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Florida star

HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Editorial
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Lifestyle
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: National
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Prep Rap
 Section C: Local
 Section C continued
 Section C: Regional
 Section C: Sports
 Section C continued
 Section D: Entertainment
 
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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200105datestamp 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. February 3, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date February 3, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00105000581378 (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:
February 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:
UF00028362:00105

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:
February 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:
UF00028362:00105

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


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



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February 13-19,2007
r*rradilllaiutlilgnlltr~almlfiaai


'ITHE


YOU FOR


55 YEARS. LFLORIDA


I.STE!N
TO IMPACT
Tuesday and Thursday
from 8:30 to 9:00 p.m.,
WCGL-AM-1360 -
News, guest,
questions and answers
- The Florida Star and
Impact Striving to
make a difference.


www.thefloridastar.com


Murders, Police Shootings, Over all Conditions



Stimulate Community March for Peace and Love


.



City officials and community leaders joined together to seek answers to the problems of violence, economic dis-
parity, health and pain. The event was originated by the NAACP and the desire to form a Citizens Review Board.


Issac Singletary, 80,
JSO Shooting Victim


Lamont Trevor Lamont
2007 Wanted Suspect


During January 2006, Jacksonville experienced 14 homicides
and the city felt pain. In January 2007, the city has experi-
enced 17 homicides and three fatal police shootings. With so
much turmoil so early in the new year, a host of community
organizations joined forces to "Stop The Violence and Start
The Love."
To begin the process, Isaiah Rumlin, president of the NAACP
invited the community to start Black History with a plan and a


purpose to send a message of unity and hope. Mr. Rumlin said,
"This is not just a problem for the African American commu-
nity. He asked persons from all over Jacksonville to walk in
the march for life. And, in answer to the call, Mayor Peyton,
Sheriff Rutherford, State Attorney Shorstein, former Sheriff
Nat Glover, State Senator Tony Hill, Council members,
Corrigan, Glorious Johnson, Lockett-Felder, Mia Jones and
Suzanne Jenkins as well as Supervisor of Elections Holland,


joined with the NAACP of Jacksonville, NAACP Florida State
Conference, MAD DADS, Families of Slain Children,.
National Association of Black Social Workers, Jacksonville
Brotherhood of Firefighters, Southern Christian Leadership
Conference, Baptist Ministers Conference,
Interdenominational Ministerial Alliance, Jacksonville
Leadership Conference, Nation of Black United Front and the
Nation or Islam. The goal of this group of organizations is to
MURDER Continued A-7


Wife Cries for Help to Find Killer Students Broke


Hernandez A. Williams
Victim


On September 15, 2006 a lov-
ing husband and devoted father
was murdered in his home at
3203 Fitzgerald Street. His
wife said Hernandez A.
Williams was known as a quiet,
friendly and kind person. It has
been over four months and jus-
tice has not been served.
Finding the person or persons
that committed this crime will
WIFE CRIES Continued on A-7


Youth Football Provides

Dreams and Educations

Any conversation among a group of southern men will
eventually get around to the subject of football. Football
and the South have generally been considered culturally
inseparable.
Far from the high-voltage excitement surrounding this
weekend's Super Bowl, Florida is dotted with neighbor-
hoods known for their, football prowess. And in many of
those neighborhoods football success is the one-way ticket
out.
Many black teenagers both inner-city and rural -
view the Super Bowl as the pot of gold at the end of the rain-
bow.
While the odds are long, Florida colleges and
Universities do provide more NFL talent than any compara-
ble area in the country.
Many attribute it to the weather and the fact that football
can be played all year long. Others credit the growth of
youth athletic. programs that start kids in organized sports at
an early age.
But to many, it is simply the culture a culture that gets
kids footballs, and FSU or Gator shirts while they are still
in diapers.
Whatever the reason, the results are clear. The
University of Miami has 42 current NFL players. The
Seminoles are second with 41, and the Gators, are seventh
with 35. That's over 8% of the NFL players from just three
schools.
It may not be a sure thing but it is better than a lottery
ticket and the consolation prize can be an education.
While educators point out that football is not a substitute
for education. Many coaches are quick to add that football
holds down the drop-out rate and provides many scholar-
ships for those who would otherwise not see the inside of a
college or university.


Voter
Registration
Record
with 5,174
Registering


Students in Duval County
were very enthusiastic about
their ability to register with
the ability to vote in the
upcoming election.
During the 2-day registra-
tion campaign, the total num-
ber of students that were able
to register, totalled 5,174,
with 212 from Raines and
112 from Ribault.
Supervisor of Election,
Jerry Holland provided poll
workers to assist schools with
registering the maximum of
students. The students at
William Raines had a great
time encouraging their class-
mates to register. Especially,
poignant Brandon Mitchell, a
junior at Raines. His words
enlighten his fellow class-
mates as they were register-
ing; he performed his rendi-
tion of Dr. Martin Luther
King's speech, "I Have a
Dream."
A new branch office for the
Supervisor of Election was
opened this week at Gateway
Mall. It will house a call cen-
ter, canvassing board, absen-
tee ballot processing, porma-
nent training facility and
warehouse. Extended operat-
ing hours of the main office is
now open from 7:00 a.m.
until 6:00 p.m.
Since 2005 when Mr.
Holland became the supervi-
sor, the number of early vot-
ing sites increased from five
to fifteen sites.


UNCF 28th Evening of Stars Honor the Queen
"What an audience...what a
night...what a show," said
Aretha Franklin as she
Accepted UNCF's "Award of
Excellence." She is the first
female recipient of this
award. It was given to her for
t her longstanding efforts and

i cation needs of minority stu-
A: dents.
t t This was the 28th Annual
Evening of Stars for the
Arteha Franklin accepts UNCF Award of Excellence United Negro College Fund,
which over the years, has
been hosted by Lou Rawls, who died in 2006.
Academy Award nominee Jennifer Hudson sang "I Never Loved A Man The Way I Love You"
and Fantasia truly gave her heart in singing "Rock Steady." Smokey Robinson talked about
UNCF -Continued on A-7


Despite Poor Hiring Record at FBI

Two Blacks are Assistant Directors

Today, of the 12,617 FBI special agents, there are 677 African Americans, 5.4 percent of
the total.
This is in spite of the fact that the FBI has a poor record in the employment and treat-
ment of African Americans.
In the 1960s the FBI was
actively involved in domestic
surveillance of Martin Luther. -"-'
King Jr. and other members ,.-
of the civil rights movement.
During the J. Edgar
Hoover period, blacks as a
group were treated as incom-
petent and subversive people. .'.
Blacks as a whole were said : .
to be a threat to national i."
security.
But despite the relatively
low percentage of blacks as _
special agents, both of the
executive assistant directors Michael A. Mason, Executive Assistant Director
of the bureau are black men. (EAD) for Criminal Investigations joined FBI in 1985
Michael A. Mason, a
black man, is in charge of all criminal investigations at thb FBI. Mason is a native of
Chicago and holds a bachelor's degree in accounting from Illinois Wesleyan University.
Willie T. Hulon, who also is black, is the executive assistant director for national securi-
ty. He is in charge of all of the FBI's counterterrorism programs. A native of Memphis,
Tennessee, Hulon is a 1979 graduate of Rhodes College.


59DI151


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


WE HAVE
SERVED


THANK YOU!


I I


Rdg







E VA A-FFa If27
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LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
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NEWS EDITOR
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SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER


DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMES GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
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MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTA ABRAMS,
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GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
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PRINTER: STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
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-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
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 responsiblefor
the return ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
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Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
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On the Web:
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SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


VERIFICATION


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


January marked at least
one major first for African-
Americans. For the first time
in history, not one but two
Blacks the Chicago Bears'
Lovie Smith and the
Indianapolis Colts' Tony
Dungy led their teams to
football's premier contest -
the Super Bowl.
And another Black man -
U.S. Sen. Barack Obama -
took the first step toward
throwing his hat in the ring
in the ultimate political con-
test the battle for the
nation's highest office. He's
hardly the first African-
American to vie for the pres-
idency: He stands upon the
broad shoulders of the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, Shirley
Chisholm, the Rev. Al
Sharpton, Carol Moseley
Braun and others. Not since
Jackson in 1988 has a Black
been considered a serious
contender for the Oval
Office. But, unlike his pred-
ecessors, Obama probably
stands the best chance of
becoming the first African-
American to win his party's
presidential nomination in
2008 or beyond.
In a recent Zogby poll,
the Illinois Democrat led the
field in New Hampshire, a
historic testing ground for
presidential candidates, with
23 percent of voters favor-
ing him compared to 19 per-
cent for Sen. Hillary
Rodham Clinton and former
senator John Edwards. Up
until 1992, the candidate


who won the primary usual-
ly made his way to the
White House, even though
Bill Clinton and George W.
Bush have defied that trend
in recent elections.
What a delightful coinci-
dence that these historic
developments would occur
in the month that celebrates
the birthday of Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr., and that
Obama would represent
Chicago in the hallowed
halls of the U.S. Congress.
That Smith beat out his
mentor Dungy by a few
hours to be the first Black
coach to guide his team into
the National Football
League's crown-jewel game
makes up for the fact that his
Bears handily defeated my
beloved New Orleans Saints
to get there. I'll forgive
Lovie this year because it is
truly a great day in history
when two Black coaches
meet at the pinnacle event of
professional football. I can-
not make promises for next
year, though. If Lovie robs
my Saints of their Super
Bowl dreams next year, I'll
have to take it personally.
Roughly 66 percent of
National Football League
players are African-
Americans but Blacks have
long faced formidable obsta-
cles to their populating the
coaching ranks. In 1989, Art
Shell became the first
African-American head
coach in the NFL's modem
era. In his own way, Dungy,


Smith, Dungy, Obama: Breaking Through
the Color Barrier
Marc H. Moral
President and CEO of the National Urban League


a former Pittsburgh Steeler
who got his coaching start in
1981, played his own role in
diversifying the profession
by recruiting Smith to be
linebacker coach for the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers in
1996.
The institution of the so-
called "Rooney Rule" broke
down barriers in the NFL's
'old-boy' network by requir-
ing teams to consider at least
one minority candidate in
their hiring processes. By
the start of this year's sea-
son, there was a record
seven Black head coaches.
"For years and years, the
coaching decisions and
many other decisions in pro-
fessional football really fol-
lowed the old way of doing
things," Darrell Millner, pro-
fessor of Black Studies at
Portland State University,
told the Portland Oregonian
newspaper recently. "These
two Black coaches today are
reflection that that is chang-
ing. Their success gives an
additional impetus of the
continuation of that kind of
change."
In a recent television
interview, Bears fan Obama
made a great point about
these two men that speaks
less to the color of their skin
and more to the content of
their character, to invoke Dr.
King. "What makes it even
better is that they're both
men of humility. They're
both men of God. They
never trash talk. They're not
yellers or screamers on the
sidelines. They're a couple
of class individuals," he
said.
In a letter to the editor to
his local paper, Hal Nelson,


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s i s e arco mA i~ y ae d *f*


executive director of sec-
ondary education for the
Sarasota County School
District, wondered if divine
intervention played some
role in bringing two Black
coaches together in the
Super Bowl to "illuminate
the potential of the
American experience" and
underscore the importance
of three key qualities exhib-
ited by Dungy and Smith -
competence, character and
tenacity.
"Competence is evident
when one is able to achieve
the goals of the organiza-
tion, despite times when
others will inevitably say
that one has been granted
the opportunity because of
being a minority, female,
etc. Character is evident
when, in the face of such
adversity, faith and spiritual-
ity allow us to first recog-
nize our own flaws, and then
forgive the actions of others.
Tenacity is evident when
one decides to performwell
despite unfair treatment,
such as being dismissed
unprofessionally or compen-
sated unjustly. When we act
as a land of opportunity,
greatness grows," he wrote.
I cannot agree more and
have to extend that same
observation to Obama. All
three men provide positive
role models for future gener-
ations to aspire to. They give
our children hope that the
American Dream is possible
for all members of society to
attain.


I


FEBRUARY3.?.2001'7


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PAGE A-3


FEBRUARY, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services

ABYSSINIA MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH is hosting
a candidates forum on Thursday March 1, 2007, 7:30pm at
10325 Interstate Center Drive. ALL CANDIDATES ARE
INVITED!!! RSVP Required. To RSVP or for more informa-
tion, email Mr Fred Matthew's at fmatt99@yahoo.com
THE HOLY TABERNACLE CHURCH located at 6416
Miriam St., Jacksonville, FL, with P.R. Cardona, Pastor, is
inviting the general public to come and celebrate their 10th
ANNUAL WOMAN'S CONFERENCE, February 8 10,
2007. Thursday night and Friday night 7:30 p.m. and Saturday
morning at 10 a.m. This conference is open to men, women, sis-
ters, and brothers. There will be 2 anointed speakers, Thursday
night, Dr. Mary Ann McCoy from We're For Jesus House of
Prayer and Friday night and Saturday morning Prophetess
Carolyn Clark Lathers from Citadel of Hope Ministry.
SENIOR WOMEN'S MINISTRY 3rd ANNUAL BRIDE
OF JESUS CANDLELIGHT CELEBRATION, third
Sunday, February 18th at 6:00 p.m. The guest speaker is Pastor
T. L. Cole, West Friendship Missionary Baptist Church. Come
and join us at Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist Church, 2036 Silver
St., R. L. Guncy, Pastor.
ANNUAL FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY will be observed
on Sunday, February 11, at 4 p.m. in the Sanctuary of Mt Sinai
Missionary Baptist Church. Pastor George Smith of St. James
Baptist Church, MacClenny, FL is the special guest speaker.
THE WEST UNION MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH,
located at 1605 West Beaver St., will celebrate 107th
Anniversary of the Church and 3rd of Pastor Leroy C. Kelly, on
February 4th, llth, 18th & 25th, 2007 at 4 p.m. Each service
will feature a different guest speaker. We cordially invite the
community to join with us in the joint anniversary celebration.
Theme for the anniversary "My Grace is Sufficient for Thee"
2nd Corinthians 12:9, the theme song "Amazing Grace."
Deacon Cornelious Williams, Chairperson and sister Sandra C.
Thompson, co-chairperson.
Any one who has been involved with THE LEONA
DANIEL'S DAY CELEBRATION from the beginning is
asked to please call New Foundation Chapel A.M.E. Church at
358-2258, Sister Eunice Harmon at 353-1034 or Sister Joyce
Jackson at 354-3021 as soon as possible. Plans for the 60th
Anniversary celebration are now in preparation. The 60th year
will take place on the third Sunday in May.
CHURCH AND PASTOR'S ANNIVERSARY, St. John
Missionary Baptist Church, located at 1920 Mlound St., Orange
Park, FL, Friday, February 9, 2007 at 7:00 p.m. Next service:
Sunday February 11, 2007 at 4:00PM, for location call 264-
9880. Come and Join us!
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com



TUNE IN AND
LISTEN
TO IMPACT WITH

THE FLORIDA
STAR!

Yvonne Brooks
Co-Host
REAL TOPICS!
REAL ISSUES



New Tilme:
TUESDAYS
& THURSDAYS

8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
r lara WCGL 1360 AM
McLaughlin ~
Host ,




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The Church Directory

i ", Come and Worship With Us"

..,. New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
i '' il, .. 1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
'" -.'-: 1 s' Sunday School ................... ..... ....9:30 a.m.
* r Sunday Morning Worship .......................11:00 a.m.
S -" Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays


. : .


.-llmi1gliri Cttd. F il/c I'Wall mfl ,'i le ad giver of all
tii1it01p Deal 11 6 itu 11. i patI/MCI. I Ih t/116Cu'11/10h
M,111 Hi'. ftha COSMIC, ,0 CllC (iI al dt'1 /ice. I/WImal
kln it.'ii i/it. ltlnlohi (-,I t'fill kmec'. throug/i


/


' EAFTH NOTICES


ALLEN-WRIGHT, Louise
M., 85, died January 23,
2007.
BAKER, Earnestine, died
January 28, 2007.
BATTLE, Vera L., died
January 25, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
BRYANT, Michael E., 49,
died January 25, 2007.
CAMPBELL, David, died
January 26, 2007.
CAMPBELL, Margie, died
January 24, 2007.
CROWDER, Andrew, 35,
died January 25, 2007.
DOWNER, Debroah, died
January 27, 2007.
FRANKLIN, Yvonne, died
January 27, 2007.
FLENOY, Geraldine, died
January 25, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
GREEN, Alma, died
January 27, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
HALL, Neil Andre, 25, died
January 21, 2007. Alphonso
West Mortuary.
HOWARD, Pearlie L., died
January 25, 2007.
IBEABUCHI, "Baby Boy"
Jamauri Mekhi, died


January 23, 2007.
JACKSON, Minnie, died
January 27, 2007.
JOHNSON, Kerry L., died
January 24, 2007.
LASSETER, Ledell, 34,
died January 28, 2007.
Alphonso West Mortuary.
LEE, Porter H., died
January 26, 2007. A.B.
Coleman Mortuary.
MASON, Loretta C., died
January 29, 2007.
McCLENDON, Maggie,
died January 20
NEAL, Odell Albert, died
January 23, 2007.
PAYNE, Reginald N., III,
19, died January 23, 2007.
REEVES-McGUIRE,
Helen, died January 25,
2007.
ROGERS, Eloise, died
January 28, 2007.
SINGLETARY, Isaac, 80,
died January 27, 2007.
STEWART, Kenneth E., 53,
died January 11, 2007.
TROY, Audrey M., died
January 29, 2007.
WALLACE, James T., died
January 25, 2007.
WHIDBY, Alfred Leon, 42,


Church Music Director--Keybdst looking for permanent
position. Over 30 years exp--15 in Jax. Teach vocal har-
monies & styles; gosp.(trad., cont., hymns & anthems).
Have all necessary equipment; kybds, sound systems, digi-
tal & video tools (MIDI, hardware & software, camcorders,
PC & laptop). Proficiently operate most church electronic
equipment. For calls--please leave message--will respond.
Contact info: Ronald Simpkins 904-358-9324 or
hen15980@bellsouth.net.


Part-Time MINISTER of MUSIC
~ IMMEDIATE OPENING ~
For a Talented Musician at
St. John Missionary Baptist Church
135 Brickyard Rd. Middleburg, FL
Resume to: P. O. Box 431
Orange Park, Fla. 32073

FOUNDER'S FAITH BIBLE
COLLEGE I
Matthew's Campus
Instructor Samuel L. Roberts, presents
"The Over Coming Life; Paul's Letters to the Romans"
February 26, 2007 thru May 20, 2007
Call (904) 994-1044, (904) 779-7707 or Fax (904) 778-0316
Dr. Harry J. Johnson, President (904) 696-1788, Angela Green,
Campus Director (904) 225-9900 or (904) 225-8208.
(Can be credit towards Bachelor or Master's Degree)

In Loving Memory of
CEDRIC R. CISERO, I
January 19, 1964- February 7, 2003 i'

GOD looked around his garden and saw '
an empty place, he then looked down on
earth and saw your beautiful face. He put
his arms around you and lifted you to rest.
GOD's garden must be a beautiful place,
for he only takes the best. We Miss You!
Your Loving Family, The Ciseros


In Loving Memory of The Late
LULA B. PHILLIPS
1905-1998
Well Mother, nine years ago, February 3, 1998,
You left us for your heavenly home.
Your memory and spirit willALWAYS be in our hearts.
Sadly missed and Loved by Your Son; Otis Daniels,
Grands; Andre, Melody, Leiroi, Renee and
Monique, one great-grand.


(01
Tue
Tue


d Sanctuary).............. ....... 11:00 a.m.
esday Prayer Meeting.............. ........ 7:30 p.m. '. 1-
esday Pastoral Bible Study ............... 8:00 p.m. ,
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus
S (904) 764-5727 Church


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

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church


Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.


Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service...................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study, Youth Bible Study & Activities

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ diedfor our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday & Friday Night Services 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach 1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd and 4th Saturdays
"Call or Write Mt Charityfor FREE Sunday School Outlines"
A Bible Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)

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, Fla. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night,7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


"To everything there is a season
and a tine to every purpose under the
heaven. A time to be born, and a time
to die. "-Ecclesiastes 3:1-2.
No one wants to talk about death
and funerals. Too depressing.
Unfortunately, death is a fact of life
and there simply is no way to avoid it.
For indeed there is a "time to be bor
and a time to die."
You may want a traditional funer-
al service with visitation and a member
of the clergy conducting 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 profes-
sional services.


