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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:UF0002836200109datestamp 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. March 3, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date March 3, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00109000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


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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:
March 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:
UF00028362:00109

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

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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:
March 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:
UF00028362:00109

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news


This item has the following downloads:


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



W- S I Ai4I1_YS a 1'7114,1s7- A 0 -V- t


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corn


:I.MiARCH 1- M C9 2007,* V OL.A6 NO 42I T


Girlfriend and Unborn Baby Killed on Northside

Who Was the Target?


Jacksonville thought the
homicide rate was high last
year but statistics show the
figures already higher than
last year and now the com-
munity wants to know the
real reasons behind such
violence. Is there a connec-
tion to some other matter
when a shooting crime such
as what Sharon Lynn
Nelson experience is com-
mitted?
Sharon's boyfriend,
according to her parents has
been in and out of jail sever-
al times. Is there a connec-
tion to them quietly driving
near 63rd and Southland
and someone shooting her?
Was she the target? The
couple was obviously afraid
and did not know how seri-
ously she was wounded as
they continued their drive
and eventually stopped at
East 61st and Main or did
they continue to drive to an


area where they felt more
safe or where the
Emergency crew agreed to
meet them?
There are no suspects
and an investigation is being
held. In the meantime,
Sharon's 15 month old
daughter has lost her mother
and now she won't get the
little sister she was expect-
ing. The family said that
Sharon was a good, fun lov-
ing person. They have also
advised that they need
financial assistance to put
their daughter to rest.
An account has been set
up at Everbank for dona-
tions, account number
0010001301 in the name of
Sharon Nelson.
First Coast Crime
Stoppers is reminding the
community that reports can
be made to help solve this
crime by calling, anony-
mously 1-866-845-TIPS


Realizing the Dream Fighting Poverty, Lowering Crime Rate




Martin Luther King III


Mrs Cafrie Davis, Martin Luther King III and Alvin Brown, touring lower income neighborhood


Armed Robber


Caught in Georgia


Little Caesar's Pizza on
Altama Connector reported
that a man entered the
restaurant through the back
door and held a gun to the
assistant manager's head
while snatching an undis-
closed amount of money off
a desk.
The man fled the store in
a black Saturn with black
rims and tinted windows.
About three hours later,
an officer stopped the vehi-
cle in the 100 block of
Stafford Avenue where
Iverylee Arashella Johnson
was apprehended. The 17-
year-old Brunswick,


Iverylee Arashella Johnson
Georgia resident was
charged with one felony
count of Armed Robbery
and one misdemeanor count
of Possession of Marijuana.
Some of the stolen money
was recovered according to
reports..


There was a capacity audience at the Community
Rehabilitation Center Tuesday to hear Martin Luther King
111, billed as a "community conversation with Martin Luther
King 111"/ Listening Tour. Many dignitaries were present,
including Rep. Corrine Brown, Sen. Tony Hill, Rep. Audrey

King askedfor 10 recommendations
to address Jacksonville's problems and was
able to gather a variety of information


Gibson, Mayor Peyton, City Council President Corrigan,
School Superintendent, Dr. Wise, Mayoral candidate Jackie
Brown and many others.
King spoke briefly about the challenges facing Black
Americans including: the failure of the government's No
Child Left Behind, the Florida FCAT process, the antiquat-
ed school system, our children being indoctrinated into vio-
lence by violent cartoons, video games, movies etc. King
also talked about the billions being spent on Iraq and the 10
billion missing that the US sent to Iraq. Afterward, King
asked for 10 recommendations to address Jacksonville's
problems and was able to gather a variety of information.
Mr. King, the 49 year old son of famed civil rights leader,
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., formed a nonprofit organization,
Realizing the Dream, with a mission to provide nonviolent


social changes in America. His plan is to visit cities
throughout the U. S. to witness the impact of poverty.
Jacksonville is his first-stop on this ambitious tour, at the
invitation of Congresswoman Corrine Brown and Alvin
Brown, a former "right hand" man to President Clinton and
presently serving as director to the Willie Gary Classic.
Continued on page A 7A

Attacker Made Serious Error

A 53-year-old man was .
shot Tuesday morning out-
side of a dry cleaners in the
10200 block of Atlantic
Boulevard when he threaten
Mark Kerrin, 56, his wife ''-.
and daughter with a large '
hunting knife as they were Mark Kerrin
picking up supplies for their
beauty supply shop. What Todd Meadows did not know is
that Mark Kerrin is the former bodyguard for civil rights
leader, Rosa Parks. He is also a former officer and firearms
instructor. So, when Meadows wielded his knife, Kerrin
pulled his gun and shot the suspect. Kerrin was held until it
was determined he was justified. Meadows suffer no life-
threatening injuries and Kerrin is not facing any charges.


Students Hear From Real-Life Achievers
By James A. Gentry


Last Wednesday the students of School of Success Charter Academy Middle School
located on the Westside were witness to an event which surely touched their young lives. As
a culminating event of School of Success' (SOS) month long Black History Month
Celebration, a number of area businesspersons, educators, and television personalities, led
by noted motivational speaker and poet Kenny G, delivered rousing speeches exhorting the
students do their very best and
reach their fullest potential. ". : :. ,
Organized by SOS science f" .
instructor Mr. Johnnie Miller, the .
event began with a short prayer '
and greeting which were fol-
lowed by a stirring rendition of ir
"Glory to Your Name" by SOS
students. Literacy coach James
A. Gentry and Langage Arts Clara McLaughlin, Jenell Mills, Principal; Thelma King, Foster
teacher Mirandia Blair joined stu- Grandmother and community volunteer; Rob Sweeting,
dents Tarvin Dukes and Michael Channel 4 News; Le'mond Wright, and Kenny G.
Price in the dramatization, "What
If there Were No Black People." Kids Rising in Unity (KRU).performed a well received
dance number before Mr. Johnnie Miller's rendition of "My Soul is Anchored" managed to
bring all present to their feet and set the stage for the guest speakers.
Other speakers included; Rob Sweeting of Channel 4 News; Weezie Collins, real estate
broker; Thelma King, community activist; and Clara McLaughlin, The Florida Star. The
speakers also autographed copies of the "Living Legends" books that featured them.


Bob Hayes Invitational

Track & Field Meet


Now in its 43rd year, The
Bob Hayes Invitational
Track and Field Meet
(BHITM) activities are set
to take place March 11- 17,
2007 in Jacksonville,
Florida. The event continues
to attract some of the
nation's top high school
track and field athletes many
of whom hold state and
national titles. "It has been a
privilege to produce an
event that celebrates excel-
lence, empowers the com-
munity and provides youth
the opportunity to compete
in a world class environ-
ment," said Coach James
Day, BHITM director.
"Last year we had 213


teams confirmed, we expect
at least upwards of 220
teams which will equate to
roughly 4000 participants,"
said Day. Students from
Georgia, South Carolina,
Alabama, Louisiana, the
Bahamas and Florida Teams
have participated in
BHITM.
"More teams from out-
of-town have contacted us
this year than ever before to
participate in this year's
event and we look forward
to giving more youth the
experience of a lifetime at
our beloved track meet,"
said Day.
This year marks the
return of Church's Chicken


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Bob Hayes as a Cowboy
as major sponsor of the
event. "As an alumnus of
Florida A&M University, I
am very familiar with the
Boy Hayes legacy of athlet-
ic excellence and 1 am elated
to perpetuate his excellence
in Jacksonville, where it all
began," said Clinton
Barrow, QSR Group,
LLC/Church's Chicken
president.


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
205 SMA UNIU OF FL (1.1.08
PO BOX 117007
GAINESUILLE FL 32611.7007


School of Success


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CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN DENNIS WADE
PUBLISHER ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DIRECTOR
MAY E. FORD RONALD BELL
LAYOUT EDITOR NEWS EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
DANIEL-EVANS
CHERYL COWARD SALES DIRECTOR
DESIGN EDITOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
BETASU DAVIS ACCOUNTS MANAGER
COLUMNIST
DISTRIBUTION:
MARSHA DEAN PHELTS JAMBS GREEN, WILLIAM GREEN
REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER ABEYE AYELE, CASSIE WILLIAMS
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
LONZIE LEATH, F. M. POWELL, ESTER DAVIS,, LAURENCE GREENE,
MICHAEL PHELTS, RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, VONKESTAABRAMS,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, ANDREA FRANKLIN, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
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TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Alachua, Flagler, Marion
McIntosh, Camden And Glyni 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 of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy ofthis paper


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


Congress Should Recognize Stevie Wonder
With Congressional Gold Medal
Marc H. Morial
President and CEO, National Urban League


Stevie Wonder is not only a
legendary singer-songwriter,
multi-instrumentalist and pro-
ducer. He's also one of the
most socially-conscious artists
out there. Through his music
and his activism, he has tried
to improve the world in his
own uplifting way. He's been'
described as the 'songwriter
whose songs can make you
smile even when you don't
want to: He pens socially-con-
scious lyrics not in bitterness
or resignation but in an accu-
rate yet hopeful light.
Born Stevland Hardaway
Judkins in Saginaw Michigan
in 1950, Wonder, who had his
first hit single at the age of 13,
overcame blindness since birth
to become one of the most pro-
lific and innovative artists in
music history, releasing 35
U.S. albums with sales totaling
more than $72 million. The
child prodigy and musical
innovator scored more than 30
Top 10 hits and 11 No. 1 pop
singles and has won 22
Grammys, the most of any
solo artist, as well as countless
other accolades from the
music industry, including
Billboard's 2004 Century
Award. He is also a member of
The 'Rock and Roll Hall of
Fame as well as The
Songwriter's Hall of Fame.
One cold January day in
the 1980s, as a young law stu-
dent, I had the distinct pleasure
of meeting him during a march
urging the federal government
and Congress to make Dr.
Martin Luther King's birthday


a national holiday. Wonder has
been a huge supporter of creat-
ing MLK day and ardent
activist in the civil rights arena
and more. In 1999 during the
Kennedy, Center honors,
President Bill Clinton
observed that Mr. Wonder was
helping compose the remain-
ing passages of Dr. King's
legacy.
That is why I recently
called upon congressional
leaders to honor him with a,
Congressional Gold Medal,
the highest honor bestowed by
the legislative branch. The
congressional version of the
Presidential Medal of
Freedom, the award com-
mends individuals. who per-
form an outstanding deed or
act of service in the security,
prosperity and national interest
of the United States.
Past recipients range from
George Washington to John
Wayne to Rosa Parks to.
Marian Anderson. Legislation
bestowing the honor requires
co-sponsorship by two-thirds
of the U.S. House and Senate
membership before it can be
considered at the committee
level.
The Continental Congress
bestowed the first such medal
upon Washington for his "wise
and spirited conduct" in get-
ting the Brits out of Boston
even before issuing its
Declaration of Independence
three months later. Six more
awards over the next 12 years
went to Revolutionary War
leaders. By the 20th Century,


THE FLORIDA STA


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Congress had expanded
beyond recognizing military
achievement to honoring
excellence in the fields of arts,
athletics, aviation, diplomacy,
entertainment, medicine, poli-
tics, religion and science.
So far, 18 Americans from
the arts and entertainment
worlds have been recognized.
George M. Cohan and Irving
Berlin garnered medals for
composing patriotic songs.
Singer-songwriter Harry
Chapin received a medal for
raising awareness of hunger
issues around the world, and
Frank Sinatra was recognized
for "outstanding and enduring
contributions through his
entertainment career and
humanitarian activities,"
according to a 2003
Congressional Research
Service report.
Wonder has not only had
contributed a rich body of
work to the world as a singer,
songwriter, musician and pro-
ducer. His songs have helped
carry messages of love,
humanity and social criticism
for more than four decades.
And then there's the music -
its own unique universe.
Wonder revolutionized the
world of R&B in the early
1970s by incorporating elec-
tronic sounds into his work
and composing challenging
scores incorporating the most
complex chords with abrupt
melody changes. Like Marvin
Gaye, Wonder was one of the
first artists to break free of
record-label industry con-
straints and own the' rights to
his own music, paving the way
for like-minded, musicians
wanting to wrest creative con-
trol of their careers. He has
also inspired countless African
American and white musi-
cians to follow, including
Mary K. Blige, George


Michael and Prince, to name a
few.
In addition to championing
the Martin Luther King holi-
day, he fought apartheid and
championed the 1985 USA for
Africa (United Support of
Artists for Africa)'s campaign
to combat famine. The organi-
zation was behind the Live
Aid shows of the 1980s and
the recording of the hit single -
- "We are the World." In 2005,
he appeared alongside Harry
Belafonte at a march support-
ing reauthorization of the
Voting Rights Act of 1965 -
the National Urban League's
top legislative priority.
"That we have to have a
march in 2005 ... to demand
that we have a bill that will
guarantee the voting rights of
all American citizens forever
is ridiculous," he told
marchers in 2005. "We have
the right to pay taxes and we
have the right to fight a war
and die. Then obviously, we
should have the right to vote.
We must secure the right for-
ever."
He has performed in con-
certs advocating peace, and
recorded songs urging racial
and gender harmony among
other themes.
It is Wonder's songwriting
legacy that has inextricably
connected him to the world
from his earliest days as a
Motown Records prodigy to a
groundbreaking innovator, he
has always believed in music
as a transformational force. A
Congressional Gold Medal
would be a fitting tribute to
this man's extraordinary and
impactful career as an artist as
well as an activist.


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MARCH 3, 2007


THE STAR


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services



THE ST. NICHOLAS BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH,
located at 2606 San Diego Rd., Jacksonville, FL.
Celebration of their 127th Church and 14th Pastor
Anniversary, Sunday, February 25 Sunday, March 4, 2007.
Rev. Dr. Richard W. Jackson, Pastor. Theme: We are Striving
to Build a Strong, Steadfast, Partnership With Christ!


GOSPEL DIGITAL TUNES PRESENTS "The Bible
Experience" Event, Saturday, mrch 31, 2007 at, the Ritz
Theatre & LaVilla Museum, in Jacksonville, FL. The New
Testament is brought to life in "The Bible Experience" by
all-star cast of some of Hollywood's greatest actors and
musicians including Blair Underwood, Angela Bassett,
Samuel L. Jackson, Bishop T.D. Jakes, Denzel Washington,
Cuba Gooding, Jr., Forest Whitaker, and Kirk Franklin! Re-
energize your faith with one of the most anticipated audio
recordings in years. The event will focus on ways for people
of all ages to experience the power of God's word by explor-
ing the bible. During this event, the attendees will enjoy;
Two live showings of "The Bible Experience on DVD, per-
formances by gospel artists, groups and choirs, and inspira-
tional words by local city leaders and national celebrities.
Individuals or groups that RSVP in advance will get VIP
seating and a discount on purchases of "The Bible
Experience." The first 100 individuals that purchase a copy
of "The Bible Experience" will receive the debut album,
"Keep The Faith" from National Recording artist Bebra
Ashley;
The Bible Expeirience, created by Zondervan and the
Inspired by Media Group, is a fully dramatized reading of
the New Testament with a captivating musical underscore.
The Bible Experience includes a collection of 19 CDs and a
bonus DVD.
Gospel Digital Tunes wants you to experience the Bible
as you never have before with this groundbreaking audio
project. For the price of $39.99, you can obtain your copy of
this amazing audio project.
To R.S.V.P. for this event, contact Gospel Digital Tunes
at (904) 224-2231.
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH located at
810 Third Ave., South, Jacksonville Beach, FL, Rev. Dr.
Marvin A. McQueen, I, Pastor. Annual Women's
Conference, to be held Wed, February 28 through Fri,
March 2, at 7p.m. and 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. services on Sun,
March 4.
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH GOSPEL FEST 2007 will
be March 4th at 5 p.m., to be held at 1553 E. 21st St. Rev.
John DeVoe, Jr., Pastor. Special Guest: Rejoice Gospel
Singers, Golden Clouds, New Creation, Bro. Al Andres, C.E.
Laney Choir, Shirley and the Sons of Harmony, Sister of
Praise, Jessie and the Miracles, God's Spiritual Gifts,
Perkins Gospel Singers, Ponder Singers, Jerry Cannon and
the Caravans. Open Door. For more information call Sister
Claudia Campbell at 708-4776.
GREATER GRANT MEMORIAL A.M.E. CHURCH
located at 5533 Gilchrist Rd., Jacksonville, FL is having
their FAMILYAND FRIENDS DAY 2007, Sunday, March
11th at 10:45 a.m. The speaker will be Reverend Henry E.
Green, III, son of Reverend Henry E. and Mrs. Jennifer R.
Green. Reverend T. DeMarco Hansberry, Senior Pastor. Call
(904) 764-5992 for more information.

Advertising Deadline

Tuesday @ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
Call: (904) 766-8834 Fax: (904) 765-1673





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CENTRAL METROPOLITAN CME CHURCH located
at 4611 N. Pearl St., will observe the 18th Annual "Black
Church Week of Prayer for the Healing of AIDS," March
4th 10th, 2007. This national program is sponsored by the
Balms in Gilead. On Sunday, March 4th, at 11a.m., guest
speak Rev. Christine Jones of Jacksonville-Orlando District
of the CME Church. Wednesday, March 7th, at 1p.m. is
Meditation Service, Jackie Nash of the Clara White Mission
and Inter-Faith Base Advisory Group of Jacksonville will be
guest speaker. Luch will be served. The community is invit-
ed. Contact Gladys Brown at 904-766-9558.



SAINT PAUL AME CHURCH COMMUNION SUN-
DAY will have two of the most influential Spiritual Leaders
in America to preach, Sunday, March 4, 2007. Bishop
William P. DeVeaux will bring the message at 7:30 a.m. Rev.
Dr. Gardner C. Taylor will be the guest preacher at the 10:55
a.m. worship service. Rev. Marvin Zanders is the pastor of
Saint Paul. The church is located at 6910 New Kings Rd.
Contact the office at 764-2755 for additional information
and transportation.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com


The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us"

New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208
Sunday School ....................................9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship .........................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd & 3rd Sundays
(Old Sanctuary)........... .................11:00 a.m. '
Tuesday Prayer Meeting................:... 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m. i' ,,
Rev. Eric Lee, Pastor
Rev. Joe Calhoun, Pastor Emeritus .
(904) 764-5727 Church '

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

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


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


I DEATH NOTICES

BECKHAM, Katie L., February 21, 2007.
died February 22, 2007. HEARNS, Ethel M., died
BENEFIELD, Fredrick February 17, 2007.
Nevell, died February 21, JOHNSON, LeRoy, died
2007. February 20, 2007.
BLACK, Loretta T., died MAHONEY, Carolyn,
February 25, 2007. died February 20, 2007.
BUSSEY, Vera Mae, A.B. Coleman Mortuary.
died February 20, 2007. PARSONS, David C.,
CLARK, Major, died died February 23, 2007.
February 15, 2007. A.B. A.B. Coleman Mortuary.
Coleman Mortuary. PICKENS, Jimmie C.,
CURRIE, Shaneisha C., Sr., died February 19,
died February 21, 2007. 2007.
DUHAM, Joseph N., 32, POWELL, Annie Ruth,
died February 21, 2007. died February 26, 2007.
FELDER, Ida Delores, Alphonso West Mortuary.
died February 23, 2007. ROBINSON, Linda, died
FLAHERTY, John P., February 19, 2007.
died February 24, 2007. SMITH, Philiceta, died
A.B. Coleman Mortuary. February 21, 2007.
GRISSETT, Sylvia, died TONEY, Cheryl, 56,
February 19, 2007. died February 24, 2007.
HARRIS, Willie Mae, WILLIAMS, Fannie,
died February 22, 2007. died February 20, 2007.
HASSAN, Ishaya I., died




TUNE IN AND
," LISTEN

STO IMPACT WITH

THE FLORIDA STAR!
Yvonne Brooks
Co-Host
Real Topics!
Real Issues!


Tuesday
& Thursday
I 8:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
Clara WCGL-1360 AM
r McLaughlin
Host



H.O.P.E.E. MINISTRIES, INC.
Dr. Beatrice House, Pastor
(All services are held at Hospitality Inn) "
7071 103rd St., Jacksonville, FL 32210
(904) 778-7651
Sunday Celebration Service ........................... 6 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Thursday ........... Word Service ................. 7 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Youth Service ............... (l'hird Thursday) .... 7 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
"You are invited to join us for a time ofcelebration and exaltation of
our God and King. The word is rich, the fellowship refreshing and
the presence f God maghtil)fyf 'r, ," II "
"Helpin Others Pursue Excellence and Er.'-r:ih ".


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 died for 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


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


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


"To everything there is a season
and a time 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 born
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'?
lFirst, 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 :i.li..
sional services.


