boss? Boss? 48 Hours t (CC) Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS I 8 5 Cliff Pup Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) A Cemetery Special (CC) Nova "Saved by the Sun"
TBN i 13 59 Journey Artworx Delta Hands Cajun Karl's La Rider Isportsman LSU Sports Journal inside LSU Sports Monday Paid Prog.
CW (17 9 7 (My Wife Will-Grace TMZ (N) 0 Friends f Smaliville "Action" (N) A Supernatural "Sin City" (Friends 0 Jim Jim Lopez
COM 65 43 Rat Race (20011 ICCi iScrubs ICC: Scrubs iCC) Dally Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22; 16 Montana Monlana Montana ISuite Life Twitches Too (2007) Tia Mowry. K. Possible So Raven Life Derek Suite Lile Montana
ESPN 48 34 SporlsCenter iLr.,- iC IC i College Football Bosion Colleie al Virginia Tech (Livel (CC) SportsCenter ILr'.'e iCC,
FAM 43 23:8 Rules 18 Rules Grounded 'Grounded i* The Village (2004) Bryce D.llas Howard ICC' .Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club 1:'Ci
HBO 2 201f*_ Kuffs l 19'2fi ii CCi _REAL Sports inside the NFL 4 iCCi ** Happy Feet (200:61 Voic.'. of Elijah Wor.r rf Calhouse ,C'.. I
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICLi Reba iCC Still Stnd Stll Sind .Reba CCi Reba (CCi *** Come Early Morning i20.06 Ai-tIe' lud, Il, iC Will-Grace Will-Grace
INICK 42 41 iZoey 101 |School Schooi Drake SpongeBob Drake Home Imp. IHome Imp. iLopez LIopez Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 iCS: Crime Sen CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) 0f (CC) The Ultimate Fighter (
TBS 17 18 Friendso Raymond 'Raymond Raymond Friends i_ Friends ii King's Ransom (200'5) Anhor'jri' Arrdl:i-n 1 CC Sex & City 'Sex & City
TNT 46 17 Law & Order iC.C' EDV,:.i Law & Order ':olli;.:rn 'The Breed 1200i 6 Michelle Rodrnguez Piernire I'CCi NBA Preseason Basketball: J',iz :- L,-ir:-
SUSA 64 25 .Law Order: CI ;Law Order: Cl 'Law & Order. SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order. CI Law Order: CI

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com November 9, 2007

ABC 5 10 News(N) ABC News News (N) Extra (N) 6 120/20 (N) (CC) Women's Murder Club IMen in Trees (N) 6t (CC) News 1I J) Nightline
CMS 6 9 News (N) CBS News Judge Judy Two Men Ghost Whisperer (N) (CC) Moonlight (N) 0 (CC) NUMB3RS "Robin Hood" News (N) Late Show
FOX X 10 13 Simpsons Family Guy '70s Show Seinfeld f The Next Great American Band (N) C( (CC) (News (N) News (N) Two Men Seinfeid td
IND j 3 I -LNews (N) News (N) Entertain inside The Insider IKing Dr. Phil t (CC) News (N) Football News (N) Oprah
[-NBC a [11 12 News (N) NBC News Fortune iJeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Friday Night Lights (N) Las Vegas (N) ) (CC) News (N) Tonight
ION 2 12' 2 Doc Th- Pr..lui. rers I Kidnapped 19'5?5 Armanri Ass.anri An e:xled Sc' no and a .ptl hel r jon lore'- lo [rer-r Jfrl- ri i Time-Music Paid Prog.
PBS ;' 8 5 Cliff Pup Business :News-Lehrer WashWk _Review INOW ri (, McLaughlin Bill Moyers Journal ill Expose :Expose
TBN 'S 13 59 Journey (High School Basketball T- ri iI,- Anuri'nrcJ IAscention Parade (Premium TV La Rider High School Basketball
CW i 9 7 My Wile Will-Grace 'TMZ Ili ii Friends 6'- WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (Ni 1 CCi Friends ia Jim Jim 'Lopez
COM 65 43 iSo I Married-Murderer ;Scrubs iCClI Scrubs iCC, Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's Mencia Jell Dunham Spark of Insanity C' iPresents
DISN 22, 16 Suite Life ISuite Lile ,Montana Suite Life Montana Wizards ** Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets .'0,r'2i Dariael iRrll fl. 1 ,CCi
ESPN 48 34,SporlsCenter iL' ,i iCC) iNBA NBA Preseason Basketball CIev-lanrid Caviliers at Bo ior C -Ii.::.: NBA Preseason Basketball: ,igS at LaI, 'rs
FAM 43 23 8 Rules_ _8 Rules iGrounded Grounded ** An American Haunting (2005) Donald Sutherland IFunniest Home Videos IThe 700 Club ;IC
HBO 2 1201,*** Over the Hedge .Inside the NFL o ICC) Bee Movie Borat: Cultural Learnings of America Curb ICurb RealTime
(LIFE 18j28 Reba(CC) Reba (CC) [Still Stnd jStill Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Lisa Williams Amer. Psychic Challenge Blood Ties "5:55" (N)
[NICK 42 41 Zoey 101_ ]School School iDrake Tak, Power Avatar EI Tigre JBarnyard Homeimp. Lopez Home mp. Home Imp.
SPLKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn 'CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Ultimate Knockouts ii IUFC Fight Night uo iCCI
.TBS 17; 18 Friends IRaymond .Raymond Raymond .Raymond IRaymond ** Old School (2003l Luke 'NWlscn. Sex & City Sex& City ** Enough
TNT 46 17 Blade II 12002 Horror) Wesley Snipes. ICC) ** The Chronicles of Riddick (2004) Vin Diesel. Colm Feore. (CC)* The Fifth Element (1997) CC)
,USA 64, 25 Law Order: CI ILaw Order: Cl ;Law & Order: SVU [Monk (CC) iLaw Order: CI IHouse Cain & Able ip


Wassup cont'd from D-4
moments, never-before-
seen photos, quotes,
facts, history etc., is des-
tined
to become a collectors
item.
Movies
American Gangster;
Universal Pictures stars
Denzel Washington,
Common, Ruby Dee,
T.L, Russell Crowe,
Cuba Gooding Jr., Idris
Elba,. Josh Brolin and
Ted Levine.
Based on the true life
story of drug kingpin
Frank Lucas who was
the king of the Harlem


heroin trade in the late
60's mid 70's. He was
the first and only brother
to go around the New
York mafia by setting up
a direct buying link for
heroin in the Asian
Golden Triangle and
shipping it to the U.S. in
the hollowed out coffins
of American soldiers
killed in Vietnam.
Washington plays
Lucas with an eerie sense
of cold and heartless con-
viction. Crowe as Det.
Richie Roberts is
Washington's master
alter ego who is out to
nail him at any cost. The


two men have their own
individuals stories told
throughout the film and
they finally collide
toward the end. This
movie is a thriller with
only the necessary
action. This keeps it
more on a for real basis.
Gangsta film lovers
.should receive this film
well. It has the look and
feel of the real McCoy
and mob films always do
well at the Oscars.
Hit me up at feed-
backrych@sbcglobal.net
Maat-hotep!
Rych


Advertising Deadline:
TUESDAY
@ 5 p.m.


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


- -


PIAge D-8/1ovember 3, 2007


The Star