On The 1T pe Of Ct remion.
RL.o11 llin-.Alup loupp 4. ,. IA
can include such things as prayer
cards, thank-you notes, and guest reg-
isters-they add up quickly. Many opt
for the funeral home in their neighbor-
hood for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth burial, a
cemetery plot should be purchased: if
above ground, a mausoleum crypt. If
cremation is the choice, plan disposi-
tion 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 memo-
rial service, express that wish.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Ou,r Ainl Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


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
giUBi BR"^n^soiiaKaBjanmme^4sfiasMESrsaa ^^


THE STAR





PAGEt, A-4


Photos by J. Carl Davis, Sr. unless otherwise noted.


Betty Asque
Davis







Mrs. Grace Y. Brown, president Boylan-Haven Alumnae Association
Saint Paul A.M.E. Church was the setting for Jacksonville Chapter and The Honorable Pauline M. Drayton, speaker
Boylan-Haven Alumnae Association, Jacksonville for the 22nd Annual Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Observance. C
Chapter's twenty-second annual Dr. Martin Luther i !
King, Jr. Birthday Observance. The speaker for this :
year's observance was The Honorable Pauline M. '
Drayton, County Court Judge. .
Judge Drayton is Duval County's first African I d ."
American female judge. She was appointed in June
1998 by then Governor Lawton Chiles and has been ,Aun
unopposed the last two elections. Presently she serves
as Chair of the Florida Bar Small Claims Rules
Committee for the State of Florida. Her professional
career began in education, receiving the Masters
Degree in Special Education before entering law school
ee n Secial Education eore entering l ool Ribault High Chorus with Reverend Eugene White, Director. The A
at the University of Florida. Judge Drayton also sings Chorus performed at the Boylan-Haven Alumnae King Birthday R
and can be heard with the Bethel Baptist Institutional Observance.
Church. !
Her message to the Boylan-Haven Alumnae
Association was most inspiring. Joining Judge Drayton
on the Bojrlan-Haven program where Mrs. Juanita W.
Tunstall presided were: Reverend Dr. Eugene White
and the Ribault High School Chorus; Reverend
Marvin Zanders, II, pastor at Saint Paul; Mrs. Marie
V. Wills, Mrs. Camilla P. Thompson, Observance
chairperson; soloist Mrs. Jeanette Kittles accompa-
nied by Mrs. Gwendolyn Davis; Mrs. Loretta S.
Coppock and local Boylan-Haven Alumnae
Association president Mrs. Grace Y. Brown. Members of the Albany State University National Alumni
S Association-Jacksonville Chapter with Ms. Angela Getter (second
Each year the Boylan-Haven Almanae Association's from left), Vice President of Institutional Advancement at ASU fol-
King Birthday Observance is a combination of an out- lowing the association's University Club luncheon.
standing program and superb fellowship. This year's
observance continued that tradition!

Albany State University's President Recruits First
Coast Students
Albany State University's President Dr. Everette J.
Freeman and Vice President Ms. Angela Y. Getter
came to the First Coast recently to recruit high school
student s from the First Coast and to also join in the cel-
ebration at the Rita Chamber Society's Fifth Annual "In
Remembrance of the Dream" Concert that honored
Jacksonville native, Dr. Johnetta Betsch Cole (Dr.
Cole and Ms. Getter were colleagues during Dr. Cole's Ribault High Seniors with their teacher Mrs. Carla Jackson and Mrs.
Doretha Haynes-Bodison, a past president of the local ASU Alumni
Spelman College presidency). Association.
To honor their college leadership, the local aliumnae
association of Albany State University hosted a most -
impressive luncheon at the University Club. This was
very special as Dr. Freeman was named the eighth pres- .
ident ofAlbany State University in 2005. According the
school's website, "His appointment by the Board of
Regents of the University System of Georgia marked
the culmination of an intensive and broad search. An
eminent scholar and admired strategist, he is a leader in
higher education and is well-known for his commit-
ment to equity in the academic community. Prior to
coming to Albany, Freeman served four years as Senior
Vice' President and Provost at the University of Local Albany State University Alumni at their University Club
Luncheon.
Indianapolis.
A Washington, D.C. native, Freeman received his
B.A. degree in Sociology/Economics from Antioch
College in 1972, an M.A. degree in Labor and
Industrial Relations from the University of Illinois in
1974 and an Ed.D. in Education Foundations from.
Rutgers University in 1983. Dr. Freeman has written
and published a number of monographs, articles in pro-
fessional journals and book chapters. He has also pre- W I T H A STROK E,
sented papers at professional conferences in his areas of TME ST SBRA N ST.
professional preparation. He is interested in fund-rais-
ing; he loves Jazz music and was host of "Jazz
Juxtapositions" at the University of Indianapolis's
WICR Radio."
Dr. Freeman is a very engaging person. It was such
pleasure sharing his luncheon table. During Dr.
Freeman's remarks he noted, "We must invest in our
children." There were resounding 'Amen's' from
everyone present.
Kudos to the local Albany State University for host-
ed a very impression affair. If you suddenly have or see any of these symptoms, call 9-1-1
immediately: Numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg,
********' 'o especially on one side of the body Confusion, trouble speaking
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming or understanding Difficulty seeing in one or both eyes *
Trouble walking, dizziness, loss of balance or coordination
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail Severe headache with no known cause


socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me Learrn more at StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 Sk
American Suoke.
or fax (904) 285-7008. A ,ssoci.tin..
See you inl,. the paper! AL hO11y I It l """''n 0'1 Ih >(l I n, lnUI
+ See you in the paper! a < ,


Members of the Boylan-Haven Alumnae Observance Program
Committee: Mesdames LaConnetta Y. Weston, Loretta S. Coppock,
Charlotte D. Stewart, Marie V. Wills, Juanita W. Tunstall, Gustine M.
Mathis, Camilla P. Thompson and Grace Y. Brown.


lbany State University president Dr. Everette J. Freeman with
ibault High School graduating seniors: Daniella Griffin, Jamilia
ildell and Buesey Armstrong during the Albany State University
national Alumna Association Jacksonville Chapter Luncheon. Photo
by Betty Asque Davis.


Ms. LaFonda Gipson, Esq. with Dr. Getter.

v ,.I,.-


ASU Alumna Dr. Barbara Young with her sister and brother in law at
he left, The Nesmiths and another ASU alumna.


Serena's Back!


Serena Williams flashes a smile in jubilation after ris-
ing from an unseeded entry in the Australian Open
and ranked 81st to beat Maria Sharapova in a huge
lopseeded victory. Serena's ranking jumped to 14.


Advertising Deadline:


TUESDAY @ 5 p.m.



To place an ad:
call: (904) 766-8834
fax: (904) 765-1673
email: ad@thefloridastar.com


'5


Socially Speaking
By


FEBRUIARY3. 20077


TFIf STA R


0. 4,-e 1 A







FEBRUARY 3, 2007 THE STAR PAGE A-S


Taxpayers Have Until April 17 to File and Pay

WASHINGTON Taxpayers across the nation will have until Tuesday, April 17, 2007, to
file their 2006 returns and pay any taxes due, the Internal Revenue Service announced
today.
Taxpayers will have extra time to file and pay because April 15 falls on a Sunday in 2007,
and the following day, Monday, April 16, is Emancipation Day, a legal holiday in the
District of Columbia.
"This year, taxpayers have additional time to file and pay beyond the traditional April 15
deadline," said IRS Commissioner Mark W. Everson. "As we always do, we encourage tax-
payers to get an early start on their taxes to make sure they have plenty of time to accurate-
ly prepare their return."
This means the entire country has an April 17 deadline. Previously, the April 17 deadline
applied just to individuals in the District of Columbia and six eastern states who are served
by an IRS processing facility in Massachusetts, where Patriots Day will be observed on
April 16.
The April 17, 2007 deadline will apply to any of the following:
" 2006 federal individual income tax returns, whether filed electronically or on
paper.
" Requests for an automatic six-month tax-filing extension, whether submitted elec-
tronically or on Form 4868.
" Tax year 2006 balance due payments, whether made electronically (direct debit or
credit card) or by check.
" Tax-year 2006 contributions to a Roth or traditional IRA.
" Individual estimated tax payments for the first quarter of 2007, whether made elec-
tronically or by check.
" Individual refund claims for tax year 2003, where the regular three-year statute of
limitations is expiring.

Most taxpayers will not have to change their plans in response to this announcement. Three
out of four individual filers get refunds. Typically, returns claiming refunds are filed early
in the tax season.


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Start the new year off on a healthy step and
get ready to dance, dance, dance!

Organize a team of no more than 12
(adults and children) from your company,
school, church, club, family or friends.

Participate and help in the fight

againSt childhood obeSit !
February 9th at 7p.m. to February 10th at 7a.m.
Cuba Hunter Gymnasium & Community Center
3620 Bedford Road
" i


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Ct I1


For more information call
Jocelyn Turner at (904) 630-3373.


Live EntertainMent


free food


L/o So Rl ,


C0or prizeS

Beoch Music R & B


4,P


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PAGE A-5


FEB~RUARY3, 2007


THE STAR


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New Black Panther Party Members CONGRESS PUSHES ANTI-GUN

Fight Crime At Complex In Dallas BRADY LAW EXPANSION BILL


DALLAS Many
residents at a Pleasant
Grove apartment complex
said they believe credit for
crime drastically going
down in the area should be
given to the New Black
Panther Party.
In 2005, the area
was hit with 31 major
crimes; but a year later,
that number went down to
13. Many say that drop is
due to the presence of New
Black Panther Party mem-
bers patrolling the Quail
Hollow Apartments.
"Laundry mats are
very dangerous because so
much can happen as far as
a stalker or someone could
be hiding in here," said Le
Terance Colston, a New
Black PantAer Party mem-
ber, as he walked through
the complex.
Colston said it
wasn't long ago that he
couldn't be in the area
without fears of being


shot.
"There was a time
you couldn't walk through
here because you didn't
know who could cut
around the corner on you,"
he said.
Gang members
infested the complex,
Colston said, and he and
several other New Black
Panther Party members
were hired to clean up the
place.
"I was using most-
ly a method of going up to
them and .a! ing. 'Hey, you
know, you're wrong,'" he
said of his approach to
those causing trouble in
the area. "You can't be out
here shooting guns at 3
o'clock in the morning
man. You're scaring my
babies. You're scaring my
nieces and elders over
here."
As their presence
began to be known, crime
dropped.


"At least you can
walk outside without get-
ting mugged or jumped on
or anything like that," said
one resident.
While the old
Black Panther Party was
known for being armed
and using force, the New
Black Panther Party said
they have a new way of
dealing with trouble,
which is talking with peo-
ple one-on-one.
"In the summer
time, you can catch me out
here with the babies
throwing football and dif-
ferent things like that," he
said.
Also, the New
Black Panther Party
patrolling the complex
said unlike some of the
head butting that has
occurred in the past with
police, they hope to join
forces with officers in
hopes of keeping the area
safe.


Racial Gaps in Tenn Lottery Scholarships


Tennessee Study Shows
the percentage of Black
Tennessee lottery scholar-
ship recipients dropped in
the first two years of the pro-
gram to 8 percent while the
percentage of White recipi-
ents increased to 87 percent,
a report shows.
The widening racial gap
reflects a larger societal


issues, said David L. Wright,
an associate executive direc-
tor of the Tennessee Higher
Education Commission.
"It's not that the program
is discriminatory," Wright
said of the findings in
THEC's annual report on the
scholarship program. But
the standards of the program
tend to given an advantage
to students who have grown


up with access to things like
tutoring and advanced
placement classes, he said.
The report also found
that students from families
earning more than $96,000
retained the scholarships at a
63 percent rate, compared to
42 percent of students
whose families earned less
than $12,000.


The first major anti-
gun bill of the new Pelosi-led
Congress has already been
introduced, and it could
prove to be the most serious
threat yet to Second
Amendment Rights.
On the first full day
of the new Congress, Rep.
Carolyn McCarthy intro-
duced H.R. 297, the most
massive expansion of the
Brady law since it passed in
1993. This is a bill that was
quashed last year but under
the new Pelosi House leader-
ship, the Bill has a higher
likelihood of getting passed
this time.
Conducting Talk
Show interviews on this
topic is Larry Pratt,
Executive
Director of Gun Owners of
America; the nation's second
largest gun group.
During your inter-
view, Larry can share with
your audience that the pro-
posed Bill provides, in the
form of grants, about $1 bil-
lion to the states to "provide
the National Instant Criminal
Background Check System
[NICS] with all records con-
cerning person who are pro-
hibited from possessing or
receiving a firearm under
subsection (g) or (n) of sec-
tion 922 of title 18, United
States Code, regardless of
the elapsed time since the
disqualifying event."
Nbw that is a mouth-
ful, but the danger of this Bill
is that under the Lautenberg


ban, people who have com-
mitted very minor offenses
that include pushing, shoving
or, in some cases, merely
yelling at a family member,
can no longer own a firearm
for self-defense. Then, if a
real criminal invades your
home with a gun, the home
owner is defenseless to pro-
tect his or her family.
NICS is the system
used by the FBI to conduct a
background check prior
to a firearm sale by a federal-
ly licensed gun dealer. Most
people are aware that NICS
records include a list of con-
victed felons, but there are
many other categories of per-
sons who are prohibited from
possessing firearms for
which computerized lists
may not be available. It is
these categories that are tar-
geted by this bill.
This bad Bill
expands upon the unconstitu-
tional Lautenberg misde-
meanor gun ban [922 (g)(9)].
This gun ban, passed as an
amendment to a 1996
omnibus spending bill and
signed into law by none
other than President Clinton,
was first introduced by lead-
ing anti-gun Senators Frank
Lautenberg, Dianne
Feinstein, and your favorite
and mine, Ted Kennedy.
During your inter-
view with Larry Pratt, he
gives a clarion call to repeal,
rather than expand, the
Lautenberg gun ban.
This draconian Bill


also seeks to computerize
records of persons merely
indicted for a crime, before
they even have a fair trial!
Under this awful Bill, such
persons, though not even
convicted of the crime in
question, are prohibited from
possessing a firearm!
The gun grabbers are
seeking to force the states to
provide the federal govern-
ment all of these indictment
records, updated quarterly.
Given the maxim among
those in the legal profession
that prosecutors can get a
grand jury to "indict a ham
sandwich," this, too, is a gun
prohibition that should be
repealed, not expanded.
Mental health
records are also covered
under the McCarthy bill. To
some, this may sound like a
great idea. After all, who
could argue with the premise
of keeping guns away from
bona fide paranoid schizo-
phrenic prior offenders who
are loose on the streets?
But the insidious
part of this proposed Bill is
that it could forbid American
servicemen from carrying
firearms, even though they
are trained to use them.
Why? Because many ser-
vicemen take well meaning
advice to see some type
of psychiatric care, particu-
larly for those who faced
some-degree of post-traumat-
ic stress. Under this Bill,
these soldiers can kiss their
guns goodbye.


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February 3, 2007


THE STAR


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FEBRUARY- 3.00 HESTRPAE -


Murder
Continued from A-1
to unite and empower the community. They felt it appropriate to have the march on the first day
of February, entering Black History month with a theme, enough is enough.
The march started at Central Baptist Church on West 3rd and ended at Hemming Plaza, direct-
ly in front of City Hall.
About 450 people attended the event, with about 200 marching from the church.
Speakers included city and state leaders and the president of the NAACP Florida State
Conference, Adora Nweze.
Mothers and wives of lost family members expressed their feelings regarding the state of our
community. One felt that the use of guns for murder and other criminal activity was elevated
when the Florida's legislation changed the gun laws to a more liberal use. She said that the
greatest number of guns in the households of a community directly affects the rate of homicides
and that is why our murder rate has increased.
Mr. Rumlin, organizer of the rally said that the violence in this city has affected our housing
system, educational system, economic status and health conditions. He said that he understands
that a march and a rally alone will not change the problems we are encountering but it will allow
the citizens an opportunity to see a plan of action in each of these areas with suggestions on how
we can become empowered to make a difference. The rally will also point out that we are unit-
ed in our effort to see a change.
Regarding the recent police shootings, Mr. Rumlin stated that the NAACP and the other organ-
izations will begin to place a serious push for a citizens review board for Jacksonville. There
will be other meetings that will include the community and already several meetings have been
scheduled to meet with elected officials of every level to explore solutions and get them imple-
mented.

WIFE CRIES continued from A-1
start the healing process for Mrs. Williams and her grieving family. "Like most of the crimes in
Jacksonville, this one fits into the same category as all the other ones 'senseless,"' she said.
If there is someone out there that knows something that can help solve this senseless murder,
said Mrs. Williams, please come forward with any information you may have by contacting the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office at (904) 630-0500 or crimestoppers at 1-866-845-8477. Thank you.
UNCF continued from A-1
his long time friendship with Aretha since childhood and sang, "I Say A Little Prayer For You,"
and Chaka Khan gave her rendition of "Respect." Other performers included Stevie Wonder,
Joss Stone, Al Jarreau, James Ingram, Natalie Cole, Ruben Studdard, Herbie Hancock,
Michael Bolton. Also there for the Queen of Soul were actors Courtney Vance, Dule Hill,
Nicolette Sheridan and Regina King. It was truly a magnificent event as the phones rang with
monies pouring in for UNCF.


PUBLIC NOTICE
Mayor's Neighborhood
Matching Grants Program

To continue.the City of Jacksonville's efforts to improve neighborhoods, the Housing and
Neighborhoods Department, Neighborhood Services Division announces the opening of
the 2007-2008 Mayor's Neighborhood Matching Grants Program.

Funding is expected to remain at $305,800 for next year. However, the amount is subject
to change, if the mayor or City Council authorizes a different amount.

Any neighborhood association, civic organization or other community group that has been
in existence for at least six (6) months prior to the application date and is located in Duval
County is eligible. The maximum amount is $5,000.

Application forms are available at the Neighborhood Services Division,
214 N. Hogan Street, 8th Floor. Proposals will be accepted until April 30, 2007,
no later than 5 p.m. or postmarked by 5 p.m.

WORKSHOPS ARE MANDATORY!
Matching Grants Pre-application Workshops are scheduled as follows:
March 6, 6 7:30 p.m.
March 13, 10 11:30 a.m.
March 22, 6 7:30 p.m.
March 29, 10 11:30 a.m.

All training workshops will be held at:
City Hall at St. James, 117 W. Duval St., Renaissance Room (Lobby)

Workshops will include an overview of the application process, project eligibility and assis-
tance with application preparation.
Please remember: No applications for fiscal year 2007-2008 will be accepted with-
out a representative of the organization attending one of the technical assistance
workshops.

Call the Neighborhood Services Division at (904) 255-8200 to reserve a seat at the work-
shop of your choice.


John Peyton, Mayor


Kerri Stewart, Director
Housing and Neighborhoods Department


Go uniane and ledmr how
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on .h"p young r alup your
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I-I


Murder In Our Midst: The M&M Problem
A Response To A Homicide Series
January 2007

I've read the Times-Union series on homicide and I have a renewed fear. I go to bed shak-
ing and make sure that both locks and the screen door are latched. All windows should be
checked twice.

Just the other morning, I awoke in the middle of the night and sleepily stumbled to the
bathroom. I almost wet my clothes when I saw a man in the room. He was just like the
victims (typically) in the "Homicide" series. He could have been the murderer (typically).
Well I rushed to the car with pajamas still on and drove off. I looked up and realized that
he'd followed me to the car. Now, I was. really scared. After driving for about a mile or
so, I stopped to realize that it was I looking at myself in the mirror. Shucks, I thought, my
mind'splaying tricks on me.

I recalled last Saturday's session at the Urban Core Country Club (barbershop). The patron
in the adjacent chair complained about being followed through a neighborhood while try-
ing to price a house in a normal procedure as a mortgage broker. Some white family mem-
bers from an adjacent house blocked off his escape route on the dead end street and asked
him what was his business "in their neighborhood." They also asked him to please leave.
He said that he would pray for them. They were scared and so was he.

I thought about the black and white motorists who hurriedly lock their doors as I cross
Main Street to shop at an area business. (Parking is sometimes only available on the oppo-
site side of the street.) People are afraid of me and individuals that look like me. Articles
like the "Homicide" series feed racial problems and lessens community self-esteem in the
urban core where so many of these tragedies occur.