Rcailt on --[top lioppLu, \tclh
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.
"Our Ai, Is Not to Equal, But Excel
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


PAGE A-3






AUEA-T4 Is/IA RCI'I .-- 2007_.-


Socially Speaking

By
Betty Asque
Davis


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


"There's Always Something

Happening On The First Coast"

The Links Celebrates Country Soul
'What's Going On' for The Jacksonville Links in
2007? And the answer is: Their annual Western Gala
fundraiser at the Jacksonville Fairgrounds. Always
dressed in the latest western fashions and boots, as were
their guests, these ladies always think of everything!
First guests were greeted by local celebrities that
included: TV Anchor Rob Sweeting, WJXT; Jaguar
player Ernest Wilford and Jaguar Executive James
'Shack' Harris with the Jacksonville Links president,
Mrs. Gloria Dean as they entered the western decorat-
ed 'Links OK Corral' a.k.a. Expo Ballroom that always
features a giant black and white cow, ballroom columns
adorned with balloons bearing the same pattern as the
giant cow, and giant cacti throughout. In another area
of the 'Corral' there was the 'Link Saloon' with casino
games, libations and a bounty of edibles. Each table
throughout the 'Corral' featured a standing lithograph
creation of member and artist Mrs. Vivian Walker (the
original was on display during the event), traditional
western snacks and western paraphernalia.
For dinner there was Chicken Marsala, Pasta, Caesar
Salad and glorious garlic bread compliments of
Carrrabas. After dinner there was line dancing
instructions from former ROAR member, Ms. Latricia
LaDet. This is always an enjoyable segment of the
evening. And of course, the versatile Elite Band was as
always on 'all cylinders' in spite of having to divide
themselves up to cover the whole host of events sched-
uled the very same evening as this affair!
And then there were door prizes galore!
Leading the planning of this fantastic event were
Mesdames Johnetta Moore and Dr. Lois Gibson
(who both have announced that this was the fourth and
final year for them to serve as co-chairs) ably assisted
by hard working committee members Mesdames
Hester Clark, Pat Mitchell, Dr. Kia Mitchell, and Dr.
Gerri Smith. The spirit of the late Jacksonville Link
member Mrs. Joan Spaulding was everywhere as they
completed the decorating earlier in the day. When we
caught up with the very busy Dr. Lois Gibson, she
shared, "The responses from our guests are again posi-
tive. We welcomed Carrabas Restaurant as our new
sponsor. Everyone had much fun! The success of the
event is rest with the entire committee along with the
creative contributions of Social Committee leaders
Mesdames Marjoria Manning and Vivian Walker.
The entire chapter worked so very hard. The cama-
raderie of our members working together is always so
rewarding".
The Jacksonville Links' annual fundraiser enables
the organization to continue their community services
that include activities at Paxon Middle School,
Children's Homes Society/Buckner Manor,
DignityUWear, Simpson Methodist Church
Kitchen, Stage Aurora and Edward Waters College.
Joining the fun this year was EWC president Dr.
Oswald Bronson and Mrs. Bronson. Dr. Bronson
was there to receive the first annual installment of The
Jacksonville Chapter, Links, Inc. Scholarship
Endowment. The endowment provides financial assis-
tance for academically talented students and will assist
the college in its goal to increase enrollment of high
performing students. Supporting HBCU's is a national
imitative of Links, Inc. The Jacksonville Chapter,
Links, Inc. is taking this support to another level.
If you missed this year's fun, you won't want to miss
it next year!
**tt****
Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail
socially@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me
directly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777
or fax (904) 285-7008.
P See you in the paper! r


:,' i 'j r j, "
Jacksonville Chapter, Links president Mrs. Gloria Dean with "Celebs''
Jaguar team member Ernest Wilford and WJXT Anchor Rob Sweeting.


Jaguar Executive James 'Shack' Harris, Links chapter president Mrs.
Gloria Dean and Jaguar player Ernest Wilford.


Mrs. Gloria Dean with EWC president Oswald P. Bronson, Sr., Ph.D.


Jacksonville Links member State Representative Audrey Gibson
shares some western fun with Bold City Links sister Mrs. Sandra
Hull-Richardson.


Newly Engaged Ms. Kortney Mosely with her fiance, at left and at
right Jacksonville Links member Dr. Kia Mitchell with her fiance
Charles Kemp and friends. Both couples plan fall weddings.


Links, Inc. Southern Area Vice-Director and Bold City chapter member
Mrs. Patricia Bivins with Bold City Links member Mrs. Sandra Hull-
Richardson, Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Terri Stepter, daughter of
Mrs. Bivins and Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Johnetta Moore.


Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Hester Clark with hubby
Connecting Link John Clark.


Jacksonville Links member and Columnist Betty Asque Davis, second
from left with her Mom Mrs. Inez Christopher Asque, daughter Mrs.
Michelle Davis Singleton, 'aunt' Mrs. Dorothy Borroughs and hubby
J. Carl Davis, Sr.


Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Phyllis Hamilton with hubby
Connecting Link and Jaguar Defensive Line Coach Vay Hamilton.


Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Marguerite Baker Warren with her
Western Gala guests The Samuel Elpses.


UNF 'PROF' Dr. Roy Singleton with Jacksonville Links member Dr.
Geri Williams Smith.


Author and Connecting Link Hans Massaquoi with his wife
Jacksonville Links member Mrs. Katharine Massaquoi.


Jacksonville Links member at center Mrs. Jolita Simmons with her
guests: From left The Emmett Walkers, son Dr. Charles Simmons, III,
Mrs. Hattie McKissick and Mrs. Priscilla Walker Brown.


' A I _




Jacksonville Link member Mrs. Wanda Montgomery with hubby
Connecting Link E gene Montgomery.


MARCH 3,.20077


THE STA R


EDAO I A







PAF4;TH TRM 1ARC 3, I


Employees Get

Paychecks Late

At FAMU

Interim President Castell
Bryant e-mailed Florida
A&M trustees over the
weekend with a status
report on the payroll trou-
bles, the latest in a series of
financial and accounting
problems at the university
when more than 755 Florida
A&M University employ-
ees were paid late this
semester.
Staff and students work-


ing at the school's Writing
Resources Center and cam-
pus newspaper have gone
on strike and some adjunct
professors resigned after
going unpaid.
The university initially
listed 455 unpaid employ-
ees, but Bryant's e-mail
'expanded the number by
300.
She wrote that more
than 700 on-demand
checks have been issued to
those who missed their reg-
ular checks since Feb. 1.
About 25 more are
expected to be issued
Wednesday and others next
week.


FAMU MBA Candidates


Win National
A team from Florida
A&M University has won
the inaugural HBCU
Campus Challenge, a busi-
ness school marketing com-
petition for historically
black colleges and universi-
ties.
The team members are
junior Master of Business
Administration students
Ayana Matthews, Rasheed
Alli, Courtney Peasant and
Q'Vanda Curry. The compe-
tition was sponsored by
AT&T, formerly Cingular
Wireless. It judged how
effectively the students cre-
ated and implemented an
awareness campaign for
AT&T's wireless services
and products and how well
they marketed the school
fight-song ringtone, accord-
ing to the company.
",Judging a winner was
difficult because of the high
quality of all the team's pre-
sentations, and the profes-
sionalism each team
brought to the competition,"
Bob Reed, VP for diversity
and inclusion at AT&T's
wireless unit, said in a state-
ment. "They balanced theo-


Competition
ry and reality well."
Southern University won
the second-place award and
North Carolina Central
University took third place.
The students received indi-
vidual scholarships and
awards, and the schools
were given grants.
"This project was an
eye-opener. What you
thought would happen
sometimes didn't happen,
and we had to learn to


AT&T VP Bob Reed, left, con-
gratulates FAMU's HBCU
Campus Challenge team of, (r
to I) Ayana Matthews, Q'Vanda
Curry, Rasheed Alli and
Courtney Peasant after they
won the competition.

improvise. It's amazing how
much we've learned, espe-
cially that team effort is
important," said Matthews,
Florida A&M's team cap-
tain, in a statement.


Miami's Liberty City Begins

Transformation with Opening

of Poinciana Industrial Park
Fueled by faith and a solid commitment to make business
opportunities happen, the Miami-Dade Empowerment Trust
has cast the vision and has watched, patiently as the fruits of
their hard labor turns a dream into reality.
From its initial inception in 2004 up until now, the,
Industrial Park, located in the heart of Liberty City, a com-
munity of Miami-Dade County known mainly for high
crimes and violence will soon be a welcome site for many
sore eyes. The location itself is known to many locals as the
James E. Scott and Carver Housing projects area. But soon
it will be the home of a state-of-the-art Biopharmaceutical
Center Training Institute, where MediVector, a manufactur-
ing company headquartered in Cambridge, Mass will be
positioned with plans to oversee training and manufacturing
operations.
Although the wait took nearly three years, powerful part-
nerships with its Poinciana Industrial Park Project are well
underway.
The Poinciana Industrial Park is truly a project with
humble and doubtful beginnings. But as the project contin-
ues to build and grow, and with a projected completion date
for Phase One to be in 2008, doubters are far and few
between, while business and community partners begin to
take center stage.
"This little project that couldn't has turned doubters into
believers," says Miami-Dade County Commissioner Dorrin
Rolle. "By fall of 2008, we'll be able to see the fullness of
this vision as we open doors to new opportunities for our
county residents."


Six Tallahassee Teens Jailed

on Attempted Murder Charge

Five 17-year-old boys face charges of attempted murder
after police say one of them tried to shoot at a 17-year-old
Rickards High School student.
An 18-year-old, Reginald Wilson, was also charged.
Police say the boys were after the student because a fight
had broken out between him
and one of the 17-year-old
alleged shooters at the Leon
County Public Library earlier
in the day, according to
Tallahassee Policei
Department reports.
The first shooting hap-
pened in the 1200 block of
Hutchinson Street at the 17- 18-year-old, Reginald
year-old Rickards student's Wilson, was charged with
home. The six fired from a attempted murder along
grey Suburban fired shots with five 17-year-olds
into a home with his two:
younger siblings inside about 10 p.m. No one was injured.
The student, his 18-year-old cousin, Christopher C,
Williams, and two other boys 12 and 16-years old, were cor-
nered by the Suburban minutes later as they walked on
Osceola Street just east of Saxon Street. The five jumped out
of the car.
One of the 17-year-old boys in the car, known by police
to be a member of the "NorthSide" gang, pointed a semiau-
tomatic handgun to his face and pulled the trigger. The gun
jammed. The four victims ran to a home in the 600 block of
Osecola to call a parent.


Green Cove Springs is Birthplace of


Florida's Most Famous Black Sculptor


World famous sculptor
Augusta Christine Savage
was born in Green Cove
Springs 115 years ago this
week. Actually she was born
on February 29, 1892 -
Leap year day!
Despite a lifetime spent
combatting the effects of
racism and sexism, Augusta
Savage's accomplishments
were many. She was a tal-
ented sculptor, an admired
teacher, and a fighter for the
rights of African Americans.
Her circumstances were
never easy, though she was
afforded financial help and
artistic encouragement from


PUBLIC NOTICE
Under.provisions of Chapter 101.71, Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given of a change in polling place
for the Unitary Election to be held March 20, 2007, in the City of Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida.
FROM: TO:
01 Holy Spirit Catholic Church Resurrection Episcopal
11665 Ft. Caroline Road 12355 Ft. Caroline Road
Jacksonville, FL 32277 Jacksonville, FL 32277
01N Fire Station #27 St. Matthews Lutheran Church
6241 Ft. Caroline Road 6801 Merrill Road
Jacksonville, FL 32277 Jacksonville, FL 32277
03F Melrose Apartments Kernan Blvd Baptist Church
3601 Kernan Boulevard South 4000 Kernan Boulevard South
Jacksonville, FL 32224 Jacksonville, FL 32224
03R Spinnaker Reach Pablo Creek Regional Library
3875 San Pablo Road South 13295 Beach Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32224 Jacksonville, FL 32246
04K St. Nicholas Christian Church Korean First Baptist Church
3226 Beach Boulevard 3202 Atlantic Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32207 Jacksonville, FL 32207
07F North Jacksonville Hyundai Springfield Lions Club
3333 Main Street North 18 East 21st Street
Jacksonville, FL 32206 Jacksonville, FL 32206
13H American Legion #316 Atlantic Beach Assembly of God
1127 Atlantic Boulevard 680 Mayport Road
Atlantic Beach, FL 32233 Atlantic Beach, FL 32233
13V Pablo Hamlet Carver Community Center
1600 Shetter Avenue 738 4th Avenue South I
Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250 Jacksonville Beach, FL 32250
14 Timuquana Park Apartments' Wesconnett Baptist Church
5615 Seaboard Avenue "5711 Wesconnett Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32244 Jacksonville, FL 32244
14K Fleet Reserve The Meeting House
5391 Collins Road 5400 Collins Lake Drive
Jacksonville, FL 32073 Jacksonville, FL 32244
14Q The Meeting House Fleet Reserve
5400 Collins Lake Drive 5391 Collins Road
Jacksonville, FL 32244 Jacksonville, FL 32073

JERRY HOLLAND
S DUVAL COUNTY SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS
(904) 630-1414 www.duvalelections.com
ATTEST: Cheryl Brown
Secretary/City Council
--- ^ -i /i--f -


several sources. She con-
tributed to the history of art
in America by helping to
launch the careers of a num-
ber of other artists during
the 1930s and 1940s.
The topsoil in the Green
Cove Springs area where
Augusta Christine ..Fells
(later Savage) grew up in
was made up of red clay, and
the major industry there was
brick making. It was in her
own backyard that Savage
learned to model with clay.
Her family was very
poor. She and her 13 broth-
ers and sisters had few toys.
But Savage found that she
could amuse herself and oth-
ers by making clay ducks,
pigs, and other animals.
When Savage was about
15, her family moved to
West Palm Beach,, Florida.
The principal of Savage's
new school discovered her
modeling talents and offered
her a dollar a day to teach
clay modeling classes.
During this period,,
Savage was married first tod
John T. Moore who died a
few years later. She was
married again around 1915,
to James Savage, a carpen-
ter. They were divorced in
1921.
During this period
Savage attended a state
teacher's school (now
FAMU) for one year in
Tallahassee. To earn money
she convinced the superin-
tendent of the local county
fair, George Cumrie. to let
her set up a booth to sell her
animal sculptures.
Fair officials at first
objected to a black woman
having her own booth, but
they finally agreed. Savage's
animals were very popular
and she made about $150,
more money than she'd ever
had. Fair officials also
awarded her a $25 prize for
the most original exhibit.
Currie believed' that
Savage had a lot of talent.
He encouraged her to go to
New York and 'gave her a
letter of introduction to a
sculptor he knew in the city.
Savage arrived in New
York in 1921 with less than
I


five dollars. But Currie's
friend arranged for her to
take art classes at a tuition-
free school called the
Cooper Union.
She landed a job as an
apartment caretaker to cover
living expenses. Three
months later, though, she
lost her job and soon found
herself penniless. In
Recognition of her talent,
the Cooper Union Advisory
Board voted to supply funds
to meet Savage's living
expenses. This was the first
time the school sponsored a
student.
In New York Savage
became interested in African
art and spent a lot of time at
the public library reading
and doing research. When
the librarian found out about
Savage's dire financial
straits, she arranged for the
library to hire Savage to
sculpt a bust of the famous
African American thinker
and writer W. E. B. Du Bois.
This was Savage's first
commission; several others
followed, including one of
another black leader,
Marcus Garvey.
These works earned
Savage considerable recog-
nition among the important
figures of the Harlem
Renaissance. Harlem was
the predominantly African
American neighborhood of
New York. During the 1920s
and 1930s this community
was experiencing an active
and exciting period of cre-
ativity in the arts.
In 1923 Sa.n\e's career
received a citb.ck when she
encountered a fierce inci-
dent of racial prejudice. The
French government was
offering scholarships to 100
American women to study at
a summer art school in
Paris. Savage applied for the
$500 scholarship.
Her application was
returned when the commit-
tee learned she was of
African descent. Savage was
disappointed and outraged.
She decided to fight the
rejection and gathered many
prominent people behind
her. Her cause garnered con-


siderable publicity. In an
article in the New York
World, Savage explained
that she was not raising a
fuss just for herself. "Other
and better colored students
might wish to apply some-
time. I don't like to see them
establish a precedent." Still,
Savage felt personally
stung. "My. brother was
good enough to be in a regi-
ment that saw service in
France during the war, but it
seems his sister is not good
enough to be a guest of the
country for which he fought.
How am I to compete with
other American artists if I
am not to be given the same
opportunity?"
Through the efforts ofW.
E. B. Du Bois, Savage was
awarded a scholarship in
1925 to study in Italy. She
desperately longed to go,
knowing that European
study would refine her
sculpting techniques. But
the little money she was
earning working in a laun-
dry was needed to feed her
family, who had left Florida
to join her in New York.
Savage's dream to study
in Europe finally came true.
In 1930 and 1931 she stud-
ied sculpture in Paris and
her works were shown in
numerous exhibitions and
won awards from two.
Moreover, an African figure
she designed was selected to
adorn a medal for an impor-
tant French exposition. She
continued sculpting on her
return to New York in 1931.
Around 1940 Savage
moved to a farm in upstate
New York; she cut all ties to
friends and the art world.
She produced few works,
preferring to spend her
hours laboring on the farm
or teaching an occasional art
class for local children.
Perhaps the years of finan-
cial and artistic struggle,
much of it the result of
racism, exhausted her. When
her health declined in the
early 1960s, she returned to
New York to live with her
daughter. She died there in
1962.


THE STAR


MARCHI 3, 2007'


PAGdE A-5








I / -.I 6 THEISTAR1MARCH-3,2007


By. Valencia Mohammad
Special to the NNPA from Afro
Newspapers
For more than 10 years, the late C.
DeLores Tucker, president emeritus of the
National Congress of Black Women and
other Black female leaders worked tire-
lessly for Sojourner Truth to be included
in a portrait statue in the U.S. Capitol that
included suffragists Lucretia Mott,
Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
Anthony. Now, Truth will get her long
overdue honor.
Legislation has been passed making
Truth the first African-American woman
honored in such fashion in the U.S.
Capitol building.
"How she could have been left out of
the original artwork was astonishing to
many Black women," said Dr. E. Faye
Williams, national chairwoman, National
Congress of Black Women. "Sojourner
guided many of the women suffrage lead-
ers and spoke many times to galvanize
support. But see how God works. Now
she will have her own bust."
To correct the oversight, a bill was
sponsored by Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee (D-
Texas) aid Rep. Diane Watson (D-Calif.)
that called on the Joint Committee on the
Library to accept the donation of a statue
depicting Sojourner Truth to be displayed
in the U.S. Capitol Building. The bill was
approved December 2005.
U.S. Sens. Hillary Rodham Clinton
(D-N.Y.) and Arlen Specter (D-Pa.) spon-
sored the legislation in the Senate. The
bill was approved unanimously by the
Senate in December 2006. It has now
become law.
"It is past time that we honor a woman
who, despite all of the hardships she
faced, was a tireless advocate for
women's rights. Sojourner Truth deserves
to be represented in the United States
Capitol Building along with others who
have been recognized for their work in the
women's suffrage movement," said
Clinton.
According to the law, the Joint House-
Senate Committee on the Library accept-
ed the donation with the understanding
that private funds be used. The law also
requires that the bust be in a suitable per-
manent place no later than two years after
the date of the enactment of the bill.
Others who gathered to pay homage
were Dorothy Height, president emeritus
of the National Council of Negro Women;
Eleanor Smeal, president of the Feminist
Majority Foundation; Kim Gandy, presi-
dent of the National Organization for
Women; award- winning actress, Cicely
Tyson and Dr. Thelma T. Daley, past
national president of the Delta Sigma


Britain's Prince


Charles Suggests


Ban on McDonald's

Prince Charles suggested Tuesday on a
visit to the United Arab Emirates that ban-
ning McDonald's fast food
was crucial for improving .. '
people's diets, a British
news agency reported.
The prince is in the United
Arab Emirates with his
wife, Camilla, as part of a .,
tour of Gulf countries.
Charles made the com-
ments while visiting the
Imperial College London Prince Charles anc
Diabetes Center in Abu visit a historic area
Dhabi for the launch of a Emirates on a tour
public health campaign,
The Press Association reported.
The United Arab Emirates has the
world's second highest number of diabetes
cases per capital, with more than 20 percent
of those aged 20 to 79 already diagnosed
with the illness, while 40 percent of the pop-
ulation are at risk.
"Have you got anywhere with
McDonald's? Have you tried getting it
Banned? That's the key," Charles wv quoted


Theta Sorority and current president of
Women in the NAACP.
"Finally, we are setting the record
straight. Sojourner Truth will have her
well-deserved place as a leader for
women's suffrage in the U.S. Capitol
Building," said E. Faye Williams, presi-
dent of the National Congress of Black
Women.
A portrait of the freedom fighter stood
next to the podium as the dignitaries con-
tinued to recognize her greatness and for-
titude against insurmountable odds.
"I am always reminded how many
great peoples' lives, their stories of
courage and conviction, are lost in the
midst of history. We are grateful that
someone like, Sojourner Truth, emerged
to be recognized and now can be remem-
bered. She has a lasting place in the hearts
of Americans who care about human, civil
and women rights, freedom, justice and
equality," Clinton said.
Others agreed that this was the appro-
priate time.
"Black women were there leading the
fight for women's suffrage. How could it
take so long to get a statue of a figure to
correct history?" Smeal said.
"Truth has prevailed," hailed Daley.
Sojourner was born into slavery as
Isabella Baumfree in New York's Hudson
Valley in 1797. She was the mother of
several children all sold into slavery. After
gaining her freedom in 1826, she moved
to New York City. In 1843, Baumfree
changed her name to Sojourner Truth.
Some people believe not knowing the
whereabouts of her children may have
been the catalyst for her travels across the
country, preaching for the abolition of
slavery and secretly helping set Black
people free.
After President Abraham Lincoln
abolished slavery, Truth made women's
suffrage a focal point of her speeches,
portraying women as powerful, independ-
ent figures.
Her most famous speech, "Ain't 1 A
Woman," was recited by Josephine Poole,
a seventh-grader at Jefferson Junior High
School in.Washington, D.C..
"If de fust woman God ever made was
strong enough to turn de world upside
down all alone, dese women togedder
ought to be able to turn it back, and get it
right side up again," read Poole.
Sojourner Truth died Nov. 26, 1883, in
Battle Creek, Mich. In 1981, she was
inducted into the National Women's Hall
of Fame in Seneca Falls, N.Y, and the
Michigan Women's Hall of Fame in 1983.
A U.S. postage stamp was dedicated in
her honor at the Sojourner Truth Library
in 1986.


as asking one of the center's nutritionists.
A McDonald's spokesman, Nick Hindle,
called the remark disappointing. He said
other members of the royal family "have
probably got a more up-to-date picture of
us," alluding to reports that Charles' son,
Prince Harry, was spotted eating a chicken
.burger at McDonald's in 2005.
"This appears to be an off-the-cuff
remark, in our opinion," Hindle said. "It
does not reflect our menu
or where we are as a busi-
-. '-BFaW1 ness."


