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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:UF0002836200112datestamp 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 24, 2007.Florida Star.dc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date March 24, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=00112000581378 (ALEPH)2261130 (OCLC)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Florida


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
March 24, 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:
UF00028362:00112

Related Items

Preceded by:
Florida star and news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida star
Uniform Title:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title:
Florida star news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date:
March 24, 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:
UF00028362:00112

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







The Jacksonville Curfew Hours for Children Under the Age of 180

Sunday 11 p.m, until Monday 5:00 a.m. Thursday 11 p.m. until Friday 5:00 a.m.
Monday 11 p.m. until Tuesday 5:00 a.m. Saturday 12:01 a.m. until 6:00 a.m.
Tuesday 11 p.m. until Wednesday 5:00 a.m. Sunday 12:01 a.m, until 6:00 a.m.
Wednesday 11 p.m. until Thursday 5:00 a.m. Legal Holidays 12:01 a.m. until 6:00 am.
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AH4 MARC VOL. 6 NO.46C E


Jax's Native in

Chris Rock's

Newest Movie

Cassandra Freeman is a
1998 graduate of Douglas
Anderson School of the Arts
and the daughter of the late
Mack Freeman, Jackson-
ville's first African
American News Reporter.


Full Justice Sought for Rape



and Murder of Six.Year.old


By, Nicole Hester- Williams
On March 21st and 22nd a somber mood hung
over the Edo Miller Funeral Home and all of
Brunswick, Ga. at the wake and funeral services


pleaded guilty to incest in 1994, sexually assault-
ed and murdered six-year-old Christopher by
strangulation. According to police records,
George Edenfield said he watched Christopher


Brunswick citizens and friends pay their final respect to Christopher at the Edo Miller Funeral Home.


Cassandra Freeman


Cassandra was the 1998
recipient of the J. Moran
African American Achieve-
ment Award and received a
four year scholarship to
Florida State University
were she received a
Bachelor of Arts degree.
Also, she received a Master
of Arts from New York
University where upon
graduating in 2005 she
received her first film debut
in Spike Lee's movie, The
Inside Man, starring Denzel
Washington, Clive Owen
and Jodie Foster. Also, to
her credit she has starred in
The Guiding Light and the
series Numbers.
Cassandra grew up on
the Northside with her
father. She was involved in
many local organizations,
received many achieve-
ments and awards Girl
Scouts, Youth Leadership
Jacksonville, Jacksonville
Urban League NUL1TES,
Miss Delta Teen 1st runner
up and a 2001 Alpha Kappa
Alpha Debutant, just to
name a few.
Brenda Roundtree, her
surrogate mother, says we
always knew she would be in
the lime-light, either an
actress, politician or comedi-
an". She was a humorous and
entertaining child. She has
her father's personality.
He would be extremely
proud of her accomplish-
ments.


of six-year-old Christopher Michael Barrios, who
was found one week after his disappearance, sex-
ually assaulted and strangled to death earlier this
month. George, David and Peggy Edenfield,
neighbors who lived in the same mobile home
park where Christopher lived with his father have
been charged for his rape and murder. It is also
the same park where his father's mother lives and
where Christopher would leave his father's mobile
home to visit his grandmother or play in the near-
by park and because it was so close, he was
allowed to travel to and fro, alone.
George Edenfield, who had a previous convic-
tion in 1997 for child molestation, confessed that
he along with his father David Edenfield, who had


Jacksonville Civic And

Social Leader Passes

Dr. Emma Lee Ayers Moran, was born on June 25, 1921
in Bamberg, South Carolina to Jutson Ayers and Josephine
Ayers. She grew up in St.
Augustine, Florida. Her
husband Willie Ward
Moran preceded her in
death.
Emma attended
parochial and public
schools in St. Augustine
and St. Johns County. She
attended Bethune
Cookman College, High
School Department in
Daytona Beach, Florida.
She received her B. S. Dr. Emma Lee Ayers Moran
Degree from West Virginia
State College, in West
Virginia. She earned her M. A. Degree from New York
University in New York City and did further study at Florida
A & M University, Florida State University and the
University of Florida. She received her Ed. D. degree from
Nova University in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
Professionally, Dr. Moran began her career as a business
and social studies teacher at Dixie County Training School
in Dixie, Georgia. The positions she held throughout her
,Continued on page A 7


come home from school around 2:45 p.m. on
March 8, and "the devil told" him to kill the boy.
He confessed on March 8 that he had killed
Christopher but would not advise where he had
placed his body.
On March, 12, Peggy Edenfield allowed inves-
tigators and Atlanta Gas Company employees to
use methane gas' detectors inside her residence.
The devices indicated methane gas which is emit-
ted when a decomposing body is present. Reports
showed that methane gas was present in the trail-
er. George Edenfield and his father, David
Edenfield were indicted on thirteen counts that
included murder, kidnapping, enticing a child for
indecent purposes, false imprisomnent, cruelty to


Christopher Michael Barrios

children, aggravated child molestation, an
immoral and indecent act involving sex organs
and the anus
of another to
satisfy sexu-
al desires.
Peggy
Edenfield,
mother of
George and
wife of
David is
accused of
watching the
rape while
masturbat-
ing in the
presence of
the child. Latrina Keith, Christopher's Mother
She was also
indicted on several counts, including cruelty to
children in the first degree. Donald Dale, a friend
of the family, was charged with concealing the
death of another person, hindering the discovery
and tampering with evidence, along with the
Edenfields.
Peggy Edenfield confessed to police that she,
along with George Edenfield tried to wash the fin-
gerprints from Christopher's neck with soap and
Continued on page A 7


News Briefs

Fraternity Brothers Avoids Prison for Hazing
Three fraternity brothers accused in a case that tested Florida's law against hazing
avoided prison by pleading no contest Monday to a lesser charge in the beating of a
prospective member.
Each received probation, including 30 days in a sheriffs work camp, after entering the
pleas to misdemeanor hazing. Prosecutors offered the plea deal only after two mistrials
on felony hazing charges. Five Florida A&M University fraternity brothers were tried
together. The second jury convicted two, and each was sentenced to two years in prison.
They are appealing.

Americans Living Payday to Payday
A new study of American financial life by the Chicago-based Web site
CareerBuilder.com reveals troubling trends among American workers. The research
shows that 47 percent of women and 36 percent of men in the United States are living
from one check to another but for those earning $100,000 or more, that figure is 19 per-
cent.

Mental Disorders Plague Troops
A recent study has found that almost one-third of the troops returning from active duty
in Iraq and Afghanistan suffer from some sort of mental disorder, according to ABC
News. Typically, the problems they encountered were trauma related, most often post-
traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).

Bishop Gilbert Patterson Dies
Bishop Gilbert E. Patterson, the Presiding Bishop of the Church of God In Christ, died
Tuesday at the age of 68 as a result of heart failure, according to the Church of God in
Christ Web site. Patterson was the founder/president of Bduntiful Blessings Ministries
which is viewed nationwide and internationally on the BET and TBN cable networks.


ADD TED


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611.7007


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

The Florida Star Newspaper is an
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weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

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with subscription amount to:
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The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return ofany solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts or photos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy of this paper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National Newspaper Association
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First Coast African American
Chamber of Commerce


DENNIS WADE
ADVERTISING AND MARKETING
DIRECTOR


RONALD BELL
NEWS EDITOR
DANIEL EVANS
SALES DIRECTOR
LIZ BILLINGSLEA
ACCOUNTS MANAGER


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


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


MAY E. FORD
LAYOUT EDITOR
SPECIAL SECTIONS
CHERYL COWARD
DESIGN EDITOR
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS
COLUMNIST


House Majority Whip
Jim Clyburn (D-S.C.) says a
proposed moratorium on so-
called congressional "ear-
marks", unlimited amounts
of money designated for
usually local projects, could
severely hurt programs in
the Black community.
"There's a big move
going on in this country that
we as African-Americans
have got to be very, very
careful of. And that is this
whole thing of killing ear-
marks. They're trying to
stop congressional ear-
marks," Clyburn told Black
publishers representing the
National Newspaper
Publishers Association. "If
you cut out Congressional
earmarks, you're going to
see a screeching halt to lots
of the programs that our
community benefits from.
Our communities cannot
afford high-powered lobby-
ists. They cannot afford
very highly sophisticated
grants writers. And they're
going to miss out on this
federal funding."
Questioning whether
some of the funding is
"wasteful government
spending", U. S. Sen.
Robert C. Byrd (D-W. Va.),
chair of the Senate
Appropriations Committee
says he aims to place a
moratorium on earmarks


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


until the process for getting
them is reformed.
If Byrd, an ex-Klansman
now known as a conserva-
tive Democrat, follows
through with a bill that
passes both Houses, pro-
grams such as Boys and
Girls clubs and Call Me
Mister, which provides
enticements to Black men
to teach in public schools,
could be severely affected,
says Clyburn.
Earmarks specifically
designed to win favor with
constituents or assure reap-
pointments to the
Appropriations Committee
by satisfied colleagues are
often called "pork barrel
politics."
"It's wasteful govern-
ment spending when we
earmark to the Boys and
Girls Clubs or other pro-
grams, but it's not wasteful
programs when they use
this money to put in new
water systems for their
[posh] communities," says
Clybum.
The non-partisan Office
of Management and Budget
has not released the number
and cost of earmarks since
2005 as expected by
.Congress last week.
Speculation among some
members is that the White
House may have asked the
OMB to withhold the report


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Proposed Moratorium Could
Cut Funding in Black Communities
By. Hazel Trice Edney
NNPA Washington Correspondent


to save face for high-pow-
ered Republicans who just
lost control of Congress.
The earmarks issue was
just one priority brought
before the publishers on
Capital Hill for Black Press
Week and the 180th
Anniversary of the Black
Press as nearly a dozen
Congressional Black
Caucus members and
House Speaker Nancy
Pelosi greeted the group,
whose newspapers serve
cities around the nation.
Pelosi, the nation's first
female Speaker of the
House, touted her record
appointments of Black
chairs, subcommittee
chairs; plus Lorraine Miller
of Texas, the first African-
American to serve as House
Clerk. "She's going to do a
job even expanding diversi-
ty in the powerful position
that she has," says Pelosi.
The CBC, chaired by
Carolyn Cheeks Kilpatrick
(D-Mich.) has 43 members,
representing more than 40
million Americans in 26
states. CBC members serve
as heads of five commit-
tees, 17 subcommittees. As
majority whip, Clyburn is
largely responsible for
communicating the
Democratic perspective on
bills and issues so that his
colleague understands and
votes accordingly.
Even when Democrats
fall short of support for the
vision of the CBC, the
group of 40 voting mem-
bers now wields more


power than ever, points out
Rep. Al Green (D-Texas).
"We really want to dis-
pel this myth that the
Congressional Black
Caucus is the conscience of
America because it's lead
ing America," Green says.
"You need 218 to get any-
thing past here, but it's a
very strong 40 votes that
voted 100 percent on mini"
mum wage, 100 percent on
student loans."
From legislation to help
victims of Hurricane
Katrina to health care to the
"prison pipeline" (too many
Blacks in prison) pointed
out by Virgin Islands Del.
Donna Christian-
Christiansen and Danny K.
Davis (D-Ill.), CBC mem-
bers and Pelosi asked the
Black publishers to educate
their readers about what the
CBC is doing on the Hill.
"We can do this. But, we
have to win the support of
the American people. And
we have to show that we
can lead and that we're uni-
fied," says Pelosi. "But, all
that doesn't matter unless
we're able to communicate
the message. You're mas-
ters of communication. You
insist on the truth about the
conditions that exist in our
country."
"There are some. new
sheriffs in town," says
Clyburn.
"We are now in the
majority and we plan to use
this majority to benefit the
African-American commu-
nity that sent us here."