The "Homicide" statistics are undeniable. So, "What are we going to do about it?" is the
follow-up question that I ask. For years now the community has been aware of high area
unemployment; a very large high school drop out rate; an underground yet flourishing
drug economy; high drug and alcohol use; and general attitudes of defeatism in some
pockets of the community. If you go in some convenience stores, there is little room for
sodas because the shelves are stocked with various brands of beer and cigarettes. These
products do well in depressed communities. Talk about "respect murders", I guess there
isn't much else left.

How many articles have been written about "the highest HIV regions" or "the F" schools
and their feeders and now "One Bloody Block"? Here's news for you. Concentrated
poverty sucks. Abnormal behavior becomes acceptable. Decent, hard working families,
become trapped and communities lose hope. A few hooligans hold the majority of us
hostage and in fear.

Community development corporations were born to organize citizens to deal with these
tragedies.. Citizens know who the drug dealers are in their neighborhood (typically). We
know when these young men (and women) congregate for no good and when they are just
socializing. Police have to guess. The problem of drug dealing is highlighted when inno-
cent people are killed. It is first a problem when the sales begin. We cannot tolerate this
behavior or let it get established in new areas while we weed out this cancerous activity.

Unemployed, unemployable (no trade skills), undereducated citizens with felony records
come back to our community after jail stints and take up where they left off. Some new
interventions have to be explored. One definition of insanity is "doing the same things
over and over again, yet expecting different results."

By the way, I know several great youthful African American males that work and go to
college. These young men live productive lives that should be celebrated because they
resist peer pressures and seek to do the right things. Let's not accidentally shoot them
because we are all so afraid of the bad guys.

Lastly, after I've been dead 100 years, if they put "Here lies an African American" on my
tombstone and they choose to exhume my remains, surely they will be disappointed to '
know that my bones look like everyone else's. Perhaps as in death, race should have no
place in life. Familiegrieve when family members are lot to the streets, lost to prison, or
1, st to death.....period.


YI.,c"e4
Vpe~ roxi


Ml ,NEYF'iS 'R'
|S]GE^lp


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

Radio Talk Show!

North Florida's Best .
Daily Talk Show!

3-6 PM -AM 1320
WJGR
3-5 PM -AM 1240


LETTER TO THE EDITOR


V


WFOY
WEEKDAYS *
CALL IN PHONE: (904) 266-1320
FOR MORE INFORMATION:
(904) 568-0769
OR www.downtobusiness.org


26th Annual
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Scholarship Luncheon

Tavis Smiley
Author, Political Commentator, National
Public Radio
and Talk Show Host
Friday, February 16, 2007
University of North Florida
University Center Banquet Hall
Noon 2 p.m.
200 FREE UNF Student tickets on a first-come,
first-serve basis
STUDENT TICKETS AVAILABLE ONLY AT THE UNF
TICKET CENTER


THE STAR


FEBRUARY 3, 2007


PAGE A-7


I






PAGE A-8 FLORIDA STAR FEBRUARY 3,


U A1.


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What':


for dinner


at my house: my history.


,rd


Daddy says dinnertime does more than fill my
tummy with my favorites. I also get to learn
about recipes that use ingredients full
of my history.

Like Grandma's Hoppin' John. It's
made with rice and black-eyed peas
that have hundreds of years of
African history. Who knew
learning could taste so good.





Publi x,


WH E RE SHO PP NG


A P L E AS U R E,


Visit www.publix.com/aprons
for a simple Catfish and
Hoppin' John recife.





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Colgate Women's Games Final Preliminary

Meet Determines 450 Semi-Finalists


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SVOL. 12 NO. 43 INSIDE:
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.i_ By The Star ;|g J BLACK AMERICAN HISTORY QUIZ ............................................................................ B-3

February 3, 2007 ...
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In the middle school division, St. Joseph's Parish Day School studentt Chaminque Francis made it an undefeat-
ed season in the 200 meters, after a 26.0 second finish, and Brit .tVaItr. P.4 '% R'anne Baldwin crossed the fin-
ish line first in the 55 meter hurdles in 8.3 seconds.
From Initial 10,000 Registrants Leaders Advance

Prtt Institute. Brookl\ n. NY iJanuar, i-21 I Competition intensified in the final week of the 33rd
Annual Coluate \'omnen's Games as a field of more than 10.0,00 competed for one of 450 spots in next Santrdas's
semi-finals at Pran.
Fnda'.'s highlights included a heated hiLh school shot puit eCent between Queens native Ashlel
Alexander and Nev. Bruns.; ick resident Tiona Long, \ ho ha\ e been battling for first place throughout the series
After Alexander threv. an impressive 11 .IS meters, Long stepped tip to throw 127 and Alexander answered
back \ with a 12 21 in the final heat to clinch first place
InI high school race action. \himtne Fountain continued to impress. The junior from Pelham Prep in the
Bronx took first in the 55 meters wi ith her best performance of the season. 6 S seconds. Dalilah Mluhammnad. of
Benjamin N. Cardozo High School took the 2110 meters in 24.7. The junior. recently featured on CBS News has
gained national attention for her incredible times this wear She'll also soon appear in Sports Illustrated maga-
zine's "Faces in the Cro\\d" section. reserved for the nation's best amateur athletes.
Ph\ Ilis Francis of Catherine NMcAule' finished first in the 800 meters after a 2 12 race this eek. 'The
Har\ e School's Chia Hudson \\oni the 55 meter hurdles in 7." and S\mone O'Conno'r of Franklin High School
came in first place in the 400 meters in 58.4 seconds. COLGATE WOMEN continued on B4


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Page B-21February 3, 2007

Howard University Wants to Get More Black Men in College
Howard University plans to start a Black Male Student Initiative to address the underrepresentation of African
American men on college and university campuses, according to university President H. Patrick Swygert. '.
The program will focus both on research and on implementing practical measures to increase the number of
African American men attending college, he said. : ;
"I intend to organize a group of students, faculty and administrators to really think through what research is
telling us and then on the application side, what can Howard do," Swygert said.
The Journal of Blacks in Higher Education reported in December that 1,266,107 black women were enrolled
in higher education, compared with 686,615 black men.
The publication also said it surveyed eight of the nation's most prestigious privately operated coeducational
black colleges and universities and found that black women made up a majority of the student body at each.
At Dillard University, women were 78 percent of the student body. At Clark Atlanta and Xavier, women made up more
than 70 percent of all students.
"Even at Tuskegee University, which is known for its strong programs in the agricultural sciences (a discipline
not considered to be a favorite course of study among women), women are now a majority of the student body," the '
publication said.
Sixty-five percent of Howard's undergraduates are female and 35 percent are male, Swygert said.
Last summer, Alpha Phi Alpha, Inc., the nation's largest black fraternity, said it was developing a national strategic plan aimed at address-
ing such problems as the low numbers of black males majoring in education and Black men's disproportionate health issues.
As the fraternity celebrated its 100th anniversary, it held a symposium and "town meeting" on the state of African American men.
Howard Undergraduate Trustee Jabari Smith, who will be working on the initiative with Swygert and the vice provost of student affairs,
Franklin Chambers, said he was excited.
"I think this black male initiative is so important because it's really going to engage students in an issue'that is so prevalent," Smith
said. He added that although the program is specifically focused on African American men, it is really about stepping up to the plate to deal with the
disparities in education in the African American community.
Swygert made his comments in an interview with the campus newspaper, The Hilltop, in which he highlighted extensive plans for
campus improvements, said he expected to announce completion of the most successful capital campaign ever at any historically black college or
university, and denied rumors that he would be leaving in the immediate future.
"When you've been president any length of time, folks are always going to look at you like 'he's been here more than most and how
long is he going to be here,'" said Swygert, who has been Howard's president since 1995.
Swygert said he hopes to move forward on several major construction projects this semester on the school's District of Columbia
campus. There are plans to begin work on a new residence hall for men behind the Fine Arts Building. The dorm is expected to house 300 male stu-
dents and would replace Drew Hall. Swygert said administrators understand the urgency of replacing that hall, which has been open since the 1960s.
In addition to the new male dorm, Swygert said plans should be finalized this semester for the construction of a new building for
the John H. Johnson School of Communications. The building will be located in what is now a parking lot at Bryant and Fourth streets.
Another large project in the works is a proposed science center, apartment building and parking garage to be built on Georgia
Avenue, where a parking lot is currently located. The construction site will extend through the parking lot to Georgia Avenue and V Street. Swygert
said once these plans are approved by the Board of Trustees, the buildings on the site will be demolished and a tower will be built containing 300
apartments, 500 parking spaces and ground-level retail businesses, including a grocery store.
After the tower rises, construction is to begin on a science center that will house the College of Engineering, Architecture and Computer
Sciences. The science center is to include the School of Engineering and Computer Sciences, as well as the School of Architecture and Design.
Swygert said it is not clear yet what will happen to the Howard H. Mackey and Lewis K. Downing buildings, where the schools are now.
Building projects are not the only goals on Swygert's agenda for this semester.
As the university enters its 140th year, the administration will celebrate the completion of Campaign for Howard; a fund-raising drive start-
ed on March 9, 2002, with a goal of $250 million. Swygert said he hopes he will be able to announce that the university has reached that amount,
which he said would make Campaign for Howard the most successful capital campaign ever at any historically Black college and university.



Advertising Deadline:

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"Copyrighted Material

-- Syndicated Content -To place an ad:
CAH: (904) 766-8834 or
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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~ ad@thefloridastar.com
7:_ m m _






Page B-3/February 3, 2007


African-American History Quiz
We all know Thurgood Marshall was the first African-American Supreme Court justice and
Jackie Robinsori broke Major League Baseball's color line. But there's obviously more to
Black History than these high-profile milestones.
To see how much you know about important African-American contributions to our nation's
commerce, politics, education, science and culture, take the following Black History Quiz:

1) The second African American Major League Baseball player was:
A. Don Newcombe; B. Roy Campanella; C. Larry Doby; D. Moses Fleetwood Walker

2) Put these U.S. mayors in chronological order of their being elected starting with
the earliest:
A. Carl Stokes (Cleveland); B.W. Wilson Goode (Philadelphia); C. Andrew Young
(Atlanta); D. Kenneth Gibson (Newark)

3) The first African-American college in the United States was:
A. Howard University; B. Cheyney University; C. Morehouse College; D. Bethune-
Cookman College

4) The -first black astronaut to participate in a space mission was:
A. Ronald McNair; B. Robert Lawrence; C. Guion Bluford; D. Michael Anderson

5) This 1989 film starring Matthew Broderick and Denzel Washington told the
story of the nation's first all-volunteer black military company:
A. Glory; B. The Tuskegee Airmen; C. A Soldier's Story; D. Pride Of the Marines

6) This singer was the first to have seven consecutive singles reach number-one on
the Billboard magazine Hot 100 chart:
A. Diana Ross; B. Tina Turner; C. Whitney Houston; D. Beyonce

7) The first African-American Nobel Prize winner was:
A. Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.; B. Dr. Ralph Bunche; C. Gen. Colin Powell; D.
Oprah Winfrey

8) The first African-American Pulitzer Prize winner was:
A. Toni Morrison; B. Gwendolyn Brooks; C. August Wilson; D. Rita Dove

9) Which one of the following did not win an Oscar:
A. Hattie McDaniel; B. Sidney Poitier; C. Ossie Davis; D. Halle Berry

10) Only five African-Americans have served in the U.S. Senate. Two have been
from which state?
A. Virginia; B. Illinois; C. California; D. Massachusetts

11) In 1965, Bill Cosby became the first African-American to star in a network tel-
evision drama. Name the series:
A. The Name Of the Game; B. I Spy; C. The Naked City; D. The Defenders

12) The first African-American NFL quarterback was:
A. Randall Cunningham; B. Doug Williams; C. Willie Thrower; D. Warren Moon

13) The first African-American quarterback elected to the NFL Hall of Fame was:
A. Randall Cunningham; B. Doug Williams; C. Willie Thrower; D. Warren Moon

14) Sarah Breedlove Walker (aka Madame C. J. Walker) is recognized as the first
African-American:
A. millionaire; B. Ph.d; C. published author; D. woman elected to Congress

15) In January 1938, Teddy Wilson and Lionel Hampton became the first African-
Americans to do what?
A. Sign professional hockey contracts; B. host a weekly radio program; C. perform
music at Carnegie Hall; D. scale Mount Everest
Answers to quiz on B7


RICHARD SPIKES BLACK INVENTOR
Inventors often toil for their entire lifetimes cre-
ating devices which have beneficial effects on society for
years yet that inventor might gain recognition only after
he or she has passed away. For others, even after they
have gone, recognition is slow in coming despite their
great contributions. Richard Spikes is such a person.
Little has been written about Richard Spikes in
terms of his childhood, education and personal life. What
is known is that he was an incredible inventor and the
proof of this is in the incredibly diverse number of cre-
ations that have had a major impact on the lives of every-
day citizens.
Over the course of his lifetime, Spikes developed
the following inventions or innovations:


railroad
(1906)


semaphore


automatic car washer
(1913)
automobile directional
signals (1913)
beer keg tap (1910)
self-locking rack for bil-
liard cues (1910)
continuous contact trol-
ley pole (1919)
combination milk bottle
opener and cover (1926)
method and apparatus
for obtaining average '.
samples and temperature Automaic Gear Shift
of tank liquids (1931)
automatic gear shift Patent Drawing
(1932)
transmission and shifting thereof (1933)
automatic shoe shine chair (1939)
multiple barrel machine gun (1940)
horizontally swinging barber chair (1950)
automatic safety brake (1962)
Spikes inventions were welcome to major com-
panies. His beer keg tap was purchased by Milwaukee
Brewing Company and the automobile directional signals
which were first introduced in the Pierce Arrow, soon
became standard in all automobiles. For his innovative
designs of transmission and gear-shifting devices, Spikes
received over $100,000.00 an enormous sum for a Black
man in the 1930s.
By the time he was creating the automatic safety
brake in 1962, Spikes was losing his vision. In order to
complete the device, he first created a drafting machine
for blind designers by the time his braking device was
completed, he was deemed legally blind. The device
would soon be found in almost every school bus in the
nation.
Richard Spikes died in 1962 but left behind a
lifetime of achievement that few could parallel.

Celebrate
BLACK HISTORY MONTH
with
The Florida & Georgia Star


The Star






Page B-4/February 3, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


COLGATE WOMEN continued from cover page ,


In the middle
school division, St.
Joseph's Parish Day
School student Chamique
Francis made it an unde-
feated season in the 200
meters, after a 26.0 second
finish, and Bryn Mawr,
PA's Ryanne Baldwin
crossed the finish line first
in the 55 meter hurdles in
8.3 seconds.
Colgate Women's
Games Founder and Meet
Director Fred Thomps'on,
loves the fierce competi-
tion, but points to the bene-
fits all of the participants
reap, regardless of how
they finish.
"The Colgate
Women's Games are the
only extracurricular sport-
ing event in New York City
that remain free and open
to the general public.


Children can come here
and, through track and
field, learn the basics of
physical fitness while gain-
ing self-esteem by learning
what their own bodies can
do. I urge parents all the
time -- if you want to com-
bat childhood obesity, get
your children involved in
sports early," Thompson
said.
The many health
benefits of track and field
participation include
weight loss, lowering of
the heart rate and blood
pressure and prevention of
muscle and bone loss.
Track and field sports are
also known to help fight
osteoporosis, diabetes,
hypertension, stroke and
breast cancer.
The Colgate
Women's Games annually


attract more than 11,000
participants. Every week-
end in January, girls and
young women from ele-
mentary school through
college and beyond com-
pete within their own
age/grade division in track
and field events. Next
Saturday at Pratt, a semi-
finals will determine final-
ists who will compete at
Madison Square Garden on
Saturday, February 3, for
trophies and educational
grants-in-aid from Colgate-
Palmolive Company.
To profile any of
the competitors or for press
passes
to the Madison Square
Garden finals, please con-
tact Eva Dilmanian at
646.654.9324 or
eva@buzzwordpr.com.


A QUICK AND CONVENIENT WAY TO THE HEART
Glory Foods Offers Heart Healthy Gift Baskets For Valentine's Day
..- r..- Columbus, OH (BlackNews.com) -
...t Glory Foods the category leader in Southern-
style heat-and-serve products is offering
l Valentine's Day heart-healthy gift baskets.
Allable online at www.GloryFoods.com, the
"- baskets are available in two sizes, and feature
SSensibly Seasoned(TM), Glory Foods' line of
-,_ I,0i cr sodium, low fat and meatless side dishes.
.. ................ According to a 2007 update to the
"Heart and Stroke Facts" study by the American Heart Association, an estimated
79,400,000 American adults (one in three) have one or more types of cardiovascular dis-
ease (CVD), including high blood pressure. The study indicates risk factors for CVD
include hypertension, diabetes and the low daily consumption of fruits and vegetables. The
AHA also lists high sodium intake as a direct cause of hypertension and diabetes.
"Sensibly Seasoned side dishes offer consumers healthy and tasty meal options,
while helping to reduce their daily intake of sodium. Sensibly Seasoned products also meet
the dietary needs of consumers who prefer vegetarian cooking," said Theresa Potter,
Director of Marketing for Glory Foods. "The Valentine's Day Sensibly Seasoned Gift
Basket makes a great gift for family and loved ones who enjoy Southern-style foods, but
who also face certain dietary restrictions."
The Glory Foods' Sensibly Seasoned Gift Basket includes mixed greens, collard
greens, turnip greens, red beans, black beans, pinto beans, string beans, blackeye peas,
tomatoes & okra, and tomatoes, okra & corn. The gift basket is available online at
www.GloryFoods.com for $38.
The deluxe gift basket includes all of the products found in the regular gift basket,
with the addition of a Glory Foods' apron for the at-home chef. Many of the items includ-
ed in the gift baskets are not yet sold throughout the U.S., making the gift both tasty and
unique. The deluxe gift basket sells for $46.
ABOUT GLORY FOODS
Based in Columbus, Ohio, Glory Foods is a category leader in Southern-style, heat-and-
serve products. Glory's products are symbolic of the tradition of home-cooked taste that
consumers have come to expect. Glory Foods offers a full-line of products including canned
vegetables and side dishes, frozen savory entrees and side dishes, and fresh-cut, bagged
vegetables. Glory Foods' products are available in grocery stores nationwide.


Phyllis Francis, a hig
ed in the 800 Meters.


High school student Dalilah Muhammad, who's been
undefeated in the 200 Meters throughout the Colgate
Women's Games preliminaries.





Page B-5/February 3, 2007


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Page B-6/February 3, 2007


CLEAN KID JOKES


School Jokes!

"It's clear" said the teacher, "That you haven't studied
your geography. What's your excuse?" "Well, my dad
says the world is changing every day. So I decided to
wait until it settles down!"

An ideal homework excuse
Teacher: Where is your homework?
lupil: I put it in a safe, but lost the combination!

Why do teachers use a bamboo cane?
Because when the cane goes 'bam' the child goes boo!

A math joke
Teacher: What's 2 and 2?
Pupil: 4
Teacher: That's good.
Pupil: Good?, that's perfect!

A history joke
Why were the early days of history called the dark ages?
Because there were so many knights!

A history joke
What was Camelot?
A place where people parked their camels!


Tongue

Twisters

A twister of twists once
twisted a twist;
A twist that he twisted was
a three-twisted twist;
If in twisting a twist one
twist should untwist,
The untwisted twist would
untwist the twist.

How many berries could a
bare berry carry,
if a bare berry could carry
berries?
Well they can't carry
berries
(which could make you
very wary)
but a bare berry carried is
more scary!
*********Red Buick, blue Buick
Red Buick, blue Buick


KNOCK! KNOCK!


Knock Knock!
Who's there?
Waiter.
Waiter who? 04
Waiter minute while I tie my 0
shoelaces.
Knock Knock!
Who's there?
Major.
Major who?
Major headache, please
gimme aspirin!
Knock Knock!
Who's there?
Olive.
Olive who?
Olive across the road from you!


Knock Knock!
Who's there?
Ben.
Ben who?
Ben wondering' what you're up to!
Knock Knock!
Who's there?
Barry.
Barry who?
Barry the treasure where no one will -find it.