I his wife, Camilla,
a of the United Arab
of Gulf countries


The Oak Brook,
Illinois-based McDonald's
Corp. took steps last year
to display nutrition facts
on its packaging and vary
its menu to counter
charges that its food is
unhealthy and contributes
to obesity. There are 25
McDonald's franchises in


the United Arab Emirates.
Charles, who is first in line to the British
throne, is an active advocate of organic food
and in 1986 set up a farm on his Highgrove
Estate that does not use artificial pesticides
or fertilizers.
During his recent visit to the San
Francisco Bay area the royal couple had
lunch at an organic farm, and visited the
Edible Schoolyard project where green
celebrity chef Alice Waters teaches kids how
to grow organic food. "


According to ABC News Poll Released This Week


Blacks and Females Beat


Smokers in Presidential Race


Quit smoking! At least if you want to run
for president. That is the message from the
latest ABC News/Washington Post poll
released on Tuesday. Being female or black
is less of a liability for U.S. presidential can-
didates than being a cigarette smoker.
The diversity of campaign 2008 has
raised the question of whether voters will
hesitate to back a major female or black
presidential contender. But the poll shows
that other factors at this early stage, seem to
weigh more heavily in determining which
candidate they would support.
According to voters, being over the age
of 72, a Mormon, twice divorced or a smok-
er are all bigger negatives for a candidate's
support than is gender or race. In this poll,
nearly 60% of Americans said they would
be less likely to vote for an older candidate,
30% would be less likely to vote for' a
Mormon, a 25% less likely to support a can-
didate with two divorces, and 21% less like-
ly to back someone who smokes cigarettes.
While the current slate of 2008 candi-
dates features someone with each of the
attributes that appear on balance to make
voters uneasy Send. John McCain (R-
Ariz.) turns 72 in 2008, former governor
Mitt Romney (R-Mass.) is a member of the
Mormon church, former New York City
mayor Rudy Giuliani (R) is married to his
third wife and Send. Barack Obama (D-Ill.)
is trying to kick a tobacco habit it is
unclear how these factors might change
between now and the Democratic and
Republican conventions.
Issues may ultimately prove more impor-
tant than these personal characteristics, and
all elections in the end are match-ups
between candidates who possess a range of
characteristics, affiliations and experiences.
As elsewhere, in politics much is relative.
Also, public attitudes may evolve.
Already, feelings toward a Mormon can-
didate have eased: In this poll, 29 percent
said they would be less likely to support a
Mormon candidate -- second only to age as


Racism or Ethnic

Motivation? School

Takes New Approach
With schools under increasing pressure
to improve test scores, Mt. Diablo High
School in Concord, California has risked
charges of racism and resorted using race as
a new way to motivate students.
The Concord campus on Friday held sep-
arate assemblies for students of different
ethnicities to talk about last year's test
results and the upcoming slew of state
exams this spring.
Jazz music and pictures of Martin Luther
King greeted African- American students,
while Filipino, Asian and Pacific Islander
students saw flags of their foreign home-
lands on the walls. Latinos and white stu-
dents each attended their own events, too,
complete with statistics showing results for
all ethnicities and grade level.


,



t t


FTe ,


a vote deterrent -- but that is down from 35
percent in December. While that might be
good news for Romney, hesitation about a
Mormon candidate is widely held, peaking
at 38 percent among white evangelical
Protestants, who are among the core
Republican primary voters Romney has
been courting.
There may also be limits on how much
can change: Most of those who said they
would be less likely to vote for a Mormon
also said there was "no chance" they would
do so.
Many who would be less apt to back a
Mormon said they disagree with or are
uncomfortable with the religion (39 per-
cent), do not know enough about the reli-
gion (12 percent) and worry about the influ-
ence of the Mormon church (11 percent), the
last echoing concerns expressed about papal
influence on John F. Kennedy when he ran
for president in 1960. Fewer said their reluc-
tance to support a Mormon was because
they are not "true Christians" (7 percent vol-
unteered this in the open-ended question) or
due to polygamy.or Mormon conservatism
(both 6 percent).
Asked about voting for a candidate who
is twice-divorced, a profile that happens to
fit former New York Mayor Rudolph
Giuliani, 26 percent said they would be less
likely to vote for such a candidate, while 71
percent said it wouldn't matter.
While there has never been a black,
woman or Mormon president, one was over
72 when he was elected (Ronald Reagan in
1984), one was divorced (Reagan again, but
only once) and at least one smoked ciga-
rettes (Franklin Roosevelt).
These data come from a Post-ABC News
poll conducted by telephone Feb. 22-25,
among a random national sample of 1,082
adults. The results have a three-percentage-
point error margin. Sampling, data collec-
tion and tabulation were done by TNS of
Horsham, Pa.


"They started off by saying jokingly,
'What's up, white people,'" said freshman
Megan Wiley, 14. Teachers flashed last
year's test scores and told the white crowd of
students to do better for the sake of their
people.
"They got into, 'you should be proud of
your race,'" Wiley said. "It was just weird."
Several parents expressed concern say-
ing that the meetings smacked of segrega-
tion resurrected.
"Why did they have to divide the stu-
dents by race?" said Filipino parent Claddy
Dennis, mother of freshman Schenlly
Dennis. "In this country, everybody is sup-
posed to be treated equally. It sounds like
racism to me."
Principal Bev Hansen said she held the
student assemblies by ethnicity to avoid one
group harassing another based on their test
scores. The 1,600-student campus, one of
the most ethnically diverse high schools in
the area is roughly half Hispanic, 30 percent
white and 15 percent black, with Asian
nationalities rounding out the mix.


rTY "'
A~~~
*i:s*


'a'i
lit: M


Sojourner Truth Replica


Displayed in Capitol


II `~I


THE STAR


MARCH 3. 2007


PAGE A-6


A







IrIzrJMIi lly-f1 Y, I4


Letter to the Editor

Please pray for Me and our church today and though this week:
This week has been met with one of our cornerstone members dying. This'
is hard enough but to find out that she died being caught on fire from her gas
stove. This lady was truly a saint and was one of those persons you would like
to clone. The family and friends are grieving and our church has a since of
grief and almost gloom hovering above it. I know we do not grieve like the
world does because we have this hope but this lady was like the grandma to
all. This morning service will be tough.
Then we have Nathan who is a 9 year old boy who died in a nearby fire
yesterday. The funeral looks like this Friday at 11:00. I hope This family has
not been to church for years but this week has seen the love of Christ lived out
with them. They were renting and now no home to return to.
No car to take a drive and get away-totally dependent on people to drive
them around. The other 6 children are so confused and hurting.
No insurance. We are trying to bring them here and stay at our facility -
We have found them a house it is only 3 bedroom but the house is bigger
than the one they were renting-this one has air and heat which the burned
home had none.
We do need a carpenter to build a room so she can have a washer and dryer.
The previous home has none and the mother did the wash in the tub for the
last 6 years. Below is listed some needs for this family.
Funds for a funeral and clothes for the day; A carpenter to build a little
room on the back of this house to have a washer and dryer; Electrical to move
the 220 plug to that area; Three metal bunk beds so they all have a bed in this
house
We are going to have a pounding (time to bring food). We want to plant a
tree to help them have life. We have requested at Wal-Mart and Target. We
also would like to have a photographer do a family portrait for this family to
start over. They also need to get a digital camera and computer.
Help us help them please. Anything and everything will be helpful.
Then if this is not bad enough we had another shooting in our area please
pray for the safety of my family. This girl was in our church a few years ago
she and my daughters did drama together The family must be so saddened.

Pastor Nick


Martin Luther King III
From page Al

On Tuesday night a
Town Hall meeting was
held at Edward Waters
College to further discuss
the issues that should be
tackled.
There were black men
and a few black women
who were highly educated,
some with Ph.D degrees
who were either unem-
ployed or with low paying
jobs. When the question
was raised about the inabil-
ity of blacks to find suitable
employment in the city, no
one could give an adequate
response. There was a con-
clusion that agreed with
State Attorney Harry
Shorestein that the city
lacked strong black leader-
ship.
Wednesday morning,
King met with a group of
citizens for a housing tour
on the West Side with
Carrie Davis, Vice Pres. of
Housing Partnership and
Homelessness. The tour
continued down Myrtle
Avenue and Moncrief
Avenue with Paul Tutwiler
of Home Owner-
ship/Economic Develop-


ment and at the L.M.
Sulzbacher Center for the
Homeless with Sherry
Burns, president. They


viewed a number of substan-
dard housing units with a
goal to find answers to elim-
inate such dwellings.


THE GEO IA STAR,




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Town Hall Meeting

Please join City Council Member Mia Jones, District 10
to discuss the proposed New Kings Road Soutel Drive
Community Redevelopment Area'(CRA).

Thursday, March 8, 2007
6 P.M.
William M. Raines High School
3663 Raines Avenue
Jacksonville, FL

The purpose of the meeting is to provide
a project update and to receive input from
members of the community.


For more information, call 630-1684.


n


The

Florida

Star

FILL OUT THE
FORM BELOW TO
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or

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She will set you up.

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EMMEMEMMUNI


1111H 31AK


FAU_. A-/


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Bishop James Swinson, Pastor

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3rd ANNUAL FATHER DAUGHTER DINNER DATE

"DANCING WITH YOUR STAR"

MISS AMERICA 2003 VISITS
: .E R ENGLEWOOD ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

R.,, Jacksonxille. FL On Friday. March 2nd.
r Erika Harold, Miss America 2003. spoke to the
p." ill' student' of Englewood Elementary School about
the impor-tance of avoiding violence anid the
S effects of bullying. She made this appearance as
I1 LI a segue to her speaking at the Father Daughter
E Dinner Date to be held on Saturday. March 3rd.
-': '.' "The Father Daughter Dinner Date will 2i'e
both the daughters and their male role models.
S ,'- h"" ether it be their father. uncle, stepfather or
grandfather. the opportunity to hear hoxw
unhealthy choices can negatively impact their
lies and guLe them the tools to beuin fostering
happy health, relationships." says Pam
IMullarke\. Ph.D.. founder of Project SOS.






Erika Harold, Miss America 2003, as she was being
crowned.
Project SOS, (Strengthening Our Students) is a
non-profit organization committed to assisting our
youth to make "Best Choices" in choosing to
refrain from pre-marital sex, drugs, alcohol, abu-
sive relationships, violence-and suicide. Project
SOS also provides parents with educational mate-
rials and resources to help reduce high risk behav-
iors.
Those attending the Father Daughter Dinner
Date x ill lea% e %with a better understanding of how"
to have'a healthy and happy father daughter rela-
tionship and x~ill be entertained %xith lixe music,,,

the MC, and HonoratlN Chair Dad for the cvelnt ill

P Prize and fNOn. Sup46model. Kim Alexas, \ill be
be Dan Hicken. Dr. Niullarke\ sees thiS s a c'ti-
ca/ time ii ,,i omi rn t/c lives of oul .,01og10"
wo'mii flt'i / cri" lll''. I0 I ._; l t ho 11t i/ph i Ci'c' (e l Wle lor IIlC
'..I.. "-Ci/lt / hi tci/i/ e f h0r .shollIl (/ / 'i. '" M ss .I/ is .-s America. 2003. Erika Harold. a current

Sby their own personal testimony, and example.
FATHER DAUGHTER DINNER DATE continued on B4

INSIDE:
VOL. 12 NO. 46
Published Weekly
Byishe S r AFRICAN HERITAGE THEME PARK ............................................................................. B 5
C LEA N K ID JO K ES ................................................................................................. B 6
March 3, 2007






Page B-2/March 3, 2007


Inventors Behind the Scene
A Look Back at the 25th Birthday of the PC and
Who We Gave Credit To!

Although, Black History Month is over, we must rec-
'.*. ognize and give credit to our great inventors throughout
'. ;. the year.
'':. You may not have heard of Dr. Mark Dean. And, you
"i s. /. are not alone. But, almost everything that has something
to do with modern technology that you come across, Mr.
Dean had something to do with it.
Dr. Mark Dean, an African American, is a Ph.D. from Stanford University.
He is in the National Hall of Inventors and has more than 30 patents pending.
Dr. Mark Dean is presently an IBM Fellow and Vice President of Systems in
IBM Research. Dr. Dean holds three of the original nine patents on the comput-
er that all PCs are based upon.
It should be impossible to celebrate-the 20th anniversary of the IBM per-
sonal computer without hearing his name at least once. But, the mass media has
once again fail in making an African American the highlight of something pos-
itive. Given all of the pressure they are under about negative portrayals of
African Americans on television and in print, you would think a story such as
this would make the morning news or a story in every newspaper. Somehow,
though, we have managed to miss the shot.
History is cruel when it comes to telling the stories of African Americans.
Dr. Dean isn't the first Black inventor to be overlooked. Consider John Stanard,
inventor of the refrigerator; George Sampson, creator of the clothes drier;
Alexander Miles and his elevator; Lewis Latimer and the electric lamp. All of
these inventors share two things: One, they changed the landscape of our soci-
ety; and, two, society relegated them to the footnotes of history.
Hopefully, Dr. Mark Dean won't go away as quietly as they did. He certain-
ly shouldn't. Dr. Dean helped start a Digital Revolution that created people like
Microsoft's Bill Gates and Dell Computer's Michael Dell. Millions of jobs in
information technology can be traced back directly to Dr. Dean.
More important, stories like Dr. Mark Dean's should serve as inspiration for
African-American children. Already victims of the "Digital Divide" and failing
school systems, young, Black kids might embrace technology with more enthu-
siasm if they knew someone like Dr. Dean was already leading the way.
Although, technically, Dr. Dean can't be credited with creating the comput-
er that is left to Alan Turing, a pioneering 20th-century English mathemati-
cian, widely considered to be the father of modern computer science Dr. Dean
rightly deserves to take a bow for the machine we use today.
The computer really wasn't practical for home or small business use until
he came along, leading a team that developed the interior architecture (ISA sys-
tems bus) that enables multiple devices, such as modems and printers, to be
connected to personal computers. In other words, because of Dr. Dean, the PC
became a part of our daily lives.
Dr. Mark Dean recently made history again by leading the design team
responsible for creating the first 1-gigahertz processor chip. It's just another
huge step in making computers faster and smaller.
As the world congratulates itself for the new Digital Age brought on by the
personal computer, we need to guarantee that this African-American story is
part of the hoopla surrounding the most stunning technological advance the
world has ever seen.
We cannot afford to let Dr. Mark Dean become a footnote in history. He is
well worth his own history book. (source: reprinted from Career Comm Groups
and story reported on Black Inventors and Black Engineers sites).


GINGERBREAD MEN


1/2 cup shortening
1 egg
1/2 cup brown sugar
1 1/2 cup flour
1 pkg. instant butterscotch pudding mix
1 1/2 teaspoon ginger
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
Favorite frosting
raisins & candies
Cookie cutter

Mix together egg, shortening, and brown sugar.
Add remaining ingredients. Roll out dough and
cut into gingerbread men shapes with a cookie
cutter. Bake for 10 minutes at 350 degrees.
Decorate men using favorite frosting and can-
dies. It's fun to make these after reading the
classic tale of The Gingerbread Man.

Children like this recipe because the ginger-
bread is sweeter and chewier than the tradition-
al molasses cookies.
-

THE
FLORIDA STAR

Advertising Deadline:
S .'" _, -: .: .

To place an ad in either
paper:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
or E-MAIL:
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THE CGE;A I A STAR
.-. .-.





The Star Page B-3/March 3, 2007
4 M.es o6 0 ****w Iw*e 4 ft e 4 meI **o s



"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
G.1 d
*







: "Copy righted Material

Syn cate content
Available from Commercial News Providers"







Page B-4lMarch 3, 2007 The StarlPrep Rap


FATHER DAUGHTER DINNER DATE -


Erika Harold, Miss America
2003, visited Englewood
Elementary School to kick
off the Father Daughter
Dinner Date.


Miss
2003, Erika
current


America,
Harold, a
Harvard


'q,
z; r-'m
9.. -4cri t1C *~


University law stu-
dent, and her dad, will
be our featured dinner
speakers. Erika is an
opera singer, fluent in
six languages and is
the designated Illinois
State Violence
Prevention speaker.
She is a dynamic
motivator for all
females to set higher
expectations, focus on
their goals and avoid
risk behaviors such as
sex, drugs, alcohol
and violence. Her
father will be teaching
dads how to help their
daughters stay
focused on their goals
and make healthy
choices.


Y,,
~~ : r r '
&Z'


-..' "- -. .-. *-


SAdopt me and help

manatees survive.

Visit www s-v Ctherman4tcC.orq
Or call 1 800 4 32 JOIN (5646)

A.~ ~ Fi ( r


A FIRST FOR JACKSONVILLE HOSPITALITY INSTITUTE!
Cycle One Graduation Dinner at Hyatt Regency

It was a glittering '-Ao : .....R.iR
night of triumph for the
first graduating class of
the Jacksonville
Hospitality Institute
(JHI) on Thursday,
February 22nd.
Surrounded by
proud family and
friends, Gloria Acker,
Patricia' Anderson,
Shante Browder, Barry
Filene, Eugenie Gill,
Rose Hughes,
Gwendolyn McKinney,
Charmaine. Price,
Stephanie Smith, Jackie
Stewart and Catina
Williams celebrated
their completion of the
concentrated nine week
course at JHI and the
beginning of promising
new careers in the
booming hospitality JHI Graduation Randy, Shante, Todd and Henri
industry.
Accepting their diplomas from JHI Director Todd Jones and FreshMinistries
USA, J. Randall Evans, each of the graduates took center stage in the intimate,
meaningful ceremony to give a brief testimony.
"JHI was the turning point in my life," said graduate Shante Browder, who
is now employed at the front desk of the Hyatt Regency Jacksonville. "It was
only by the grace of God that I found JHI and a new beginning for my little girls
and me."
A victim of domestic violence, Browder talked of being held in virtual
bondage for nearly four years before escaping to Jacksonville with her two
daughters (ages 18 months and 3) in May of last year. Browder and her chil-
dren were homeless, had nothing but the clothes on their backs, and knew no
one in Jacksonville when they arrived. For a brief time, they stayed in the
Salvation Army shelter before moving into public housing, where they current-
ly live. Browder rode busses to WorkSource each day, seeking job training and
employment.
"I was in the military years ago, but had lost touch with reality for a long
time and found that I had few marketable job skills left," she said. There were
times, she recalled, that she "just wanted to die.". "But I knew somebody had to
take care of my babies so I just kept running for that bus and praying that God
would help us."
It was on a WorkSource bulletin board that Browder found the answer to her
prayers. "When I saw the JHI flyer offering free nine-week training in the hos-
pitality industry, I jumped at the opportunity," she said., "It is the best thing I've
ever done for myself."
An initiative of FreshMinistries, a Jacksonville-based ecumenical organiza-
tion dedicated to local and global assistance of people in need of humanitarian
services, the Jacksonville Hospitality Institute is located at Beaver Street
Enterprise Center (also a FreshMinistries initiative and the state of Florida's
only core-city business incubator). JHI GRADUATION continued on B5


RPage B-4Q/March 3, 2007


The Star/Prep Rao







Th Star~re Rap Pag Blac 3, 200


Is'-* m- .9,


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"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content ..