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


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VERIFICATIONN


MARL'H 24. 20/1


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MARCH 24, 2007


Faith In Our Community

Schedule of Events and Services

SECOND MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH, located at 954
Kings Rd., Jacksonville, FL, with Rev. Odell Smith, Jr. Pastor, is
having their FAMILY FELLOWSHIP PICNIC -
"Demonstrating our Love fbr God through our Actions and
Attitudes, Saturday, March 24th at 11 a.m, 4 p.m. (on the church
grounds). Special appreciation recognition, fun, games, competi-
tive challenges for prizes.
SECOND MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH's 20TH
ANNUAL HOMECOMING CELEBRATION is Sunday, March
25th at 11 a.m. featuring guest speaker Rev. Robert Wright, the
esteem pastor of Greater Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church of Green
Cove Springs, FL. For more information call (904) 354-8268.
ST. JOSEPH. UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, located at
925 Spearing St., with Rev. Neo Garvin, Pastor CELEBRATES
"DUAL DAY" on Sunday, March 25th. Rev. James Graham,
Associate Minister of New Bethel AME Church will deliver the
message at 10 a.m. Bro. Melvin Alston, Jr. and Almetya J. Lodi,
Chairpersons.
WEST ST. MARK BAPTIST CHURCH located at 1435 West
Street, with Rev. Willie J. Jones, Sr., Pastor, is having a "Youth
Revival," Wednesday, March 28 30, 2007 at 7pm nighly. Guest
Speaker is The Reverend Alexie Kelly and featuring The West St.
Mark "Youth Dance Ministry. For more information call 477-7014.
RESURRECTION BAPTIST CHURCH CHRISTIAN CEN-
TER located at 6046 Moncrief Rd, West, with Rev. Glenn F.
Foreman, Sr., Pastor, is hosting their First Annual Women's
Conference, Friday, March 23 and Saturday, March 24 at 8:30
a.m. 2:30 p.m. and Sunday, March 25, at 9 a.m. Church School
and closing out at 4 p.m.Speakers are Sis. Renee Jordan-mt.
Herman, Pastor A.Jordan; co-Pastor, Sis. Hazel Mitchell, first
coast Christian Ministries, Pastor Thomas Mitchell, Sr. and Sis.
Charmayne Austin of Rice Bano, GA. For more information call
(904) 765-1443.
Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to: info@thefloridastar.com

/" In Loving Memory
of the late
Mrs. Oralean Peacock
1916 2002

You touched our lives with your love and devotion. In
our hearts you will remain now and forever.
Loving and missing you; Don and Ora McQueen,
Grands, Great-Grand and Devoted Cousins,
y Charlie and Nora Green


Ask Us About Our


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Planning

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


Alphonso West


Jacqueline Y. Bartley


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BARTLEY, Melvin A., died March 18, 2007.
Jr., died March 14, 2007. JONES, Brenda E., 56,
BROWN, Elder Wilbert died March 15, 2007.
A., Sr., died March 19, JONES, Sandra A., 55,
2007. died March 14, 2007.
CAPEHART, Alex, Jr., LEE, Maedeve, 87, died
died March 19, 2007. March 15, 2007.
COFFRIN, Francis, died LITTLEJONHN, Lan
March 13, 2007. A.B. Quietta, died March 15,
Coleman Mortuary. 2007.
COXWELL, Henry P., MARTIN, Eddie Mae,,
died March 13, 2007. died March 19, 2007.
A.B. Coleman Mortuary. MELTON, Wilma G.,
CULL, Juliette, died died March 15, 2007
March 18, 2007.. MORAN, Dr. Emma L.,
DAVIS, Reather Mae, died March 16, 2007.
died March 19, 2007. SMITH, Robert, died
DILLON, Yvonne, died March 19, 2007.
March 14, 2007. SPAULDING,Geraldine,
FASON, James, Jr., 62, died March 16, 2007.
died March 17, 2007. STREETER, Johnny,
GOLDSON.. Louis C., died march 14, 2007.
died March 18, 2007. THOMPSON,.Mary E.,
HARRIS, George, Sr., died March 10, 2007.
died March 13, 2007. WARD, James, died
HARTLEY, Rodelia, March 15, 2007.
011mm -- -- 0 T-

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H.O.P.E.E. MINISTRIES, INC.
Dr. Beatrice House, Pastor
(All services are held at Hospitality Inn)
7071 103rd St., Jacksonville, FL 32210 k
(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 ............... (Third Thursday) .... 7 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
"You are invited to join us for a time of celebration and exaltation of
our God and King. The word is rich, the fellowship refreshing and
the presence of God mightily manifested."
"Helping Others Pursue Excellence and Eternity"



NORTHSIDE CHAPEL of HARRIS MORTUARY
TO BETTER SERVE YOU IN YOUR TIME OF NEED
8967 Lem Turner Rd
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Charity suffered long, and is kind
1 Corinthians 13:4


Contact: (904) 764-4434
or (904) 598-9808
k_________


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. r' -
Tuesday Pastoral Bible Study ................ 8:00 p.m. i' '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
f Sunday School 9:15 10:15 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
I 'A (Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

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

MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see I Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 am.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 am.
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 Charity for 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, FIb. 32206
Church Telephone: (904) 359-0661 Home: (904) 358-8932 Cell: 710-1586
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Tuesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study,7:00 p.m.
Thursday Joy Night.7:00 p.m.
"Email: Gospell75@aol.com
Website: Greaterelbethel.org


Pentecostal-Church of God
"Jesus Loves Sinners Church Folk Don't"
Elder Joseph Rice

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

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



.B
| ~ ~ oehn To Th^mJ^^Kii*Akxybuout
*^~ ~ ~ ~ ecd On TheHBB T^^B pe Of Ceremony^^^^^^


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


pi3aer cards. diank-.ou notes.
and guest register's-thei add up
qulckl' ManI\ pt for the funer-
al home in their neighborhood
for personalized services.
Decide on body disposition.
Burial or cremation? If earth bur-
ial, a cemetery plot should be
purchased; if above ground, a
mausoleum crypt. If cremation is
the choice, plan disposition of
the ashes. Do you want them
stored in a columbarium niche or
buried? Maybe you prefer to
have your ashes scattered?
An option some people take
is to donate organs and tissues to,
a medical school (have a donor
card and check on requirements).
If you would rather have a
memorial service express that
wish. That means a service in the
funeral home or a church where
the body is not present. A com-
mon misconception is that when
the body is cremated you don't
hold a funeral. You can hold a
funeral before cremation.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"Our Aim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


Deborah West


I


PAGE A-3


THE STAR


- -: LU


Al






AL[ A-J F RD -S TA-R-M. --- ---


"There's Always Something
Happening On the First Coast" -' .t

H .b .:. "


Get on your Feet and Make it Happen

With Jacksonville New Home Guide's publisher Ms.
Maria C. Chrissovergis as Mistress of Ceremonies for the
annual Mayor's Commission on the Status of Women's 2007
Women's History Month Breakfast, it was one of those early
morning 'Wow' events that sets not only your day but your
week, month and year off to positive delight!!

What a program for such unparalleled honorees! There
was entertainment with a mini workout led by Ms. Rashidah
Taylor of Total dynamic Transitions, a musical serenade by
crooner Claud Myers and the dynamic speech from Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority's national president Dr. Gwendolyn E.
Boyd. If we didn't get on our feet during the mini-workout
we jumped up and stayed on our feet for multiple minutes to
express our exuberance following Dr. Boyd's message.
Others appearing on this energetic program were: Mrs.
Sandy L. Barata -Commission Chairperson; Reverend
Gretchen van Aken; the honorable Mayor John Peyton;
Mrs. Joann Manning-Breakfast Committee Chairperson;
and Ms. Tressa Kirilloff-Poster Committee Chairperson.

The 2007 Women's History Month Honorees were:
Retired supervisor of curriculum Development for Duval
County Public Schools, Mrs. Vera Davis (a treasured men-
tor of this writer) has had a history of being 'first' in many
arenas. She was the first female to win a full scholarship
through the National Elks Organization, one of the first read-
ing teachers in Duval County Public Schools, one of three
African American to join the League of Women Voters and
the first African-American female high school principal.
Our paths crossed when she was the dynamic and inspiring
Y-Teen director for the A.L. Lewis Branch YWCA. We
learned so much about being ladies under her tutelage. Her
past and present affiliations include Alpha Kappa Alpha
Sorority and the National Council of Negro Women. Her
awards include the Governor's Challenge Program. This was
truly a well over due recognition and I personally appreciate
the Commission's not forgetting such influential person in
the lives of young people on the First Coast.

Mrs. Candace Moody is vice president of WorkSource,
the regional workforce development organization. Mrs.
Moody writes a monthly column for the Jobs pages for the
Florida Times Union and is often quoted in the media on
local labor market and employment issues. She is a past chair
of the Mayor's Commission on the Status of Women, is pres-
ident of the Board of Directors for Success Suits You, Inc.,
was recently appointed to Jacksonville's newly formed Job
Opportunity bank Advisory Board, and a member of both the
Jacksonville Women's Business Center and the 2007
RealSense Campaign.

Dr. LaWanda Ravoira is past President and CEO of
PACE Center For Girls. She leads the Children's Campaign,
Justice for Girls Reform Initiative and wrote and advocated
for the successful passage of a bill that amended juvenile jus-
tice statues to require gender responsive services, making
Florida the second state to pass such groundbreaking legisla-
tions. Dr. Ravoira is an author and a national trainer having
served on various boards that include the Jacksonville
Community Fund/Jessie Ball DuPont Fund Community
building Initiative.

Community relations administrator for Mayo Clinic
Jacksonville since 1998, Mrs. Madeline Scales-Taylor
manages the clinic outreach activities throughout its south-
east region and is truly the local 'face' of the Clinic. With an
extensive background in human resources, training, market-
ing and community outreach, she volunteers her expertise to
many non-profit boards aind organizations. Since her arrival
to the First Coast in 1989 she has served as chairperson of
the Board of Directors of Leadership Jacksonville, Inc.,
United Way of Northeast Florida and. Jacksonville Human
Rights Commission. A member of Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority she presently serves on the boards of City kids Art
Factory, Bethune-Cookman College and United Way's
Women in Local Leadership.
Kudos to the Mayor's Commission on the Status of
Women, they put on a fantastic event!


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 direct-
ly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or fax
(904) 285-7008.

See you in the paper!
l Have you sent in your sub-
',:.: scription to The Florida or
f^ -Georgia Star?

'. '- "The People's Choice"


2007 Women's History Month Honorees Mesdames Vera
Davis and Madeline Scales-Taylor with their husbands
retired educator Dr. Nathaniel Davis and Allstate VP, Howard
Taylor. (Photo by J. Carl Davis, Sr.)


Mayor's Commission on the Status of Women members:
Mesdames Joann Manning, Sandy Barata-Commission Chair
and Maria Chrissovergis. (Photo BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


2007 Women's History Month Honoree Mrs. Vera Davis with her
son Charles Davis, her friend of over 50 years, retired educator
Mrs. Thelma Lewis and hubby Dr. Nathaniel Davis. (Photo BY J.
CARL DAVIS, SR.)