Color This


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-0. -.0


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- 6






---





--







The Star/Prep Rap


Patricia Bath Black Inventor

When Patricia Era
Bath was born on November
4, 1942, she could have suc'-
cumbed to the pressures and
stresses associated with
growing up in Harlem, NY.
With the uncertainty present
because of World War II and
the challenges for members of C
Black communities in the
1940's, one might little expect
that a top flight scientist
would emerge from their midst. Patricia Bath, however,
saw only excitement and opportunity in her future, senti-
ments instilled by her parents. Her father, Rupert, was
well-educated and an eclectic spirit. He was the first
Black motorman for the New York City subway system,
served as a merchant seaman, traveling abroad and wrote
a newspaper column. Her mother Gladys, was the descen-
dant of African slaves and Cherokee Native Americans.
She worked as a housewife and domestic, saving money
for her children's education. Rupert was able to tell his
daughter stories about his travels around the world, deep-
ening her curiosity about people in other countries and
their struggles. Her mother encouraged her to read con-
stantly and broadened Patricia's interest in science by buy-
ing her a chemistry set. With the direction and encourage-
ment offered by her parents, Patricia quickly proved wor-
thy of their efforts.
From 1970 to
1973 Patricia moved
S. on to New York
dame lUniversity where she
t became the first
Black person to
complete a residency
in ophthalmology.
In 1981 she
began work on her
... :: most well-known
invention whict she
would call a "Laserphaco Probe." The device employed
a laser as well as two tubes, one for irrigation and one for
aspiration (suction). The laser would be used to make a
small incision in the eye and the laser energy would
vaporize the cataracts within a couple of minutes. The
damaged lens would then be flushed with liquids and then
gently extracted by the suction tube. With the liquids still
being washed into the eye, a new lens could be easily
inserted. Additionally, this procedure could be used for
initial cataract surgery and could eliminate much of the
discomfort expected, while increasing the accuracy of the
surgery.
Patricia Bath retired from UCLA in 1993 and
continues to advocate vision care outreach and calls for
attention to vision issues. Her remarkable achievements as
a Black woman make her proud, but racial and. gender-
based obstacles do not consume her. "Yes, I'm interested
in equal opportunities, but my battles are in science."
African-American history quiz answers:
I1) C., 2) A, D, C, B, 3) B., 4) C., 5) A., 6) C., 7) B., 8) B.,
9) C., 10) B., 11) B., 12) C., 13) D., 14) A., 15) C.
/9 .,t


Page B-7/February 3, 2007x


Choosing A College Major? `C
By Sintilia Miecevole


Once you are accepted into a college and begin taking
classes, the next step is to decide on a major. Most college gradu-
ates change their major several times before they finally pick one
and stick to it, so it is important not to get discouraged if you have
a hard time deciding right away. However, there are some factors
to consider beyond your general interests when you decide the
subject on which you will focus your studies. It will take a lot of
research and soul-searching for you to find a good and somewhat
practical match for your interests and lifelong goals.


What Are Your Interests?
The first thing to consider when choosing a college major is what interests you the
most. Some subjects are more financially lucrative than others, but there is no sense in studying
a subject that will make you miserable once you begin working in your field. It is obvious that
business, sales and marketing degrees tend to put you on the path toward financial wellbeing,
but if you are not interested in the business world you will find that you do not enjoy your cho-
sen career path. Rather than choosing something simply because of future financial benefits, try
exploring a variety of options before locking down on one. If financial status is major goal, take
a variety of science classes to see if those suit your fancy.

Why Are You In College?
However, practicality should be considered when you choose your major. You should
evaluate that reasons you are in college, and plan your course of study accordingly. If you at
attending strictly to gain general knowledge and experiences, then choosing something simply
because you are interested in it might be an acceptable way to go. If you enjoy reading and writ-
ing, getting a degree in English might be beneficial to you. However, English degrees are not
quite as marketable as business or science degrees.
If you are unclear about your interests when you first enter college, rest assured that
you are not alone. Many people look at their undergraduate experience as a way to get acquaint-
ed with themselves in an intellectual and a personal way. Take a wide variety of classes during
your basic coursework, and you might find that your major finds you. If you tend to enjoy psy-
chology classes more than anything else, you might consider majoring in the subject, especial-
ly if you plan to attend graduate school.

You Can Change Your Major
Keep in mind that you can always change your major. Granted, you may end up spend-
ing more time in college than you had originally planned, but if you look at it as a journey of
exploration, you will find that you will learn more from your college years than you would if
you had the get in and get out mindset. Once you finally decide on your major, you will feel
confident that you will have made the right choice, and you will be able to learn more from your
classes than you would if you were still unsure.
No matter what college major you choose, remember that you are not writing anything
in stone. Once you graduate, you will have the freedom to choose whatever sort of profession
that holds your interest. Recent graduates are all the same in that they have limited experience
in any given field, even if they do have specialized degrees. If you are planning to attend grad-
uate school, you will once again be able to choose another course of study. As an undergradu-
ate, your main goal should be to learn as much as you can about everything that interests you,
and to gain as much real life experience as possible. College is your last chance to explore the
world without extreme financial responsibilities, so use your time wisely and learn as much as
you can.
Sintilia Miecevole, Administrator of http://www.fudancollege.com is an expert in the
field of college information. Be sure to visit http://www.fudancollege.com for a comprehensive
resource for finding degree programs, associate, bachelor, master and doctorate programs and
much more.

THE

FL ORIDA3S TAR

ADVERTISING DEADLINE:
TUESDAYS @ 5:00 P.M.Call: (904) 766-8834
or E-MAIL:
info@thefloridastar.com









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Little Known Facts About Black History
Carter Godwin Woodson Black History Month orig-
inated in 1926 by Carter Godwin Woodson as Negro
History Week The month of February was chosen in
honor of Frederick Douglass and Abraham Lincoln,
who were born in that month.

Muhhamad Ali (1942 -) Muhhamad Ali was origi-
nally named after his father, who was named after the
19th century abolitionist and politician Cassius mar-
cellus Clay.

Jesse Ernest Wilkins, Jr. (1923 ) Jesse Ernest
Wilkins, Jr., a physicist, mathematician and an engi-
neer, earned a ph.D. in mathematics at age 19from the
University of Chicago in 1942.

The Banjo The banjo originated in Africa and up
until the 1800s was considered an instrument only
played by Blacks.

Jesse Jackson (1941 ) Jesse Jackson successfully
negotiated the release of Lieutenant Robert O.
Goodman, Jr., an African-American pilot who had
been shot down over Syria and taken hostage in 1983.

Nancy Green (1834 1923) Nancy Green, a former
slave, was employed in 1893 to promote the Aunt
Jefima brand by demonstrating the pancake mix at
expositions and fairs. She was a popular attraction
because of her personality, story-telling, and warmth.
Green signed a lifetime contract with the company and
her image was used for packaging and billboards. In
1923 she was struck by a car in downtown Chicago.

Military. Veterans According to the American
Community Survey, in 2005 there were 2.4,million
Black military veterans in the United States the high-
est of any minority group.


THE


OFLORIDA STAR r


P.O. Box 40629, Jacksonville, FL 32203
Ph (904) 766-8834
info@thefloridastar.com www.TheFloridaStar.com


Page B-S8/Febiruary 3, 2007


The 'Star/Prep, Rap








FEBRARY ,200 TH STA PAG C-


New Chambers of

Commerce Alliance

Formed with Merger

The Greater Jacksonville Chambers of
Commerce Alliance officially united today
in a ceremonial agreement signed before
Mayor John Peyton.
The Alliance is comprised of the
Jacksonville Regional Chamber of
Commerce, First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce, First Coast Asian-
American Chamber of Commerce, First
Coast Hispanic Chamber of Commerce,
Indo-U.S. Chamber of Commerce of
Northeast Florida and the U.S. Small
Business Administration.
The Alliance is a partnership designed to
be a unifying force among Jacksonville's
diverse business community as well as pro-
vide opportunities and services that connect
and benefit the group's membership.
"The chambers are in agreement that cre-
ating a partnership of the region's diverse
chambers will strengthen the greater
Jacksonville economy and take our city to
the next level," said Glenda Washington,
senior director of the Chamber's Economic
Inclusion department.


What appeared to be a
"Suicide by Cop" incident
involved an unarmed man
with an apparent death wish
ended with no loss of life
Tuesday.
The unarmed man was
shot by an Orange Park
police officer in
Jacksonville at the end of a
pursuit in which the man
"aggressively" approached
police demanding they
shoot him, a Jacksonville
Sheriffs Office official said.
Thanks to the apparent
restraint of the police offi-
cer, the man suffered non-
life-threatening injuries in
the shooting which took
place around about 7:30
p.m. on Roosevelt
Boulevard near Jacksonville
Naval Air Station, according
to Assistant Chief Rick


Graham. The injured man
was transported to Shands
Jacksonville hospital.
The shooting was the
fourth in a series of police
shootings in the area. The
three other incidents
involved fatal shootings by
Jacksonville police one
during a SWAT call and the
others during drug stings.
Tuesday's incident-began
when a Clay County deputy
was called to a domestic dis-
pute involving a boyfriend
and girlfriend at a conven-
ience store at County Road
220 and U.S. 17. The man
was gone before the deputy
arrived, but the deputy spot-
ted his sport utility vehicle
heading north on U.S. 17
and chased him, Graham
said.'
As the man entered the
Orange Park jurisdiction,


The Alliance has three primary goals:
First, to act as a catalyst for First Coast
economic development by developing long-
term, mutually beneficial relationships with
corporations, businesses, governmental
agencies and other business organizations.
Second, to gain access to decision-mak,
ers, community stakeholders and govern-
ment agencies on behalf of-member cham-
bers.
Third, provide outreach, education and
advocacy to address issues that impact the
growing diversity and cultural differences in
the region.
"It's past time for the Jacksonville cham-
bers to join hands," said Susan Hamilton,
co-chair of the Chamber's Diversity and
Inclusion task force and assistant vice presi-
dent of diversity and equal employment
opportunity commission for CSX. "Through
this partnership we'll provide joint program-
ming to introduce women-owned and
minority-owned businesses to more oppor-
tunities in the greater Jacksonville area."
The chambers were initially brought
together for the U.S. Small Business
Administration and NFL "Minority Leaders
of Tomorrow" event in February 2005 prior
to the Super Bowl. The NFL presented the
group with $25,000 to be used for'bringing
Jacksonville's diverse community together
in a business-friendly cause.


police picked up the pursuit.
The officers turned off
their emergency lights after
entering Jacksonville near
Interstate 295 and continued
to follow the vehicle, which
pulled off the road and
stopped just north of Collins
Road.
Graham said the man got
out of his vehicle and
"aggressively" approached
the Orange Park officers
with at least one hand
behind his back. Graham
said the man repeatedly
asked the officers to shoot
him.
Graham said the man
was told to show his hands.
He was shot as he pulled a
hand from behind his back.
Police did not find a gun on
or near the man.
"The big question is
what level of threat the offi-
cers perceived," Graham
said.
The man was taken to
Shands Jacksonville. His
condition was unknown.
Graham said an assistant
state attorney was on the
scene as part of the investi-
gation.


After 30 Years of Service

Arnetta King Brown Retires

From Savannah School System

After thirty years teaching and
counseling in the Savannah, Georgia
school system, Arnetta King Brown
decided to retire. After all, her oldest
son, Bryon is now an engineer and her
other son, Austin, is now a freshman
in college.
Growing up with five brothers and
no sisters, Aretta said it was not easy.
But upon retirement, her brothers and
sons decided to surprise her with a -,
retirement party. Approximately 200 '
family members, friends and former .-C '. K. ,
students came from as far south as St. '
Petersburg and from all over Georgia. 0L'S ... '
She was totally shocked and with tears ;, .':
in her eyes said, "I did not realize so
many people loved me. Thank you." Arnetta King Brown 30 years of teach-
Now Arnetta, with quite a few years ing and counseling in Savannah schools
before 62, what are you going to do?
Her answer, "Relax, and work with senior citizens. I have retired from the children."


Now named after KKK Wizard!


Westside High School


Plans to Change Name


Forrest High School has
been on Jacksonville's West-
side since 1959. The school
was originally named after a
Nathan Bedford Forrest a
Confederate general and the
first Imperial Wizard of the
Ku Klux Klan.
And now a fight that
goes back nearly 50 years
has come back to life.
Several groups have protest-
ed the name, saying it's
offensive. But others say it
carries a lot of history.
Florida Community
College's professor Steven
Stoll has a piece of paper he
hopes will reverse nearly 50
years of First Coast history.
"The first thing you have
to do is ask the community
if they want the name
changed," Stoll said, point-
ing to a survey he developed
in cooperation with Forrest
High principal Helene
Kirkpatrick.
The school's population


is now more than 50 percent
black.
"How do you take pride
in going to a school named
after someone who if he
had survived would have
eliminated you?" Stoll
asked. The schools Advisory
Council agreed to send the
one-page survey to neigh-
bors, parents, staff, and stu-


dents.
"I think they should
change it and even it out for
both cultures," said Forrest
High junior Elizabeth
Presley. She and Chaucey
Felk are close friends. They
share secrets, but they don't
share the same concern for
the name on the side of their
school.


The following six choices are mentioned on the
community survey:
Charles Bennett High
after the former congressman.
Firestone High
after the road the school is on.
Forest High
with just one 'r.'
Mary Singleton High
after the First Coast political leader.
Scott Speicher High
after the Navy pilot and Forrest graduate shot
down in the First Gulf War.
Eartha White High
after the local educator and civil rights leader.


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"N. B. Forrest t-shirts,
my letterman jacket. If they
change the name this year,
what am I going to do -
replacing all that stuff?"
Felk asked.
"Tradition is a very
frightening argument, if you
think about it," Stoll said.
"Just because something
was done in the past doesn't
mean it was right. And in
fact, when we look back,
many things that were done
in the past were not right."
Principal Kirkpatrick
says the surveys will be col-
lected by the end of
February, then tabulated by
statisticians at FCCJ.
Those results will be pre-
sented to the School
Advisory Council. If the
Council decides to go for-
ward with an effort to
change the name, a proposal
could be made to the Duval
County School Board at its
May Ist meeting.


Suicide by Cop


Incident Fails


in Orange Park


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


FEBRUARY 3, 2007









THE W VTA R


fl A I *V t "


PAGIE C-


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

Dear Deanna!
I'm in love with a married man and 1 know he's going to leave
his wife for me. He and his wife argue all the time, she nags him
and they don't go anywhere together. She tried to trap him by
getting pregnant but he stilL plans to leave her. She doesn't
know about me yet, but I plan to make my presence known.
Will this help speed up the process and make him leave faster
or should I let it play itself out?
Committed Mistress (Atlanta, GA)

Dear Mistress:
You're a fool and dumber than a door nail. A small percentage of men leave their wives and
a smaller percentage stay with the mistress if they do. First you should look at the fact this
man had a baby with his wife while using you like toilet paper. Secondly you should realize
if he cheats on his wife, he'll cheat on you too. Do yourself a favor and find a single man
that will respect you and not have you in a deadly situation playing fake love games.
# #** ************

Dear Deanna!
I'm in a relationship with a man I don't trust. I can't place my finger on what makes me feel
this way, but I feel it in my gut. I have been observing his behavior when he's on certain
phone calls as well as looking at him eyeball other women in my presence. This makes me
feel very insecure because he seems insensitive. He doesn't compliment me, but remarks on
other women's appearance. Am I making too much out of this or is man really not for me?
Janine (Buffalo, NY)

Dear Janine:
You're doomed if you don't have trust because this is an essential element for a healthy rela-
tionship. If this is your boyfriend and he disrespects you in your face then obviously he's not
the man for you. However, he may need some training and you should tell him about his
behavior and how it makes you feel. If he's totally unaware of his actions then you have a
shot. If he is aware, then you're right, he's not the man for you and keep it moving.
******************

Dear Deanna!
My sister turned 18 years old and wants to stay at home and do nothing with her life. I've
tried to talk to her about going to college, getting some training and getting into the work-
force. All she wants to do is run after her boyfriend and hang out with her friends. She'll see
this is going to get old after a while and I don't want her to crash and burn because of her
poor life choices. Is there anything I can do to get her motivated?
Loving Sister (Inglewood, CA)

Dear Sister:
Your concerns about the future of your sister are valid but you can't help her if she isn't
interested in helping herself. The best thing you can do is lead by example and continue to
encourage her and show her a different way of life. As she matures and becomes an adult she
will realize the need to work, survive and carve out her life instead of partying. You can relax
because she'll come around and make better decisions as she grows up.

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


F ootball,. MluISlfl1S li sand .
E-,; i er Da % i,


February 3, 2007


ristians


Silling in the |park one dai\ reading mni newspaper. tvo ten ,
\ear old males asked i l'he\ could hate mi new paper. Sure!
was the anii, er. Another ten minutes the% were back for the
rest of it. .Ilu-l curious I1 Wanted to kno\% were the\ looking for ,
a certain article No! \.as the ans%%er. The\ were making a
football to plU \\ ith. '
So, how are ou going to make it. Eas\! \\as the ans\\er. '. i. .
So, I decided to watch. The mounds of papers were then
wrapped in several plastic bags, tied and secured with rubber bands from another visitor in
the park. The ends were then tucked back between the rubber bands. This designer-free
knockoff "football" was ready for play.
The most important player on a football team is not the quarterback or the running back.
Running backs have a spotlight flair because they are out of the pocket. The fullback and half
back is in the blocking business with full-body or shoestring tackles. Tackling the job any
way they can. But they are not the most important player. The quarterback may be the brain
if the follow-through works. Football is about skilled connecting. Football is a mindset with
the will and determination to move the ball in your direction.
Football season is a good "season" for connecting our faiths. In football there is some
talk, but it's the "connecting" that puts the truth in the pudding. Football is not a game.
Football is an institution of higher learning. Talk and speeches are really cheap. I do not think
it takes much effort or courage to stand behind a podium, on a platform and listen to the
stares and "amens." Football is action that creates talk and speeches.
Evidently several members of clergy have decided to move from talk to action. There is
now a "Connecting Our Faiths Interfaith Program Series". The upcoming series examines
"How Muhammad Is Recognized in Judaism, Christianity and Islam."
The questions are hard hitting and exploratory. No tipping through the tulips here. For
example, Muslims believe Prophet Mohammed received revelation from God. But do Jews
and Christians agree? What kind of man was the Prophet? If he was a man of God, what did
he teach his followers and how is he recognized in Judaism, Christianity and Islam?
Did he teach his followers to hate Jews and push them into the sea? Did he teach his fol-
lowers to hate Christians and call them infidels? Did he teach Muslims to abuse women? Or
young men to blow themselves up in suicide bombings? Can people trust Muslins and feel
safe around them?
A rabbi, minister and iman have formed a team "connecting" our faiths. When asked how
they were going to do it. Easy! was the answer. Iman Muhammad Skakoor, Masjid Warith
D. Mohammed, Rev. Dr. George Mason of Wilshire Baptist Church and Rabbi William
Gershon of Congregation Shearith Israel are setting records in attendance at the series.
"Rather than claiming the truth of our views of God as privileged by our tradition, we do
well to witness to and listen to one another for greater clarity. Moses, Jesus and Mohammed
are the three key figures in our various views of who God is and what God expects from us,"
said Rev. Dr. George Mason. "In order to foster understanding and mutual respect amongst
the three major faiths, it is important to learn from one another. Sharing our ideas, theology
and religious perspectives will open minds and hearts, bringing all of us that much closer
together in the family of humanity."
Just think. It this can be done in one major city, one can at least be done in every major
city with a major football team. Every major city with a soccer team. Every major city with
a biking trail. Every major mountain with a view. Every major ocean with a boat on it. Every
major stream with a fish in it. Every major palace with royalty. Every major runway with an
airport.
I could go on and on, but the point is if we can fill stadiums with "one institution" (foot-
ball), surely we can fill stadiums connecting our faiths. Family of humanity? Easy! is the
answer. Needed: Mindset, will, determination.


FREE FO
GREAT MU


OD
SIC


E. Denise





For City Council District 8


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 3

1:00 5:00 P.VM.


Campaign Headquarters

10157 Lem Turner Road
(T Cri Ocr f I Cuil I n ii'li-llkl J B r odi'l -i)-.


.orc- a'


plfiall am tml pw Wlq Ap.. Lwi.-Ll r W 'oir


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A







FEBRUARY 3, 2007 THE STAR PAGE C-3


FIRST COAST NEWS IS LOOKING FOR SOME GREAT KIDS!