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Sh


JHI GRADUATION continued from B4


Providing training in
specific hospitality indus-
try-related job skills to
unemployed, underem-
ployed, homeless and dis-
advantaged youth and
adults (ages 18 to 45), JHI
launched it's first class in
November of 2006.
"Like Shante, nearly
all of our graduates here
tonight are already work-
ing in fine area hotels,"
said JHI Director Todd
Jones. "They have
acquired more than basic
job skills training. They


have a new self-confi-
dence and awareness of
their own abilities and the
limitless possibilities open
to them."
Focusing on job readi-
ness, skills training, job
placement, counseling,
and mentoring, JHI and its
community partners,
including Comcast,
WorkSource, Hyatt, Omni,
Wyndham and the Clara
White Mission Culinary
Program, also provides
ongoing support and fol-
low-up evaluation to grad-


uates and their employers.
"One thing I learned at
JHI is that no one can do it
all alone," said- Browder.
"Every person in our class
helped every other person.
We made forever friends at
JHI and we are all headed
for an exciting future."
The keynote speaker
for JHI's inaugural gradu-
ating class was hotel mag-
nate and nationally known
philanthropist Henri
Landwirth, who regaled
graduates with his own
dramatic rags to riches


story. A 79 year-old
Holocaust survivor,
Landwirth talked of arriv-
ing in the United States in
1950 with a 6tth grade
education, $20 in his pock-
et and "no English." "I
learned how to do every
job from bellboy to man-
ager and ended up owning
several hotels," he told the
graduates, noting that hon-
esty, hard work and belief
in miracles took him from
the very worst to the very
best.
"Mr. Landwirth was a


great inspiration," said
Browder, "and JHI is one
of the miracles he was
talking about. I've got a
new job, new goals, and, a
new life."
If you are interested in
either supporting this
important initiative or
working in the hospitality
field and are ready for a
free multi-week course
that will provide the skills
necessary in this growing
customer service industry
contact Todd Jones,
904.265.4750.


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-5/March 3, 2007


t 1 i *;* I) Ci* 1 ~L I ii FI r 1
*~ C11~r II r







Page B-6/March 3,.2007


Silly Questions!

What did the math book say to the history book?
Boy, do I have problems!

How do you make seven even?
Take away the s!

What did the doctor say to the man who complained he
was shrinking?
You will just have to be a little patient!

What music do Mummies like?
Wrap music!

What do you call a country that's full of pink-cars!
A pink car nation!

What do snakes do after they have a fight?
They hiss and make up!

What is yours, but your friends use it more than you
do?
Your name!

When is a car not a car?
When it turns into a driveway!


-e4 %e p'm


* a


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* *


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* "Copyrighted Material *
* Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Tongue

Twisters

There was a fisherman
named Fisher
who fished for some fish
in a fissure.
Till a fish with a grin,
pulled the fisherman in.
Now they're fishing the
fissure for Fisher.
***
One-one was a race
horse.
Two-two was one too.
One-one won one race.
Two-two won one too.
***
Chester Cheetah chews a
chunk of cheep cheddar
cheese.
***
Sounding by sound is a
sound method of sound-
ing sounds.


CLE A B-6/arc 3,


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KNOCK! KNOCK!
Knock Knock
Who's there? '
Isabel!
Isabel who? -
Isabel out of order, I had to
knock?

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Figs!
Figs who?
Figs the doorbell, it's broken!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Justin!
Justin who?
Justin time for dinner!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Radio!
Radio who?
Radio not here I come!

Knock Knock
Who's there?
Samoah!
Samoah who?
Samoah these bad jokes and I'm going home!


- 9


SO a0 4 0








The StarlPrep Rap Page B-7lMarch 3, 2007


Send your colored picture to us and win tickets to The Lion King. Address: Prep Rap, The Florida Star Newspaper, P. 0. B
40629, Jacksonville, FL 32203 or hand deliver to 1225 W. Beaver St., Jacksonville, FL_ 32204. Your colored picture must
in by March 6, 2007. The winner will be notified by phone on March 7, 2007.


Page B-7/March 3, 2097


The Star/Prep Rap







P e B-8/March 3, 2007


MARCH 8 APRIL 15. 2007 AT THE TIMES-UNION CENTER CALL (904) 632-3373 OR
TICKET MASTER (904) 353-3309. ONLINE: ART1STSERIES.FCCJ.ORG OR TICKETMASTER.COM


WIN FOUR TICKETS TO THE LION KING FOR MARCH 10"
FROM THE FLORIDA STAR NEWSPAPER
COLORING CONTEST FOR AGES 4-12
Send pjur colored pictur- to us and wvir, ticket.; to The Lion King Address: Prep Rap, The Florida Star NMe'spaper,
F O Box 40629, Jacksonville. FL 32203 or hand deliver to 1225 W. Beaver St., Jacksonville. FL 32204 Your
colored picture must be in by March 6. 2007. The winner will be notified by phone on March 7. 2007.
:'-' "'-"- "'- ..,- 3 '---" '=- R.&'- vac = .- '.__ Vj


On March 10, 2007,
experience the phenome-
non of Disney's THE
LION KING. Marvel at
the breathtaking specta-
cle of animals brought to
life by award-winning
director Julie Taymor,
whose visual images for
this show you'll remem-
ber forever. Thrill to the
pulsating rhythms of the
African Pridelands and
an unforgettable score
including Elton John and
Tim Rice's Oscar-win-
ning song "Can You Feel
The Love Tonight" and
"Circle of Life." Let
your imagination run
wild at the Tony
Award-winning
Broadway sensation
Newsweek calls "a land-
mark event in entertain-
ment." Jacksonville's
most eagerly awaited
stage production ever
will leap onto the Times-
Union Center's Moran
Theater stage this sea-
son.
All Kids, between
the ages of 4 12, inter-
ested in winning a ticket
to see "The Lion King"
broadway's award-win-
ning best musical, look
on page B7 and color the
Lion King picture, using
your imagination.
When finished, have
an adult to send it to The
Florida Star Newspaper
by March 6, 2007. The
winner will be notified
by phone on March 7,
2007.


THE

AFLORIDA'T STAR

P.O. Box 40629, Jacksonville, FL 32203
Ph (904) 766-8834

info@thefloridastar.com www.TheFloridaStar.com


UNITED HEALTH CARE MED-KIDS
Dr. Charles Simmons
PRIMARY CARE DOCTOR



(Is Now Accepting All)
1771 Edgewood Ave., West
Jacksonville, FL 32208
(904) 766-1106 or 1(866) 331-2243


The Star/Prep Rap








A1DJL 2 TE JSTRPGU-


The St. Augustine City Commission
officially apologized Monday to all who
"suffered the indignities" and "painful
emotions and anger" during the city's civil
rights turmoil in the 1960s.
However, the commissioner who made
the resolution didn't vote for it after other
commissioners changed two words at
Monday's St. Augustine City Commission
meeting.
"I don't need some-
one else to tell me how .i .
to express my feelings,"
Commissioner Errol
Jones said after the -.Qt
vote. Jones, who is
black, said he had been
thinking about the need
for the city to apologize St. Augustine City
for some time. Donald Crichlow (V
for some time. Jones, George Gal
During the, annual and Joseph Boles
Martin Luther King Jr.
breakfast he decided "once a year we peo-
ple get up and say rah, rah for civil rights
and then 364 days of the year they go
home and do nothing about it. That's
blacks and whites. We need to be doing
things that have long-term effects."
His resolution called for the city to
"formally and sincerely expresses its
regret to all who suffered the indignities
endured, the painful emotions, and anger
during the time. For this, we show nothing
but sorrow."
Other commissioners raised concerns
over the word "its," arguing that could
lead to legal challenges.
"I'm not against this resolution. 1 think
it's very apropos during this time. I'm just
concerned about the wording of it and
what it may open up for St. Augustine,"
Vice Mayor Don Crichlow said.
He suggested several sentences
changes.
Commissioners also disagreed with
.Jones' assertion that there had been no
healing of wounds caused during the civil
rights demonstrations that rocked St.
Augustine in 1964.
They suggested changing a phrase in
Jones' original resolution that read, We
the City Commission of the City of St.
Augustine, do herein express our words of
profound regret and remorse ... 'Let the


Cc
Vic
rdr
(M


healing begin.' "
Commissioner Susan Burk wanted "let
the healing begin" changed to "let the
healing continue."
"Since 1964, I believe a lot of healing
has occurred. To suggest otherwise is
wrong," Burk said.
Jones replied, "The wound is there and
the need for an apology of this type is
needed. Not, not, not, as
we say, shining it up or
making it look pretty
for Sunday School.
We're telling it like it is.
I'm not prepared to
accept an amendment
that glosses over the
seriousness of it the
commission: (I to r) importance of it."
:e Mayor), Errol
e Mayor), Errol Burk then said,
ner, Susan Burk B .
aer), u "You're not willing to
accept changing even
one word."
Jones said she was right.
There was no argument over the words
"that we celebrate the efforts of the foot
soldiers who worked to change the system
of racial segregation in what the future
will view as one of St. Augustine's great-
est gifts to America and to the world."
Commissioners eventually passed the
resolution with the two changes. Mayor
Joe Boles, Commissioner George Gardner
and Burk voted for the resolution.
Jones and Crichlow voted against it.
Jones said later he would not give up
on pushing for a resolution in which the
city and people took responsibility for the
injustices.
"You can't hide it. We have had no rec-
onciliation," Jones said. Before people
can move on, he said, they have to admit
the injustices.
The final version of the resolution was
Titled: Recognizing the St. Augustine
Residents Contribution to the 1964 Civil
Rights Act.
The paragraph in question read as fol-
lows:
NOW THEREFORE, we the City
Commission of the City of St. Augustine
do herein express our words of "pro-
found" regret and remorse. "Let the
healing continue"


Celebration of Move to Beaver Street Enterprise Center


Florida Star Honored as


Part of Local Black History


St. Augustine Officially


Apologizes for City's


Civil Rights Indignities


W. Delando Williams and Roslyn Burrough

McLaughlin, is located in Longview, Texas.
There were many praises on the changes that
have been made during the past three years
of McLaughlin's ownership as the
Marketing and Advertising Director, Dennis
Wade, as well as the Sales Manager, Daniel


Evans, explained the changes and continu-
ous upgrades planned for the future.
Attending the event were dedicated read-
ers, supporters and advertisers as well as the
former Society writer, Charlotte Stewart.
Also in attendance was City Councilwoman
Glorious Johnson, the new Faith Based
Director, Rev. Rudolph Porter, MAD DADS
President Elder Donald Foy, pastor of New
Bethlehem Baptist, Rev. Eric Lee,
Jacksonville Sheriffs Office Public
Information Officer, Ken Jefferson, Joan
Turner, who leads the city in working for


A unique display table included memorabilia from
Negro League Baseball as well as a photograph
of the founder of The Florida Star

senior citizens, Rev. R. L. Gundy of
Jacksonville Leadership Coalition, members
of Community Hospice and many more.
Those in attendance were honored by the
music of international singer, Roz Burrough,
who many know as "The Peanut Lady,"
accompanied by W. Delando Williams aid
Ronald Simpkins, who was the lead musi-
cian. A special request was made for a song
by Bishop Lorenzo Hall after he was recog-
nized in the audience, and he responded to
the request with a magnificent song.
Cassie Williams of Brunswick, Georgia
also attended as she introduced The Georgia
Star, a new subsidiary of The Florida Star
that started with
y. the first issue in
January.
&i anuW ith a big
birthday cake, and
many great com-
ments, the event
was truly enjoyed
by all.


Rudolph4', :e l G(Editors Note: All
Rudolph Porter, Councilwoman Glorious Johnson and Clara cLaphotogaphs by
Rudolph Porter, Councilwoman Glorious Johnson and Clara McLaughlin Laurence Green)


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Pituesfoe












For more informaabon call 904-665-25
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Sc^^^ reeiB ng canBdBtectlpreacroiTs3*ii'T~ poyp sote a b eoe
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^^^^^^~fE~iKii~iMBfiB MtI IL _iB MMMOR1.


I-i


P'~ II a,;
rp:-r


The Beaver Street Enterprise Center
elected to honored one of Jacksonville's old-
est African American companies, The
Florida Star, which will be 56 years old on
April 15, 2007. The Star is now a tenant at
the Beaver Street Center which is located at
1225 W. Beaver
Street.
s tk The Center
e : ce also honored the
present owner
of The Florida
Star, Clara
McLaughlin,
who was an
acknowledged
Star Writer Dee Woods trailblazer when
she took over
the company. Clara is the author of the first
book written for Black parents on child care
- "The Black Parents Handbook" published
by Harcourt Brace,.and is also the first Black
female in the world to be founder and owner
of a network affiliated television station.
The station, no longer owned by


PAGE C-1


THE STAR


MARCH 3 2007


j







PAEiiA Ci-2 -T AM c


A 9 4 A --- ".g t


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based
subjects!
Dear Deannal
I am always on the end of cheap gifts from my friends. I never
say anything because of course, it's the thought that counts. I
spend good money for birthday presents, gift cards and holidays.
We all agree to exchange gifts. I have purchased bottles of per-
fume, electronics, and jewelry but 1 always get a book, gift cer-
tificates or towels. 1 want to express my feelings but I'm afraid
it will cause problems. How do 1 get this off of my chest?
Necie (Dayton, OH)

Dear Necie:
This is a tacky situation but you should be direct and come out
and let them know you feel the gifts they buy are cheap in comparison to yours. This is not
the first time doing the gift exchange so they should've noticed by now the quality of your
purchases. It maybe to your advantage to stop participating. However, if you choose to con-
tinue you should purchase a greeting card with a nice message, enclose a simple gift certifi-
cate and keep it moving.
** ***** **** *****

Dear Deanna!
My best friend wrecked my car. I didn't have insurance at the time. She agreed to give me the
money to get my car repaired. I didn't want to drive the car so I paid for the repairs and we
made an agreement that she would pay me monthly payments. Our friendship is suffering
because instead of paying me, she has purchased a new television, clothes and I lost it when
she got a new car. She is ignoring my calls and 1 want to know what I should do next.
Furious Friend (On-line Reader)

Dear Furious:
You got what you deserve for letting someone drive your vehicle without insurance. If you
didn't get an agreement in writing you have nothing but an empty promise. Obviously she has
money because she's enjoying leisure purchases and slapped you further with a new car pur-
chase. Your best bet is to approach her and seek a promise in writing. If she won't comply,
take her to small claims court but be willing to kiss the friendship good-bye in the process.
*******************

Dear Deanna!
My son and his wife are living in our basement. This was nice at first because we wanted them
to save money and prepare to get their own home. A few months turned into two years and
now they haye a baby on the way. I want them to leave because they're ready from a financial
stand point. They have jobs, vehicles and good credit. When I bring it up, my son and I argue
and my wife accuses me of throwing them in the street. How do I win this battle?
Tied Up Husband (Indianapolis, IN)

Dear Husband:
As the man of the house, it's time to give your son an eviction notice. It sounds as if you've
been patient and equipped him with tools to be successful. In other words, you have allowed
the free loading to last long enough and they need to get out now so they'll have a place for
their baby. If your wife insists they must stay, then create a lease, begin to collect rent and util-
ities and watch the door because they'll soon leave just as you wish.

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


By Marian Wright Edelman
NNPA Columnist

The Children's Defense
Fund (CDF) is fighting to
make health coverage for all
children a reality in America
in 2007. Chronic budget
shortfalls, often confusing
enrollment processes, and
dramatic variation in eligi-
bility and coverage from
state to state prevent millions
of children currently eligible
for Medicaid and for the
State Children's Health
Insurance Program (SCHIP)
from living healthy and real-
izing their full potential in
school and life. As Congress
prepares to consider renewal
of funding for SCHIP in
2007, CDF believes there is
a special opportunity and
responsibility for our nation
and leaders in all parties to
take the next logical, incre-
mental, smart and just steps
to ensure health and mental
health coverage for all chil-
dren and pregnant women in
America as a significant
down payment on health
coverage for all.
What our leaders do this
year will likely determine
child health policy for the
next five years. We must not
let the more than nine mil-
lion uninsured children
including Katrina's children
be left behind. We must give
them health and mental
health coverage now.
How do families who
need health coverage for
their children cope now?
CDF has talked to families
across the country about
their struggles, including a
Columbus, Ohio family
who's been forced to fight
the health car bureaucracy
and their toddler's childhood


cancer at the same time.
Mark was diagnosed
with malignant Wilms
tumors in his kidneys when
he was just 11 months old.
Fortunately, he and his older
brother were covered by
SCHIP when his condition
was originally diagnosed.
But it was the beginning of a
long and difficult journey for
his single mother, Deanna,
who was forced to quit her
job to take care of Mark full-
time. In October 2006,
Deanna discovered that
Mark had been eligible for
Medicaid since April 2006,
so she set out to enroll him in
the Medicaid program-a
process that turned into a
frustrating, time-consuming
ordeal. For three weeks,
Deanna spent three days a
week for four hours at a time
at the Department of Jobs
and Family Services, bring-
ing her ill child along each
time. It then took six months
of waiting, but Mark was
finally approved for
Medicaid. Deanna also
learned that Mark qualified
for assistance from the
Bureau for Children with
Medical Handicaps
(BCMH), a state-adminis-
tered program, and for
Medicare under their disabil-
ity coverage.
Although Mark's cancer
is now in remission, he is in
end-stage renal failure after
losing both kidneys and is on
dialysis for ten hours each
day. Because his appetite is
very poor, he needs Suplena,
a special nutritional shake
made for dialysis patients.
These shakes are the only
nourishment standing
between this 21-month-old
and a feeding tube. Suplena
is covered under Medicaid
and BCMNl. but Mark's
mother is still waiting for the
paperwork to be processed.
In the meantime, she has to
paty out of pocket for the
expensive supplements. This
is a particular hardship
because the family lives on
the $627 per month that
Mark receive* from
Supplemental Security


Income, a federal program
designed to help disabled
people. Not only is Suplena
expensive, but it's difficult
to get the supplements.
Medicaid has its own vendor
and isn't a local supplier. A
local grocer has begun carry-
ing the supplement, but it is
considered a non-food item,
so Deanna can't purchase the
shakes with food stamps.
After many conversations
and getting bumped from
one agency to another,
Deanna is hopeful the issue
will be resolved soon.
Mark became cancer-
free when they removed his
second kidney in November
2006, and will be eligible for
a donated kidney once he has
been cancer-free for a year. It
has been one uphill battle
after another for this mother
and her son, but they contin-
ue to struggle through the
system and the illness. But
wouldn't it be better if the
family could devote all its
energy to fighting his cancer,
instead of spending so much
of it fighting their paper-
work? If you believe our
nation can do better for chil-
dren, then you need to tell
your elected officials that
we and they must do better
and make health coverage
for all children with a
streamlined enrollment
process a reality this year.
Mark and thousands of chil-
dren like him need and
deserve your voice. And any
political leader who says
they can't find the time or
the money to help the mil-
lions of Marks who are
uninsured this year should
not get your vote next year.
Marian Wright Edelman
is President of the
Children's Defense Fund
and its Action Council
whose Leave No Child
Behind mission is to
ensure every child a Healthy
Start, a Head Start, a Fair
Start, a Safe Start and a
Moral Start in life and suc-
cessful passage to adult-
hood with thi help of caring
families and communities.


m


March I 27iI
One month ago todai. I joined'l \ith hundreds of citi-
zens in llie larch for Liife in do\'.ntl\\n Jackson ille. This
%\.'as a grea'lli >tp tow\iard citizens joining \\ith cit\ go\ern-
ient, I:km cnlfrccrinentl, nd other commuinnlr and faith
leaders to form a united front against violent crime in our
community. Transforming our city \\ill take all of us, and
\e all ha\c the potential to make a positive difference.
Fostering unit. in Jackson\ ille \ ill la\ the foundation
for working together to reduce crime. Houses of faith,
neighborhood associations and community-based pro- Mayor John Peyton
grams are focusing on this issue, and the city's Office of Faith and Community-Based
Organizations has resources and expertise to help these groups partner to find joint,
peaceful solutions.
Opening the lines of communication between residents and law enforcement is
another important way to get criminals off the street. The Jacksonville Sheriffs Office's
Protecting Communities Program connects residents with JSO representatives to build
trust with one another. It is a chance to discuss key neighborhood issues and take action
to address safety concerns. And individuals who pay attention and share information
about criminals and suspicious activity with police have the potential to be the best
crime-fighting weapon, even if they remain anonymous.
Gun buy-backs are also an effective option. The AME Ministerial Alliance holds
buy-backs throughout the year, and with the community's help, they can hold more.
These programs not only take weapons off the streets, they raise awareness about gun
safety and serve as a way for neighbors to come together in the name of safety. More
than 500,000 guns are stolen from homes every year, so community gun buy-backs can
help reduce the number of guns available to criminals on the secondary market.
One of the best ways to combat crime in the future is reaching out to our children.
Increasing early education and mentoring are excellent ways to positively influence our
young people. Teaching children to read and fostering positive character development
are crucial to our long-term success. RALLY Jacksonville!, my citywide early literacy
initiative, provides plenty of opportunities for individuals to read to children at neigh-
borhood childcare centers or schools.
Any positive youth development effort in which you can participate will help to
make your neighborhood and our city safer in the years to come. Volunteering as a men-
tor, tutor or coach is something almost everyone can do. The Jacksonville Children's
Commission-partners with the Kesler Mentoring Connection to provide young people
with adult mentors who are positive role models and are willing to listen and to be a
friend. Kesler can help you connect with a mentoring program that's right for you.
As your mayor, I am asking you to join me in taking personal responsibility for our
community. By working together, we will triumph over violence in Jacksonville and
build the community we all want and deserve.