Standing Mrs. Patricia Hill Mitchell, vice president of The
Jacksonville Moles and immediate past local president of
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority and Mrs. Patricia Bivins of Delta' -
Sigma Theta Sorority and Vice-Director of the Southern Area,
The Links, Inc. with Mrs. Inez Christopher Asque. (Photo BY J. crooner laud serenades the 2007 Women's History
CARL DAVIS, SR.) Honorees.


2007 Women's History Month Breakfast Speaker Dr. Gwendolyn Boyd with members of the
Mayor's Commission on the Status of Women. (Photo BY J. CARL DAVIS, SR.)


Dr. Gwendolyn Boyd with 2007 Women's History Month Honoree Mesdames Vera Davis,
Candace Moody, Dr. LaWanda Ravaoira and Madeline Scales-Taylor along with the 2007
Young Women of Vision Mses. LaToya Grant, Melissa Anne Leonard, Jessica LoBrutto,
Sara Nichols and Nikki Wright. (Photo BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


Members of the Jacksonville Alumnae Chapter, Delta Theta
Sorority with their national president, Dr. Gwendolyn Boyd.
(Photo BY BETTY ASQUE DAVIS)


I1w



2007 Women's History Month Honoree Mrs. Vera Davis
poses with Commemorative poster.


FLORIDnA STAR4


MA RCH~24,2007


PA/GEF' A A







TIT-A1 Z4, PAGE A -SA-' .y "-I


African American History Proposed

As Addition to School Curriculum


A legislative proposal by Democratic
Rep. Geraldine Thompson of Orlando
would add African-American history and
culture to the K-20 curriculum in Florida.
The proposed program, known as the
Florida African American Culture and
Heritage Initiative, is to "Broadening,
deepening, and diversifying statewide par-
ticipation in and appreciation of African-
American arts, history, and culture."
"It would provide documentation and
information that could be used in develop-
ing a curriculum that teachers could use,"
Thompson said.
According to the bill (HB 429), the ini-
tiative would promote an admiration for the
contributions of people of African descent
and would invest in future generations of
African-American artists and historians by
providing leadership development activi-
ties, apprenticeships, mentorship, scholar-
ships and cultural programs.
"In addition to working with the educa-
tional institutions, we want to also work to
bring organizations here that focus on
African-American history," said Thompson,
founder of the Well's Built Museum of
African American Culture and History in


Guard Unit

Home From

Afghanistan

After more than a year in
Afghanistan, 21 members of
the Florida Army National
Guard returned to a joyful
reunion with friends and
family Thursday morning at
the 50th Armory in
Homestead.
"'We're very excited and
absolutely thrilled," said
Felicitas Mosser of
Englewood, mother of
Christian Mosser, 19.


Orlando.
Dorothy Roberts, a kindergarten teacher
at Havana Elementary School, thinks the
initiative is an "excellent" idea. She said
while teaching at Treasure Island
Elementary School in Dade County, she had
the opportunity to experience a similar
opportunity. "I think this will broaden their
education and make them appreciate other
cultures. It will allow black children to
appreciate their culture more and then other
cultures will learn more about black cul-
ture," Roberts said.
Roberts said another bonus of the plan is
that it doesn't take too much extra effort
from teachers because the lesson plans are
already written and teachers will know
exactly what to do.
Thompson is asking for $600,000 for her
bill, which is currently in the Tourism and
Trade Committee. If passed, the act would
take effect July 1.
"1 think it's a very important bill, and 1
would like individuals to call their legisla-
tors and ask them to co-sponsor the bill and
support it," Thompson said. "And that
would mean it would have a greater chance
of passing."


"We're sad he couldn't be
here for the holidays, but
he's doing his job as a sol-
dier."
Also among the greeters
was Leilani Weist of
Homestead, mother of Spc.
Raymond Weist, 21. The
Weist family made big wel-
coming posters, one that
joked: "You survived the
war, now welcome home to
hell. Love, you brothers."'
' The troops were part of
the 930th Army Liaison
Team deployed in January
2006 to serve in Kabul and
Bagram. Theirs is the only
Florida National Guard unit
to be deployed twice, offi-


cials said. In Afghanistan,
some of the troops led a liai-
son team that provided a link
to coalition forces and
escorted dignitaries. Others
handled tasks for the
Combined Forces Command
and represented the United
States on a NATO com-
pound.
The team suffered no
losses, though three injured
members returned home
early for medical treatment.
Under a steady rain, wel-
comers decorated the
Armory with balloons while
they waited for the bus car-
rying the troops to arrive. It
pulled in at 10 a.m.


What's about to become

Florida history?


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Controversy Over Confederate


Flag Renewed
When artist John Sims sees the
Confederate flag, he sees "visual terror-
ism," and a symbol of a racist past.
When Robert Hurst sees the flag, he is
filled with pride as the descendant of a
soldier who fought for the South during
the Civil War.
Their differences have flared into a
war of words, catching a local museum
in the middle.
Hurst is the 2nd Lt. Commander in
the Florida Division of the Sons of
Confederate Veterans.
Sims, a former math professor at
Ringling School of Art and Design in
Sarasota, is a conceptual artist from

There's a balance between the
nature of the art that we show and
the outcome that we seek
Mary Brogan


Detroit known for his provocative, and
often interactive, takes on politics, his-
tory and racism in America.
The setting is the Mary Brogan
Museum of Arts and Science in Co
Tallahassee. Mu
Hurst walked into the Museum of
Art and Science this past week and saw an
exhibit by Sims, including a Confederate
flag hung from a noose on a 13-foot gallows
in a display titled "The Proper Way to Hang
a Confederate Flag."
Hurst asked the museum -to remove
the display, along with 13 other pieces
by Sims.
The museum, however, announced
Friday it is standing by Sims' work, on
display since Feb. 26, because it wants
to inspire dialogue in the community
about a symbol that engenders a diversi-
ty of strong responses.
"There's a balance between the
nature of the art that we show and the
outcome that we seek, which is to pro-
mote dialogue and conversation, and
have you maybe think of something in a
slightly different way," said Chucha
Barber, the museum's executive direc-
tor. A
Hurst, said Friday he has lost respect Co
for the museum, calling the display of at
Sims' work "offensive, objectionable Tal
and tasteless."
"They're alienating a large portion of the
population around here," Hurst said.
"Maybe they just wanted to cause some con-
troversy."
He called Sims an "irrelevant individual"
with no artistic talent.
"There are some people who have great
talent, and they rely on that talent to be suc-
cessful. There are others who don't have
great talent, and they have to rely on a gim-
mick," Hurst said.
Sims responded that he's about as irrele-
vant as the Constitution.
This is not the first time that Sims and the


Hate Crimes up


21% in Florida

Last week Attorney General Charlie
Crist released the annual Hate Crimes in
Florida report detailing incidents of
hate-related offenses that occurred
during 2004. The number of hate
crimes reported by local law enforce-
ment agencies increased by 21.5 per-
cent over the previous year, with the
total of 334 reported hate crimes rep-
resenting the third-highest annual
total since reporting began in 1990.
Compared to the previous annual
report, the figures for 2004 showed a
moderate increase in the share of hate
crimes attributed to race but a
decrease in hate crimes motivated by
the victim's sexual orientation.
Crimes motivated by the victim's
race or ethnicity/national origin com-
bined to account for 72.2 percent of
all reported hate crimes in 2004, up
from a combined 67.2 percent one
year earlier.
"Hate crimes are among the most
senseless of acts, driven by fear and


in Art Museum


I- ~.~-~





4'


Exhibit titled 'The Proper Way to Hang a
nfederate Flag' on display at the Mary Brogan
seum, In Tallahassee.

Sons of Confederate Veterans have sparred.
In 2004, Gettysburg College in
Pennsylvania drew protests from the group
when it displayed the same gallows.
Barber said she was not aware of the


black videographer videotapes the photograph
nfederate Gothic that includes the artist John Sims
the Mary Brogan Museum of Art and Science in
Ilahassee.

confrontation in Gettysburg, but said it
probably would not have changed her muse-
um's decision.
Hurst says he has discussed the possibil-
ity of taking legal action against the muse-
um, although he's reluctant to give Sims
more publicity.
Florida statutes say it's unlawful to
"deface, defile or contemptuously abuse"
the Confederate flag, but say it's also illegal
to prevent the display of the flag for "deco-
rative or patriotic purposes."
"I think that we're well within the
statute," Barber said.


bigotry and devoid of any measure of ration-
al thought. Public awareness remains crucial
in our efforts to stop hate crimes in our
state," said Crist. "Despite the overall
increase in reported incidents, the combined
efforts of government, community organiza-
tions and law enforcement remain strong in
combating the scourge of hate crimes."

fxe.Raw Offic of
)Da.U aw q .Wup, ).A






at Safi JL a ?,tf, A- ,Mui
,.4'a.j 4' 4P-ctice
I i ,r!l!,[jli,'1
Cr(immmaln a/Ifense





I aI 'I.r" ." I!t
4 'Erc.I.' **f.i '


PAGE A-5


TIHE STA R


MARCH 24 2007






.71 Illit1(I .P V -.1


3 NYC Cops Indicted


in Wedding Shooting
I llr.L New York police officers chl.i,:1' l in ll.the -.ll,,ini
of Sean Bell surrendered to the NYI'I ,>' Bureau of Internal
A flTiisl this week. Detective Michael lci, who fired 31
times, and detective Gescard In, l.I. who fired 11 bullets,
were each handed eight-count iiidichlnnl;, including First
Degree \lan;l:luighlcr which carries a mandatory prison
sentence upon conii ictioi, with a 25-year maximum charge.
ML\anhi'. detective Mike Cooper, who fired four shots,
was charged with reckless cndaidrmieiint.
23-year-old Sean Bell was supposed to get married on
Saturday, November 25. But in the early morning hours of
that day, he was murdered by the NYPD.
Undercover cops fired at least 50 rounds of bullets into a
car carrying Sean Bell and two of his friends as they left
Bell's bachelor party in the Jamaica section of Queens.
Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly reported that one of
his men fired his weapon 31 times, emptying two full mag-
azines. News reports said Bell was shot in the neck, shoul-
der and right arm and died at the hospital. Two of Bell's
friends who were in the car, 21-year-old Joseph Guzman
and 23-year-old Trent Benefield, were hospitalized W`ith
multiple gun shot wounds.
The club where the bachelor party was held was under
police surveillance, inside and outside the building. When
Bell's car left the club, it ran into an unmarked vanr carrying
some of the cops involved in the surveillance. And the cops
responded with a barrage of deadly gunfire.
Two other policemen were not charged but have been
placed on desk duty along with their supervisor as the
NYPD continues its internal investigation.