12 KIDS WHO CARE, now entering its 17th year, is WTLV-12's annual program hon-
oring outstanding high school students who live in the First Coast communities of
Northeast Florida and Southeast Georgia. Each year twelve outstanding young peo-
ple who enrich the lives of others through their dedication to volunteer service are
selected.

12 KIDS WHO CARE is beginning its 2007 search for those students who excel in
the area of volunteer service, and meet the following criteria:

Nominees must be current high-school students, grades 9 through 12

Nominees must be well-rounded students whose priorities include giving
back to his/her community with a dedication to volunteerism and helping others.

Volunteer hours must be above and beyond any school requirement.

Nomination forms can be accessed from firstcoastnews. com. Go to "Community" and
click on 12 KIDS WHO CARE or call (904) 633-8895 to request one. Forms must
be returned no later than Friday, February 23rd.

The 12 KIDS WHO CARE winners will be honored with a reception at First Coast
News studios.

Any questions, please call Bonnie Solloway at (904) 633-8882, Community Relations
Assistant Molly Montanye at (904) 633-8895 or e-mail
bsolloway@firstcoastnews.com.


Supervisor of Elections Jerry Holland Announces Results
of Countywide Student Voter Registration Drive
Duval County Supervisor of Elections, Jerry Holland, held a press conference on
January 26, 2007 at the Elections Office located at 105 E. Monroe St., to announce the results
of the Countywide Student Voter Registration Drive. "We are very pleased to announce that
Duval county now has 5133 newly registered voters. The number of registrations is evidence
that the young people in Duval County believe that their vote can make a difference" said
Supervisor Holland. The Countywide drive has been a unified and coordinated effort between
the Duval County Public School System. Duval County Private Schools, area colleges, uni-
versities, trade schools, as well as media partners WJXT Channel 4, WAWS Channel 30,
WTEV Channel 47, and the Elections Office.
"The outstanding number of students we were able to register is a direct result of our
strong partnership with the Duval county Public Schools, the diligent efforts of our Private
Schools and colleges as well as the hand work and dedication of my staff in the Elections
Office." stated Holland.
For more information contact Bennie Seth (904) 630-8054 or (904) 334-9996.


Iltuf-s*L~hARD.


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Come Out Worship With ,
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COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS


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



THE NORTHEAST FLORIDA COMMUNITY ACTION AGENCY, INC. will be dis-
tributing the USDA commodities to the following sites in Jacksonville, FL: February 8th
Hurley Manor, 3335 University Blvd; Jacksonville Townhouse, 3465 Philips Hwy; San
Jose Manor, 3630 Galicia Rd; and Sable Palms Apartments, 2150 Emerson St. February
9th Lane Wiley Senior Center, 6710 Wiley Rd; and West Gate Apartments, 5202 La
Ventura Dr., East. February 10th Centennial Towers 230 East, 1st St; Morris Manor,
9050 Norfork Blvd; and Phillipi Missionary Baptist Church, 9232 Gibson Ave. February
13th Mt. Carmel Gardens, 5846 Mt. Carmel Terrace; Pablo Hamlet, 1600 Shetter Ave;
Jacksonville Beach P.R.I.D.E., 123 8th St, South; Pablo Towers, 115 3rd St; and Cathedral
Terrace, 701 N. Ocean St. Feb 14th Baptist towers, 1400 Le Baron Ave. Feb 15th -
Eastside Community Center, 1050 Franklin St; Emmett Reed Center, 1093 6th St; and
Lillian Saunders Community Center, 2759 Bartley Lane.
BLACK HISTORY CELEBRATION AND YOUTH SPORTS AWARDS RECOGNI-
TION BANQUET The Jacksonville Housing Authority and the Resident Advisory Board
will be hosting its Annual Black History Program for public housing and Section 8 youth.
This event will consist of a Spelling Bee, Brian Brawl, Cheerleading / Step Contest. It will
be held on Saturday, February 10, 2007 beginning at 1:00 p.m. at Eugene J. Butler Middle
School located at 900 Acorn Street. Cash prizes will be awarded to. First, Second, and Third
Place winners. In addition to these activities, youth that participated in the Sports Program
for the year will be given their special recognition. Refreshments will be served to all par-
ticipants of the program.
CHRISTIAN POETRY CONTEST A $1,000 grand prize is being offered in a special
poetry contest sponsored by Christian Poets Guild, free to everyone. There are 50 prizes in
all totaling $5,000. To enter, send one poem of21 lines or less to Free Poetry contest, 1638
Dogwood Ln, Ackworth, GA 30102-1820. Or enter online at www.freecontest.com. The
deadline for entering is February 14,2007. Poems may be written on any subject, using any
style "A typical poem." says Contest Director Cecilia Gica. might be a love poem, or
nature poem, one that inspires the reader." Be sure your name and address appears on the
page with your poem. If you wish a winners's list please enclose a return envelope.
CO-FOUNDER OF DIVERSITY, INC. TO SPEAK AT "BEST PRACTICES IN
DIVERSITY" BREAKFAST Join the First Coast Diversity Council, Blue Cross and
Blue Shield of Florida and the Jacksonville Regional Chamber of Commerce for a "Best
Practices in Diversity" breakfast. The keynote speaker will be Luke Visconti, partner and
co-founder of Diversitylnc. DiversityInc's mission is to bring education and clarity to the
business benefits of diversity. Wednesday, February 21, 8 to 10 a.m. Jacksonville Marriott
at Southpoint. Tickets are $25 for Chamber members and $35 for non-Chamber members.
Corporate tables are available for $225. Call (904) 632-1051 to make your reservation.
JACKSONVILLE'S MUSEUM OF SCIENCE AND HISTORY (MOSH) is expecting
a crowd between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. on February 3, 2007 for the EIGHTH ANNUAL
WATER EDUCATION FESTIVAL. There will be interactive displays and activities,
designed to teach the importance of florida's water and natural resources in ways to appeal
to children, crafts, playing water education games, and interacting with water animals from
the Jacksonville Zoo. Fun features include a marine animal touch tank, a "wild weather"
presentation, and water songs performed by the Orange Park Elementary School Singers.
Admission is FREE. Last year, more than 5,600 people visited MOSH. The Water
Education Festival is sponsored annually by the St. Johns River Water Management
District and the city of Jacksonville's Environmental Protection Board.
RELEASED 2 SPEAK LANGUAGE OF THE SPIRIT II presents JACK-
SONVILLE'S PREMIER POETRY/JAZZ LOUNGE AND DESSERT BAR February
10, 2007 at 8 p.m. at the Potter's House Christian Fellowship Grande Ballroom on
Normandy Blvd. Featuring: Poetess Dee Whitfield; Guest Artist Trumpeter, Isaac Byrd, Jr.
and the Tribe of Judah Soprano Saxophonist, Allana Southerland of "Fusion", England's
British Poetess; Sjervon Kelly; Jacksonville's Inspirational Neo Soul Poetess, Tiffany Eve,
Poet/Writer, Aaron P. Woods, Rapper/Poet, The Tenth Leper. Contact 786-0313 for more
information or email: poeticjusticel25@bellsouth.net.
An all day youth event entitled "A CHILD SHALL LeAd theM" will be held on
Saturday, February 10, 2007 from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. This event will be packed with fun
activities that are geared toward enhancing our youth's knowledge about Christ. There will
be games, gifts, prizes, the mall, and a trip to Regency AMC Movies-to see "The Pursuit
of Happyness." The purpose is to introduce young people to other saved young Christians
to form new wholesome relationships among them and their peers. This event will be host-
ed at Vison Baptist Church, 8973 Lem Turner Rd. For additional information and/or to sign
up your child, please contact Pastor J. Marcellas Williams at (404) 468-7887 or 765-6083.
Youth names are needed by Jan. 27, 2007.
JOB FAIR HOSTED BY FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE WOMEN'S CEN-
TER AND DOWNTOWN CAMPUS CAREER DEVELOPMENT CENTER Invite
job seekers to meet and interview with local employers. Job seekers are encouraged to
dress as if for a job interview and bring copies of their resumes. March 14th, 9 a.m. noon
at 101 W. State St., Jacksonville, FL. It's free and open to the public. Exhibitors invited to
participate at no cost; reserve space by February 15th. For more information call (904) 633-
8270.
WJCT INVITES FIRST COAST COMMUNITY MEMBERS TO "AN EVENING
WITH JUAN WILLIAMS" IN CELEBRATION OF BLACK HISTORY MONTH-
Tuesday, February 8, 2007 at 7 p.m. Mr. Williams will lead a discussionwith local com-
munity leaders about issues facing the First Coast Community. The lecture will broadcast
live on WJCT-DT Channel 7-4 (comcast Channel 193) at 7 p.m. The lecture is open to the
public, but seating is limited and reservations are required. More information is available
by calling (904) 358-6322 or visiting: www.wjct.org.
FRIENDS OF Tots N Teens, JWJ INSTITUTE AND JACKSONVILLE PUBLIC
LIBRARY AFRICAN AMERICAN COLLECTION INVITES YOU TO FAITH,
SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE: DR. MARY McLEOD BETHUNE Presented by Ersula
Knox Odom, independent scholar and Chautauqua performer. Travel back to 1954 to meet
the founder of Bethune-Cookman College in Daytona, FL, a visionary educator, civil rights
activist and presidential advisor. Dr. Mary McLeod Bethune (portrayed by Ersula Knox
Odom) shares stories about her life and accomplishments, and her thoughts about the
Supreme Court's landmark Brown v. Board of Education decision. It will be held Sunday,
February 18, 2007 at 3:30 p.m. at the Jacksonville Library located at 303 North Laura St.
Contact Sharon Coon at (904) 353-7350 for more information.
MANDARIN CHRISTIAN WOMEN'S CLUB LUNCHEON is inviting all area ladies


to come out Tuesday, February 6, at the Ramada Inn in Mandarin. The luncheon cost $14
and will be held from 12 Noon to 1:30 p.m. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. Area Ladies...Put
your best foot forward! Dillard Shoes will be demonstrating a large selection of their shoes
and modeling some of their latest styles. Speaker Tamra Nashman will discuss, "It Takes
The Right Shoe to Make The Journey." Reservations for Lunch and free nursery can be
made by Cande at 908-5609 or by email at sweetleespoiled@comcast.net. Reserve by
Thursday, February Ist.
PLANNING COMMITTEE FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL Facilities planning will meet
every Wednesday beginning January 31st through May 2nd from 3:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m.
at the City -lall, St. James Building, First Floor, Committee Room A, 117 West Duval
Street, Jacksonville, FL.
4--. T ,-- < -


SFEBRUARY3,2007


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PAGE C-3


THE STAR


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PAGE C-4 THE STAR FEBRUARY 3,2007


Heat's Shaquille O'Neal

Cuffs Reckless Driver

When 18-year-old Emmnueo Cibrin of Tampa crashed
into the stopped Caddilac Escalade, he probably had no idea
he was tangling with one of Miami's biggest and most pop-
ular reserve police
officers.
The 7-1", 325
pound O'Neal, All-
Star Center for the
Miami Heat, and his
personal bodyguard
Jerome Crawford,
were parked outside
Crawford's residence
in Miami's Coconut
Grove suburb unload-
ing luggage when
Cibrin allegedly
crashed into the
Miami Heat's reserve police officer, ad
7' 1" Shaquille O'Neal Cadillac Escalade
and tried to flee the
scene.
O'Neal and his bodyguard jumped into the damaged
vehicle and trailed the teen for about five minutes before
catching up with him and passenger Junior Rondon, who
told the Miami Herald they were afraid to stop.
Rondon said he was stunned to see O'Neal, who led Heat
to the team's first NBA crown last June, step from the vehi-
cle. "I couldn't believe that," Rondon said. "Of all the peo-
ple. I mean, damn. He told us to shut up. He said, 'I don't
want to talk to you right now.'"
O'Neal waved over a nearby police officer, Rondon said,
and police cited Cibrin for leaving the scene of an accident.
O'Neal, through a Miami Heat spokesperson, said
Sunday night that he followed proper police protocol during
the chase, including pursuing at a safe distance and speed.
He contacted police officers along the way, he said.
O'Neal was sworn in as a reserve officer in 2005. He has
long said he intends to pursue a career in law enforcement
when he retires from basketball. ONeal was sworn in as a
reserve Miami Beach Police Department officer in 2005. He
is also a reserve deputy in Virginia.


Blacks to Benefit if New

Minimum Wage Passes

The Democratic-led U.S. House of Representatives ear-
lier this month approved legislation to increase the mini-
mum wage over two years to $7.25 per hour from $5.15 per
hour which would be its first hike in a decade
But Senate Republicans have temporary blocked the bill,
demanding it also include small business tax relief. The
Senate was set to debate the bill again this week with pas-
sage of a wage hike-tax break measure expected next week.
The Senate and House would then have to negotiate a final
version.
More than two million African American workers would
likely get a pay raise as a result of increases in the federal
minimum wage now under consideration along with the
state minimum wage changes according to a new report by
the Joint Center for Political andEconomic Studies.
It is estimated that 189,000 African American workers
would likely benefit in the first year of the new law as the
minimum wage increases to $5.85/hour. Another 419,000
would benefit from the move to $6.55/hour next year, and

... this increase in the minimum wage
would have a significant positive impact
on African American families..."

753,000 more are likely to benefit when the rate rises to its
full level of $7.25/hour in 2009. Over this period, an addi-
tional 651,000 African Americans may benefit from increas-
es in their state minimum wages or a combination of state
and federal increases bringing the total number of black
workers who could potentially benefit from federal and/or
state minimum wage increases to more than two million by
2009.
"Our analysis shows that this increase in the minimum
wage would have a significant positive impact on African
American families and communities," said Ralph Everett,
president and CEO of the Joint Center. "African Americans
are more likely to live in states that either have no minimum
wage or have minimums equal to the federal rate, and so
they would certainly benefit from a new law raising the
floor."
"While the Fair Minimum Wage Act represents a step
forward for many African Americans, there is still a lot of
work to be done in the area of economic security and stabil-
ity. The Joint Center recognizes this, and will continue to
work diligently to highlight major issues that will improve
the lives and socioeconomic status of black Americans,"
said Everett.
While critics of the minimum wage increase have sug-


gested that it will have adverse impacts on businesses and
employment, the weight of the economic evidence suggests
otherwise. The Joint Center envisions a positive economic
impact, as most minimum wage workers have no choice but
to put their pay raises right back into their local economies
as they spend them on the necessities of daily life


18th Annual Zora Festival Celebrates



Zora Neale Hurston and Eatonville

By Marsha Phelts Florida Star
Eatonville, Florida's 18th Annual Zora Neale Hurston Festival of the Arts and Humanities better known as the Zora
Festival ended it's nine day run this past week.
The event honoring Eatonville's most famous daughter, Zora Neale Hurston the 20th century writer, folklorist and anthro-
pologist was an out of body experience for the thousands upon thousands who made the pilgrimage to the hometown of
famous author.


Photo Michael Phelts
Dyane Harvey, DK Dyson and Elizabeth Van Dyke New
York Based Director and actress in attendance at the Zora
Neale Hurston Festival of the Arts and Humanities


An historic assembly called together by N. Y. Nathari in 1990 launched a
weekend festival to celebrate the literary contributions of Hurston and has now
flourished into a 10 day African American extravaganza paying proper hom-
age to African American cultural heritage and history. It also celebrates the sig-
nificance of her hometown, Eatonville, Florida, known as the nation's oldest
incorporated African American municipality. For this celebration, the world
travels to Eatonville, Florida at Zora Neale Hurston's door step. Giving all the
opportunity to trod the footsteps of her youth.
The ten day celebration was jam packed with activities and presentations of
spell bounding interests. Festival activities were launched on Saturday with a
"HATitude! Luncheon" and a presentation from the Eatonville Quilters and
exhibition of the "Gee's Bend" The Architecture of the Quilt."
Crooner, Bobby Womack and his stacked wife had the audience crawling
the wall while serenading groovy R&B songs. All over Orlando, Orange
County and Eatonville stories are rampant of Bobby Womack's Concert at the
Festival and impromptu in area restaurants. Bobby Womack put on a world
class show.
The finale was a literary and cultural presentation made by actress/director,
Elizabeth van Dyke of New York. VanDyke, a New York based actress and
director created the Zora strut. Dyane Harvey danced all over our heads while
singer, DK Dyson and Director Daine Van Dyke strutted Zora's spirit.
Zora Neale Hurston (1891-1960) was probably the country's most signifi-
cant collector and interpreter of Southern African American culture. A woman
of great intensity and charisma, and single-minded in her pursuit of collecting
material on "the Negro farthest down," Zora has secured her place among
those who have painted the 20th century America's cultural landscape.


BET Founder's Bank


Links With Wal-Mart

RLJ Co., Chairman Robert Johnson founder of Black
Entertainment Television has taken a big stride forward in
bringing his vision of nationwide urban banking a reality.
In an agreement announced last week, Urban Trust Bank
will lease space in Wal-Mart stores in areas such as Orlando,
Atlanta and the Washington, D.C., area.
Urban Trust Bank .opened its doors in September, its
backers confident that a minority focus and a well-heeled
founder will help it stand out in a competitor-clogged
Washington banking market
"Our business plan is about really helping as many peo-
ple as possible to fully participate in the American financial
system," said Dwight L. Bush, president and chief executive
officer of Urban Trust Bank.
"The clients and the associates of Wal-Mart pretty much
follow the same demographics as the people that we focus
on in urban communities." The company hopes to open the


Photo Michael Phelts
Congresswoman Corrine Brown a major supporter of the
Annual Zora Festival in her district, enjoys the Bobby
Womac Show with Mary Adams.


Photo Michael Phelts
Bobby Womack R&B artist whose albums
span more than three decades was a
favorite of the crowd.


first Wal-Mart bank branch by the
Orlando.


end of the year in


The Wal-Mart Urban Trust Bank '.-
branches will offer a full range of
financial products, services, and '
education, the company said. Wal-
Mart leases space to more than 300
financial institutions across the coun-
try in more than 1,200 stores, says
Kevin Gardner, of Wal-Mart. Bob Johnson
Johnson also serves on the boards
of US Airways, General Mills and Hilton Hotels. He is also
the first African American to be the principal owner of a
North American major-league sports franchise; he leads the
group that acquired the Charlotte Bobcats NBA expansion
franchise, which began play in the fall of 2004.
Until December 2006, he also owned the Charlotte Sting
of the WNBA, which put him in a situation that may be
unmatched in sports history: His ex-wife Sheila Johnson is
the president of the Washington Mystics, a team in the same
division as her ex's. However, he gave up his ownership of
the Sting; when the WNBA was unable to find a buyer, the
team folded on January 3, 2007.


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UN I'i IN AND LISTEN
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^ : R ;EAL. TOPICS!

REALISSUES!


TUESDAY&. THURSDAY

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


Yvonne Brooks
Cohost


WCGL 1360 AM


On the Web: www.WCGL1360.com


PAGE C-4


THE STAR


FEBRUARY 3, 2007


/
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FEBUAR 3200 TH SAR AGEC-


Jaguar 's

Report

Shula New QB
Coach for Jags
Mike Shula, former
head coach at the
University of Alabama is
the new Quarterback's
coach for the Jaguars.
Shula replaces Ken
Anderson one of the five
coaches axed by Jack Del
Rio at the end of the sea-
son. Shula, son of leg-
endary Miami Dolphins
Coach Don Shula was
26-23 while leading the
Crimson Tide.

New Bleachers for
Bishop Snyder
High School
Bishop John J. Snyder
High School will receive
a $25,000 grant from the
NFL Grassroots field
grant program to add
security fencing and
portable bleachers to its
secondary football field,
it was announced today.
The school will upgrade
a secondary field adja-
cent to its primary play-
ing field. Currently, irri-
gation, fencing, goal-
posts and seating do not
exist at this field.

Rashean Mathis
Selected to
Pro-Bowl
Jaguars cornerback
Rashean Mathis has been
names to the to the Pro-
Bowl, The Bethune-
Cookman star was a
three-time Division I-AA
All-America who inter-
cepted 31 passes in four
years and played both
cornerback and free safe-
ty in college. John
Henderson, Jaguars DT
was also added to the Pro
Bowl roster an an injury
substitution.