Fihtn for H alth C vr ge orAllO r hlde


From The Mayor's Desk


March 3, 2007


THkE STAR


SA t--'r1 C 7






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VI^K-. TICKETS FOR KIDS AT
WWWFREEKIDSTICKETS.COM



Because ministry to the sick is an important
component of pastoral care...
Community Hospice of Northeast Florida presents Shoulder-To-Shoulder,
a conference designed for clergy to help them better understand end-of-life
care and the services provided byn Community Hospice
Topics covered include:

* Hospice Overview: It's Your Community Hospice
Faith and End-of-Life Care Does accepting hospice care mean giving
up on faith?
* Cultural Sensitivity in Hospice Care: What do clergy need to know
when ministering to people from various backgrounds at end-of-life?
Church-Hospice Liaison Program: How can Community Hospice help
minister to those in need of end-of-life care?l

Tours of the Earl B. Hadlow Center for Caring, a Community Hospice inpa-
tient facility, will be available at the conclusion of the conference. A complimen-
tary lunch will be served.
FOR MORE INFORMATION: To RSVP call (904) 407-6790 by Wednesday,
March 8, 2007. Seating is limited to the first 100.
Established in 1979 as the first hospice program in Northeast Florida,
Community Hospice of Northeast Florida provides compassionate care to more
than 1,000 patients daily in Baker, Clay, Duval, Nassau and St. John's counties,
through the support of more than 700 employees and nearly 1,000 volunteers.
The nonprofit organization has served more than 43,000 children and adults-at
home, in long-term care facilities, hospitals and through its three inpatient facil-
ities in Jacksonville.
Community Hospice Foundation generates philanthropic and community
support for unfunded and under-funded programs,, including indigent hospice
care, programs and services through the Charles M. Neviaser Educational
Institute, and Community PedsCare, a pediatric palliative and hospice program.
Care isa a oooall patients who need it, regardless of their ability to pay.

THE REPUBLICAN WOMEN'S CLUB OF DUVAL FEDERATED
is pleased to welcome
Elder Donald Foy
as the March Keynote Speaker
.being held at the
River City Brewing Company
on March 8, 2007 at 11:30. a.m.

Elder Foy will address community-based plans to alleviate the growing violence
in Jacksonville. He is President of Mad Dads, a well known community activist and
Vice Chairperson for the Duval County Republican Party.
Elder Foy, an African American, was elected during the annual meeting of the
Duval County Republican Party Executive Committee in December of 2006.
This .is the first time since the Reconstruction Period, an African-American has
been elected to a major leadership position in the Duval County Republican Party
since Republican, Elder Joseph E Lee, who represented Duval County in the House
of Representatives from 1875-1881.
"It is an honor for Republican women to host such a true conservative and


visionary as Vice Chairman Donald Foy and to help spread his message of hope and
community activism.
The only way we will end the violence is this community is through every
responsible and able citizen getting involved in the solution. The members of the
RWCDF are committed to this cause,' said Cindy Graves, President of the
Republican Women's Club of Duval Federated.
Also giving remarks will be various Republican candidates iunniii, in the
Duval County elections to be held March 20, 2007. The public is welcome.
The cost of the luncheon is $25 with advanced reservations. Call 904/910-3533
to make a reservation or log on to the website: rwcdf.org
X l 4


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS


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


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 Hall, St. James Building, First Floor,
Committee Room A, 117 West Duval Street, Jacksonville, FL.
GOSPEL DIGITAL TUNES presents "The Bible Experience" Event,
Saturday, March 31, 2007 at the Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum in
Jacksonville, FL. The New Testament is brought to life in "The Bible
Experience" by all-star cast of some of Hollywood's greatest actors and musi-
cians including Blair Underwood, Angela Bassett, Samuel L. Jackson, Bishop
T.D. Jakes, Denzel Washington, Cuba Gooding, Jr., Forest Whitaker, Kirk
Franklin! Experience the Bible and re-energize your faith with one of the
most anticipated audio recordings in years! Call (904) 224-2231 for more
information.
FIRST A.M.E. CHURCH The Inspirational Choir is having their White
Elephant Sale on Saturday, March 10, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Clothing, bric-a-brac,
home decor and hardware are available for sale, as well as refreshments. If
you desire to showcase your merchandise, a vendor's table is a $15 charge.
The Family Fish Fry is on for Friday, March 16, 7 p.m. to, 9 p.m. Eat-in or
take-out the classic meal by Edward Tucker Caterers Unlimited. The fish fry
takes place every third Friday of the month. The charge is reasonable.
Once more, Ladies Enthusiastic About Praise (LEAP) will host a Prayer
Breakfast on Saturday, March 17, 9 a.m. The speaker will be the Rev. Shirley
Watson of the Greater Allen Chapel of Starke. The donation is $5.
First A.M.E. Church, the pastorate of the Rev. Gillard S. Glover, is at 91 Old
Kings Road North. To contact the church, call (386) 446-5759.
BISHOP WILLIAM P. DeVEAUX AND REV. DR. GARDNER C. TAY-
LOR PREACH at Saint Paul AME Church on Communion Sunday, March
4th at 7:30 a.m. and 10:55 a.m. The public and friends are extended a special
invitation to share in both services. Rev. Marvin Zanders is the pastor of Saint
Paul. The church is located at 6910 New Kings Rd. Please contact the office
at 764-2755 for additional information and transportation.
THE BALM IN GILEAD presents BLACK CHURCH WEEK OF
PRAYER FOR THE HEALING OF AIDS, March 4th 10th. To improve
the capacity of faith, communities to address life-threatening diseases, espe-
cially HIV/AIDs. For more info about the national campaign, go to
www.balmingilead.org. For more info about local prayer events, call 899-
6300 ext. 4451, or send email to ymalone@rrhs.org.Sunday, March 4th at
lla.m. at West Union Missionary Baptist Church, 1065 W. Beaver St.;
Sunday, March 4th at 11a.m.at Southside Church of God In Christ, 2179
Emerson St.; Monday, March 5th through Friday, March 9th at 6a.m. to 6p.m.
at Southside COGIC, 2179 Emerson St.; Tuesday, March 6th at 6:30 p.m.
Abyssinia Baptist Church, 10325 Interstate Center Dr.; Tuesday, March 6th
at 7p.m. at Total Praise Christian Ministry, 2851 Edgewood Ave., North;
Wednesday, March 7th at 1p.m. at Central Metropolitan C.M.E., 4611
Poearl St.; Wednesday, March 7th at 5:30p.m. at West Union Missionary
Baptist Church, 1605 W. Beaver St.; Thursday, March 8th at 7p.m. at Mt.
Sinai Christian Assembly, 1146 W. 21st St.; and Friday, March 9th at 7p.m.
at Church of God In Christ Temple, 338 Chelsea St.
FLORIDA LICENSING ON WHEELS (FLOW) mobile is encouraging
parents to sign up their children for an identification card. The ID card pro-
vides parents with a current digital photo of children along with other perti-
nent information. The cost of an original ID card is $3.00. duplicates are
$10.00 (cash or checks only). Parents needs to bring an original birth certifi-
cate or a US passport and proof of social security number for each child.
FLOW also issues driver license duplicates and renewals, reinstatements and
adult ID cards. Locations are: March 1st, Orange Park Mall, 19.10 Wells Rd.,
noon to 6p.m.; March 2nd, XXX, Winn Dixie Plaza, Blanding and Knight
Boxx Rd., 11a.m. to 7p.m.; and March 10th, Orange Park Mall 1910 Wells
Rd., 10a.m. to 4p.m.
THE 61st ANNUAL FLORIDA AZALEA FESTIVAL will be held on
March 3rd and 4th in Historic downtown Palatka, Florida. This years festival
includes: Foods of all types, two day fun dog show, two day bar-be-que con-
test, pigs on the river, a Shriners parade, sailboat races, 150 car show, 200
craft vendors, artrain, petting zoo, pony rides, art show, railroad museum with
model trains, and SIX All Day Entertainment stages. Activities for the entire
family. Call 386-4021 for more information.
THE TOTAL WOMAN CONFERENCE 2007 would like to invide you to
their FIRST ANNUAL WOMEN CONFERENCE of the Northeast Florida
Diocese Women Council. Please join us on March 31st at 5p.m. The confer-
ence will be held at Faith Temple Fellowship Ministries, 2133 Wishart St.
Please R.S.V.P. by March 24th with Elder Diane Taylor at (904) 564-9346 or
(904) 424-5792..



THE


FLORIDA'STAR


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


PAGE C-3


THE STAR


MARCH 32007






P4GFY (V- H TRMRH320


Black Women

Lead Men in

Enrollment

and Honors

A recent survey by the
Journal of Blacks in Higher
Education surveyed eight of
the nation's most presti-
gious privately operated
coeducational black col-
leges and universities found
that black women make up
a majority of the student
body at each of the institu-
tions surveyed.
At Dillard- University,
women make up 78 percent
of the student body. At
Clark Atlanta and Xavier,
women make 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 stu-
dent body.
Not only are women
leading in enrollments but
their academic performance
at these black colleges and
universities is outpacing
even their large lead in
enrollment. At all eight col-
leges and universities in the
survey, black women make
up a larger percentage of
students on the honor roll
than their percentage in the
student body. The most sig-
nificant difference was
found at Tuskegee
University. There, black
women make up 57 percent
of the student body but 72
percent of the students on
the honor roll.
At Clark Atlanta,
women make up 70 percent
of the student body but they
are 84 percent of students
on the honor roll.
At Wilberforce Univ-
ersity in Ohio, women make
up 59 percent of the student
body but they are 72 percent
of the students on the honor
roll.
At Xavier University,
which has a large number of
students enrolled in premed
programs, black women are
75 percent of the student
body and 81 percent of the
honor roll students. This is
the smallest difference
among the eight schools in
our survey.
The implications of this
trend are obvious.
Black women who are
performing at a high aca-
demic level in college are
more likely to retain their
current financial aid support
and qualify for additional
funding thereby improving
their ability to remain in
school.
This greatly enhances
their ability to stay in school
and earn a college diploma.
Also, students on the honor
roll (approximately 75 per-
cent of whom are women)
are more likely to be
recruited by graduate
schools and receive more
generous financial aid
incentives to pursue gradu-
ate education.
For those who will enter
the work force, company
recruiters are more likely to


interview and eventually
hire successful students
who were able to achieve
strong grade point averages
sufficient to win a place on
the honor roll.


Virginia Issues Apology for Slavery



and Exploitation of Native Americans


The Commonwealth of Virginia, the deep
heart of the confederacy during the civil war, has
issued the first official apology for slavery and the
exploitation of native Americans by the country's
white settlers.
Meeting on the grounds of the second
Confederate Capitol in Richmond, the first was
located in Montgomery, Alabama the Virginia
General Assembly voted unanimously last
Saturday to express "profound regret" for the
state's role in slavery. The resolution passed the
House 96-0 and cleared the 40-member Senate on
a unanimous voice vote. The measure, which does
not require Gov. Timothy M. Kaine's approval
also expressed regret for "the exploitation of
Native Americans."
Sponsors of the resolution say they know of no
other state that has apologized for slavery,
although Missouri lawmakers are considering
such a measure. The resolution does not carry the
weight of law but sends what the lawmakers
hope will be an important symbolic message,
supporters said.
The issue of reparations lies just below the sur-
face of all discussions involving official apolo-
gies. Earlier this month, the Rev. Jesse Jackson
welcomed a decision by Virginia legislators to
express "profound regret" for slavery, saying an
apology was "'owed" to the descendants of slaves.
But Jackson told the Associated Press that
despite a motion before the state Legislature to
apologize, he thought lawmakers did not want to
acknowledge the "true reach" of slavery.
"There may be a reluctance to apologize for
the heinous crime of slavery," Jackson said,
"because with apology goes the obligation to
repair the damage."
The resolution was introduced as Virginia
begins its celebration of the 400th anniversary of
Jamestown, where the first Africans arrived in
1619. Richmond, home to a popular boulevard
lined with statues of Confederate heroes, later
'became another point of arrival for Africans and a
slave-trade hub.
"This session will be remembered for a lot of
things, but 20 years hence I suspect one of those
things will be the fact that we came together and
passed this resolution," said Delegate A. Donald
McEachin, a Democrat who sponsored it in the
House of Delegates.
The resolution says government-sanctioned


Farrakh


Speech t
Nation of Islam leader
Louis Farrakhan was greet-
ed by cheers, tears and
chants from tens of thou-
sands as he returned to the
public eye for a farewell
speech.
His vitality seemed at
odds with his message, that
his time left in the spotlight
was short.
Farrakhan, who ceded
leadership duties last year
because of illness, spoke for
nearly two hours Sunday.
Looking healthy and fit, he
credited the prayers of riil-
lions from all walks of life
for allowing him to take the
stage at Detroit's Ford Field.
"My time is up," the 73-
year-old Farrakhan said,
describing his exit from
leadership. "I believe... that
my time to be with my spir-
itual father and his sender
has come. And your time to
go through serious trial has
come."
The topic of the speech
was "One Nation Under
God." But Farrakhan,said
the world is at war because
Christians, Muslims and
people of other faiths are
divided.
Farrakhan said Jesus
Christ and the Prophet
Muhammad would embrace
each other with love if they
vere on the stage with him.


an Critical of Bush in Farewell


:o Nation of Islam Followers


"Our lips are full of
praise, but our hearts are far
removed from the prophets
we all claim," he said.
"That's why the world is
in the shape that it's in."
The leader of 1995's
Million Man March said he
is leaving at a time of great
conflict, citing the war in
Iraq specifically, and he
believes God is angry with
leaders who are putting pol-
itics and greed above serv-
ice to others. He predicted
the fall of the great Babylon,
the United States of


America.
He said President Bush
should be impeached or at
least censured for his
wicked policies and urged
young people to avoid join-
ing a military that will have
them leave one way and
come back another.
The speech at the home
of the NFL's Detroit Lions
capped the Nation's three-
day convention in the city
where it was founded.
The downtown venue
was not filled to capacity,
but seats on the field ahd in


the lower levels of the
65,000-seat stadium were
packed.
The annual convention,
usually held in Chicago,
honors Nation founder
Wallace D. Fard, who
attracted black Detroiters on
the margins of society with
a message of self-improve-
ment and separation from
whites.
Fard said whites were
inherently evil because of
their enslavement of blacks.
The Nation of Islam,
which promotes black


empowerment and national-
ism, was rebuilt by
Farrakhan in the late 1970s
after W.D. Mohammed, the
son of longtime leader
Elijah Mohammed, moved
his followers toward main-
stream Islam.
Farrakhan recalled the
story delivered by the
Prophet Mulmminii d. who
was dying at the time.
"Within 80 days *he
e\pliled," Farrakhan said.
"I don't see expiration
for me," he said, '.but 1 do
see exaltation."


AI .
*s -,- ,;,'. ',t






I... -'LORI lA%"STAR!

Yvonne Brooks
1, .Cohost






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slavery "ranks as the most horrendous of all
depredations of human rights and violations of
our founding ideals in our nation's history, and the
abolition of slavery was followed by systematic
discrimination, enforced segregation, and other
insidious institutions and practices toward
Americans of African descent that were rooted in
racism, racial bias, and racial misunderstanding."
In Virginia, black voter turnout was sup-
pressed with a poll tax and literacy tests before
those practices were struck down by federal
courts, and state leaders responded to federally
ordered school desegregation with a "Massive
Resistance" movement in the 1950s and early
'60s. Some communities created exclusive
whites-only schools.
The apology is the latest in a series of strides
Virginia has made in overcoming its segregation-
ist past. Virginia was the first state to elect a black
governor L. Douglas Wilder in 1989 and the
Legislature took a step toward atoning for
Massive Resistance in 2004 by creating a scholar-
ship fund for blacks whose schools were shut


down between 1954 and 1964.
In 2003, Ken Woodley, the editor of the
Farmville Herald, said "If the state is going to say
I'm sorry, it's a lot better for someone to say I'm
sorry and this is what I'm going to do about it,"
Woodley told the Faith & Politics group. "We
must honor that history and learn from it. And we
need more than words." Woodley proposed a
scholarship fund to help impacted students pay
for education a partial repayment for their lost
schooling.
The legislature was cool to the idea until a
wealthy Virginian, John W. Kluge, offered to con-
tribute $1 million, provided the Commonwealth
matched it. The Commonwealth finally did and
established the Brown v. Board of Education
Scholarship Awards Fund Today, over 80 people
have received awards.
Among those voting for the measure was
Delegate Frank D. Hargrove, an 80-year-old
Republican who infuriated black leaders last
month by saying "black citizens should get over"
slavery.


Confederate Capitol Located in Richmond, Virginia


I


MARCH 3, 2007


THE STAR


PAGE r-d







MVARCH1 3, 2007/


Leftwich to Return as

Starting Quarterback

Garrard and Gray to Stay
Jaguars head coach Jack Del Rio announced last week
that Byron Leftwich will return to his starting role, ending
speculation about what the Jaguars would do for a quarter-
back.
Confirming that Leftwich will be the first team quarter-
back going into training camp, Del Rio also said that David
Garrard and Quinn Gray would be retained. He said the team
would not attempt to sign a quarterback in free agency. This
is the last year of Leftwich's contract with the Jaguars.
Garrard, who has been
Leftwich's backup for four
years, started the final 10
games of 2006 after Leftwich
broke his ankle. With Garrard
under center, the Jaguars
went 5-5 and missed the play-
offs by one game.
"Byron's the No. 1 guy.
That's the direction we're
going," Del Rio said as the
player observation and inter-
view processes began
Thursday at the RCA Dome. Byron Leftwich
Del Rio said he and new
quarterbacks coach Mike
Shula and new offensive coordinator Dirk Koetter evaluated
their options and reached consensus that Leftwich was their
best bet.
Before he was hurt in November, Leftwich played in six
games with seven touchdowns and five interceptions, for a
quarterback rating of 79. In 11 games, Garrard had 10 touch-
downs, 9 interceptions and 80.5 quarterback rating.
When you evaluate Byron and stack him up against the
rest of the league, he's one of the young, really good, strong-
armed quarterbacks out there," Del Rio said from
Indianapolis. "He's had some developmental setbacks the
last two years because of injuries. But we really feel he's
ready to take the next step and take it to the next level."
Del Rio said after the season that he wanted to take time
to evaluate Leftwich, David Garrard and Quinn Gray before
deciding who would be his quarterback in 2007.
"Now, we've got to do things to keep him on the field,"
he added. Leftwich started the first six games last season,
then was benched for Garrard a move Del Rio described
as awkward. Leftwich eventually had ankle surgery and was
placed on injured reserve.
Leftwich, who also missed five games in 2005 and two
in 2004 because of injuries, refused to discuss his future
with the franchise a general indication he was unhappy
with getting benched, especially since he felt he could play
through the pain.
Del Rio said they talked for three hours after the Super
Bowl in an effort to iron out their differences. "The bottom
line is there's a need to work on the relationship, and I'm
aware of that," Del Rio said.
Garrard and Gray might not be content with Del Rio's
decision. Both were under the impression they would be
given a shot at the starting job for next season. "David has
proven he's very capable of winning in this league," Del Rio
said. "It's not all he hoped it would be, but he's always had a
professional approach that has allowed us to win, and I
would hope he would have the same approach now."