These photos released by the NYPD on Jan. 27, 2007, show
Detective Marc Cooper, left, Detective Gerard Isnora, in silhouette
because he is an undercover officer, and Detective Michael Oliver
"We are a long way from a conviction," said defense
attorney Philip Karasyk, who represents Isnora.
The case renewed allegations that the NYPD is trigger-
happy, as well as accusations of racism. Bell was black, as
are the other victims; three of the officers are black, and two
are white.
The Rev. Al Sharpton said at a news conference with the
wounded men and Bell's fiance that the indictment "falls
short of what we want. Clearly, all five officers should be
charged; all officers acted in concert."
Mayor Michael Bloomberg acknowledged that some
people would be disappointed in the grand jury's decision.
"We have to respect the result of our justice system," he
said. "Although a trial will
decide whether crimes
were committed in this
case, day in and day out
the NYPD does an incred- ..
ible job under very diffi-
cult circumstances." .
The three policemen '
surrendered to the
NYPD's Bureau of
Internal Affairs on
Monday morning, then
were whisked to the
Queens court comlilex. A
phalanx of plainclothes Rev. AlS
law enforcers and family
members surrounded
them as they were rushed into the building for fingerprint-
ing and processing.
Later, all three pleaded not guilty at their arraignment.
Sharpton was present in the courtroom, along with shooting
survivors Joseph Guzman and Trent Benefield. Also attend-
ing were Bell's mother and Nicole Paultre Bell, who was
engaged to Bell and legally took his name after he died.
Each officer stood, hands clasped, for the entire 20-
minute hearing. Oliver and Cooper looked straight ahead;
Isnora occasionally bowed his head.
State Supreme Court Justice Randall Eng set bail for
Oliver and Isnora at $250,000 bond, or $100,000 cash.
Cooper was released without bail.
Brown said he would oppose any attempts to get a
change of venue for the trial.
"This is where public opinion is equally divided, in my
opinion," he said.
Grand jurors declined to indict on the more serious
counts of second-degree murder, and attempted murder, or
the lesser charge of criminally negligent homicide.
According to CBS News affiliate WCBS, the racial

makeup of the 22-member grand jury, reports was the fol-
lowing: eight are black, seven are white, four are Hispanic,
two are Indian, one is Asian, and one was absent from the
panel when the count was taken.


Public Defenders Want New



Judge in 1964 Klansman Case


Federal public defenders want a new judge .-,-.iiincd to
the case ;ia.iiii a reputed Ku Klux Klansman charged ,, ithl
kidnapping in the 1964 Ia,. irig:. of two black men.
Federal Public Defender Dennis Joiner said in a motion
filed Friday, March 2 that U.S. District Judge Henry T.
Wingate and U.S. Magistrate Judge Linda Anderson should
step down from the case because they have a prior associa-
tion with the U.S. attorney's office. Wingate and Anderson
are former federal prosecutors.
Anderson was on the U.S. attorney's staff when the Seale
investigation began, Joiner said. Wingate has been on the
federal bench since 1985.
In January, James Ford Seale, 71, of Roxie, pleaded inno-
cent to the federal kidnapping and conspiracy charges in
connection with the May 2, 1964, abduction of Henry
Hezekiah Dee and Charles Eddie Moore, reportedly by
Klansmen. The teenagers were hitchhiking in Meadville
when they were grabbed and beaten before being drowned in
the Mississippi River, according to FB1 reports;
Seale faces an April 2 trial. If convicted, he could receive
life in prison. Seale is being held in the Madison County Jail.
Also in the March 2 motion, Joiner alleged that U.S.
,Attorney Dunn Lampton manipulated the system to get the
case assigned to Anderson and Wingate.
"The U.S. Attorney has had the sole ability to select
which specific district court judge he wants to sit on any
criminal case in the Jackson Division," Joiner wrote. "He
does this by asking the grand jury to return an indictment
during a month assigned to a particular judge."
Joiner filed with his motion a document dated July 25
that showed the case then as being in the Western Division
of the U.S. District Court. By rule, all Western Division
cases are assigned to U.S. District Judge David Bramlette,
Joiner said.
Documents also show the case was originally assigned to
U.S. Magistrate James Sumner, Joiner said.
"There has been no order entered in the record transfer-
ring the case from Judge Wingate to another district court
judge, nor has there been any order transferring the case
from James C. Sumner to another magistrate judge," Joiner
said.
Lampton said Friday, March 2 that he doesn't know why
the case was moved from Sumner to Anderson and that he
had nothing to do with that switch. He said there's nothing


Breast Cancer

Comes Earlier

To Blacks

African and African
American women are more
likely to die of breast cancer
than their white counter-
parts because they tend to
get the disease before the
menopause, suggests new
research from the
University of East Anglia
and the Children's Hospital
Boston.
A racial disparity in
mortality rates from breast
cancer in the US first
appeared in the 1970s coin-
ciding with the introduction
of mammography. The new
research, published in The
International Journal of
Surgery, posits that the rea-
son for this is not reduced
access to medical care, but
because surgery in pre-
menopausal women could
encourage growth of the
cancer.
The average age of
breast cancer diagnosis in
African American women is
46, compared with 57 for
European Americans.
A previous study by one
of the article's authors iden-
tified a mean age of 43 for
diagnosis of breast cancer
in Nigerian women com-
pared with a mean age of 64
in the United Kingdom.
Over 70% of the Nigerian
cases were aged below 50,
compared to less than 20%
of cases in the UK.
Further research pub-
lished in 2005 suggested
that those who underwent
surgery for the disease
before the menopause were
more likely to relapse.


A federal marshal escorts reputed Klansman James Ford Seale,
71, at the Jackson, Miss., courthouse on in January.
wrong with the way his office has handled the case, accord-
ing to an article on a Jackson daily newspaper's website.
In documents filed Friday, March 2 in the case by the
U.S. attorney's office, government lawyers confirmed that
Charles Marcus- Edwards would be a prosecution witness
against Seale. Edwards, 72, has not been charged in the case.
Seale and Edwards were arrested in the case in 1964. But
the FBI consumed by the search for three civil rights
workers who had disappeared that summer turned the
case over to local authorities, who promptly threw out all
charges.
Lampton also asked Wingate to close the court to the
public during the final phases of jury selection and keep the
names of jurors a secret. Lampton said the case had been the
subject of extensive news coverage and the selection of jury;
should not be conducted in the limelight.
Prosecutors also want the jury sequestered for the dura-
tion of the trial.
"The publicity this case is expected to generate is a sub-
stantial factor," the government said in 'its motion. "Jurors
should not fear being named in the press or being contacted
by the press about their participation in this case ...
Obviously, this type of publicity may intimidate jurors and
may have other negative ramifications."


Mayo's Housing and


Neighborhoods Summit

Tuesday, April 3, 2007
Prime Osborn Convention Center, 1000 Water St.
1 to 8:30 p.m.

Speaker: Mayor John Peyton


The City of Jacksonville's 12th annual summit to
bring residents and government together for the
purpose of enhancing neighborhoods is blossoming
into a bigger and better event this spring.


More workshops including two housing tracks
More exhibits including City Hall Way


Mayor's Awards to neighborhoods,
individuals and businesses, plus a
NEW Mayor's Housing Design Award


The $10 registration fee includes all activities


and a picnic supper.
Free parking


More information: (904) 630-7398


Where Florida Begins.


A 4


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I filL~IAR-I--- /- I


Full Justice Sought... Continued fiom page Al


water. George and David used clothing to wipe away the semen from their bodies after they
sodomized the child and also forced the six year old to perform oral sex on them. After
choking him to death, the Edenfields wrapped the child in plastic bags and left his body near
a small Brunswick airport.
Donald Dale, a friend of the Edenfields, assisted in the disposal of the body. He is indict-
ed for concealing the death of another person and tampering with evidence.
Glynn County District Attorney Stephen D. Kelley says he will seek the death penalty for
the Edenfields. "This is one of the most horrific crimes that I have seen in 21 years of pros-
ecutions," he said. His indictment papers on the case, was very thorough.
Mike Barrios, Christopher's father said that they all deserve the worst for what they did
to his son.
The Barrios family received thousands of guests at the viewing. However, Christopher's
mother, Latrina Keith, was not a part of the receiving line and neither was her mother,
Sharon Mathis or any of Christopher's relatives on his mother's side. However, they were
present and together at the funeral home.
Distraught over the loss of her child, the sobbing mother said "both families should have
come together regardless of their differences." She also expressed that she felt overlooked
by the media. She said, "I brought him into the world. I should not have to see him leave."
Keith said, she would never have allowed her son to go out unattended as he did on
March 8. She added that while he lived with her, he was kept under a watchful eye. Her
mother concurred. Though Mike Barrios had custody of Christopher, Latrina Keith said she
did not lose her parental rights.
Funeral services were held Thursday at 2 p.m.


-wc ^/ ^ a-a-yv -i.- <- -


LM -1 ; r l l- t'. h; n -









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Jacksonville Civic and Social... Continued from page Al


career of more than forty years include: Chairman of the Business Department at Lincoln
High School in Gainesville, Florida; instructor of veterans at Putnam County Training
School in Palatka, Florida; business teacher and bookkeeper at Florida Memorial College in
St. Augustine, Florida; Chairman of Business Education Department, yearbook advisor and
Senior Class sponsor at Edward Waters College; Chairman of Business Education
Department and Yearbook Advisor at Northwestern Junior-Senior High School; Chairman
of Business Department and Year Book advisor at William M. Raines, Senior High School
and Professor of Office Systems Technology at Florida Community College at Jacksonville,
South Campus, the position from which she retired in 1991.
Dr. Moran was very active in her church, a dedicated Christian and a woman who
believed in uplifting her fellow man. At Mt. Olive A.M.E. Church, were she worshiped for
many years, she served in many positions including: Women of Allen, Board of Trustees,
Steward, Lay Organization, the Missionary Society, Finance Committee and Chairman of
the Organ fund Drive. At Greater Grant Memorial A.M.E. Church she served on the Senior
Ministry and was a Stewardess.
In the Jacksonville community Dr. Moran was a leader with an assertive voice in numer-
ous civic and social organizations. She made a difference in all of the groups with which
she was affiliated.
She served on the Duval Democratic Executive Committee, was past Vice President of
Duval County Democratic Women's Club, Inc., and committee woman at Precinct 10E, a
member of the Community Relations Commission, Jacksonville Community Council, Inc.,
Mayor's Commission on Children and Youth Task Force, on the Board of Directors of James
Weldon Johnson Branch, YMCA, and Happyland Developmental Center and Child Care,
Charter President of Jacksonville Section of National Council of Negro Women, past pres-
ident of National Sorority of Phi Delta Kappa Sorority, Inc., Alpha Gamma Chapter, past
President of the Moles, past President of Criterion Matrons, active with the Membership
Committee of Boy Scouts of America, a participant in the Association for the Study of
African American Life and History, Inc., and past Chairman of United Way Panel 15
Distribution.
Her numerous awards and citations include Award of Excellence-James Weldon Johnson
Family YMCA, Chairman's Round Table Awards-YMCA of Florida's First Coast and Policy
Council Community Representative-Jacksonville Urban League, Head Start Program.
Dr. Moran's devoted family members who mourn her passing are, step-mother, Rena
Ayers; daughter, Pamela M. Dockins, son-in-law, Harold L. Dockins; grandchildren:
Harold and Jeanette Dockins; niece, Juanita Lewis; sisters-in-law: Mamie Williams and
Ruthell Hankerson; brother-in-law, Nick Hankerson; a host of other relatives including, Ida
Walker, Ruby Bowles, Brian George, Reginald Bowles, Richard Please, Yvette Bennett,
Yvonne Williams and Donald Williams; a host of devoted friends including: Willie and
Jean Alexander, Luella McBride, Thelma Geiger, Junita Tunstall, Clarence Von Bostic,
Jeanetta Norman, Armenia Green, Hazel Burnam, Mersel Demps, Betty Asque Davis and
Carl Davis.