Those Who Paved the Way:




Pro Football's Black Pioneers!


By Ronald Bell Florida Star
As we get ready to watch this Sunday's final
step to crown the first black head coach in the
NFL, it's hard not to notice that a lot of ink has
been devoted to Tony Dungy this past week.
That's not to say Lovie Smith is less deserv-
ing, it simply reflects Dungy's long climb up the
NFL's coaching ladder when the rungs were a
lot farther apart and harder to climb than
when Smith came into the league.
When Dungy started in the NFL in 1981,
there were only 14 African-American assistant
coaches. That was the same year Lovie Smith
was appointed head coach at Cascia Hall Prep
School in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Smith was a college assistant in 1996 when
Dungy, then head coach of the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers, brought him to Tampa to coach
linebackers.
Dungy's' credentials are today's Gold
Standard. He is the only active NFL coach to
lead his team to the playoffs seven consecutive
seasons. He is only the sixth coach to win 100-
plus regular-season games in his first 10 years as

Tony Dungy is the 1st NFL coach
to defeat all 32 NFL teams.

a head coach and at 25, Dungy was the NFL's
youngest assistant coach with Pittsburgh in
1981.
The list of accomplishments goes on but one
gets a bigger picture of Tony Dungy by looking
at those he has mentored in addition to Smith
- since coming into the league in 1996
The list of disciples is long. Mike Tomlin, the
new head coach of the Steelers joins Smith,
Herm Edwards (Chiefs) and Rod Marinelli
(Lions), to became the fourth new head coach
from the Dungy academy.
The Dungy proteges all possess similar qual-
ities and skills. As coaches they are fundamen-
talists: defense, field position football, and exe-
cution.
And off the field they ask if not demand -
that their players have at least as much character
as they have talent.
Both Tony Dungy or Lovie Smith recognized
the debt that the current generation has to those
who paved the way for members of their group
to advance and they understand their obligation


to "Live the Legacy" and
continue to pave the way
for those who follow.
A few of whom
include:
First African-American
drafted by an NFL club:
George Taliaferro, HB
(Indiana). Picked by the
Chicago Bears in the thir-
teenth round of the 1949
draft but elected to sign
with the Los Angeles Dons
of the AAFC. Played with
the Dons 1949; New York
Yanks 1950-51; Dallas
1952; Baltimore 1953-54;
Philadelphia 1955
First African-American
draftee to play in the NFL:
Wally Triplett, HB (Penn
SState). Picked by the
Detroit Lions in the 19th
round of the 1949 draft.
Played with Detroit 1949-
1950; Chicago Cardinals
1952-53
First name star from


Tony Dungy Head Coach Indianapolis Colts


a nredominantlv


African-American college: Paul (Tank)
Younger, FB & LB (Grambling). L.A. Rams
1949-1957; Pittsburgh 1958
First African-American OB in the NFL:
Willie Throwet (Michigan State), Chicago Bears
1953
First African-American official: Burl Toler
(San Francisco University), field judge/head
linesman, 1965 to 1989
First African-American referee: Johnny
Grier (University of D.C.), 1988
First pros from predominantly African-
American schools: Ezzret Anderson, TE
(Kentucky State), Los Angeles Dons (AAFC),
1947; John Brown, C (North Carolina College),
Los Angeles Dons (AAFC), 1947; Elmore
Harris, HB (Morgan State), Brooklyn, 1947
First African-American lineman to win all-
league honors: AAFC-Bill Willis, OL (Ohio
State), Cleveland, 1946; NFL-Bill Willis, OL,
Cleveland, 1950
First African-American back to win all-
league honors: AAFC-Marion Motley, FB
(South Carolina State; Nevada), Cleveland,


1946; NFL-Marion Motley, FB, Cleveland,
1950
First African-American to win individual
league statistical championship: AAFC-Marion
Motley, FB. Cleveland, 1946 (rushing); NFL-
Marion Motley, FB, Cleveland, 1950 (rushing)
First African-American elected to Pro
SFootball Hall of Fame: Emlen Tunnell. DB
(Iowa), New York Giants 1949-1958, Green Bay
1959-1961: elected 1967
First African-American starting OB in a
Super Bowl: Doug Williams, Wash. Redskins,
Super Bowl XXII, MVP
First African-American general manager:
Ozzie Newsome, Baltimore Ravens, 2002
Coaching Firsts by African-Americans
First African-American head coach: Fritz
Pollard, 1921 Akron, 1925 Hammond
First African-American head coach, modern
era: Art Shell, 1989 Los Angeles Raiders
First African-American assistant coach:
Lowell Perry, 1957 Pittsburgh Steelers
First African-American head coach to take
team to Super Bowl: Lovie Smith, 2007 Chicago
Bears; Tony Dungy, 2007 Indianapolis Colts


Kevin Clark named New

EWC Head Football Coach


S Kevin Clark, an assistant
- coach for the Edward
Waters College football
team for the past three sea-
sons, was named head coach
of the Tigers on Tuesday
Clark will be introduced
as coach at a news confer-
ence Wednesday in the
Centennial Library at the
Jacksonville school, accord-
ing to a news release.
EWC athletic director
Johnny Rembert said in
December that the school
would conduct a nationwide
search, but he apparently
found what he was looking
for in Clark, who was serv-
ing as interim coach since
Lamonte Massie was fired
in December.
"We knew that Clark
would be the best fit for the
program, He fits as a leader
as well as someone the play-
ers can emulate and learn
from. We're grateful and
excited that he accepted the
role." Rembert said,
A native of Fort Still,
Okla.,Clark is a graduate of
Norfolk State University in
Virginia, where he was a
four-year letterman as a free
safety. He is also a veteran
of the U.S. Army, and start-
ed his career as linebackers
and special teams coach of
the Nuremberg (Germany)
American H'Ih School


team. He also coached the
Columbia Cougars semipro
team in 1993-94, and began
his college coaching career
as a defensive coach and
special-teams coordinator
with Benedict College from
1995-2001.
He's been with Edward
Waters since the school
reinstated football in 2001.
Massie, who was let go
in December after a 2006
season has been named head
coach at Livingstone
College in Salisbury, North
Carolina


EWC Stings

SCAD Bees

Edward Waters College
Used a 23-2 run early in the
first half en route to an 84-
70 Florida Sun Conference
men's basketball victory
over the Savannah College
of Art and Design Monday
evening at the Adams-
Jenkins Community Sports
and Music Center.
EWC's Tigers improved
to 11-10 overall and to 5-2
in the Florida Sun while the
Bees fell to 10-15 and 2-5.
After Gerard Bowden
nailed back-to-back three-


pointers for the Bees to open
a 6-0 lead, the Tigers took
control of the game with a
23-2 run that saw Edward
Waters take a 23-8 lead on a
three-pointer by Edward
Turner with 12:54 remain-
ing. The Tigers, shot a siz-
zling 68.8 percent (22-of-
32) from the field in the first
half and converted 8-of-10
field goals during the deci-
sive stretch.
James Perry led the
Tigers with 20 points while
Bobby Brown added 16
points and 10 rebounds. Jeff
Wimbush (14), Henderson
(13) and Ulysses Bain (12)
also finished in double fig-
ures for Edward Waters.


Gators Go to 20-2 Remain No. 1 Ranking

Facing 15-7 Tennessee at Home Saturday

The Florida Gators held on to their Number 1 ranking this past week with 3 solid confer-
ence wins including two come-from-behind performances.
The Gators struggled against Mississippi State last week but managed to get organized
for a comeback performance in the second half. Corey Brewer scored 20 points, including
five during a game-turning 10-1 run early in the second half, as Fldrida held on for a win in
a Southeastern Conference road game Wednesday by beating Mississippi State 70-67.
The trip to Auburn was a little easier as Taurean Green, Lee Humphrey and Al Horford
scored 17 points apiece while Florida coasted to a 91-66 victory over Auburn on Saturday
for its 12th consecutive win. The Gators shot 58 percent from the floor, went 9-of-14 on 3-
pointers and nursed a big lead through most of the game.
Wednesday found the Gators back home facing No. 24 Vanderbilt. The Gators had trou-
ble getting any traction in the first half falling as far as 12 points behind. Junior Taurean
Green scored nine points on a 13-0 run to open the second half as the Gators (20-2, 7-0)
came back to defeat the Commodores (15-7, 5-3), 74-64.
Florida joins the 2003 Gator squad as the only two teams in school history to go up 7-0
in league play while also extending its current win streakto 13 games. The victory was the
Gators' 20th overall, marking the first time in school history that a squad has reached 20
wins befogs the end of January. 4.


Venus Williams

In Tourney At

Delray Beach

Venus Williams will play
in the Fed Cup against
Belgium in Delray Beach.
U.S. Fed Cup captain
Zina Garrison said Monday
that Williams, who missed
the Australian Open with a
left wrist injury, has com-
mitted to play in the first
round on April 21-22.


"Venus is really looking
forward to playing Fed Cup
this year," Garrison said.
"She contacted me around
the end of November and
said she was really interest-
ed in playing. She's excited
about trying to bring the
Cup back to the U.S."
Williams has a 13-3 Fed
Cup record and helped the
United States win the title
over Russia in her Fed Cup
debut in 1999. The US has
won the Fed Cup 17 times,
but not since 2000.


SWISHER INTERNATIONAL,INC.






A world leader in cigars and smokeless tobacco
products is seeking a Production Mechanic at
our Jacksonville, Florida plant. Candidates
should have 2-3 years of mechanical
experience. Exposure to high-speed production
equipment is required. Must be able to work
any shift.
Our company offers a good starting salary and
wide range of benefits including health/
dental/life insurance and retirement plan.
Applicants should submit resume (NO PHONE
CALLS, PLEASE) to:
Swisher International
Attn: Human Resource
Manager/Mechanic
P.O. Box 2230
Jacksonville, FL 32203
rdyer@swisher.com
EOE M/F/D/V


THE STAR


PAGE C-5


FEBRUrARY 3, 2007






TH SAL -0 FB- -R-AR3,20


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) Burning the
candle at both
ends leads to
being burnt out,
especially at the
beginning of this week.
You may want to go, go,
go, but proper rest and tak-
ing care of yourself are
critical now. Around mid-
week, your signature bold
moves benefit from some
extra diplomacy and tact.
The stars are sending an
additional supply of charm
your way; how you use it is
entirely up to you! This
weekend, you may be hap-
piest nesting at home by
yourself or with one or two
people who're close to you.
Let the world wait.
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) While
SMonday's not
known as the
hottest day of
the week, with
you around the heat's defi-
nitely turned up. A little
romance? Why not?
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, coworkers
play key roles -- whether
that's professionally or per-
sonally may vary; just
beware of overstepping
bounds. Beginning
Thursday and through
much of the weekend,
you're not your usual self.
What (or who) is it that's
got you all riled up,
whether positively, nega-
tively or a confusing mix-
ture of both? Be extra cau-
tious with money and
financial matters on
Sunday; a mix-up is quite
possible.
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) If emails or
other messages
to family or
close friends go
unanswered (or
if you get odd replies) on
Monday, don't get miffed --
get an explanation. You're a
super smarty-pants around
Tuesday and Wednesday,
with your sense of fun and
your brain both all fired up.
A little flirtation (or a lot) is
pretty much inevitable!
Beginning Thursday and
through much of the week-
end, you'd be wise to slow
down, take it easy and give
-current circumstances --
love, work and otherwise --
some serious considera-
tion. Relationships are in
the stars on Sunday; check
in with important people in
your life.
(Cancer June 22nd thru
July 22nd) A friendship
may blossom
on Monday, and
good times at
work or play
are in the stars to be sure.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, issues at home
may surface, whether it's an
appliance or communica-
tion with someone you
cohabitate with breaking
down. Finding a fix right
away is better than letting it
drag out. Beginning
Thursday and through much
of the weekend, your
instincts will tell you what
feels right -- heed them
when it comes to decision-


making. A friend can offer
perspective too. Set aside
time on Sunday just for you.
r _______


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) Monday's a 'do
not disturb' kind
of day, and you
can: accomplish a
oun lot on your own.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, though, you're
very much a people person,
and people mean very much
into you. Collaborations of
the work or romantic vari-
ety go terrifically well now,
so partner up. Your
instinct's spot-on beginning
Thursday and through much
of the weekend; pay special
attention to first impres-
sions, as they're liable to tell
you lots more than the peo-
ple making them will.
Sunday' kicks off a couple
days that are red-hot for
you. Work your magic!
(Virgo August 23rd thru
September 22nd) While
everyone else is
having their sec-
ondi cup of coffee
on Monday,
you're taking care of busi-
ness -- big accomplishments
are in the stars, so make it
happen. Around Tuesday
and Wednesday, a heart-to-
heart -- with a mentor, a
partner, a friend -- is an
essential part of the deci-
sion-making process.
Another perspective clari-
fies your own. Then be con-
scious of your motives
beginning Thursday and
through the weekend. Your
emotions may be powerful
now, but that doesn't mean
you should act on every sin-
gle one of them. On Sunday,
find a way to relieve stress
or proceed at your own risk.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd) On
Monday, you'll
be considered an
amazing conver-
sationalist, the
perfect worker and very
attractive, all by doing one
simple thing: listening. (It's

surprising how few people
really do.) Then a more
active role suits you around
Tuesday and Wednesday; if
you've been thinking about
asking for a raise, making a
romantic proposal of some
kind or any other big
moves, the time is now.
Beginning Thursday and
through much of the week-
end, you may be caught up
in what you can acquire.
Your challenge from the
stars: Give as much thought
to what you have to give.
Exploring of all kinds is
favored on Sunday.
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st) You
just might
uncover a secret
or find a key
piece of infor-
mation you've been missing
on Mon. keep those eyes
and ears open. Around Tue.
and Wed., you might feel
like keeping to yourself.
Anyone looking to you for
big ideas now is going to
have to wait while they per-
colate. You'll be full of
those ideas -- and full of
energy, and full of allure --
beginning Thur. and
through much of the week-
end. You're unstoppable,
though who would want to
stop you when you're this


great? Tone it down on
Sunday, though; risks are to
be avoided in particular.


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
K J.. Reschedule any
meetings with
\ out boss for later
in the week, and
watch out for other authori-
tative types on Monday.
Getting along with others
and getting what you want
is much easier around
Tuesday and Wednesday;
you've got the Midas touch,
and everyone wants a piece
of your smarts and fun.
Strengthen work connec-
tions and rev up your love
life too. Beginning
Thursday and through much
of the weekend, your energy
may be devoted more to
your inner life than to what's
going on around you. By
Sunday, though, you're back
to your extroverted, charm-
ing ways.
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
Monday's ideal
for setting the
rest of your
week's agenda,
in terms of work, your
social life and personal proj-
ects. Get that calendar all
set -- and schedule kickoff
for fresh projects of all
kinds for Tuesday and
Wednesday, when the stars
smile on your new endeav-
ors. Just don't ask for a raise
or make a big romantic
move now. Beginning
Thursday and through much
of the weekend, decisions
that may have been puzzling
become much more clear;
you're seeing things as they
are. It's a powerful place to
be. By Sunday, though, you
might be getting ahead of
yourself.
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February 18th) Get to
the heart of the
matter on
Monday; under-
standing every-
one's motives is key.
Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, judge a book by
its cover at your own risk;
you might just miss some
amazing contents that
expand your world's possi-
bilities. Beginning
Thursday and through much
of the weekend, you may be
assessing where you are as
opposed to where you want
to be, whether professional-
ly or otherwise. Refresh
your goals, but don't be too
hard on yourself about your
progress so far. Sunday
might bring a very helpful
connection.
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) Be serv-
ice-oriented on
Monday. Asking
what you can do
to help (and fol-
lowing through) endears
you to coworkers, friends,
strangers and the world at
large. Around Tuesday and
Wednesday, financial or
other sorts of debts may be
orf your mind. If you feel
uncomfortable with what
you owe or what's due to
you, make a plan to restore
the balance. Beginning
Thursday and through
much of the weekend, you
can expect emotional ups
and downs -- don't mistake
your current feelings for


your overall opinion, and
take care when sharing
them. Sunday looks lucky
for you.
,'


sSSHH From Actual Police Reports


SDid You Hear About?




Trafficking Illegal Drugs Oxycontin -- The officer was operating laser for
unlawful speed on 1-95 northbound traffic at 1-295. He observed a silver Chevy 4-
door car traveling in the inside lane at what appeared to be a high rate of speed.
He activated the laser and the vehicle was traveling 78 in a posted 65 MPH zone.
The officer activated his emergency equipment to conduct a traffic stop on the
vehicle. The vehicle came to a complete stop on SR#9 north bound at Southside
Blvd. The Florida tag displayed on the vehicle indicated a match. The officer
approached the vehicle on the passenger side. The vehicle contained three occu-
pants. The front seat passenger rolled the front right window down. The officer
immediately smelled the odor of burnt marijuana emitting from inside the vehicle.
The officer explained to the driver why he stopped his vehicle unlawful speed.
The driver replied, "I thought I was going 75". Upon request the driver produced
a Georgia drivers license and rental agreement for the vehicle. The driver was
identified by his Georgia driver license as RB, dob 10-21-58. The rental agree-
ment stated that the vehicle they were traveling in was exchanged from a previous
rental. The exchange was made in Miami at 10:12 a.m. The initial rented vehicle
was rented in Savannah, Georgia two days earlier. The driver and front seat pas-
senger were both assigned to the rental agreement. The front seat passenger was
identified as RM. The backseat passenger was identified as JEM.
The officer asked the driver to step back to his patrol. The driver stood by the
front right passenger door of the patrol vehicle. While at the patrol vehicle, the
officer ran a drivers license check and criminal history on Mr. B. A criminal his-
tory check was also conducted on RM. Mr. B appeared to be extremely nervous.
Several times he would put his hands in and out his pants pockets. He also con-
tinuously looked back at the vehicle he was driving and then he would look down
at the ground. The officer asked Mr. B where they were traveling from? He stat-
ed "Savannah, Georgia." The officer asked B when did they leave Savannah,
Georgia. He stated, "Yesterday." The officer then asked Mr. B if they traveled
from Savannah to St. Augustine and then were traveling back to Savannah? He
stated "Yeah." The rental agreement stated they exchanged rental vehicles in
Miami. The officer then asked Mr. B about the rental agreement stating the vehi-
cle was rented in Miami. Mr. B then stated, "The truth we were in Miami to visit
my daughter." The officer asked Mr. B when did they arrive in Miami and he
replied, "Yesterday." The officer then asked what time did they leave Miami. He
stated, about 11:00 a.m. today." The officer then asked Mr B. what was their pur-
pose in Miami? He stated, "We were moving his (Mr. M) daughter." The officer
then asked Mr. M if they were moving his daughter and he stated, "No, I just
talked to her for a little." At that time, another officer arrived on scene for routine
backup;. While speaking with Mr. B he continued to place his hands in and out of
his pants pockets. For officer safety, the officer informed the subject that he was
going to pat him down for weapons. Before the officer could pat him down, Mr.
B started taking money and keys out of his pockets. With his right hand while
removing money from his right front pant pocket, the officer observed a clear
plastic bag containing what appeared to be powder cocaine. Mr. B pulled the bag
out with the money and then put it back into his pants pocket. The officer then
asked Mr. B what was in the plastic bag. He stated, Sir, this is just a little
cocaine." The officer then placed handcuffs on Mr. B and removed the plastic bag
from his pants pocket. The white powder field tested positive for cocaine. The
officer then informed Mr. B that he was under arrest for possession of cocaine.
He asked Mr. B if he had any knowledge of any drugs inside the vehicle he was
operating. Her stated, "I don't know nothing else about anything in that vehicle."
Mr. B was placed into the trooper's vehicle. The Florida Highway Patrol dispatch
returned with the criminal history on both subjects. Mr. B had a past criminal his-
tory for drug violations and other felony charges. Mr. M had past charges for
drugs and other felony charges. The state trooper then had the two other subjects
exit the vehicle and the trooper conducted a pat down for weapons on both sub-
jects.
A search of the vehicle incident to arrest revealed a black.bag concealed under
the front right passenger seat. The bag contained 4 clear ziplock bags. Each bag
contained several hundred oxycontin pills, totalling 550 grams of oxycontin. The
drugs were concealed under the seat where RM was seated. The pills were
engraved OC and on the other side 80 mg. Mr. M and Mr M were than placed
under arrest for trafficking.
The state trooper read all three subjects their miranda rights from a FHP issued
miranda rights card. All three subjects stated they understood their rights. The
officer asked Mr. B post miranda about the cocaine in his pocket. He stated "I got
a problem. I sniff a little coke." "That stuff I had it cost me $7.00. The officer
asked Mr. B if he had any knowledge of the pills. He stated "I don't know noth-
ing about any pills". The officer then asked Mt. M if he had any knowledge of the
pills concealed under his seat? He stated, "What pills?" The officer asked Mr. M
if he had any knowledge off the pills in the vehicle. He stated "No I don't know
nothing about any pills." The officer asked Mr. M if he had any prescription for
the pills? He stated "No. While at the scene, Mr. M had a diabetic attack and
JFRD was called to the scene. Mr. M was transported by rescue to St. Luke's
Hospital for treatment. The officer followed the rescue unit from the scene.
While at the hospital, the officer asked Mr. M if he had consumed any marijuana
tonight? He stated, "Yeah." TPR transported Mr B and Mr. M to the Duval
County jail for booking. Hospital security secured Mr. M at the hospital until he

The Florida Star and Impact Radio Show The people's
Choice, striving to make a difference.