Seminoles Continue

Unbeaten Ways

Seminoles
The Seminoles have opened their sea-
son with a 14 game winning streak that
has elevated them to the No 2 slot in the
AP Poll just behind Vanderbilt.
The Seminoles added 4 more wins last
week with a three game sweep of
Appalachian State and following that up
with a sound 16-3 trouncing of North
Florida. In their 14-0 run, the Noles have
scored in double digits in all but three
games.
So less than a month into the season the
undefeated Noles (14-0) are number 2 in
the country and have outscored their oppo-
nents by a total of 127-35.
Bryan Henry notched his third win of
the year in the first Appalachian State
game as the Noles took advantage of 4
Mountaineer errors for a 6-3 win.
Florida State registered double-digit
hits for the tenth straight ball game and
pitcher Michael Hyde went to 4-0 as the
Seminoles took an easy 10-2 victory in the
second game. Ryan Strauss got his third
win in the final game that saw the Noles
explode for 6 runs in the 4th inning.
The offensive onslaught continued with
a 16-3 win over over North Florida. With
the victory, FSU moves one win of tying
the schools best ever season start of 15-0 in
1975


"We have got to play better" Coach Billy Donovan



Gators Drop 3 Of Last 4


In one short sentence, Billy Donovan summed up the
Gators current situation early this week., "We've got to play
better," he said Monday.
"If losses help us become more inspired, if losses help us
regain more of our focus, you can (tolerate losing)," Florida
coach Billy Donovan said.
Added forward Chris Richard: "I don't want to lose any
more games but if I can have it be just like last year, maybe
we come out and lose (today) and then win the rest of our
games."
Is this the new Gator philosophy?
Richard was only halfway joking when he compared No.
5 Florida's latest rut to the one the Gators hit at the end of
last season.
In 2005-06, Florida lost
consecutive games to .. .probably in jeopardy
Arkansas, Tennessee and for a No. 1 seed in the upc
Alabama before reeling off they don't get
11 consecutive wins culmi-
nating with the national
championship. Deja Vous all over again?
But the Gators started that streak by winning the final
two games of their conference regular season. That is not in-
the cards this year with the Gators (25-5, 12-3) loss at
Tennessee (21-9, 9-6 ) Tuesday night.
"There's no panic," Richard had said.
But there is buckets of urgency. The loss
to the Vols was the Gators 3rd loss in that
last 4 games after ripping off a 17-game
winning streak. On Saturday, Louisiana
State, which had lost nine of 10, dominated
Florida 66-56. A week earlier Vandy
dropped the Gators 76-67
"Every team is coming at us like it's the Even Joakim NI
last game of their lives," Richard said. "A usually steady
lot of teams start games with a field goal enthusiastic lea
percentage that's ridiculous -- 70-80 .per- slump. Noah v
cent." the field the I


In recent losses to Vanderbilt and LSU,
the Gators defense looked lie a sieve. Those
two respective opponents both recorded
field goal percentages over 50 percent.


scored a combil
played with little


"I think that was the one thing that carried us last year,"
Donovan said. "We really became terrific defensively."
Add some anemic shooting and you get a 1-3 series.
Lately, forward Joakim Noah and guard Lee Humphrey have
been non factors on offense. Noah has exceeded 10 points
once in his previous six games. He also has just one double-
digit rebounding game in the last 10 contests.
Meanwhile, Humphrey has made just nine of his last 32
3-pointers (28 percent). This isn't a position Richard ever
imagined the Gators would be in.


Free 4iqke

-E&Tu
SePaeA


Gators
The Gators went 2 for 5 last week with
a home loss to the red-hot Seminoles and 2
home losses to visiting Kent State (10-4
and 7-0). The gators won the second game
of the series against Kent and won a
Tuesday game at USF 10-5.
Bryan Augenstein picked up his second
loss of the season in the first game against
Kent State that saw the Gators commit 6
errors. Stephen Locke got his first win in
the second game with a 7-hit shutout. Billy
Bullock (1-2) got the loss in the final game
of the series.
The Gators host George Washington for
a three game series this weekend then face
JU at home on Tuesday.


Rattlers
The FAMU Rattlers (1-13) continue to
struggled on the diamond dropping three
games last week to Mercer in Macon,
Georgia. Unable to put an offense together,
the Rattlers dropped three decisions 3-2, 4-
1, and 5-1. This week the Rattlers come to
Jacksonville for the Kennel Club
Tournament. on Friday, Saturday and
Sunday.

Ospreys
The UNF Ospreys picked up their first
wins of the season with a pair of back-to-
back wins in a 2 out of 3 series with the
Towson University Tigers. The Osprey
also fell to the undefeated FSU nine in a
16-3 rout Tuesday night


Venus Williams

Plans Return

to Top Sixteen

With a target to return to
the world's top 16 by the
French Open. Venus
Williams is aiming high and
off to a great start.
The former world num-
ber one enjoyed a success-
ful return after more than
four months out with injury
by thrashing Israeli top seed
Shahar Peer 6-1 6-1 to win
the Memphis International
on Saturday
The American slipped
down the rankings to 71
after playing just one tour-
nament after Wimbledon of
last year, due to injuries.
Her 34th career title is
projected to lift her ranking
from its present level of 54
to inside the top 40 and the
American has already plot-
ted out a return to the elite
sixteen.
"My goal is definitely to
be in the top 16 by the
French (starting in May),"
she said. "I have three or
four more tournaments
before that so I think it's
pretty reachable. I am
entered in Miami, Warsaw,
Charleston, Istanbul and
the French Open.
\"I know my schedule
pretty much up to
Wimbledon. If 1 am healthy,
I'll be there."
Williams said she was
not really surprisedl at her


"I thought we would win every game," Richard said. "I
thought we would enter the national championship game
undefeated and win that too."
Reality time in Gainesville!
Billy Donovan has a simple goal for the Gators: play to
their potential. He doesn't believe the defending national
champions have done that in recent games.
For the past two weeks, the Gators have been playing
catch-up ball. They have fallen behind early, been down big
and struggled to put teams away when ahead, missed open
shots, allowed too many easy baskets and failed to play with
the kind of passion and energy that helped them sweep
through the NCAA tournament last season.
Sure, the Gators won the
Southeastern Conference


Soffalling out of contention
coming NCAA tournament if
Back on track.


championship and broke
several school records along
the way. But losing three of
the last four games and
not close games has been


an eye-opener for Donovan.
The Gators (25-4, 12-2) dropped two spots to No. 5 in the
latest Associated Press college basketball poll Monday and
are probably in jeopardy of falling out of contention for a
No. 1 seed in the upcoming NCAA tournament if they don't


loah, the team's
y and always-
der, has been in a
was 4-of-14 from
ast two games,
ned 10 points and
e energy.


get back on track.
"Hopefully we can pick up the way we
did last year and turn the season around and
do the same thing we did last year and have
the same outcome," forward Chris Richard
said. "We've got a little slump, but as long as
we turn it up when it needs to be turned up,
and that starts (Tuesday) night, I think we'll
be OK."
Florida's biggest problems lately, aside
from getting in big deficits early, have been
poor shooting and even worse defense.
Even though the Gators still lead the
nation in field goal percentage, they have
have struggled from 3-point range.
Guards Taurean Green and Lee


Humphrey were a combined 12-of-46 from the floor the last
three games, including 7-of-28 from 3-point range. Green
also had five assists and eight turnovers in fhe stretch. Corey
Brewer hasn't been much better, going 4-of-14 from 3-point
range with six assists and 12 turnovers in games against
Vanderbilt, South Carolina and LSU.
Even Joakim Noah, the team's usually steady and always-
enthusiastic leader, has been in a slump. Noah was 4-of-14
from the field the last two games, scored a combined 10
points and played with little energy.


victory, even though she had
not played competitively
since October.
"I was thinking before I
got here that I could win
this, I didn't want anything
less," she said. "I'll take
away that no matter what


the circumstances, I believe
in myself and I know I can
achieve, no matter what the
circumstances."
Williams's last title came
in July 2005, in the U.K.
when \she won her third
Wimbledon crown.





PAGE C-5


THE STAR


I jr n inr ,2't)II'







X ? ( T S RC 32-v0


I lki


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) Handle any
outstanding
legal matters or
kick off new
projects at the
beginning of the week. A
proactive approach to all
aspects of your life can lead
to serious progress now.
Around Thursday and
Friday, the universe asks
you to read between the
lines and go beyond the
obvious. A little solo con-
templation is very fruitful
as well -- look within and
discover the source of your
current state of mind and
heart. When the weekend
comes, you're all fired up,
and meeting new people is a
grand idea. You might just
make a great connection.
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th)The universe
w \n may 'provide
something that
jolts you out.of
your routine at
the beginning of the week,
and if not, you might think
about mixing it up yourself.
Go someplace new; get a
different point of view. You
may feel unusually vulnera-
ble or moody around
Thursday and Friday, and
it's important to pinpoint
the source of this sensitivity
or these emotions. Do
something physical, too; it
will help you destress and
get grounded. You might
walk to work, go to yoga or
try kickboxing. This week-
end, wrapping others
around your little finger is
remarkably easy, so choose
whom you exercise your
charm on with care.
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) Two heads are
better than one
at the beginning
of the week --
get a partner, a
friend or a coworker in on
whatever you're trying to
accomplish. Having fun
with it makes forward
motion easy, and they can
help keep you on task.
Around Thursday and
Friday, listen to what your
physical being is telling
you. Attending to your
health is important now,
and your body's likely try-
ing to send you a message
about what it needs. It looks
like there's an action-
packed weekend ahead,
with relationships high-
lighted. A connection can
be taken much deeper if you
want to go there.
(Cancer June 22nd thru
July 22nd) Home may not
be the tranquil
.." oasis you'd like
'*. at the beginning
of the week.
Maybe a relationship there
needs attention, or maybe
it's just the housework ...
whatever it is, a proactive
attitude on your part is bet-
ter than a passive one.
Around Thursday and
Friday, however, you take a
wait-and-see approach.
Consulting a mentor,
whether from the work or
personal realm, prior to
making a decision is an
excellent idea. This week-
end, your instinct to take
care of others is strong, but


you also need to nurture
yourself. Block out some
time for yourself.


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) Sharing your
feelings is
favored at the
beginning of the
week, especially
feelings of the romantic
variety. Go out on a little bit
of a limb -- why the heck
not? The responses you get
are likely to be resounding-
ly positive. Around
Thursday and Friday, fami-
ly or friends should take
priority. Make an extra
effort to step outside your-
self and take a look from
their point of view -- you
may be a bit stuck in your
own head now. The week-
end finds you full of fun
and liable to do something
spontaneous. People love
your wit, your generosity
and your wild streak now!
(Virgo August 23rd thru
September 22nd)
Indecisive
much? At the
beginning of the
week, even a
small choice may be diffi-
cult to make. It's the uni-
verse urging you to get
grounded, including getting
in touch with your beliefs
and values. Then, around
Thursday and Friday, some-
one may challenge your
views. Your knee-jerk reac-
tion might be an emotional
one, but a logical considera-
tion of the situation is also
in order. Only then can you
formulate a full-fledged
response. After all of this,
the weekend's the time for
some sheer pleasure. Make
plans of the blowing-off-
steam, fun-loving variety.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd) You're
.--.. in top form at
the beginning of
the week if the
stars have their
say, multitasking mar-
velously at work and jug-
gling personal matters with
total panache. Fun and flir-
tation definitely play a role,
too. Around Thursday and
Friday, give work matters
or your broader career con-
cerns top priority. Change is
in the air, occupationally
speaking, and you don't
want to get caught unaware.
Make a move rather than
waiting to see what hap-
pens. This weekend, you're
equal parts intellectual and
expressive, mind and heart,
thought and feeling. It's an
excellent combination.
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st) You
may be lost in
'f '" sour own head
i .. .. at the beginning
of ,the week,
whether you're sorting
something out or just'spac-
ing out. While you might
feel like being alone,
checking in with a friend is
a good idea. Expect a
major change of mood
around Thursday and
Friday; you're on fire now,
fully present and extra hot.
Plenty of attention's com-
ing your way -- attention of
the very positive variety (if
the stars have their say, that
is). When the weekend
comes, though, you'll need
to buckle down and think


seriously. Let your person-
al philosophy be your
guide.


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
You're much
beloved at the
beginning of the
week, even more
so than usual. Is it your
extra-sparkling wit, or the
way you intuit others' needs
so sweetly, or how you
share your knowledge with-
out being condescending?
Enjoy the good energy,
because around Thursday
and Friday, you might have
some mood swings to con-
tend with. Where's this
coming from? Find out and
accomplish some personal
growth -- and get happy in
time for a lucky-looking
weekend. Your spirit of
adventure and willingness
to try virtually anything
new nets you an unexpect-
ed reward now.
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
All of your
efforts may not
S quite be paying
off as they
should at the beginning of
the week, but it would be
entirely unlike you to give
up. Timing is everything,
and this is probably just a
delay. By Thursday and
Friday, you can perceive
something you've missed,
and a little introspection
leads to a lot more personal
power. Get organized flow,
too -- workwise and other-
wise. This weekend, some-
one who thinks you're
always entirely practical
would be surprised (and
likely thrilled) to be let in
on some of your innermost
idealism. Do you dare?
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February 18th)
You're not one to
Slet differences of
opinion or back-
ground stand in
the way of something good.
At the beginning of the
week, you can make a
friendship or forge a fruitful
work connection with some-
one entirely unlike you.
Find the common ground.
Adjusting your pace is key
on Thursday and Friday.
Whether it's work, romance
or another area entirely,
seek the balance between
moving too slowly and get-
ting ahead of yourself. Fun
is to be found this weekend
in a group setting, especial-
ly one that involves com-
mon values or a joint goal.
Get yourself around some
like-minded, freethinking
individuals..
(Pieces February 19th
and March 20th) While
making a deci-
sion may be
{ tough at the
beginning of the
week, it's impor-
tant to weigh the pros and
cons, then take a proactive
step. Otherwise you'll be left
in limbo -- or left to deal
with someone else's choices.
Around Thursday and
Friday, your emotions may
be running the show. Spend
time with trusted loved ones
and do an activity that helps
clear your head. And while
the weekend may bring a
difference of opinion, it's all
about how you handle it.


Ask questions to find out
what underpins their point of
view, rather than pushing
yours.


Your Weekly Horoscope

March 3, 2007 March 9, 2007


Advee r% sin


To place an ad:

CAII: (904) 766-8834 or

EMAIL: ad@thefloridastar.com
------ -- -.----


-r


-'H From Actual Police Reports

SDid You Hear About?




N
HE WAS A HABITUAL TRAFFIC VIOLATOR AND SHE DIDN'T KNOW IT
- A woman didn't know what she was getting into when
she let her boyfriend of 5 months drive her red Honda
Accord. Officer CLK was traveling northbound on I-
295 at Normandy Blvd. when he spotted the car cross- -fa,
ing from the center lane over to the left lane and back .
twice. The vehicle also had a tail light out. The officer
approached the vehicle and asked the driver, R.J.W., for
his license. "I don't have one." R.J.W. said, "It was
suspended." The officer asked him how long it
was suspended and he stated, "I am habitual." A check of the MDC revealed the fol-
lowing for the suspect: DO NOT ISSUE 30 DAY PERMIT IMPOUND VEHICLE
IF DRIVER IS OWNER OR CO-OWNER Habitual Traffic Violator Non-
Judgement suspension Judgement Suspension. When the officer asked Ms. L., the
owner of the vehicle, that was sitting in the front seat, if she knew he was habitual,
she said, she didn't know that he was a habitual traffic violator. The owner of the
vehicle, Ms. L., was cited for allowing the suspect to drive her vehicle.
JUST FOR THE SOUTH POLE ITEMS An officer was dispatched to a major
department store in the 9500 block of Arlington Expwy. in response to a report of
retail theft. Upon arrival he met the complainant. The complainant stated that he
observed suspect K.A. place 2 South Pole shirts listed at $43.98 and 1 pair of South
Pole blue jeans at $24.99 inside his jacket and down his pants. He said K.A. walked
past several cashiers making no effort to pay for the
stolen merchandise and started to exit the south business
S t exit. The complainant detained the suspect, identified
im lumself and recovered the merchandise. As the suspect
S vas escorted to the loss prevention office, he pushed the
complainant and attempted to flee. The complainant and
another employee physically detained the suspect. When
the officer came, he asked K.A. if he stole the listed mer-
chandise and he said "I was gonna pay for the stuff."The
officer asked him why did he try to flee and he said, "I
thought they were gonna rob me." The robber, KA, was
placed under arrest for petit theft and resisting a retail merchant, then booked into
the PTDF.
SHE WAS MINDING HER OWN BUSINESS, DRINKING HER BEER An
officer was dispatched to the 9300 block of Norfolk Blvd in reference to an injured
woman. Upon his arrival, he spoke to the victim, N.R., who stated shle was in the
field south of the listed location. N.R. stated she was with a black male, tall, and in
his 30's. She stated she was "minding my own business drinking my beer" when she
was stabbed in her left eye. She was not able to provide a name, a better physical
description, or the location of the incident. A witness, M., stated he saw the victim
before she was injured. He observed her walking into the field aforementioned.
He stated he saw a man called A.E. across from the
field that appeared to be upset. M. said, "he was
cursing and yelling, see bit see bit this is what
you get for running away with my dope and my
money" and "this will teach you a lesson for running
off with someone else sh ." The witness, M.
also said he saw the suspect, A.E. running away from
the scene when the police was called. The victim was
in a great deal of pain so the officer requested an
Evidence Technician and one was assigned by dis-
patch. The case was not cleared. The police will follow up.
SHE SAID WITH A SLUR, "I HAD TWO AND A HALF BEERS, BUD LIGHT
and I GOT TO P" A female DUI officer was dispatched to Exit 9A on the
expressway when she observed three vehicle's slam on their brakes to avoid rear
ending a Honda moving at a slow speed. The posted zone is 60 MPH in which
the Honda was going, by the police's radar 40 MPH. The vehicle made an abrupt
lane change to the outside curb area, leaving the roadway by half a vehicle width.
The officer says she observed the vehicle for another half mile and the vehicle accel-
erated to 62 MPH. The vehicle drove to the right of the white fog line four times
after the initial observation, and the last time almost totally leaving the roadway. The
officer then initiated a traffic stop on the vehicle. When the officer contacted driver
SDJ, she detected an odor of an alcoholic beverage emanating from the driver's
breath as she spoke to her. She also observed SDJ's eyes being watery and blood-
shot. The officer asked the driver if she had been drinking. She stated, "I had two
and a half beers, Bud Light." The officer said SDJ's speech was slurred as she spoke
to her and she appeared confused and not with it and kept digging for info that she
had not yet asked for. The officer said she had to ask her to stop looking for paper-
work twice. When the driver was asked to do a field sobriety test, she said, "I have
to pee, and I can not go on until I pee." The officer
told her she could utilize the natural environment now
if she felt she absolutely could not wait. The driver
i' did just that, then completed the sobriety test. When
/ the officer asked the driver if she felt buzzed, she
B replied, "not now that I have peed." Based on the offi-
Scer's training, the driver did not past any of the exer-
:' cise test. She was placed under arrest, cited and trans-
ported to the Pre Trial Detention Facility. The vehicle
was left at the scene per driver's request.


ill I


MARCH 3, 2007


THE STAR


PAGE rC6








THE STAR


MARCH 3, 2007


LtBSNS EW


EMPLOYMENT

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

Needed
EXPERIENCED
MUSICIAN
for local Baptist church
Call for details
355-0997


Advertising
Deadline

TUESDAY

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




*****************
APPRENTICESHIP
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2007 at 7:00 p.m. promptly.
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THE FLORIDA STAR


REAL TALK


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IMPACT


WCGL AM 1360


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ABOUTII

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Licensed and Insured

Manson Construction Co., an equal opportunity employer, requests bids
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Jacksonville Port Authority
Blount Island Marine Terminal
Stern Ramp Pier
Contract No. C-1207

Bids due: March 07, 2007

Manson Construction Co. intends to seriously negotiate with qualified
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Scope of work includes: Steel Pipe Piling, Precast Concrete Caps and
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1720 East Adams Street
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Phone # (904) 358-9929
Fax # (904) 633-2039

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witllout notice.