Church Apologises for Slave Trade

An amendment "recognizing the damage done" to those enslaved was backed over-
whelmingly by the General Synod.


SUBSCRIBE TODAY


CALL (904) 766-8834


DOWN TO BUSINESS

ANDY JOHNSON

Jacksonville's

Most Heated

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The Church of England
has voted to apologise
to the descendants of
victims of the slave
trade.


Debating the motion, Rev Simon Bessant, from
Pleckgate, Blackburn, described the Church's involve-
ment in the trade, saying: "We were at the heart of it."
The amendment was supported by Archbishop of
Canterbury Rowan Williams and Archbishop of York
John Sentamu.
Dr Williams said the apology was "necessary".
He said: "The body of Christ is not just a body that
exists at any one time, it exists across history and we


therefore share the shame and the sinfulness of our
predecessors and part of what we can do, with them and
for them in the body of Christ, is prayer for acknowledgement of the failure that is part of
us not just of some distant 'them'."
Branding irons
During an emotional meeting of the Church's governing body in London, Rev Blessant
explained the involvement of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts
in the slave trade.
The organization owned the Codrington Plantation in Barbados, where slaves had the
word "society" branded on their backs with a red-hot irdn, he said.
He added that when the emancipation of slaves took place in 1833, compensation was
paid not to the slaves but to their owners.
In one case, he said the Bishop of Exeter and three colleagues were paid nearly 13,000
in compensation for 665 slaves.
He said: "We were directly responsible for what happened. In the sense of inheriting our
history, we can say we owned slaves, we branded slaves, that is why I believe we must actu-
ally recognize our history and offer an apology."
The synod passed a motion acknowledging the "dehumanizing and shameful" conse-
quences of slavery.
It comes ahead of commemorations of the 200th anniversary of the Slave Trade Act of
1807, which will be marked next year.
The debate heard from descendants of the slave trade including the Rev Nezlin Sterling,
of Ealing, west London, who represents black churches. She told the synod that commemo-
rations of the 200th anniversary would revive "painful issues and memories" for descen-
dants.
The apology comes after Dr Williams was criticized in November for saying that mis-
sionaries "sinned" by imposing hymns ancient and modern on places such as Africa.


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Star

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FORM BELOW TO
SUBSCRIBE TO
THE FLORIDA OR
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STAR!
or

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THE STAR


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kk z.Avm& II 691 L YVI.-.. 1L


MARCH 24. 2007


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West Union Missionary Baptist

Church Celebration


.1W 'J, :




Pr~


Pastor Leroy
Pastor LeroY


Kel/y escorted to head table


Members of We-st
Union Missionary
Baptist Church recently
celebrated their 4th
Annual Church and
Pastors Anniversary'
Banquet. The eloquent
facilities of the
Philippian Multi-
Purpose Center v\\a
used for this fabulous
event. The West Union
family is also celebrat-
ing their 107th
Anniversary Year in the
year 2007. The church
was founded in 1900
with Reverend William
M. Morgan as the
founding pastor. Other
pastors serving at West


Union in their order of
sen ice ha e been
Re\erends Alexander
Bostick, John H. Dixon,
William M. Cummings,
Admiral F. Cumminigs,
Samuel L. Washington
and the current and 7th
pastor. Reverend Leroy
C. Kelly. Reerend
Kelly attended West
Union from infancy;
this is his family's
church and the only
church he has ever
joined. Many in the
congregation are life-
time members.
(r) Ilarriach, llother of
Pastor Kelly, Mlrs. Isabell
Kelly.


.
-


UNION continued c










MIaIDLIET(ON IR2(G h 2PR4NG ThO StIarArs A p -TON 3AD SCMLPTTIJIE
----. "'-._ _. Middleton Reaffirmed Commitment to Arts,
-Sponsored 2007 "Flagler County Art League"
Art in the Park Festival

ORLANDO, Fla. (March 20, 2007) Middleton Pest
-- Control Inc., a subsidiary of Fort Lauderdale-based
-- Sunair Services Corporation (Amex: SNR), reaffirmed
its commitment to the arts by sponsoring the "Flagler
County Art League" Art in the Park outdoor festival this
S' past weekend. Using 15-tons of sand, "World Champion"
S.?J. lTeam Sandtastic created the larger-than-life sand display,
which featured a fairytale princess sweetly kissing a
6i&^^.. crowned frog while perched upon the Middleton brand
mark.
b "Throughout the year, as Middleton celebrates 55
I years of service excellence to our communities, we con-
S tinue to support organizations and causes that matter to
.a LIM ,i dl the children and families in Florida; and contributing to
4 the arts and other creative activities that strengthen the
minds of our youth is part of our corporate DNA," said
S Greg Clendenin, chief executive officer of Middleton
S"Lawn & Pest Control. "We were excited to see the whim-
sical representation of our Middleton frog and the joy it
-. brought to spectators."

o vt w.m About Middleton Lawn & Pest Control
.- Middleton Pest Control, Inc., a subsidiary of Sunair
., t" S t u t services Corporation, was established in Orlando, Fla. in
t 1952. With 540 employees, Middleton is among the
"A L .... nation's top 20 pest control companies and top six lawn
care companies. Middleton provides complete pest control, lawn and shrub care, subterranean and drywood termite control and mosquito reduc-
tion services through a network'of 26 branch offices, serving nearly 120,000 customers in 26 Florida counties. For more information about
Middleton or general company information, please call 1-866-FLA-FROG or visit www.middletonpest.com.

About Sunair Services Corporation
Sunair Services Corporation ("Sunair") is a Florida corporation organized in 1956. Sunair changed its corporate name from Sunair Electronics
Inc. to Sunair Services Corporation in November 2005. Sunair operates through two business segments: Lawn and Pest Control Services and
Telephone Communications. The Lawn and Pest Control Services segment provides lawn care and pest control services to both residential and com-
mercial customers through its subsidiary, Middleton Pest Control Inc., which was established in Orlando, Fla. in 1952. For more information about
Sunair, please visit www.sunairservices.com.

CURRIED BREAKFAST SANDWICHES
Makes 4 Sandwiches
This is a twist on a basic breakfast sandwich where East meets West. Eye-opening .
garlic and aromatic curry pack a powerful punch that keeps you going all day long..Ideal
for brunch, served with a side of pineapple-cucumber salsa. In a waffle iron, it takes on
an attention-grabbing waffle pattern. These sandwiches make an elegant appetizer,
and kids love them, too.

INGREDIENTS:
4 slices HORMEL NATURAL CHOICE@ Smoked Deli Ham
4 cinnamon-raisin English muffins
butter (optional)
4 eggs, poached
4 oz. grated Vermont-style cheddar cheese Top with remaining muffin halves, buttered side down. If
2 large cloves garlic, thinly sliced you prefer the cheese completely melted, warm muffins
high-quality Indian curry powder in microwave on low for about 1 minute.
salt and pepper to taste
DIRECTIONS: Tip: You can fold the ham to fit on the muffin, or stack all
Toast English muffins. Spread with butter, if desired. Poach eggs to desired done- 4 slices and use a 3-inch cookie cutter to make rounds
ness. Top 4 English muffin halves with 1 slice of ham, 1 poached egg, 1 ounce of that fit the muffin. Finely chop the scraps and use them
cheese, 1/4 of the sliced garlic, and a dusting of curry powder. Salt and pepperto taste. in the sandwich, or eat them as a cook's treat!


Page 13-2/March 24, 2007'


The Star/Prep Rap





Page B-3/March 24, 2007


Alphabet Pasta Salad


by Jennifer Low B

Ingredients: C
1 cup (250 mL) uncooked alphabet
pasta
(or other small pasta such as stars, orzo)
1 oz. (30 g) Cheddar cheese (or Gouda,
Edam), finely grated
1 tbsp (1.5 mL) lemon juice
1 tsp (5 mL) mayonnaise
1 tsp (5 mL) olive oil
1/2 tsp (3 mL) sugar
1/4 tsp (1 mL) salt
1/4 tsp ground cumin
1/4 tsp dried thyme or dill
1/8 tsp garlic salt
pinch of pepper

Cooking Instructions
1. Cook pasta in salted water according to
package instructions.
2. Drain, run under cold water and drain again.
3. Mix in remaining ingredients. Chill until ready
to serve.


Let my

fun never

end


Adopt me and help
manatees survive.

Visit www.savethr-manatee.org
Or cA.ll 1-800 432-JOIN (S646)

*a'.it* .L" SI alwf 11I.-i'.tt lt" *- .?, l.Aut


Is Graduate School For Me?
By Stuart Simpson

You don't need to go to graduate school. This is .
true. You've got your college degree and this will
help you maintain a roomy house in a nice neigh-
borhood. But what will a graduate degree do for
you?

More Income
First, there is a little more money. Lifetime earn-
ings average $234,000 more than an individual with
just a bachelor's degree. But if you got a doctorate,
then increase the amount by $504,000 above the -
master's level. Doctoral education along with the
apprenticeship work can take 10 years or longer.
And the 10 years are some of the most grueling work you'll ever do. So let's
focus on just the graduate degree. Whew.

More Valuable At Work
Another reason for obtaining a graduate degree is to make yourself more
valuable to your employer. They aren't going to can the guy with the MBA. In
this age of layoffs and cutbacks, you need a competitive advantage over your
coworker. Everyone is replaceable. If you think you aren't, better think twice.
Just make it harder on your employer to find another employee with a gradu-
ate degree at your salary. See what I mean?
Getting your graduate degree usually entails being motivated by some other
source. I started my graduate program when I decided to leave my current job.
I wanted that advantage over the next applicant when I found the job I was look-
ing for. The people in my class were of the same caliber. Some were just get-
ting the degree "while they were still in school mode". Most of the others were
like me, going back the 2nd time for actual learning and motivation to find
something better than our current jobs.

Easier To Find and Hold a Job
But you don't need an MBA to get a job right? True, but it does make it a
lot easier finding and holding a job you like and getting compensated for your
education. I took a career path after college for several years. After a while, I
realized I had time before retirement for another full and complete career of
something totally different. Nobody says you have to work at the same place
for 35 years. I know a lot of folks who do.
The main thing is you've got time to decide where you want to go and what
you want to be. Me? I quit that dead end job. I enjoyed my MBA classes so
much I want to be a college instructor. Don't think I can handle the doctoral pro-
gram yet, but in time.. .maybe. What are your interests? Find them. Set goals.
You can do it.
Stuart Simpson BS Finance, 7 hours towards his MBA
http://www.college-degree-review.com/
http://www.medical-school-review.com/


ADVERTISING DEADLINE
TUESDAYS
@5 P.M.
To place an ad:
Call: (904) 766-8834 Fax: (904) 765-1673
or Email: ad@thefloridastar.com


The Star






Page B-4/March 24, 2007


The Star/Prep Rap


West Union Missionary Baptist Church Celebration

'^^^ ^ :: '..,; ,;. "l *%2
UP" ,


Welcoming by Sister Betty Lewis


WEST UNION continued
from front cover
Deacon Andre Bell
presided over the Banquet
and Pastor Darren Bolden,
Moderator USIA of the
First Missionary Baptist
Church located in the
Historic District of
Fernandina Beach intro-
duced the eloquent speak-
er, Rev. Brian Campbell,
Pastor of Jerusalem
Missionary Baptist
Church.
Pastor Kelly present-
ed Outstanding Service
Awards to the Chairman
of the Finance
Committee, Gloria J.
Dixon; (WEST UNION
continued on B5)


Solo by Sister Kathy Watkins


(Above) Introduction of Speaker, Deacon Jeremy
Robinson; (to the right) members enjoying the cele-
bration (below left) Blessing of food, Minister Tommy
Downer; (below right) three
Sisters of the congregation
enjoying the celebration.