To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834 or

EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com

4 r ,


I I I -


I n


FEBRUARY3, 2007


THE STAR


PAG r- 6







THF STAR


FEBRUARY 3, 2007


BUIES NETOE


EMPLOYMENT

Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
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pre-development discounts, 90% financing. Call (800)709-
5253.

South Central Florida. 'i .. ,. ill 5 Acres- $99,000.
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ROAD l'., l.N' \i .i 8 AC $114.800. Build your dream
cabin with direct 40 miles ntt views all around you. Private
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stream. Ready to build. Call now :.'7!77'-4837.

Steel Buildings

1111ILIllN. SALE...Feb/March delivery or deposit holds
till Spring. 25'x40'x12' $4800, 4.1'..i'1r $12.800. Front
end optional. Rear end included, 1 \ i 1 I I' Pioneer.
(800)668-5422 or wwspioneersteelcom,



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NOTICE TO PUBLIC
February 12, 2006
NOTICE OF AMENDMENT TO CONSOLIDATED PLAN-ACTION PLAN
24 CFR Part 91 505 requires an amendment be made to the Consolidated Plan-ActionPlan whenever
changes occur in the way the jurisdiction carries out its activities, and the changes be made available for
public comment. In compliance with this regulation, the City of Jacksonville's Community Development
Division of the Planning and Development Department announces the following revisions that may include
the use of program income and unexpended balances remaining from completed or cancelled projects
approved in previous years:
Jacksonville Economic Development Commission (JEDC)- $25,000- CDBG program income funds will
be used to pay the loan servicing fees for loans originated with CDBG funds.
I, M. Sulzbacher- $21,500 CDBG funds will be used for administrative cost for programs at the homeless
shelter located at 611 E. Adams Street. Funds will be allocated from reprogrammed funds.
qmllv Nurturinl Center of Florida $12.000- CDBG reprogrammed funds will be used for renovations to the
Family Nurturing facility located at 133 W 9"' Street in the Springfield Neighborhood. The Family Nurturing
Center provides services to disadvantaged young children and families.
Sprinsfield Facade Program $132,099.15- Jacksonville Housing Commission (JHC) is proposing to transfer
5132,099.15 from HUD Activity # 3027 Springfield Historic Acquisition and Rehabilitation Program (SHARP)
to the Springfield Facade Program HUD Activity #3026 for owner-occupied housing rehabilitation activities
within the Historic Springfield District. JHC ended the Springfield Initiatives Programs and these funds are
being reallocated to assist the remaining 15 low and moderate-income homeowners who are currently
awaiting rehabilitation assistance in Springfield. Eligible rehabilitation activities include, but are not limited to,
the following: Roofing, Porches. Windows, Exterior Doors, Exterior Paint, Structural Repairs, and Lead-Based
Paint Testing & Remediation,
Nelahborhood Revitalizatlon Strateav Areas (Proiect #002680$700,000:
These CDBG funds will be reprogrammed to the following projects
I. M. Sulzbacher $150,000- CDBG funds wili be allocated to this project for building renovations. An
additional $110,250 of reprogrammed CDBG funds will also be added to the original budget of $375,000 to
assist with the total renovation cost of $635,000.
The Jacksonville Housing Commission has allocated the remaining $550,000 in CBDG funds to the agencies
listed below under CFR 92.9, designated by the HOME Investment Partnerships program and certified them
as Community Housing Development Organizations (CHDOs) to carry out neighborhood revitalization
activities. These activities are eligible under 570.204 (a)(1)(2)(ili).
Metro North, CDC $150.000- CDBG funds will be used for development subsidies for new home
construction of affordable housing for low to moderate income persons in the Brentwood Neighborhood area.
Northwest Jat,, CDC $200,000- CDBG funds will be use for development subsidies for new home
construction of affordable housing for low to moderate income persons in the 29" and Chase Neighborhood
area.
Habitat Resources of Duval Couqty, Inc.- $000000- CDBG funds will be used for material cost for new
home construction of affordable housing for low to moderate income persons city-wide.
The original Consolidated Plan-Action Plan Is available for review at the Community Development Division,
128 East Forsyth Street, Suite 600, Jacksonville. Florida 32202, and all public libraries. Comments from
affected citizens regarding the revisions are welcome and should be submitted in writing to Kenneth M.
Plnnix, Chief, Community Development Division at the above address no later than March 13, 2006 Once
the 30-day comment period has passed, these activities will be amended into the document.

MAYOR Diretor of Planning & Dsemopminl Department

ars",


Advertising Deadiine:
TUESDAY @ 5 p.m,








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


[Week of January 29, 2007)

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THE STAR FEBRUARY 3, 2007
-- ~ A


PAGE C-8


The Station "Where Christ Gets Lifted"

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First Coast African American

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The Special Events Committee
invites you to the

9th AnnualHeritage Breakfast


Friday, February 23, 2007
BeTheLite Conference Center
5865 Arlington Expressway
Jacksonville, FL 32211
7:30AM
Donation: $40.00 per person

Theme: Cninu; thee Legacy of a Dream
Speaker: Ron Baker, CFO
Jacksonville Port Authority
Call the First Coast African American Chamber of
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FEBRUARY3, 2007


THE STAR


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LiL' JJ Debuts "Just Jordan" on Nickelodeon
Photos 2006 by Andre' B. Murray/ bernagency.photoreflect.com


By Rych McCain,
feedbackrych@
sbcglobal.net
LiL' JJ, the 15-year-.
old comedian/acting sen-
sation, will debut his new
Nickelodeon TV
Network show "Just
Jordon" this weekend
(check your local listings
for time). The show is
about a ninth grader
named Jordon Lewis who
is, a recent transplant to
Los Angeles from
Arkansas. He works at
his grandfather's diner
and hangs with his new
found friends from
school. He believes that
being a kid sometimes
just isn't fair. Jordan
finds himself defending
kid injustices, in his own
hilarious style, and
always speaks up when
something is not right.
Unfortunately, .he's also
the last person to notice
when he's just plain
wrong.
Cast members
include; Justin Chon
(Jordan's best friend
Tony); Raven Goodwin
(Jordan's cousin Tangie);
Chelsea Harris (Jordan's
crush Tamika); Eddy
Martin (Jordan's goofy
friend Joaquin); Kristen
Combs (Jordan's little
sister Monica); Shania


Accius (Jordan's mom
Pam) and Beau Billingslea
(Jordan's grandpa &
Pam's dad). Dubbed "The
Prince of Comedy" in his
home town of Little Rock,
Arkansas, Lil JJ started at
a very young age doing
comic skits at the open
mic night at Juanita's Bar
and Grill in his hometown.
That lead to his entering
BET's standup comedy
competition "Coming to
the Stage" where he blew
through the twelve week
competition and won the
grand prize. National
recognition came with it
and an invitation to appear
on NBC's "The Tonight
Show with Jay Leno." He
also did "Showtime at the
Apollo". LiL' JJ made his
film debut opposite Oscar'
nominee Queen Latifah in
MGM's Beauty Shop. In
addition to other TV and
film appearances, he
recently headlined The
Teens of Comedy Tour pre-
sented by BET
How did the show hap-
pen? Lil' JJ responds,
"Allison Taylor created
the show around my stand
up routine. I guess Allison
was following a lot of my
career. She took little stuff
that I talked about out of
my jokes and created a
show. I was already doing
a lot of things with


rds "







_;N.;


Lil' JJ.
Nickelodeon and she was
like, I guess this is the
right time to take this
show to them. Once I
heard about the show, I
said this sounds like some-
thing I already do. I'm like
the spokesperson for all of
the kids anyway. In my
standup, if there is some-
thing kids want to talk
about to their parents or
they feel it ain't right or its
stuff that they want to say
but they're not able to, I'm
the one who is going to
come out and say it
because I don't too much
care."
Our conversation keeps


breaking up with laughter
because LiL' JJ is natural-
ly funny on the real side.
He is truly a happy teen.
He really glows when he
mentions his supporting
cast and staff on the set of
his show where this inter-
view took place. "They
surrounded me with a lot
of good people as far as
people that I get along
with and I have good
chemistry with the cast,
all of the writers and pro-
ducers. I'm loving every
moment of it"
I asked what is it like
Lil JJ cont'd on D-5


W a su In Soly oS


By Rych McCain


Actress/Singer
KeKe Palmer has a
music track on the box
office smash movie
Night AtThe Museum.
She sings lead on
"Tonight" featuring
Cham. Mobb Deep's
recent performance in
Belgium was marred
by an overzealous fan
who was kicked out of


the VIP section and then
started fighting with the
club security. After leav-
ing the venue, the fan
returned with his
cronies, all of whom
began spraying the VIP
area with bottles. One of
them ricocheted off the
wall and cut 40 Glocc's
hand. The response by
40 Glocc and team was
swift. They immediately


administered justice G-
Unit style by handing
out Ghetto, back-of-the-
alley, foot-in-your-
@#%* corrective thera-
py, causing the goons to
scramble out of the club
at warp speed with their
tails tucked between
their legs. The show
went on and there were
no problems leaving the
club.


Movies:
Children Of Men
stars Clive Owen,
Julianne Moore,
Chiwetel Ejiofor,
Charlie Hunnam,
Danny" Huston, Clare-
Hope Ashitey, Peter
Mullan Pam Ferris
Whassup continued on D-8

TVL si
0nsde


I,)








Page D-2/February 3, 2007 TeSa


SSaturday Mornina


http.itlwwwizap2L.com


February 3, 2007


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S 42 41 Rugrats tCC) Catscratch (I All Grown Up OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob ISpongeBob OddParents JOddParents Avatar-Last Air Avatar-Last Air
E 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Gauntlet (1977. Drama) Clint Eastwood. Sondra Locke. Pat Hinlie., I Trucks! I (ICC
17 18 Dawson's Creek A (CC) Steve Harvey Steve Harvey ** Multiplicity (1996; Michael Keaton, Andie MacDowell. (CC) IHome Improve. Home Improve i* A Knight's Tale (2001, IPA)
,46 17 *** Set t Off (1996) Jaaa Pinket. Desperation drives lour women to bank-robbery I** Malice (1993. Suspense) Alec Baldwin. Nicole Kidman (CC) *** The Hand That Rocks the Cradle (19921 iCC


USA :64 25 Perfect Husband: Lad


Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program ISexyAbs


INashville Star The Wreckers I** The Saint 11997. Suspense) ValKilmer Elisabeth Shue (CC)


Saturday Afternoon httpl/www.zap2itcom February 3, 2007


ABC 2 5 10 Power Rangers [Power Rangers NBA Access IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Inside Basket [College Basketball Teams TBA (Live) (CC)
CBS @ 6 9 Paid Program Paid Program Triathlon: Xterra World Champ. America's Game: Super Bowl America's Game: Super Bowl ICollege Basketball Ohio State at Michigan State (Live) (CC)
FOX 'J1 110 13 *, Secret Window (2004. Susperse) Johnny [Dep, John Turlurro Tears of the Sun (2003. Action) Bruce Willis. Monica Bellucc, Cole Hauser lOne on One i One on One t IScrubs f ICCi
IND IC i 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program College Basketball Kentucky at Arkansas (Live) College Basketball Tennessee at Florida (Live) Without a Trace "Gung-Ho' (CC)
NBC 9 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program Track and Field Millrose Games PGA Golf FBR Open Third Round (S Live) (CC)
PAX () 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Bosley...Hair Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS M 8 5 The This Old House Hour (CC) Antiques Roadshow (CC) Steves Europe Mexico: Plate Real Simple f America's Tst Everyday Food Gourmet Wolf: Travels Cooking Class
TBN ) 13 59 Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes Bibleman (El) JDavey-Goliath D's Kids Club McGee and Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World Praise the Lord (CC)
CW 17i 9 7 ** Happy Gilmore 19961 Adam Sandler, ChrisopherMcDonald Meet Prince Charming (1999. Comedy) Vince Angell, Ta Carrere. *** The Vernon Johns Story 1994) Jams Earl Jores. Mary Alice
COM 165 43 Groundhog Day ** Groundhog Day (1993) Bill Murray. ATV weatherman's day keeps repeating. (CC) Scrubs ( (CC) Scrubs ) (CC) Scrubs 0 (CC) Scrubs t (CC) Scrubs A (CC) Scrubs 6 (CC)
DISN 22 16 Ulo & Stitch A Emperor New jKronk's New Groove (2005, Comedy) f (CC) IEmperor New American Drgn American Drgn Emperor New Emperor Replacements Replacements
ESPN 48 34 College Basketball Southem Methodist at Memphis (Live) (CC) College Basketball Indiana at Iowa (Live) (CC) College Football All-Star Challenge (N) (CC)
FAM 143 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wilch Sabrina-Witch Sabnna-Wrtch ** Teen Witch (1989, Fantasy) Robyn Lvely, Dan Gauthier. (CC) ** Hocus Pocus (1993) Bele Midler, Sarah Jessica Parl.er ICC
HBO ;2 201 ** Firewall (2006 Suspensel Harrson Ford. Paul Benany. f6 (CC) ** The Empire Strikes Back (1980) Mark Hamill ( (CC) Big Momma's House 212006 Comedyi Martin Lawrence. 6 (CC)
LIFE 18 28 ** Hangman (2000) (CC) ** Night Sins (1997, Drama) Valerie Bertinelli, Harry Hamlin, Karen Sillas. A boy's kidnapping shatters a quiet Washington town. (CC) Lies My, otherTold Me (2005)
NICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV SpongeBob ISpongeBob IJimmy Neutron IDanny Phantom OddParents IAvatar-Last Air jSpongeBob IDrake & Josh
SPIKE 161 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar it Xtreme 4x4 I Trucks' ICCI ** Red Dawn (1984. Action) Painck Swayze, C Thomas Howell. ( Road House 2(2006. Action) Johnathon Schaach Jake Busey Ad
TBS 17 18 ** A Knighrs Tale (2001) (PAI Heath Ledger (CC) 10 Things I Hate About You (1999. Comedy) Heath Ledger, Julia Sides (CC) *** Father ol the Bride (1991 Steve Martin. Diane Keaton (CC)
TNT 46 17 The Hand That Rocks the Cradle -I Copycat (1995, Suspense) Sigoumey Weaver. Holly Hunter. (CC) (DVS) ** Seven (1995) Brad Pit A killer dispalches his victims via the Seven Deadly Sins
USA 64 25 *** Apollo 13 11995) Tom Hank Based on the Irue slory ol te ill-laied 1970 moon mission (CC) The Hulk (2003, Fantasy) Enc Bana Scientisl Bruce Banner transforms nto a powerful brute iCC


Saturday Evening http://www.zap2itcom February 3, 2007


ABC ( 5 10 News(CC) ABC News 24 (CC) Greatest Sports Bloopers Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy (CC) News (CC) 24 6 (CC)
CBS 6 9 News CBS News Stargate Atlantis 0 (CC) CSI: Miami "Nailed" (CC) Without a Trace I (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News Raymond
FOX ( 10 13 '70s Show Seinfeid a American Idol Rewind (N) Cops (N) jCops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (CC) News (CC) Mad TV (N) 0 (CC)
IND 3 3 4 News (CC) Make-Here Griffith Griffith In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami c t (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC ( 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC (N) Co (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl News (CC) Sat. Night
PAX ) 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline NBA Basketball New York Knicks at Orlando Magic. (Live) The Super (1991) Joe Pesi. : Time Life jPaid Prog.
PBS 0 8 5 Lawrence Welk Show Antiques Roadshow (CC) Keeping Up IKeeping Up Time Goes Time Goes Served Served Soundstage (N) A (CC)
TBN () 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch (CC) Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HistorylTravel Road
CW D.7 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace My Wife Jim All of Us f Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield (CC) Smailville "Recruit" (CC)
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CC) Scrubs ICC) Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC, Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) My Boss's Daughter (2003) Ashton Kutcher. (CCI Fast Times at Ridgemont
DISN 22 16 Emperor So Raven Montana Suite Life Replace Dragon ** The Color of Friendship (2000) At jSo Raven Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter From Miami. (Live) (CC) College GameDay (CC) College Basketball Texas A&M at Kansas (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** Matilda (1996) Mara Wilson, Danny DeVno (CCI ** Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed (20041 (CC) |** Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed (20041 (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Roll Bounce 12005) Bow Wow. 1 (CC) *** King Kong (2005) Naomi Watts. A beauty tames a savage beast. (CC) Rome 6t (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Lies My Mother Told Me Nora Roberts' Angels Fall (2007) Heather Locklear. Christina's House (2000) Brendan Fehr (CC) Medium Pilort" 6 (CC
NICK 42 41 School JOddParents OddParents ISpongeBob School JNaked Naked IDrake Full House IFull House Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 UFC 67 Countdown 6 Most Amazing Videos Video Justice Video Justice -Prisoners Out of Control TNA iMPACT! A (CC)
TBS 17 18 ** Father of the Bride Part 11 11995) Steve Martin. Legally Blonde (2001) Reese Witherspoon. (CC) ** Overboard (1987, Comedy) Goldie Hawn. (CC)
TNT 46 17 John Q (2002) Denzel Washington. Robert Duvall Remember the Titans (2000) Denzel Washington. (CC) ** Remember the Titans (20001 (CC)
USA 64 25 Monk (CC) [Psych (CC) Law & Order: SVU JLaw & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU tHouse 4 (CC)


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Paae D-2/Febiuarv 3. 2007


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The Star


Page D-3/February 3, 2007


Sunday Morning httpJlwww.zap2it.com February 4, 2007

ABC 2 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Good Morning Jacksonville (CC) Good MoingAmerica (CC) Coral Ridge Hour (CC) Celebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS I 6 9 Connection P aaid Program id Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist ICelebration CBS News Sunday Morning (f (CC) Face the Nation CBS47 Super Bowl Special
FOX 10 13 Church-Christ ME Church Time for Hope Awakening Corerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. EvangI Temple Side Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program
IND 1 3 4 In Touch Give thanks. (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC C 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes
PAX ( 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch 4 (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Paid Program Paid Program
PBS Tl 8 5 Read. Rainbow Comfy Couch Bob the Builder Jakers!-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur C (El) Saddle Club Real School Capitol Update Florida Roadtrip Week-Review
TBN _51 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley iCCi Central Messg James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour (C1CI
CW 7i 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program Ultimate Choice Ultimate Choice
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV i ICCi Mad TV it (CC) Mad TV (I1:1 ** The Breakfast Club ,1985' Emilic Eiseve: ..iudd iNeljn (CCi ** Zoolander
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles l Higglytown Little Elnsteins Little Einsterns Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Johnny-Sprites Handy Manny Doodlebops a Charlie & Lola
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NFL Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter Sunday NFL Countdown (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts World Boy Mts. World Grounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 *** King Kong 12005) 6 (CC) Real Sports ( CC) Inside the NFL 1 (CCI ** Fantastic Four (20iJ51 Ian Grruriu.dd Jesicd A;la I, aCCI ** Star Wars l1977) i PCCI
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr. Frederick K. Price Robert Schuller: Hour of Power Paid Program Health Comer Gay. Straight Gay. Straight Molly (199 ) Elisaterl Shue.
NICK *42 41 Rugrals (CCI Catscratch it LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avaiar-Last Air Mr. Meaty ai
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program MuscleCar it MuscleCar an Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar iNi
TBS .17 18 rThree Wishes (19951 (CC) ** Ella Enchanted (2004) Anne Hathaway, Hugh Dancy (CC) ** Overboard i19i7. CI-,rnmd) Gzidie Hawn. Kui Russell ICCI *** Father of the Bride 1 i91t
TNT .46 17 True Crime 11999, Crime Drama) Clin Eastwood, Isaiah Washington (CC) Blood Work 12002) Clint Ea~.h.o,'d A Irmer FBI ajemn s&arches, Ifr 3 murderle The Closer ICCi
USA 64 25 Coach i (CC) ICoach (CC [Paid Program IChanging-WorldlEd Young TV Joel Osteen Psychi,, [Monk ICC Monk (CC,