AAH! (Cool Mountain Breezes! Murph). North Carolina
A affordable Land. I lomes. Mountain Cabins, on I.akes, Moun-
ains & Streams. FRItE BROCHUR1I (877)837-2288 Exit
Realty Mountain Vie~t Properties wvs'w.sxitmurph. corn.

NC Gated Lakefront Community. Pleasantl) mild climate
1.5 acres, 90 miles of shoreline. Never offered before w ith 20%
pre-d celopment discounts. 90% financing. Call (8001)709-
5253,

GotNorth GA Mountain Fever? \We aac Ihe Cure... Wecan
Selp You Find The Perfect Place Here. Sales and Rentals.
Toccoa Wilderness Realty & Cabin Rental. L..C.
wv\vw.TocoaWildernessResatandCabinRental corn
(706)632-2606 OR (706)-135-8735
NorthGeorgia4Sale tids.net.

Beach Living at its Besti Ocean Isle, NC. Exclusive island
resort lots,. Close to Myrtle Beach and historic Wilmington.
From 450k. (910)579-2800.

40 MILE MTlN VIEWS') '+- AC St 16,91.1. Increilible moun-
tain getaway, private National Forest and T'rout Stream access.
Pere. new survey, near Blacksburg VA. Call owner direct at
(877)202-2727.

Lake Access Bargain 1+ Acres, $34.900 with 'FRI. Boat
Slips! RARE opportunity to orwn land on spectacular 160,000
acre recreational lake! Matut'e ok & hickory, park- like sel-
ting sih lake access. Paved rd, underground utilities. lxcel-
lent financing. Prime wnterftronts avilableC. Call now'\
(800)701-3154. X 916.

Mid Winter Sale! (olflHlomesites Just $89,900. MAKI.' NO
PAYMENTI'S IUNTIL 2008! Pristine wooded hioesites. Spc-'
tacular golfcommunity. Mountains of'SC. Limited tine offer.
Call (8661334-3253, X 1185.

NC MOUNTAINS Large 2 to 10 acre tracts in last phase of-
popular gated mountain community ity h great view. trees.
waterfall & large public lake nearby, paved private access.
$69.500 and up, call now (866)789-8535,

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS my dream rustic 2- story log
cabin on 13 acres with barn. pastures, woods. creek, adiioins
Jefferson National Forest with miles and miles of trails, have to
sell $389,500 owner (866)789-8535.

LARGE TROUT STREAM 17 ACRES- $190.900- STATE
ROAD FRONTAdGE A very RARE land offering over 1200
feet of a large private trout stream. Great low rate financing
available. Call now, news to market. (877)777-4837.

Maine Ocean Access Bargain Only $ 15.29/Mo. Nicely
wooded 3+ acre lot wide\eded rights to private sand beach &
dock. Only $241.900. Private gated community along Maine
coast. Owner financing ato tlualified buyes', (20% down
($4980). 4.,9 fixed rate, 25y1r ieril. Only $115.29/mno.) Call
I.&S Realty (207)781-3294.

NEW PRICE! 1I( AC- $299,000! IUPSCALE IFQUIES-
TRIAN (ATED) COMMUNITY! 200 Year old Oaks. Estab-
lished lush pastures. Pa.vd private rds, u/g utilities. 2 miles
from 1I'IS! Exe finanecing! Call (866)352-2249 X 1156.

Owner Says Sell! 36+ AC- $197,000 509% BRI..OW Recent
Cert. Appnisal Nicely wooded acreage in private, secluded
setting. Mature ok lines, abundant wildlife, gated com-
munity. Registered survey, power & phone. Excellent fil ac-
ing. Must seel Call owner no\\ (866)352-2249 x. 1179,

RARE! NATIONAL FOREST FRONTAGE. & 'ROP'1 '
TROUT STREAM. LARGI. ACRr AG.PARCIELS NE W TO
MARKIE. wM it.tLsk3LNJ tEuLeci asm.

Sothl Central Florida. Owner Says Sell!! 5 ,Acres- $9.)0,0(0.
50% Below Recent Ccrtilied Appraisal. Unbelievable oppor-
tunity to own 5 acres of meadows & woods in excellent
location. 50% OFFI recent appraisal!! Orcat financing. Call
now (866)352-2249. x 1097.

Won't last! Price Reduced 50% 29 ACRES! $195,000 Gireal
location close to Cedar Key, Nice meadow,. scattered pine &
oak. abundant wildlife. At end of private rd. Itiliiecs. survey,
excel. Fin, Call (866)352-2249 x 1192,

Vacation Rentals

Oc'an Isle,. NC. Rent new, hautiliil, private occanflrot home
Close to Myrtle Reach and historic Wilniington. Perfect for
larger glrou retreat. li. luy.,,C hfli:i!J.kc ,hcltSt (910)579-
2800,





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Working Title:
Location: .
Wage: $10- $12 per hour
Closing Date:
EMPLOYER:
PART TIME:
Announcement Type:
CONTACT:


JOB ANNOUNCEMENT
STAFF ASSISTANT
410 Broad Street Jacksonville, Florida 32201

Most Worshipful Union Grand Lodge Inc.
Hours to be determined
Open Competitive


JOB OVERVIEW: OFFICE AND ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT

Must have 1-3 years of clerical experience, knowledge of Microsoft Word, Excel, Power Point,
Data Entry, and the Internet. The ability to type 45 cwpm. Knowledge of composition and
grammar.

DESCRIPTION
Duties include but are not limited to providing administrative support by preparing reports, handling
information requests, assisting constituents, placing and receiving phone calls, and performing
administrative and clerical functions such as preparing correspondences, receiving visitors, arranging
conference calls, scheduling meetings, and data entry.
EXAMPLES OF WORK
Performs office services such as records, contact management and personnel, and related duties to
aid Organization Officers.
Prepares and maintains records and reports, financial reports, applications and administrative orders.
Files, maintains, arranges for storage, retrieves or reproduces documents, records, and reports.
Reviews, prepares and tracks correspondence assignments.
Reviews and prepares agenda materials.
Maintains various databases.
Plans meetings and/or conferences and travel.
Assists with preparation of publications and other materials.
EXAMPLES OF KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES


Reading Comprehension

Writing

Coordination

Time Management
Speaking
Information Gathering

Active Listening

Management of Material Resources

Clerical

P one Operations
mputer


Understanding written sentences and paragraphs
in work related documents.
Communicating effectively with others in writing as
indicated by the needs of the audience,
Adjusting actions in relation to others' actions and
be able to perform multi-task.
Managing one's own time efficiently.
Talking to others to effectively convey information.
Knowing how to find information and identify
essential information.
Listening to what other people are saying and
asking questions as appropriate.
Obtaining and utilizing appropriate use of
equipment, facilities, and materials needed to do
certain task.
Knowledge of administrative and clerical procedures
and systems
Proper phone knowledge and etiquette.
Knowledge of computer software including
applications.


Contact: Dr. Phillip A. Robinson, Grand Secretary at(813) 876-9633

Manson Construction Co., an equal opportunity employer, requests bids
from qualified Jacksonville Small and Emerging Business Enterprises
(JSEB) subcontractors and suppliers for the following project.

Jacksonville Port Authority
Tallyrand Marine Terminal
Rebuild Berth No. 3
Contract No. C-1139

Bids due: March 15, 2007

Scope of work includes: Asphalt Pavement Removal and Replacement,
Stormwater Drain, Structural and Miscellaneous Steel, Concrete Pipe
and Misc. Concrete, Electrical, Sanitary Sewer, Bollard Supply,
Demolition.

Manson Construction Co.
1720 East Adams Street
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Phone # (904) 358-9929
Fax # (904) 633-2039


Plans and Specificatiorns are available for Viewing in our office or they
may be downloaded from Jacksonville Port Authority's website.
(http://www.jaxport.com/about/projects.cfm)


NOW HIRING



SEEKING MOTIVATED



MORTGAGE PROFESSIONALS



PREFER MINIUM 1 YR.EXPERIENCE.



TRAINING AVAILABLE



GENEROUS COMPENSATION PLAN



904-265-1903


FllLha.C.aftlfloun t.olulti:. H I d~ii""" I
v Gnvat Dot. Ovtlopmint ii Fn Fatarmo2.238 Acres- a4 F,,,-430 Acxs- CR 274
s FIxcplkLt Croplanid Tro M ro R i .,.
si. ~i. Cottoln iiso Zcuis IAgl.l *FC')9)Httett'
cofollMe Dothait v I
'] ".II1,R)-+ 4 2 M! 1 & F i, Ho
Farm s I 150t Acres CR 69-AFarm 3 40:tAcres -CR 274
'Zoned si A) Use i2Al *Z'isxl mised 2:1) Selling from Farm 1
* Paced RoXI Phonta'ei Ful .'.. ,Ca i' L7Cia'5 call

RokdJ Reah'i~'& 4ox nc. 800-323-8388
IRR ...
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STOP LEG CRA' .PS

BE E THE" -C =' .:-_..


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(Week ofFebruary 26, 2007)l


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MARCH 3, 2007


PAGE_ C- HES


-I- ~1~r~ ~~I


Victory A I 13BO W"Gl3
J .A C K S 0 N V.L L E' S L 1 G<, T I( Ei E r 8 E '*: .


-1


NINTH ANNUAL.


We have some solutions that might be easier
than you think. We're the National Endowment
for Financial Education, a nonprofit foundation
with nothing to sell and a lot to tell. For over 30
years, we've helped people just like you get smart
about their money. Come to us for sound advice
and practical information on how to start achieving
all your financial goals. For everything from
getting out of debt to managing your money wisely
to saving for the future we're here to help.
ww w smartaboutmoney org
It's time to get smart about your money.

Not if
wevcan help

A i t ..... .


POLICE VS FIREFtGHTERS
Saturday, March 10. 2007 1
Bell Time: 7:00pm
Jacksonville Veteran's Memorial Arena


EV'ENTI PRESENTED BY FRATERNAl eOJ.- C i._RDER OF POLiCE
7'i ~

.I


F---


THE STAR


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Saturday Morning http://www.zap2it.com March 3, 2007


ABC 5 5 10 Enterprise Rpt, Paid Program B InTune TV (N) KidsNews God Morning America (CC) EmperorNew Replacements Thats-Raven That's-Raven Han. Montana Zack & Cody
CBS A 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Cake (CC) dance Revolut Saturday Early Show (CC) Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Trollz (El) (CC) Horseland (CC)
FOX N 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program rchie's Myst. Winx Club (N) IBratz (CC) Teenage Mut Viva Pinata (N) Teenage Mut Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC) Yu-Gi-Oh! (CC) Teenage Mut
IND M 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC 0 11. 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today Jake Gyllenhaal; jeans; mood foods. (t (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Babar (El) (CC) Dragon (El) 3-2-1 Penguins! VeggieTales
ION j 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A, Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS D 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect. We Are-Laurie Berkner Band Suze Orman: Women & Money Information about financial matters, Christiane Northrup: Menopause and Beyond
TBN 5 13 59 Cherub Wings Faithville (CC) Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (El) Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pals Nanna Cottage Wild & Wacky Maraee Dawn
SCW i? 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypto Sprdg Kryplo-Super Loonalics Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test ;l', Super Heroes The Bainan li Spider Riders Monsler Allergy
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV AriL LAvr:lin r,':.i Mad TV Anrl Ldrin? J.I Pr'-t..' Mad TV ICCi- *- T+re asked Gun From tho Files of Police Squad! I',i r'. So I F.arried
DISN 22 16 Handy.Manny Handy Manny Handy Manny Handy Manny Handy Manny lHandy Manny Handy Manny Handy Manny Handy Manny IHandy Manny Handy Man.ny Handy flanny
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College GameDay (Live) ..:
FAM 143 23 Paid Program IPaid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step [Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World BoMt World d rounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 ** Mom and Dad Save the World 11992) ii (CCi Little Giants (1994 Corunl y) Rici R i. rauis Ed 0 tiIll ( iCCi I Monster-in-Law, 12i i J.:Lnririr L,.I.c iirn F.r,.li IrC You ve Got Mail
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Nora Robers' Blue Snm,Ke i
* NICK 42 41 Rugrals ,Ci Catscratcn i LazyTown iCCi OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Tigre Rivera Tigre Rivera Avalar The Last Airbender 1,. I';
SSPIKE 61 37 Pard Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program UFC 68 Countdown ** Fletch I 19'i; rr,'J,',/ ,'.Clr' :. i 1~ ','lt:.-':l! I
'TBS 17 18 Dawson s Creek S ltern i- :,- Steve Harvey Steve Harvey Jumanji 11995 Fantasil Robin Vinlliiams, Eornie Hunt 'CC IDVSI *** The Otheis i':" 1 f lic'.! Yrrr,.r, C.hriT.'rt.h.r E..:;'-.- L 'C,
TNT 46 17 7 *** Crossfire Trail 120i 11 Tom Sciliek Virginia Madsen ICCI ** Purgatory 1193 Horrorl Enc Rri erts. nar id'y uan d iur, ** Legends of the Fall iI'.i. BrEl' l FBrA .it Anir.:- H,.'H v Ir'.
IUSA 64 25 The FrightenerslCoach ri L I jPaid Program Pald Program Paid Program Sexy Abs INashville Star IC; ** The Majestic _i:W I iinearr. Uasjr Larri'3, ,

Saturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com March 3, 2007

ABC 1 5 10 Power Rangers Power Rangers NBA Access Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program InsideBasket. College Basketball Teams IBA I- .,: (CC)
CBS 7P 6 9 College Baskelball T~.,F A-,.1M i K. narl IL..i 1. College Basketball UCLA il '.,'arinil,.r, IL.e, (iC i College Basketball Orii: j r a\:i.i t :ir., Li. r';
FOX :30i 10 13 *** The Straight Story 1199~1 Rp:hard Farrmorh Siss Spacei ** The Mirror Has Two Faces (1996j Barbij Sreisind, .1-l Bi i.j Pircer Erari InOne on Oe ne on One n IScrubs I i ,
IND i1 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program College Basketball SEC -- Teams TBA (Live) College Basketball SEC Teams TBA (Live)
NBC J -12 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Gymnastics Tyson American Cup From Jacksonville, Fla. (CC) PGA Golf Honda Classic Third Round From Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. (S Live) (CC)
ION 2) 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Select Comfort JPaid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program |Paid Program
PBS Mj 8 5 Menopause Brenda Watson's Fiber 35: Nature's Weight America's Home Cooking: One Skillet A (CC) Suze Orman: Women & Money Information about financial matters.
TBN 51 13 59 Fun Food Adv Friends Heroes Bibleman El IDavey-Goliat D's Kids Club McGee and Me Nesi Family IReio News Jacob's Ladder [Chrisliar World IPraie the Lord :CC
CW ,' 9 7 2 Brothers & a Bride 120li3 Tm BIlakm B Nelson. D'3- a Arqjelle *t Selena '1 99i Jinntier L ope MeUric.armr an rin.a r s .ygr y..r.kei r. me I* Ghost 119' ;, Pa'ric S'.aye Din.mi M.:e'-
COM 65 43 t So I Married an Axe Murderer r (193 (CC ** Dogma 19 9r Comeldy Ben Atlech Llnda Finireniinc. Mant Damon (CC! Napoleon Dynamite L2r.i,) .r, Hrltr J.-n Grie-- C.C,
DISN 22 16 Lilo & Stitch I, Replacements IFreaky Fnday (CC, American Drgn IAmencan Drgn Emperor New JEmperor New IReplacements [Replacements
ESPN i48 34 College Basketball Teams TBA (Live) (CC) I College Basketball Big South Tournament Final Teams TBA ICC) College Basketball Notre Dame at Rutgers (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Sabrna-Witch ISabrina-Witch Sabrnna-Witch Sabrina-Wnch ]** National Lampoon's Vacation 11983. C.-medyi Cre'y Chas. ** National Lampoon's European Vacation I1i9%i Cr,-r Ch-se
HBO 2 201 You've Got Mail i19~~ 8 Tom Hanr- It CCi The New World [2005C) Colii Farrell. Chriirlar Bale Premrere is ICCI **F Forces ol Nature i1991 .indr3 Bullc:; .'n Anlie:,. ( 1 iCC
LIFE 18 28 Nora Roberts' Blue Smoke ICCi The Wives He Forgot I2rar, Moilly Rini.jiiri, Shanron Siurge; (rCCi I Accuse i2 ')3, Drarmar Jc.nr Hannah, Eitlla Vivrrrn iCCi Her Fatal Flaw 2l 'Y iCCi
NICK 42 41 Ncklloons TV Nickloons TV NicKoons TV Nicktoons TV SpongeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron JDanny Phantom OddParents IAvalar-LastAir SpongeBob IDrake & Josh
SPIKE 161 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar (f Xtreme4x4 Cf Trucks! Ct (CC) Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video Disorderly Conduct: Video
TBS 17 18 ***t The Others ** What Lies Beneath i2|:O rupenise Ha:rn,.'r FF.r: Michelle Piertier rDiana Scarivi.d (CCI |*' Enough (12 O IPAi Jerrnirer Lpez Billy Campbell iCC) A Knight's Tale
TNT 46 17 Legends-Fall *** Pale Rider ii85r. V'leiern! Cint Easlw:.iJo Mr.hael Moriarty iCCI I** The Patriol iPat)o Mfl Girson A nan and ha s' n Irohl 'id.e by side in Ihr RFe.':cul:,'riary War
USA 64 25 *** The Maiesllc r'i:'Ji Irl J*** Frequency ,2i'Yl Fanlasy) Dennis Ouaid, Jim Cavie'ei Andre Brugher (CCiI a Big Fish i2i10i Ewan M.Greg:r A voung man ilive. igtes h's lairer- cal rt es

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

ABC ) 5 10 ABC News News (CC) 24 6 (CC) Building a Dream: Oprah Head of State i2003) Chns Rock. (C (CC) News (Ci 124 I.C
CBS 0 6 9 News CBS News Stargate Atlantis A (CC) NCIS "Light Sleeper" 4 Cold Case 4 (CC) 48 Hours Mystery (N) 0 News Raymond
FOX 30 1 10 13 '70s Show Seinfeid 4 American Idol Rewind A Cops (N) ICops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (CC) News (CC) Mad TV t (CC)
IND Ci 3 4 News (CC) Time-Music Lion King Do as I Say In the Heat of the Night CSI: Miami "Lost Son" News (CC) News (CC) Da Vinci's Inquest (CC)
NBC 9' 11 12 News 'CC. NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC (Nt A (CC) Law & Order SVU Law Order Cl News (CC) Sat. Night
ION .1 121 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline The Fourth Protocol 119871 Michael Caine i NBA Basketball Orlr in tagic Dail-i M.arei' :. ILi.-e BodogFight
PBS 7 8 5 Lawrence Welk s TV Treasures ion ii,, My Music: The British Beat as ICCI Rolling Stones Rock Orman
TBN i'5 13159 Praise the Lord CC i The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch ICCi Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru History Travel Road
CW 9 7 *** Ghost 1199Y3 My Wife Jim Allof Us a4 Girlfriends The Game Hates Chris The Shield Iniern, Smallville 'iForaer iCC,
COM 65 43 Scrubs (CCi1 Scrubs i'CC i Scrubs ICCI Scrubs CCi ** Zoolander 12001) Ben Siller, Owen Wilson ICC) South Park South Park South Park South Park
DISN 22 16 Montana Montaona jMonana Montana K. Possible JDragon ** Max Keeble's Big Move (20011 Phil Suite Life So Raven
'ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter !L.e; l(CC, College GameDay (I-.C) College Basketball Pinstburgh at MarAiqjellSe ( C.) SportsCenter kLie) irCC
FAM 43 23 *** Parenthood 119yi S--!ee Marnin. Man/ Sreenburgen Premiere ICC)I ** Parenthood 11989, Comea) Sleve Mnarlin Mary Sleenriourqge ICC.
HBO 2 201 *, Monster-in-Law w;r_,, .lenrnler Lopez i- ICC) I** Poseidon 12i061 Josn Lucas ICCI IBoxing Miguel anl n Coili .1 Ckra, .jrIi.al (Liile ICCI
LIFE 18 28 Her Fatal Flaw r'00_)l Nora Roberts Carolina Moon (2007) Cl3re Forlani. Best Friends (20051 Megan Gallagh.ar. ICCI Medium Four [Dreanfi
NICK j42 41 School |OddParents El Tigre El Tigre ISchool INaked Drake ]Mr. Meaty Full House JGrowPains Fresh Pr [Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 UFC 68 Countdown Hard to Kill 1990) Sie.-en Seaqal. Kelly LeBrock Most Amazing Videos Disorderly Con. TNA Wrestling Impact!
TBS 17 18 ** A Knight's Tale 12rJjl I IPA, H alh Led.Jr iCCI ** The School of Rock (20031 Jack Black. lJoan Cusac. ICC) I* Mr. Deeds (20021 Adarr Sandler
TNT i46 17 The Alamo i'.i01. W iar Dernnis Ouaid iCCi *** Gladiator (2000. Historical Dramai Russell Cro..e J.IaqLin Phoernix CCi *** The Patriot 12'0Ci,;
USA 164 25 Monk (CC) Psych (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl


Page D-2/March 3, 2007


The Star








Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com March 4, 2007

ABC N) 5 10 Paid Program aid Program Good Morning Jacksonville (CC) Good Morning America (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour (N) (CC) Celebration This Week With George Paid Program
CBS ( 6 9 Connection Paid Program Paid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist ICelebration CBS NewnSunday Morning f (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid Program
FOX ) 10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple Side Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid Program
IND 0 3 4 In Touch Trusting God. (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safari Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid Program
NBC (1 11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Paid Program Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New Homes'
ION 20I 12 2 Amazing Facts Christians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch A (CC) Paid Program jSchneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Little Giant Paid Program
PBS 10 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Thomas Jakersi-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red We Are-Laurie Berkner Band Real School Capitol Update Florida Roadtrip Week-Review
TBN ( 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr, The CoralRidge Hour (CC)
CW 11 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice esseDuplanls FirstBapiist PJacksonvile Paid Program Paid Program Ull;nate Choice Ultimate Choi.e
COM i65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV Arlie Lanr, el F'i.at Mad TV C(l., Reurnun iC *** The Breakfast Club Eil Club i'.95; E lrnlh El Jjj ,..n (., Dogma In 1', PE'r -ti
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles ( Higglytown Little Einsteins Little Einstel-s Mickey Mouse IMickey Mouse Johnny-Sprites Handy Manny Doodlebopsi ICharlie Lola
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NBA Matchup SportsCenter Outside Lines Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters IStep by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts, World Boy Mts, World JGrounded-Lfe lGrounded-Ufe
HBO i 2 201 Poseidon i."i.,,6 Johr Luij: ** Little Manhattan 1200i5 Jonh Hulcrirson, i Just Like Heaven i(,15ii Reei- 7v':nerpco: Duma -2*'," Al. Mld A i-',:, Eairwmon ', .'e' kr'. 'l
LIFE i18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dr Frederick K. Price Hour of Power CC,) Paid Program Health Corner Gay Straight Gay, Straight ** We'll Meet Again i.4; 21 -,r
NICK 142 41 Rugrats (CC) Catscratch 0 LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents Tigre: Rivera Avatar-Last Air Mr. Meaty (>
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Ullimale Body Paid Program Paid Program MuscleCar it MuscleCar in Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar .'.
TBS '17 18 ** What Lies Beneath i :Xlr'0J Harns:rn Ford r r1j ) I Sugar & Spice 1200li Marley Shrlior JJamrr Marsden ICC.i Now and Then 11 '? CThr ;.i' P T.r, Tril3 Bir:h (CCi Save Last Dnr.
TNT 46 17 **t True Crime (I9'31 'Cl i ** Pale Rider fl 1.5 WVeiernI Linr Eal'stwoo, Mic:harl Moriarty CCi ** Space Cowboys i T'j, A Jnlui:-r' lii Ed;l:.v.:. T. :rrn LE r'\ -C:I
USA 64 25 Coach ,1 ',C:i LCoach I r C I Paid Program jChanging-WorldEd Young TV Joel Osteen jPsych CC) [Monk iCC How High 121r:" 7f,'ih.d .'ar

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

ABC Z) 5 10 Paid Program Arena Football: Regional Coverage Rush at Brigade or Desperados at Dragons NBA Sunday ]NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at Phoenix Suns (Live) (CC)
CBS '"i' 6 9 College Baskelball .'nilu.:i.a at Fk.:rida (U.;.i CCC) College Basketball M\VC T:.urrnim.rr t F:ill,3.. T.am.T TBA (L:';.- CC) College Basketball Du ii l...rfh Cai' ;r (r ;.1. i'C1 i
FOX 30: 10 13 3* Mystery Alaska 1999'1ia Russell Crowe, Hrank Azana. ** The Faculty 11998, Hororlrl Joidlana Brfter, CIES C'uJail ** G.I. Jane 1199.T [.rr,. Derin Mo,.r? ailo Mnvir- l
IND j 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program College Baskelball Anit',mj ja M, ;I Iipp, Sat (Livi Alias Tai-r 4 CC IWithout a Trace 1, iCC
NBC T1i 11 12 Total Health NHL Hockey Colorado Avalanche at Detroit Red Wings (S Live) (CC) PGA Goff Honda Classic Final Round From Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. (S Live) (CC)
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TBN '13 59 Love Worth A.R. Bernard jBishop Evans ih Is Written Bayless Conley IPaula While IKing Is Coming Bishop P. Comerslone ICCI Bayless Conley |Gregory Dickow
CW i", 9 7 101 Dalmatians i 1'i V\cci.-s oll Glenri Close, Jeht Daneis. Never Been Kissed i 9991 DriV Bairvrrore Davi Arguern. i Contact I'997 Jc'Ji- Fo'jr. M3jlin.- riC:rc.rau.rinei
COM 65 43 ** Dogma !1'9 CiOi~:r,~l,, Bren At:k r:C Napoleon Dynamite 120'4 Correnii Jon Heder. Jon Gnes i *e* The Breakfast Club 1'Eil) Emilr. Es:~'.e Jdu'JU el.iin rCC i Zoolander
DISN 22 16 Lil. &Slnch Ii Replacemenls ** Max Keeble's Big Move i2rji Ale D Linz Life With Derek Zack & Cody That's-Raven INaturally. Sadie Phil of Future Sister. Sister Life With Derek
ESPN 148 34 PBA Bowling U.S. Open. (Live) (CC) Countdown NASCAR Racing Busch Series Telcel-Motorola Mexico 200 From Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez in Mexico City. Baseball
FAM 43 23 Sabrnna-Witch ISabrina-Wich Sabrina-Witch Sabrina-Wrtch I Independence Day !1'3' Wil Smih Earnininrs ,i '...1dalien1rn 15r nie. -,;., 'i Cde shp I ** Independence Day I.l'
HBO 2 201i-** Field of Dreams nl'?.. e-v'n Csiner Ei Real Time Witr BillMherl Mher, i ** Something New i2'xii Saria Larhan Srror B.a.r ii iCC( I Prime 12i5,.E e,1i i M 1rer p n ii.Ci
LIFE 18 28 ** We'll Meet Again -:I;2'"~ C! Above Suspicion (2I.;01 t,.on Bakula Arnabella Scirorra (CCji *. And Never Let Her Go 20-1 Cnrne Dramal Mark Harnr;n Rsahel WriJ., H ilnrin M.rrn iCC i
NICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV SpongeBob SpongeBob Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents IAvalar-Lasl Air Tigre. Rivera Tigre. Riera
SPIKE 61 37iXtrime 4x4 .I Trucks' 1, ,. Pros us Joes a I*** The Godfather 11972 Drarra Marton Branro Al F'Pacir Jamerr ain A marla p3trrc,:h inr li .to ri hbi empire jr.~.erhit
TBS 17 18 *** Save the Last Dance i20'.ili Julia Sle.?. iCCI I Enough 12002 iPA, Jeriniler L.:pez Fly /Carnpoill ICCI I* A Knights Tale !i2fl A*J.enmuurl IPA) HEcah Ltdger Mark Addd, iCC
TNT 46 17 ** Eeecutive Decision i11 ', Ac,:lnri. Y.urt iRu;s?! Hale Eerr iCCi IDVi c ** Air Force One 11?97 Harrs.!ri Ford Tenonrvts hiin Ihe president pldrie ICCI I Gladiator ,''00 i. )
USA 64[25 How High ipMaih, i a-.r Mar J In & Out 97 C-,eay K:',.,n Kine Jjan CusiC:k CC. j|* Amencan Pie i199l9 Jas.n B,'i.g, Snarnor, Elzi-lterh (CC j Bring It On 120KCOi iC I'.!S

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PBS W 8 5 Suze Orman Movie Songs The Best of Masterpiece Theatre (N) IDead Ahead Grateful Dead
TBN 13 59 Jakes IMeyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen jAuthority Believers fChanging Praise the Lord "'Ci
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N!ICY 4. 41 Aroaid; S;S.hroc.I Di,;Ie I Just Jordan IZoey 101 Ur-ilabulous Full House JGrowPains Roseanne Roseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SSP KE G1 37, The G.T dtIF'~r r, Parl II ., I .lW-7-i. i, -I P.1 l j 1.1:.iit.,;i. l .rli..rI.: i.',,.'i r(u l :ilt h r ; ,'nn,.- 'rim.; I.-. La'; \?.'.,i t GoodFellal s s 1 .' Oi. P .', LIPLn L a
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TNT 46 17 Gladialor i _:',.i :ii : r- n r.'i C i The Bourne Supremacy i.' Y ii Mdll Darriori The Bourne Supremacy ,I''4.,i .i 1tt Cam',:-'
USA i" 25 ** Bring 11 On 1l'i0j1, .* Along Came Polly l;iL rSon il. r CCi j 50 First Dates i.i:,0041 A.amr SanrJl=r iCC i [Law & Order. SVU


The Star


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Black Snake Moan Will Make You Moan


By Dwight Brown, NNPA
Film Critic

With Hustle & Flow,
writer/director Craig
Brewer masterfully human-
ized the world of pimps and
prostitutes; the Memphis
gutter was his playground
and its wretches his muses.
He's gone back to the
proverbial well too many
times, as evidenced by this
well-intentioned, rough-
hewn laborious ode to the
lovelorn and insatiable
nymphomaniacs. And, if
the image of an old Black
southern man chaining a
barely clad White girl to a
radiator is hard to stomach,
then be warned.
Lazarus (Samuel L.
Jackson) has suffered the
ultimate humiliation. His
wife Rose (Adriane Lenox)
left him for his baby broth-
er Deke (Neimus K
Williams). Rose, "I don't
love you no mo'." Laz
takes refuge in his farm-


house on the edge of a
small Tennessee town,
plowing his fields. Once a
blues singer, he now stores
his guitar under his bed and
lives the true blues life as a
shamed, deceived cuckold.
On the other side of
town Rae (Christina Ricci,
The Munsters), a troubled,
young White insatiable
loose woman was abused
by her father as a child.
Now, the only way to blunt
her anxiety attacks is to
have rampant sex. The only
man who can calm her is
Ronnie (Justin
Timberlake), a National
Guard reservist. His debili-
tating stomach cramps give
them kindred disabilities.
The day her boyfriend
heads off to Iraq, Rae loses
her emotional anchor. She
drinks, drugs, writhes with
sexual desire and gets that
itch scratched. Next morn-
ing, Laz finds Rae at the
side of the road, beaten
unconscious. He takes her


home and upon finding out
she is the town pump, Bible
in hand, he chains her to a
radiator to force the devil
out of her. Tethered like a
junkyard dog, Rae lunges
for freedom.
That's the set up. Two
disparate souls in need of
healing. It's a provocative
premise beyond the grasp
of its young writer/director.
Sure, Brewer knows how to
establish low-life charac-
ters; Laz and Rae are gritty,
unique people. It's his
inability to develop and fit-
tingly conclude the film's
mature; complicated
themes that betrays his
novice talent. Race rela-
tions, feminism, sexual
abuse his filmmaking is
not up to the task. Yes, there
is a moral to the story, but a
smart viewer can see it
coming and it's not worth
the wait.
Brewer's direction in
Hustle & Flow made the
film move freely with a


kinetic energy. This film's
stagnant, unimaginatively
staged sequences plod into
each other. The sloppy edit-
ing (Billy Fox, editor)
never seems purposeful.
The film doesn't gel.
What's missing is a beguil-
ing style, verve and pacing.
Jackson's blustery, bel-
ligerent one-dimensional
performance has an off-put-
ting holier-than-thou quali-
ty. Laz, "Why you let all
those men do that to you?"
"Why you lay up under
them?" "God seen fit to put
you in my path!" Terence
Howard as the pimp Djay
in Hustle & Flow never had
all the answers, his vulnera-
bility was appealing. Laz's
smugness is off-putting. It
has been reported that
Jackson learned how to
play the guitar and sing
blues for the role; however,
he clearly is neither a singer
nor a guitarist. His 5-bar
blues never clicks.
Timberlake remembers
his lines and cries on cue,
nothing more. S. Epatha


bamuel L. JaCKSOn
Merkerson (Law and
Order) as Laz's new love
interest is miscast. With her
short perfectly shorn Afro,
impeccable diction and
obvious intelligence she
seems way to erudite for-a
simple, rural southern gal.
Her role was tailored made
for Loretta Devine.
The movie has a ques-
tionable premise, poor sto-
rytelling, repulsive situa-
tions, Repugnant language
and is a dehumanizing
experience.. It should be
called Black Snake Groan!


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S;..... ..3/4 ... prv. E.-.T
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Paqe D-5/March 3, 2007


The Star


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Page D-6/March 3, 2007


The Star







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ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball: Big East First Round ICollege Basketball: Big East First Round -- Teams TBA SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Virgin" (CC) Smallville "Reaper" (CC) I*** Steel Magnolias (1989) Sally Field, Dolly Parton. (CC) lWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Just Like Heaven (2005) 0 (CC) *** Batman Begins (2005) Christian Bale, Michael Caine. 0 (CC) jReal Time Rome "Death Mask" (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Fighting the Odds: The Marilyn Gambrell Story (C C Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Full House Full House IGrowPains IRoseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC's Ultimate Fight Night 0 Pros vs. Joes Cf
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld Iseinfeld Raymond [Raymond Raymond IRaymond Raymond IRaymond King IKing ** National Security': A;
TNT 46 17 Without a Trace 0 (CC) Without a Trace (t (CC) ER "The Lost" Ct (CC) ER "Dear Abby" Ct (CC) ER "Shifts Happen" (CC) Without a Trace Ct (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl


Top Rated Primetime Programs Among
African-American TV Homes
Week of 02/12/07
1. Academy Awards, ABC
2. American Idol, Tues., FOX
3. American Idol, Wed., FOX
4. American Idol, Thurs., FOX
5. Road to Oscars, ABC
6. Grey's Anatomy, Thurs., ABC
7. Barbara Walters Special, ABC
8. CSI: Miami, CBS
9. CSI:NY, CBS
10. CSI, CBS

Source: Nielsen Media Research


Saturday
10 p.m. on
NBC 9MD
Law & Order:
Criminal In-
tent: You
thought you'd
heard some
sordid stories
-4 about former
child stars?
This episode has not one, but
two kid stars of yesteryear
gone bad; in fact, one has
gone dead. Logan and Wheel-
er's (Chris Noth, -Julianne
Nicholson) investigation leads
them to a drug headquarters
operating out of an ice-cream
truck, then to another former
child star, a counterfeiting rack-
et and the Albanian mob.


Thursday


>1


9 p.m. on
ABC (M)
G re y s
Anatomy:
Mommy and
daddy issues
abound in
"Staring at tkg
Sun." Mered-


ith (Ellen Pompeo) treats an
injured girl who wants her nan-
ny instead of Mom, which
sends her off on a tirade about
how career women shouldn't
have kids. She's flashing back
to her own life with a career-fo-
cused mom, but Bailey (Chan-
dra Wilson) is the one who's
around to be offended.


The Star


Page D-7/March 3, 2Q107


_aw~'









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


ABC e 5 10 News iCC ABC News News CCi Extra riNi I Ugly Belly "fli F-ic-.ij. Grey's Anatomy 4-t C,: Men in Trees Ii iC. News i,.:i rNightline
CBS @ 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Fiji (N) A (CC) CSI: Crime Scn Shark 0 (CC) News Late Show
FOX ~ 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 0 American Idol (CC) You Smarter? News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld f Frasier (CC)
IND 0 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil ft (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC (i 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Name Earl The Office Scrubs (N) 130 Rock (N) The Office 30 Rock 0 News (CC) Tonight
ION (0 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre GrowPains GrowPains Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) Charlie's Angels Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS 0 8 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer My Music: Country Pop Legends 0 (CC) Rockabilly Legends: They Called Watson
TBN 9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty M, Youssef Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW (7 9 7 Friends Will-Grace My Wife Jim Smallville "Static" (CC) Supernatural 6 (CC) Friends Ct My Wife Jim Sex & City
COM 65 43 Drive Me Crazy i 'J~1) ScrubsCC I Scrubs iCCI Daily Show IColbert Mencia ISouth Park Souln Park Silverman Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life ISo Raven Phil Suite Life Pixel Perfect I200-4 Comed/i Rick' Unllmni 'C,' Life Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter 'Li,'_ I iCCI College Basketball: BLg E r .[ 'u'rti inriil ICollege Basketball: B.j E.Is', Ouan rlir.-a -- Te.ri.- TPA iSportsCir.
FAM 43 23 71h Heaven iRE-r.:-' a, Smallville DLr.:.ne I:.C ** Dennis the Menace '193) WVl3er Mailh.iru Whohose? Whose The 700 Club iCC._
HBO 2 201 T* The New World 20C"5i1 Cliin Frril ft IC,'CC Real Sports iC i Longford (2100:6, Jirn Br.i.abl.'ni. II Last Mimzy Callhouse 2 Rceal Sex
LIFE 18 28 Reba 'CCi Reba ICC. Still Sind Still Stnd Reba 'CC Reba iCCi ** The Stepsister 'I97, Linmia Ev'n-, iGCC Will-Grace iWill-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Full House Full House JGrowPains Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) 6 (CC) Pros vs. Joes (N) 6 UFC Unleashed
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld ,n [Seinfeld ,1 Raymond IRaymond Friends IFriends ,r Friends IFriends 1, *** Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me
TNT 146 17, Without a Trace 6 (CC) Without a Trace 0 (CC) NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Orlando Magic. (Live) (CC) INBA Basketball: Spurs at Kings
USA 64 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU jLaw Order: CI [Law Order: CI

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


ABC 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) f Grey's Anatomy 6 (CC) Wife Swap t (CC) 20/20 (CC) News(CC) Nightline
CS ~7) 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer 0 (CC) Close to Home "Protege" NUMB3RS "Democracy" News Late Show
FOX (0 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld t House "Spin" (CC) The Wedding Bells (CC) News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld t Frasier (CC)
IND 1 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Dr. Phil Ct (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC 2 i11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! 1 vs. 100 (N) (CC) Las Vegas "Heroes" (N) Law & Order (CC) News (CC) Tonight
ION (i 12 2 ION Life (N) 0 GrowPains GrowPains Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) Charlie's Angels Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
PBS E 8 5 Capitol IBusiness News-Lehrer Wash Wk Review NOW (N) 6 McLaughlin Suze Orman: Women & Money 0 (CC)
TBN 59) 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Bible Primary Behind Hal Lindsey Joel Osteen Price Praise the Lord (CC) -
CW (7 9 7 Friends IWill-Grace My Wife Jim WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) t (CC) Friends f My Wife Jim Sex & City
SCOM i65 43 My Boss's Daughter Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show Colbert Mencia South Park Presents Presents Presents Presents
DISN 122 16 Life Derek ISo Raven Montana Suite Life Montana Cory ** The Princess Diaries (2001) Julie Andrew.s iCCi Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball: Big East Semifinal College Basketball Big East Tournament Semifinal -- Teams TBA. SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Chances" Smallville "Crush" (CC) The Dukes of Hazzard: The Beginning (2007) (CC) Whose? IWhose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** You've Got Mail (1998) Tom Hanks. C (CC) ** Poseidon (2006) Josh Lucas. t 1300 1st Rome "Death Mask" (CC) Real Time
LIFE 18 28 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (CC) Reba (CC) A Trick of the Mind (2006) Paul Johansson. I CC. Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob Full House Nicktoon INicktoon Full House IGrowPains Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. -
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Pros vs. Joes 6C Pros vs. Joes 6 Disorderly Con.
TBS i17 18 Seinfeld 6 ISeinfeld 6 Raymond IRaymond ** Austin Powers in Goldmember (2002) (CC) ** Dickle Roberts: Former Child Star .n0i i ,CCi
TNT 46 17 Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Gaijin" 0 *** Mission: Impossible 2 (2000) Tom Cruise. Premiere. (CC) | Mission: Impossible 2 i2000 iC C)
USA 164 25 Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU JMonk (CC) JHouse "Safe" 6t (CC)

O scar W winners Photos 2007 Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences


$
F -_


ZI

_


WWI


4.,


Jennifer Hudson, Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role


Academy Award winner for Best Performance by an Actor
in a Leading Role Forest Whitaker at the 79th Annual
Academy Awards at the Kodak Theatre in Hollywood, CA,


Pat& D-8/March 3, 2007


The Star


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