W : ."" ai ,.. --H.g'







Page B-5/March 24, 2007


\VEST UNION L,mnIIIIIf
nonim B Youth Director,
Shirley Porter; Youth
Ad\ isor. Gus Redmond;
and Coordinator of
Special E\ents. Delaney
W illiams. Additionally.
Marva R. Love and
Elmina Reed \\ere recip-
ients of the 2nd Annual
Ruth C. Solomon A\ ard.
In keeping \\ith \what has
become his tradition.
Rev. Kelly visited and
chatted with members
and guests at each table
during the course of the
Banquet.
Members of the 200)7
Banquet Committee
were commended for
their faithful and untinng
energies that resulted in
an enjo able and reward-
ing celebration for West
Union Nliissionary
Baptist Church's 4th
Annual Church and
Pastors Anniversary
Banquet. Committee
Members are: Thelma
How ard. Deborah
Jackson. Marva Love.
Frances Lynch. Lee Ester
Nelson. Lillian Si;th.
Sandra Thompson.
Annie \ ashington and
Nlary Williams. West
Union NMissionary
Baptist Church is located
at 1605 ;W. Bea er St,
Jacksonville. FL.


SI c't


(above left) Pastor Kelly and Brother Clarence
Hester; (above right) Words of Appreciation, Sister
Lillian Smith; (Left) Speaker, Pastor Brian Campbell
of Jerusalem Missionary Baptist Church.


(Above) Pastor Brian Campbell and Pastor Leroy Kelly;
(left) Deacon Andre Bell, Presiding.


-TC


Prayer, Deacon Willie Corbitt


Awards Recipients (from L to R), Brother Gus Redmond, Sisters Marva
Love, Gloria J. Dixon, Shirley Porer, and Brother Cornelius Williams.


The Star/Prep Rap


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The Star/Prep Rap


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The tarlrepRap ageB-7larc 24,200


The National Step Show Alliance (NSSA) Sponsoring Inaugural
Step U.P. Awards Recognizing the Positive Aspects of Stepping


The National Step
Show Alliance (NSSA)
announced the inaugural
Step U.P. awards. The pur-
pose of the awards is to
recognize those individuals
who promote the positive
aspects of stepping both
with students and in the
community.
The Step U.P. Awards
were developed by the
NSSA's Coaches Advisory
Roundtable, which consists
of youth step team coaches.
Nominations are due to the
NSSA awards committee
by March 30th. The award
announcements will be
made June 1st. The award
categories are:
Outstanding
Coach/Mentor of the Year -
for both High School and
Middle School step team
divisions. The award is
intended to recognize indi-
viduals who mentor youth
and teach the art of step.
Outstanding Event of
the Year for youth, col-
lege and alumni category
events. The award is
designed to recognize the
positive impact step show
events have in communi-
ties.
High School Academic
Step Team All-Americans -
for high school students on
step teams who maintain at
least a 3.3 grade point aver-
age.
"People involved with
these students through
stepping have an undeni-
ably positive impact in the
students' lives," said
Tiffany Minor, a high
school teacher &
Roundtable member.
'These awards will recog-
nize those efforts, encour-
age others to become more
actively involved and
demonstrate to the teams'
various communities how
step programs motivate
students to become more
successful academically


and socially. Stepping is an
outgrowth of college life
given its historical begin-
ning, and providing an
avenue for students who
otherwise may never have
considered the possibility
of higher education."
Minor, a member of Delta
Sigma Theta sorority, has
been the sponsor of the
step team at her Nashville-
area high school the past 2
years.
In addition to the
awards the NSSA sponsors
an annual youth step show
in Nashville. The 2nd
annual Music City Step
Fest was held on Saturday,
March 17, 2007. The
NSSA combined the step
show with a "college tour
weekend." High school
step teams from Alabama,
California, Georgia, and
Kentucky were in
Nashville, not only to par-
ticipate in the step show
but tour and learn about
Nashville colleges such as
Fisk, Tennessee State, and
Belmont universities.
"We looked forward to
hosting students and show-
ing them TSU. Hopefully a
few of these high school
students will be freshman
on our campus next fall,"
said Anthony
Taylor, a junior at
Tennessee State
University.
Taylor participat-
ed on step teams
in middle and 1
high school in the
suburban


Washington, DC area and
credits the activity with
helping him prepare for
college. He now coaches a
local Nashville co-ed mid-
dle school step team with
another TSU classmate.
The NSSA is a 501c3
pon-profit organization
founded by members of the
Nashville graduate chapter
of the National Pan-
Hellenic Council in 2005.
The purpose of the organi-
zation is to use the growing
popularity of stepping to
positively impact the lives
of young people. The
organization sponsors the
Step U.P. (Unlimited
Potential) program which
has the Step 2 Campus
(Academic focused) and
Steppin' 4 Your Heath
(Exercise focused) compo-
nents. The development of
the Step U.P. pilot program
has been funded by grants
from the Community
Foundation of Middle
Tennessee and the LP
Foundation.
More information
about the Step U.P. mentor-
ing program, the Step U.P.
Awards, and the Music
City Step Fest are available
on the NSSA's website -
www.stepshow.org


A Local Mall Says No Unescorted
Minors Under 18 After 6pm

Beginning March 23, 2007, Arbor Place
Mall, Douglasville, GA will require minors under
18 to be in the company of a parent or guardian
when shopping after 6pm Friday and Saturday
evenings. The new policy is an attempt to
curve inappropriate behavior of unsupervised
minors.
According to the mall's website,
"The policy is in effect for the entire mall.,
except for stores with exterior entrances. This
would include Dillard's JCPenney, Macy's,
Parisian, Sears, Borders, Bed, Bath and
Beyond, and Quaker Steak and Lube. In addi-
tion, this policy does not apply to Regal
Cinemas. However, movie patrons under the
age of 18 will only be allowed to enter the mall
through the south side mall entrance adjacent
to Regal Cinemas if they are not accompanied
by a parent or guardian."
"The policy does include the walkways and,
any corridors leading to the mall. In addition,
unsupervised shoppers under the age of 18 will
not be allowed to congregate in the mall park-
ing lot."
The implementation of the policy seems to
come in response to feedback from shoppers,
retailers, and community leaders. While the
new policy may deter minors who may want to
congregate in the mall, it may be a welcome
site for shoppers who have stayed away due to
large number of teens, as seen with malls
throughout Atlanta and surrounding counties.
More information about Arbor Place Mall is-
available online at www.arborplacemall.com.


Little -w-1
Einsteins: The .
Legend of the
Golden
Pyramid
by Jane Louise y%_
Boursaw


This newest Little Einstein DVD finds the four
loveable children Leo, June, Quincy and
Annie jetting off on three missions. Geared
for preschoolers, the stories blend animation,
live-action footage, famous works of art, and
classical music (not to mention big words like
"extraordinarily" wow!). As a member of the
team, young viewers are invited to sing, clap,
dance, laugh and problem-solve right along
with the Little Einsteins.


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-7i/March 24, 2007







Page B-B/March 24, 2007 The Star/Prep Rap


~f~


Children's Week Activities
March 25 April 1, 2007


Early Leorning Coalinion
*i rji: il


On SELECTED shows during Children's Week:
Save $10.00 off SELECT tickets to Disney's The Lion King, now at the Times-Union Center. For more details, visit
www.iax4kids.com


Sunday, March 25
12 pm-4 pm
Monday, March 26
10 am
10:30 am
4:30 pm
1pm-5pm
Tuesday, March 27
10-30 am
4 pm-5 pm
4 pm-9 pm
Wednesday, March 28
10 am-11 am
10:30 am-12 noon
Thursday, March 29
7 pm
Friday, March 30
Museum Hours
10.30 am
5 pm- 9 pm
Saturday, March 31
10 am
10 am-11:30 am
10 am-8 pm
11 am
11 am-12 noon
11 am-2 pm
7:30 pm


Sunday, April 1
12 noon-4 pm
12 noon-6pm




2 pm


823-4500




(comcast


Family Free Day @ MOCA (Museum of Contemporary Art)

Starbuck's and Story time
Story time @ Barnes & Noble
Warm Up America @ Jacksonville Public Library
Open House and Free Playtime @ Toddler Town


Pre-school story time @ Books-A-MilHon
Cummer Museum "Art in the Afternoon"
AT&T Free Tuesdays at Cummer Art Museum


366-6911

278-1763
886-9904
289-7563
363-6330


805-0004, 262-0023, 273-8055
355-0630
355-0630


Cecil Recreation Complex "Mommy and Me" class
Kids Craft while Mom Shops/Playtime Kids Fun & Fitness Cntr.

Special Needs Activity Class- BASCA

Elemental Atmospheres: New Contemporary Paintings @ MOSH
Toddler Story time @ Borders
World of Nations Celebration @ Metropolitan Park

Kids-A-Million Story time @ Books-A-Million
Family Saturdays @ Tree Hill Nature Center
World of Nations Celebration @ Metropolitan Park
"Larry Cat in Space" Planetarium Show @ MOSH
Wild Wonders @ Dutton Island Preserve
Weekly Story time @ Treehouse Books and More
Family Series: Michael Moschen @ Florida Theater

Family Free Day @ MOCA
World of Nations Celebration @ Metropolitan Park
Walter O Evans Collection of African American Art
@ Cummer Museum
New View (Douglas Anderson student works)
@ Cummer Museum
"Tonight Show" Planetarium Show @ MOSH
Trash not Treasure: Discoveries on our Beaches
@ GTM Environ- mental Education Center


W9e vCki .1- n 4.
f ''h.'l r. {*ienib~ Lkfgii'..


JACKSONVILLE

OALTO
COALITION


i;imntd Hr Cldtdrm


573-3157
215-7685

568-6023

396-7062
519-6500
630-0837

805-0004
724-4646
630-0837
396-6674
247-5828
381-9656
355-2787

366-6911
630-0837

899-6026

899-6026
396-6674


jax4tiJd -.ocom


The Star/Prep Rap


Page B-8/March 24, 2007


... .~



QCi hlen's

V EK



One VoiLice
formimlmmm






)iMfADL 4 T4 yT SiT


Jazz Piano Finalists Named
The five finalists have been named for The Great American Jazz Piano
Competition. The competition, a part of the Jacksonville Jazz Festival, has been a tra-
dition for more than 20 years.
The finalists are; Robert Botos, Toronto, Ontario; Chris Donnelly, Toronto,
Ontario; Bennett Pastor, Brooklyn, New York; Donald Vega, Woodside, New York and
Pamela York of Kingwood, Texas
Finalists were chosen through "blind",judging and will compete Friday, April 13, at
The Florida Theatre for the honor of this award.
The winner will receive a monetary prize and will perform at the annual
Jacksonville Jazz Festival on Saturday, April 14, at Metropolitan Park.