Sunday Afternoon httpg/www.zap2lt.com February 4, 2007

ABC 5 5 10 PaidProgram Figure Skating: State Farm U.S. Championships NBA Basketball Detroit Pistons at Cleveland Cavaliers (Live) (CC) African Amer, Short Films
CBS 471 6 9. Road to the Super Bowl (N) (CC) PhilSimms All-Iron Team Super Bowl Today From Dolphin Stadium in Miami. (Live) (CC)
FOX 0 10 13 ** America's Sweethearts (20011 Juia Rooerts. Billy Crysta ** Mimic (1997, Honor) Mira Sorvino, Jeremy Ntortham Josh Brclin t* Beloved 11998 Historal Drama) Oprah Winfrey Danrrn Glver
IND ) 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program |Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Alias Cro.;s 0(CC) Without a Trace Legacy-(CC)
NBC I 11 12 Total Health Paid Program Poker Superstars From Las Vegas. (Taped) A (CC) PGA Golf FBR Open Final Round (S Live) (CC)
PAX ') 12 2 Paid Program Bosley..Hair Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid P rograProgram [Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Wayman Chap. IPaid Program
PBS 2 8 5 WealthTrack Keeping Up Keeping Up Keeping Up Keeping Up Keeping Up Keeping Up Appearances (CC) Keeping Up Appearances (CC) Masterpiece Theatre (CC) (DVS)
TBN ) 13 59 Love Worth Finding (CC) Bishop Evans It Is Written Bayless Conley Paula White King Is Coming Bishop P. Cornerstone (CC) Bayless Conley Gregory Dickow
CW ] 9 7 ** Big Momma's House (2000) Martin Lawrence, Nia Long, Just Visiting (2001, Comedy) Jean Reno, Christina Applegate. To Be Announced All of Us (CC) Girlfriends (CC)
COM 165 43 ** Zoolander(2001, Comedy) Ben Stiller. (CC) The Sweetest Thing (2002) Cameron Diaz, Selma Blair. (CC) ** Fast Times at Ridgemont High (1982) Sea Penn. (CC) My Boss's
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch 0 Emperor New IRead It and Weep (2006) Kay Panabaker. n (CC) INaturally, Sadie Zack & Cody That's-Raven INaturally, Sadie IPhil of Future Sister, Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 48 34 Sunday NFL Countdown (Live) (CC) PBA Bowling Sun City Classic (Live) (CC) Dog Show -Champions Cup' Lakeland, Fla. (CC) Figure Skating: Euro Champ.
FAM 43 23 Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Lovewrecked (2006) Amanda Bynes, Chris Carmack. (CC) IThe Cutting Edge 2: Going for the Gold 12006,, Ross Thomas (CC)
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LIFE 18 28 Molly (1999) Elisabeth Shue. Absolution (2006, Drama) Samantha Mathis. (CC) ** Dawn Anna (2005. Docudrama) Debra Winger, Alex Van. (CC) *** The Good Girl (2002) (CC)
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TNT 46 17 The Closer "About Face" (CC) The Closer "The Big Picture IThe Closer Sniper-style murders. The Closer "Flashpoint' (CC) The Closer "Fantasy Date" (CC) The Closer 'You Are Here" (CC)
USA 64 25 Monk (CC) Monk Mr. Monk Stays in Bed" Monk "Mr. Monk & the Blackout" Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Monk (CC)

Sunday Evening http:l/www.zap2itcom February 4, 2007
0 1 7*1 a _j 8:30 I S
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COM 65 43 My Boss's Daughter (2003) (CCI The Sweetest Thing (2002) Cameron Diaz. (CC) [Ellen DeGeneres: Here and Now ICCI South Park South Park
DISN 22 16 Emperor So Raven [Montana Suite Life *** Monsters. Inc. (2001) Voices of John Goodman Phil Sadie Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 Figure Skating European Championships. (Taped) Figure Skating: U.S. Championships SportsCtr. NFL SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Summer Catch (2001) Freddie Pnnze Jr.. (CC) ** A Cinderella Story (2004) Hilary Duff. (CCI ** A Cinderella Story (2004i Hilary Duff (CC)
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NICK 42 41 Amanda (Naked Drake IJust Jordan Zoey 101 INick News Full House IFull House Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. [Fresh Pr.
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TBS 17 18 My Boys My Boys My Boys IMy Boys My Boys jMy Boys My Boys IMy Boys My Boys IMy Boys My Boys [Ella
TNT 46 1-7 The Closer "Batter Up" The Closer (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer "LA Woman" The Closer (CC) The Closer (CC)
USA 64 25 Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Monk (CC) Law & Order: SVU









"Grey's Anatomy" Does It

Again at the Screen Actors

Guild Awards


It was big night for the cast
of "Grey's Anatomy" at this
week's Screen Actors Guild
Awards. The show won
The SAG awards are con-
sidered prestigious as they
are judged by the actors
themselves giving the honors
a high-level of credibility.
Chandra Wilson took the
highly coveted Outstanding
Performance by a Female
Actor in a Drama Series.
Forest Whitaker won for
Outstanding Performance by
a Male Actor in a Leading
Role for his role in The Last
King of Scotland. Jennifer
Hudson and Eddie Murphy
both received awards for
Dreamgirls. Murphy for
Outstanding Performance by
a MaleActor in a Supporting
Role and Hudson for
Outstanding Performance by
a Female Actor. in a
Supporting Role. America
Ferrera won Outstanding
Performance by a Female
Actor in a Comedy Series for


her role in the highly
acclaimed series "Ugly
Betty" which also stars
Vanessa Williams.
Dame Helen Mirren
took two awards for play-
ing Queen Elizabeth in two
completely different peri-
ods in time. Widely regard-
ed as the best living actress
she won (for The Queen
and the HBO produced
Elizabeth) Outstanding
Performance by a Female
Actor in a Television
Movie or Miniseries and
Outstanding Performance
by a Female Actor in a
Leading Role.
Her husband Taylor
Hackford produced the
movie biopic Ray about the
life of Ray Charles which
starred Jamie Foxx.


Chandra Wilson, Jennifer Hudson, Forest Whitaker and America Ferrera.


If you are an
African American,
you are at
high risk
,pr heart
disease.
his year alone, over
I1 o0,000 blacks vWli die
from raroaovascuiar o,sease
The good news is. it's largely
preventable. Be physical,
active, eat healthy floods and
develop a prevention plan
with your doctor.
Start a conversation to stop
heart disease.
To learn more, take the
S Learn and Live Quiz by calling
1-888-AHA-2222 or visit
www.americanheart.org.

American Heart
Association rl
lLearn and LiLt',.


Page ~D-4/February 3, 2007


The Star









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ve t ULil JJ con'td from A-1

going home now? He says
with pride, "One thing I&
can say, it's not crazy, as
far as people screaming,

this and that. I still have
S- my same love because I
Grew up in Little Rock
doing standup before I did
S anything on TV. So a lot of
"* people were able to see me"
back home. The same
friends that I started with
are the same friends I have
now. A lot of them are still
behind me as well. When I
go home they say, I saw

I | you on this or that, keep
I putting' it down, keep rep-
resentin."
LiL' JJ made Rych and.
Andre's list for talented

oviders" teens again for 2006 and is
a proud member of Rych
McCain 's Personally
Hand-Picked Family Of
Chosen Child/Teen Actors.
Check out "Just Jordan"
on Nickelodeon.


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Page D-5/February 3, 2007-


The Star





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NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go,Diego, Go! Blue's Clues Backyardigans Wonder Pets Dora-Explorer
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program- Paid Program Paid Program The A-Team World's Wildest Police Videos The Shield
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USA :64 25 Coach jCoach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon httpI/www2ap2itcom


IABC I( 5 10 Divorce Court Divorce Court IAll My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News .News
CBS 1i 6 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Judy News News
FOX N 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez IJudgeLopez That 70s Show IScrubs Malcolm-Mid. BemieMac Bemie Mac King of the Hill
IND 3 4 News Andy Griffith Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey News News
NBC N2i 11 12 News Extra Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Be a Millionaire News News
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PBS 1 8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 5913 59 Varied Programs Life Today IThis Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW DT 9 7 Cristina's Court Cristina's Court Daytime The 700 Club What I Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Varied Programs Mad TV Daily Show Colbert Report Hero-Comedy Mad TV Blue Collar TV Movie
DISN 22 16 Lio & Stitch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lightyear. Mr. Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
ESPN 48 34 NFL Live Varied Programs 1st and 10 Outside-Lines NFL Live Rome-Burning Horn Interruption
FAM 43 23 Full House Full House IFamily Matters IFamily Matters IStep by Step IStep by Step Full House Full House Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Movie Varied Programs Movie Golden Girls Golden Girls Still Standing IStill Standing
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"SPIKE 61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trele The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager
TBS 17 18 Home Improve. IHome Improve. NewsRadio ICosby Show Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Home Improve. IHome Improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens IKing of Queens
TNT 46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
USA 64 25 Walker, Texas Ranger Movie Varied Programs IMovie Varied Programs

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


ABC' 25 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) ( Wife Swap (N) a (CC) Supemanny (N) ( (CC) Celeb Wedding News (CC) Nightline
CBS A 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond How I Met IThe Class Two Men IRules CSI: Miami (N) (CC) News Late Show
FOX 3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld f Prison Break "Chicago" 24 (N) 0t (PA) (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND C 3 4 New-fCC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Insider (N)
'NBC (12 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Deal or No Deal (N) (CC) Heroes "Distractions" (N) Studio 60-Sunset Strip News (CC) Tonight
PAX C 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre GrowPains GrowPains Mama IMama Diagnosis Murder (CC) Charlie's Angels f Time Life Paid Prog.
TBN N 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Cameron Jakes Dino Chironna Kingdom Duplantis Praise the Lord"(CC)
CW ( 9 7 Friends f Will-Grace My Wife Jim Hates Chris All of Us (N) Girlfriends The Game Friends t My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Goodl; Reno 911! Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's South Park Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 So Raven So Raven Phil Suite Life Jump In! (2007) Corbih Bleu. 4 (CC) Phil Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball Syracuse at Connecticut. (CC) College Basketball Texas at Texas A&M. (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Everwood (CC) Lincoln Heights "Spree' jWildfire Kiss-Kiss'" (N ** Here on Earth (2000) Chns Klein Premiere (CCi The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** The Secret Garden ** Bee Season (2005) Richard Gere. Music Rome 6i (CC) I*** King Kong (2005) Naomi Wans. ii (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCi Reba iCC) Desperate Housewives Gay Gay Nora Roberts' Montana Sky (2007) John Corbeu. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents Mr. Meaty INeutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Full House [Full House IRoseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Voyager (CC) CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Bad Boys (1982. Dramal Sean Penn, Ally Sheedy. Esai Morales. Premiere.
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld iS ISeinfeld i Raymond lRaymond Friends di IFriends i6 Friends if IFriends f( Family Guy jFamily Guy Seinfeld id ISeinleld i'
TNT 46 17 Charmed (f (CC) Charmed "Repo Manor" Charmed "12 Angry Zen" Law & Order "Bounty" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS)
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Psych (CC)


.-Pagle D-6/February 3, 2007


I


The Star







Tg3 I


ITuesday Ever


http:-/www.zap21Lcom


February 6, 2007


Funniest Home Videos
NCIS "Blowback" (N) 6
American Idol (N) (CC)


fortune Jeopardy!


Primetime (N) (CC)
The Unit (N) 6 (CC)
House (N) t (PA) (CC)


King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC)
Dateline NBC (N) t (CC) Law Order: CI


Boston Legal (N) 0 (CC)
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News (CC) I lews (CC)
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News Late Show


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College Basketball Michigan at Ohio State (CC)


Rockies by Rail 6 (CC)


Independent Lens (N) 6


Praise the Lord (CC)


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Kevin James: Sweat
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ICollege Basketball LSU at Tennessee. (Live) (CC)


ISex & City


Daily Show Colbert
Suite Life So Raven
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43 23 7th Heaven (i" (CC) Smallville -Vessel (CC) Rush Hour (1998, Action) Jackie Chan. (CC) Lincoln Heights 'Spree' The 700 Club (CC)
2 201 Norbit Star Wars: Episode II Attack of the Clones (2002) 0 (CC) The Sopranos i ICC) Bastards of the Party (N) o (CC) Real Sports
.18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Cruel Intentions 3 (2004. Drama) Kerr Smith. (CC) Will-Grace Will-Grace
( 42 41 School OddParents Mr. Meaty Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Full House (Full House Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
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46 17 Law & Order "Bitch" 6 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) The Closer (CC) The Closer "Borderline" Cold Case "Kensington"


64 25 Law & Order: SVU


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httn:l/www.zan2lt.com February 7. 2007.1


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22 16 Montana So Raven Phil Suite Life *** Stuart Little (1999) Geena Davis. 6 (CC) Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
4 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball Georgetown at Louisville. (CC) ICollege Basketball North Carolina at Duke. (CC) SportsCenter.(Live) (CC)
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S 42 41 School OddParents Mr. Meaty Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Full House IFull House IRoseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
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17 18 Seinfeld 6 iSeinfeld 6 Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond JRaymond King IKing *BoatTrip (2003) (CC)
46 17 Without a Trace 6 (CC) Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC) Without a Trace 6 (CC) Las Vegas 6t (CC)
64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 01/22/07 01/28/07
1.American Idol Wednesday

2. American Idol Thursday

3. CSI, CBS

4. Grey's Anatomy, ABC

5. Shark, CBS

6. CSI: Miami, CBS

7. CSI: New York, CBS

8. All Of Us, CW

9. 24, FOX

10. Girlfriends, CW

Source: Nielsen Media Research


Tuesday

9 p.m. on
NBC (M
M1 Law & Order:
Criminal In-
tent: Warning:
Historical re-
enactments
may be haz-
ardous to your
health. In the
new episode "Albatross," a
man is killed in a re-creation of
the 1804 duel between
Alexander Hamilton and Aaron
Burr. Goren and Eames (Vin-
cent D'Onofrio, Kathryn Erbe)
question the other participant,
who happens to be married to
a very ambitious politician with
a dirty little secret.


Wednesday

.. 1 9 p.m. on
CW (7)
One Tree
Hill: Nudity!
Dru gs!
Cheating!
Suicide! Big
secrets re-
vealed! Yep,
it's just another normal day in
Tree Hill. Many of the secrets
come out thanks to a class
assignment that hits Lucas
(Chad Michael Murray) espe-
cially hard. Nathan (James
Lafferty) deals with Deb's
(Barbara Alyn Woods) at-
tempt to kill herself.


5awb


Praise the Lord (CC)
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USA


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Late Show a


Nes-eherNva"FrgttnGeiu" N)t (C)(DS


My ife Ji


USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU


News


9 News News





Page D-7/IFebruary 3, 2007r


The Star


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."Paqe D-8/February 3~' 2007 The Star


Thursday Evening http:-l .zap2t.com o February 8, 2007

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IND (D 3 4 News(CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC ( 11 12 News (CC), NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office Scrubs (N) 130 Rock (N) ER "Dying Is Easy" (N) News (CC) Tonight
PAX ) 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre GrowPains GrowPains Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder "Lily" Charlie's Angels Time Life Paid Prog.
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COM 65 43 48 HRS. Reno 911! Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's rSouth Park South Park Silverman Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life So Raven Phil Suite Life Seventeen Again (2000) Tia Mowry. 6 (CC) Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball Notre Dame at DePaul. (CC) College Basketball: Memphis at UAB SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Losers" 0 Smallville 0 (CC) *** Back to the Future Part II (1989) Michael J. Fox. (CC) Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
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USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU ILaw & Order: SVU INashville Star Jewel. (N) [Law Order: CI

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

ABC (0 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) 0 Grey's Anatomy A (CC) Brothers & Sisters (CC) 20/20 (CC) News (CC) Nightline
-CBS ) 9 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer (N) (CC) Close to Home (N) (CC) NUMB3RS (N) 0 (CC) News Late Show
FOX ( j 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Nanny 911 (N) A (CC) Trading Spouses News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND i 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Enteitain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil f (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC (i 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 (N) (CC) Las Vegas (N) 6 (CC) Law & Order "Church" News (CC) Tonight
PAX 0 112 2 ION Life (N) 0 NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Orlando Magic. (Live) Diagnosis Charlie's Angels Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS ( i 8 5 Cliff Pup [Business News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) C) McLaughlin *** The Birdman of Alcatraz (1962) Burt Lancaster.
TBN 9i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) -Bible Primary Behind Hal Lindsey Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC)
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COM i65 43 Big Trouble Reno 911! Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Chappelle's IChappelle's *** Coming to America (1988) Eddie Murphy. (CC)
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LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Stranger in My Bed (2005) Jamie Luner. (CC) Gay Gay
NICK 142 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Mr. Meaty ISpongeBob Full House IFull House Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE I61 37 Star Trek: Voyager (CC) CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Most Amazing Videos Disorderly Con.
TBS 117 18 Seinfeld | Seinfeld 6 Raymond IRaymond *** My Best Friend's Wedding (1997) (CC) *** Jerry Maguire (1996) Tom Cruise. (CC)
TNT i46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) ** The Grudge (2004) Sarah Michelle Gellar. (CC) ** The Grudge (2004) Sarah Michelle Gellar. (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU IMonk (N) (CC) Psych (N) (CC) [House 6 (CC)


'Whassup continuedfrom D-I
Michael Caine. It was
directed by Alfonso
Cuaron. The premise of
this film is that the
human race has become
sterile by the year 2027.
Women can no longer
~ave children and the
human race is dying off
as the last of the
youngest are ageing. No
child has been born in
the last 27 years. As a
result, people have
given up hope and chaos
has become the order of
the day. There is one ray
of hope as one lady on


the planet is pregnant.
The shocker is that she's
a black woman. The
film takes place in
London and it is unusual
that a black woman will
be the one to restart the
population process on
earth. The film is very
abstract, dark and weird
to follow. It does have
suspense, violence and
action. It probably is the
type film you'll rent
rather than see in the
theater.


Chandra Wilson's
SAG Award
Acceptance Speech

Okay. Well, I'm sorry,
Paul, I got your dress all
wrinkled... First of all, it's
about those 10 cast mem-
bers sitting over there, and
the other one in rehab. I
mean, y'all are just...
[laughter] holding me
together. I thank you so
much, 'cause we pull this
thing off every week. I
love you all for it.
Thank you,. Shonda,
for wanting me to do this
role. Lord, bless your
heart. And everything that
you write for us, all those


long things that you give
me to say, do I have to keep
saying all that stuff, those
long paragraphs. Okay,
thank you.
To... oh my goodness,
my family here, Mikey, at
home the girls. Thank you
so much for going on this
ride with me, for having an
agent and a manager that
have been with me 15 and
19 years, respectively. For
holding on to me, thank
you so much.
To oh Lord George
Wolfe told me, "Look girl,
you're already talented or
else you wouldn't be in the
room. So just go and do the
work." George said, "Just
try to do the work every


day." And my friends, I
feel you, so many wonder-
ful friends I'm so lucky to
have.
And last but not least,
just to be able to take this
thing home to my girls, in
particular, and hold it in
front of them and say,
"Look, with this skin and
this nose, and this height,
and these arms," you
know, "I'm here!" Whoo!
[applause/cheers]
Thank you. Screen
Actors Guild for taking
me as I am. Thank you.
Whoo!
Chandra plays Dr.
Miranda Wilson on the
popular series "Grey's
Anatomy. "


-, -maae Di-8iFebruary 3,' 2007


v .