Water Suspected in Rash


Breakout Reported in NW


The Duval County
Health Department is inves-
tigating a series of skin rash-
es that has afflicted several
people in the Fairway Oaks
community of Northwest
Jacksonville.
The outbreak is occur-
ring in the 5500 block of
Golfbrook Drive in a neigh-
borhood where many of the
homes were built by
HabiJax.
"We noticed we started
itching real bad, but we did-
n't know why," said Linda
Brown. Brown moved into
her HabiJax house expect-
ing a better life, but her
symptoms started within
one year.
Brown's neighbors start-
ed developing rashes and
started complaining of
headaches. Brown said that
she and her neighbors


The Jacksonville Zoo
officials have announced
that visitors can enjoy the
animals and gardens at
Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens an extra hour every
Saturday, Sunday, and on
holidays through Labor
Day.
The extended hours
include Memorial Day, May
'28; the week including
Independence Day, July 2
through July 6; and end
Labor Day, September 3.
The change coincides with
the revised daylight savings
schedule, which started a lit-
tle earlier this year.
"Jacksonville Zoo is
pleased to extend its open to
the public hours so that
guests can spend more time
exploring the Zoo and
Gardens," said Dennis Pate,
executive director of
Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens. "Spring is the
Zoo's busiest time of the
year, and there's a lot to see
and do," he concluded.
During these extended
hours, guests will have the
opportunity to do even more
at the Zoo! This spring for
the first time in the history
of the Zoo visitors can take
a ride on a camel at the
camel ride exhibit through
May.
The Zoo is also official-
ly debuting its new baby
mandrill, named Mandisa (a
South African name that
means "sweet"), born
January 12, 2007. The
baby's mother Deanna, is


believe that something in
the water is causing these
rashes.
"We don't know what it
is, but we know every time
we get in that water, we
break out really bad, We
keep drinking the water,
keep living out here. We
don't want to be dead in the
next five years, the next
year, not knowing. We need
to know."
Brown and her neighbors
are not alone in trying to
find answers to their prob-
lems.
Health officials said they
heard about the rash several
weeks ago and began offer-
ing free evaluations for resi-
dents on Monday. They said
they sot out fliers to let the
residents know they are
investigating the cause of
the rash and other symp-


the fourth most genetically-
valuable female mandrill in
the country, which makes
this a very significant birth.
Mandrills are on the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Services'
endangered species list and
are part of the Association
of Zoos and Aquariums'
Species Survival Plan pro-
gram.
This is Deanna's first
newborn, and because of her
inexperience as a mother,
the baby had to be bottle-fed
by staff initially. Deanna's
mothering-skills have since
improved, mother and baby
have bonded and are doing
well.
"We are thrilled to have
this new addition to our pri-
mates' exhibit," said Delfi
Messinger, director of ani-
mal programs at
Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens. "Mandisa is an
example of how our Zoo is
contributing to the contin-
ued population gimi\\~ of
endangered animals in cap-
tivity."
For over 90 years, the
Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens has been dedicated
to inspiring the discovery
and appreciation of wildlife
through innovative experi-
ence in a caring environ-
ment. Starting in 1914 with
an animal collection that
consisted of one red deer
fawn, the Jacksonville Zoo
and Gardens has grown to
house more than 2,000 rare
and exotic animals and over
1,500 uniii:ie plant species.


toms.
"We are looking at the
rashes, mainly. That is the
chief complaint," said
Health Department Director
Robert Harmon. "When
they happen, what do they
look like -- have them clini-
cally evaluated by physi-
cians to see if there is any
kind of pattern."
Harmon said the
research is not limited to the
people.
"Our people have been
doing on-site evaluations,
environmental health and
working with housing
authorities and others to
look at structural problems
in the homes," Harmon
said.
Harmon hopes to have
answers to what's causing
the problem in three to four
weeks.


The Zoo is a non-profit
organization and is an
accredited member of the
Association of Zoos and
Aquariums (AZA).
Located on Jackson-
ville's north side two miles
off 1-95, the Zoo is open
year-round, 7 days a week,
9 a.m. 5 p.m.


NASCAR

Science is

Coming to

Jacksonville

From the top racing
shops to the asphalt at
Daytona, physicist Diandra
Leslie-Pelecky has been on
a quest to uncover the sci-
ence involved in stock car


The Suns Ask Everyone,


"Oh Say Can You Sing?"


It's spring and a young man's fancy turns
to... Baseball, of course. And now every-
one has a chance to be a star at the ball
game.
It may not be American Idol but the
Jacksonville Suns will be holding a second
National Anthem audition this Saturday,
March 24, at the Baseball Grounds of
Jacksonville from 9:00am until noon.
The Suns have seventy dates to fill with
National Anthem singers. Auditions will be
held on the field and singers will be asked to.
perform the song in a traditional fashion and
in its entirety. All ages are welcome and
instrumentalists or vocal groups are also
encouraged to audition.
In addition to National Anthem signers,
other positions available for application this
weekend include food and beverage staff,
ushers, ticket takers, ticket sellers, cleaning
personnel and team store retail employees.
Applications are also being accepted during
the week from 4:00pm until 6:00pm every
day.
"With seventy dates to fill with singers
during our season, we are always in search
of local performers to lend us their rendition
of the National Anthem," said Suns General
Manager Kirk Goodman. "It's great to have
soloists, but we're also looking for innova-


New Blood

Pressure

Medication

Available

African-American adults
- who are more likely than
any other ethnic group to
have high blood pressure -
will have benefit from a
recent announcement by
Novartis that the United
States has become the first
country in the world to
approve Tekturna


racing. Join her for a night
of high speed fun and learn
the science behind building
for speed.
A long time NASCAR
fan, Diandra Leslie-
Pelecky*s interest in the sci-
ence of the sport was piqued
when she watched a star-
tling car crash. Replays of
the crash showed no obvi-
ous cause no collision, no
sideswipe, no flat tires, -no
engine failures. The mystery
inspired Dr. Leslie-Pelecky
to set off in search of the sci-


tive musicians, groups and instrumental-
ists."
The Suns open the 2007 campaign
against the Tennessee Smokies, the new
Double-A Affiliate of the Chicago Cubs, on


Baseball Grounds of Jacksonville


Thursday, April 5 at 7:05pm. The Suns are
the Double-A Affiliate of the Los Angeles
Dodgers and a member of the Southern
League of Professional Baseball.


(aliskiren) tablets, the first
new type of medicine in
more than a decade for
treating high blood pressure
- a condition estimated to
affect nearly one billion
people worldwide and
remains uncontrolled in
nearly 70% of patients.
"Given that African-
American adults are at an
increased risk for high
blood pressure and that the
condition often has no
symptoms, it is important
for adults in the African-
American community to ask
their healthcare provider


ence of one of the worlds
most popular sports -
NASCAR racing.
In a free public lecture in
Jacksonville, Dr. Leslie-
Pelecky will explore
NASCAR science including
how a racecar's shape
affects its performance; why
stock cars don't use muf-
flers; why bump drafting
works; how SAFER barriers
protect drivers; what's so
special about the NASCAR
"Car of Tomorrow"; and
what Dale Earnhardt, Jr.


about their blood pressure
numbers at their next visit,"
said Elizabeth Ofili, M.D.,
M.P.H., Chief, Section of
Cardiology, Morehouse
School of Medicine.
"Tekturna is an important
additional therapeutic
option for patients with high
blood pressure."
African-American adults
are more likely than any
other ethnic group to have
high blood pressure with
some estimates of approxi-
mately 40 percent of
African-Americans are liv-
ing with the condition.


wears under his firesuit.
Built for Speed:
NASCAR Physics with
Diandra Leslie-Pelecky is
one of a series of public lec-
tures sponsored by the
American Physical Society
to coincide with the soci-
ety's annual meetings. This
years meeting will be held
at the Hyatt Regency
Riverfront Hotel April 14-
17, with the public lecture
taking place at the Hyatt
Regency on Monday, April
16 at 7:00 PM.


Jacksonville Zoo Announces

Extra Hours & Baby Mandrill


:I ..... ,' .. :N D





iT EM.FLORIDA STAR!


Yvonne B kbkg
REAL TOPICS
SEEAL ISSUES!'
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"';:30 'p.m. : p.m.
TUE AC:T W TH .















McLauhli W CGL 1360 AM .: I
"Host. On theWeb: www.WCGL1360.com
_- -,- -,*- ****,.- ,


THE STAR


PAGE C-1


MARCH 24 2007






PAGX (%RA ThE STAR March 24,-2007


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based
subjects!
Dear Deanna!
For five years I've been madly in love with a good friend. We've
talked about having a relationship, but the timing was never good.
Next thing you know he married a girl who was pregnant because
his family thought it was the mature thing to do. After a year he got
into trouble with her family and now he's in jail for 7 years. We
write and talk on the phone and he knows I love him. I respect his
marriage but my love is getting stronger. Should I express my feel-
ings to him?
Very Confused Las Vegas, NV II

Dear Confused:
Let's do the math. One man went half on a baby with someone else plus one wedding equals
two and you're not in the equation. You're infatuated and want what you can't have. He was-
n't interested when he was free because he married someone else. He's interested now
because he's on lockdown. Remain as friends because he can't do nothing for you but tell you
what you want to hear. Save yourself some heartbreak because when he gets released he's
going to his wife and child and you'll be crushed again.
*l**************
Dear Deanna!
I just learned that my husband may be the father of my five 5-year old nephew. I found out
by accident. My husband was talking on the phone, laughing and joking and I heard him say
that he thought my sister's son was his child but he never did a DNA test. 1 remember when
we started dating he used to say he thought he left his ex-girlfriend pregnant. When my sister
popped.up pregnant, she said it was a one-night stand. How do I investigate this situation
peacefully?
Worried Wife Columbus, OH

Dear Wife:
Regardless of the outcome people are going to be hurt and trust among all parties destroyed.
If you feel in your heart.that it's worth it, get the process started with your husband first. Ask
him if he dated your sister and if he's the possible father. Have the same discussion with your
sister and if they're on the same page, have a DNA test. The timing between his relationships
is crucial but only time; faith and personal maturity can save your marriage and family rela-
tionships if this is true.
***h*************
Dear Deanna!
My father divorced my mother after 40 years of marriage. I have a problem with the fact his
new girlfriend is young enough to be his daughter. I don't like it and I know she's only after
his money. He has bought her fur coats, a car and gave her a credit card. He never did these
things for my mother or me. Our relationship is suffering because he puts his girlfriend first
and listens to everything he says. How do I open my father's eyes?
Lynn Taylorsville, NC

Dear Lynn:
You're in a lot of pain but at the same time you're very jealous and filled with envy. You're
entitled to these feelings and would feel the same way about your father's girlfriend regard-
less of her age. Your father is enjoying his freedom, and experiencing a possible mid-life cri-
sis. The young girl is a boost to his ego until she deflates it by leaving him. Be the good
daughter that you are and support him and focus on making your personal relationship
stronger because women will come and go, but you will always be his daughter.
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.


EARLY LEARNING COALITION OF DUVAL, INC.
A Florida not-for-profit corporation
established pursuant to the School Readiness Act
Section 411.01, Florida Statutes
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
Solicitation # RFP-ELCD-CFT-0708
PROGRAM YEAR
SEPT. 10, 2007 JUNE 30, 2008
DEADLINE TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2007 5:00 P.M.


BYOB: Bring Your Own Banana
By Ester Da\ is


I ha\e become a certified self-ordained health nut and
quite proud of it. T'\o reasons for m1 illnessss passion. .
one; I don'l wani to be sick, and two; I am absolutely, pos-
itivel afraid of hospitals these dat s. Just think, checking
into the hospital can make oui sick. l
In this millenniin, BYOB means bring sour o\\n
banana. The banana has earned one of the highest
research awards for keeping fit. Did )ou kno\ that the
banana contains three natural sugars sucrose, fructose
and glucose? Combined with fiber, a banana gives an instant, sustained and substantial burst
of energy. A research team has proven that two bananas provide enough energy for an
aggressive 90-minute workout.
During the recent Olympics, the main breakfast fruit, present in all languages, for all
nations was the broadband, brigadier brilliant banana. It is the number one fruit with the
world's leading athletes today.
One of the quickest ways to cure a hangover is to make a banana milkshake. Now
sweeten it with honey. The banana calms the stomach and with the help of honey, speeds up
depleted blood sugar levels and re-hydrates your system. As for the headache just keep it as
a reminder of an unforgettable occasion.
Big, big mosquitoes are upon us. Before hunting down the insect cream for bites, try
rubbing the inside of a banana peel on the affected area. It has been found amazingly suc-
cessful at reducing swelling and itching. We know that bananas are high in B vitamins that
help calm the nervous system. We are in dire need of calm.
Depressed? Moody? PMS? Forget the pills. Eat a banana. Bananas contain tryptophan,
a type of protein known to make you relax and improve your mood. The banana is extreme-
ly high in potassium, low in salt. Potassium, as you know, is a vital mineral, which helps
normalize the heartbeat, sends oxygen to the brain and regulates your body's water balance.
Repeat: Sends oxygen to the brain.
Many cultures call the banana "the cooling fruit" because it can lower the temperature
of expectant mothers. In Thailand, pregnant mothers eat bananas to ensure their babies are
borne with normal temperatures.
So, bring your own banana. When compared to the apple, it is a potassium billionaire,
has four times the protein, twice the carbohydrates, three times the phosphorus, five times
the vitamin A and iron and twice the other vitamins and minerals. Bon Appetite, to more
proud health nuts, seeking to boycott hospitals naturally.

Ester Davis is a celebrated host/producer of a No. 1-rated show on PAX-TV, Channel
68, every Saturday from 5 to 6 a.m. Visit her website at "The Ester Davis Show".
copyright 2006 by Ester Davis


SUMMARY OF RFP PROCESS

What is the purpose of this proposal?
CFT Initiative (Parents as Child's First Teacher) A Parent Education and Family Involvement initiative for which solicitations are
made by the Early Learning Coalition of Duval, hereinafter referred to as 'the Coalition', is intended to do the following:
* Engage parents who receive school readiness services, to be full participants in the early learning experiences of their children, through
a series of monthly workshops and training to be held at public and / or other organization locations (no home visitations), and distribu-
tion of newsletters with parenting tips and parent-child activities; Offer guidance and training in family involvement to about 50
providers who offer school readiness services as part of the Coalition's Quality Rating System; Meet the requirements of Florida Statute
411.01 (4) (o). Florida Statute 411.01 requires Agency for Workforce Innovation to work with the early learning coalitions to increase
parents' training for and involvement in their children's preschool education.


Who may apply?
Organizations with experience and expertise in parent education and family involvement for school readiness programs may apply. Certified Minority Business Enterprises are encouraged to participate
in any Solicitation Meetings that are held. Attendance at the Solicitation Meeting is not required for acceptance of proposals.
Full information about the proposal will be available on the web site www.elcofduval.org on or before Friday, March 16, 2007.
How much funding is available?
SMaximum of $225,000 will be provided by Early Learning Coalition of Duval.
How long is the grant period?
Sept. 10, 2007 to June 30, 2008. Renewal will depend on successful completion of deliverables, achievement of outcomes, and ability to provide evidence or data of program / initiative success.
How many applications will be funded?
Only one organization will be funded to provide services for CFT initiative.
What are the evaluation criteria?
Evaluation is based on price, application completion, staffing, program design, experience and responsiveness to special requirements. The Selection Committee will recommend a proposed contract or
rejection of all proposals to the Coalition. The final decision regarding a contract is vested with the Coalition, acting in its business and professional judgment and its sole and absolute discretion. The
Coalition has the authority to reject the Committee's recommendation, select another proposal, request interviews by the full Coalition or anything the Coalition, in its discretion, determines to be in the
Coalition's best interest. The final decision is vested in the Coalition, acting in its sole and absolute discretion. The Coalition reserves the right to reject any proposals.


When will the final contract be approved?
Board Meeting Wednesday, August 29, 2007 at 12:00 noon
Who is the primary contact at the Coalition for this proposal?
Padma Rajan, Director of Programs
How will inquiries or questions be addressed?
All questions must be submitted in writing via email to Padma Rajan, Director of Programs at prajan@elcofdu-
val.org and copied to Susan Main, Executive Director smain@elcofduval.org No telephone inquiries will be
addressed.
Contact Person: The contact person for proposers/potential contractors is:
Padma Rajan, Director of Programs
Early Learning Coalition of Duval
6850 Belfort Oaks Place, Suite 102
Jacksonville, FL 32216 (904) 208-2040, ext. 202
Email prajan@elcofduval.org
No verbal inquiries will be accepted. Written questions from prospective contractors will be accepted in letter
form or by email by the contact person through the date specified above under Schedule of Events and Timeline
(refer to Deadline for Submission of Written Inquiries). The Coalition bears no responsibility for any delays, or
resulting impacts, associated with a prospective contractor's receipt of this information. INFORMATION WILL
NOT BE AVAILABLE BY PHONE. Any information received through oral communication shall not be binding
and shall not be relied upon by any prospective contractor.
Communication will be deemed as received only after the Coalition sends a confirmation receipt either via email
or in letter form, to prospective contractors.
Accommodation of Disability: If an accommodation is needed for a disability in order to participate in this solic-
itation, please contact the individual as specified above under Contact Person.
Modification and/or Withdrawal of Proposals: Any modification of a proposal, except a modification resulting
from a request of the Coalition, must be received! by the Closing Date for Receipt of Proposals. An offeror may not
modify its proposal after proposal opening.
Proposals may be withdrawn, by written or notice, within 72 hours after the date and time of proposal opening,
provided that the offeror supplies proof of the impossibility to perform based upon an obvious error on the part of
the offeror.
Protests: Failure to file a protest within the time prescribed in Section 120.57(3), Florida Statutes, shall consti-
tute a waiver of proceedings under Chapter 120, Florida Statutes. Written notices, formal protests and proceedings
must conform with ss. 120.57(3) and 287.042(2)1, Florida Statutes. Failure to supply the required bond shall result
in rejection of the protest without leavg to amend. #


SECTION II: SCHEDULE OF EVENTS AND TIMELINE


Date Time
March 19, 2007 N/A
March 26, 2007 5:00 p.m.

April 9, 2007 5:00 p.m.

April 16, 2007 10 a.m.
April 27, 2007 5:00 p.m.


May 29, 2007 5:00 p.m.

May 30, 2007 1:00 p.m.
May 31, 2007 N/A

June 27, 2007 12:00 noon

July 16, 2007 N/A

July 17, 2007 N/A
July 25, 2007 N/A
August 29, 2007 12:00 noon
Sept. 10, 2007 N/A
June 30, 2008
August 31, 2008

*Certified Minority Business


Activities/Events
RFP Issued and Advertised
Notice of Intent to Submit an Application to be
received by the Coalition
All written inquiries to be received by the
Coalition
Solicitation Question and Answer Meeting
Coalition's written responses to inquiries, sent to
all Proposers who filed a Notice of Intent to
Submit an Application
Sealed Applications must be received by the
Coalition
Public opening of Proposals
Evaluation of proposals, meetings) of evaluation
committee
Evaluation presentation and recommendation to
Coalition for vote to commence negotiations.
Notification of intent to negotiate posted in local
news papers
Negotiations initiated
Negotiations completed
Coalition meets to approve Contract(s)
Contract performance begins
Contract deliverables completed
Monitoring results of deliverables provided and
contract ends
Enterprises are encouraged to participate in any


Solicitation Meetings that are held.
**Attendance at the Solicitation Meeting is not required for acceptance of proposals.


fI


THE STAR


March 24, 200 7,


PAGE C-2






MAL~)-RCH4 ii0TE TR AE -


2007 Fred Luster, Sr. Scholarship Applications are Being Accepted
The American Health and Beauty Aids Institute (AHBAI) is accepting scholarship
applications from college-bound high school seniors through its Fred Luster, Sr.
Education Foundation. The winning students are selected on the basis of their aca-
demic achievement, extracurricular activities community service, and financial need.
The Fred Luster, Sr. education Foundation was established by the AHBAI Board
of Directors in 1991 to honor the memory of the late Fred Luster, Sr. a founding
AHBAI board member and founder of the Chicago-based Luster Products, Inc. To
date, the foundation has awarded nearly a half million dollars in scholarships.
The deadlines for Fred Luster, Sr. Education Foundation scholarships are April
15, 2007 for college scholarships. For more information or an application, visit our
website at www.proudlady.org and click on scholarship.

JACKSONVILLE BUSINESSES GIVE SUPPLY AID TO TEACHERS
Volunteer Jacksonville, Kelly Educational Staffing and the Jacksonville Chamber of
Commerce announce the launching of Teachers RULE! a community based educational
supply project providing Duval County kindergarten and first grade teachers with needed
school supplies.
"Teachers spend an average of $500.00 out of pocket per school year for classroom sup-
plies. This project is being launched to help defray these costs. Although the first year goal
is to provide supplies to kindergarten and first grade teachers, it is just the beginning of many
future years of expressing business appreciation. Teachers RULE! plans to add additional
grade levels in the years to come. Applauding their hard work and dedication, Jacksonville
businesses want to express their full support and appreciation for all teachers in Duval
County." Kathy Kanter, Program Director, Kelly Educational Staffing.
By donating Supply Kits your company is eligible to become a school sponsor. At the
discretion of the contributing company they can hand deliver to the school of their choice
and present the teachers with their boxes full of supplies. First round distribution will be
done prior to the start of the school year (in August 2007) by the sponsoring companies,
foundations or individuals.
"Our teachers are literally growing the work force of tomorrow," said Mayor John
Peyton, "and this is one way the business community can support their efforts and show
appreciation at the same time. Teachers are the unsung heroes of economic development,
and they deserve our help!"
For information about making a donation of school supplies or monetary funding please
contact Lesley Wolfson, Development Director, Volunteer Jacksonville at 332-6767 Ext. 109
or Kathy Kanter, Program Director, Kelly Educational Staffing at 245-7558.



Every year, approximately 400,000 Americans who suffer from osteoarthri-
tis undergo knee replacement surgery. When all other options for treating
severe osteoarthritis of the knee have been exhausted. Artificial knee joints
offer a solution with a high rate of success. But ,how should you prepare for
this major operation, and what can you do afterwards to protect the new joint
and keep it intact for years to come? The American Arthritis Society has com-
piled some useful and practical tips for self-care, which are available on the
society's website. Developed with the help of some of the world's leading
knee surgeons, each tip is easy to follow and can be helpful in preparing for
your operation. These and many more suggestions regarding osteoarthritis
can be viewed online at: www.americanarthritis.org.

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COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS


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



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 informa-
tion.
THE TOTAL WOMAN CONFERENCE 2007 would like to invite you to
their FIRST ANNUAL WOMEN CONFERENCE of the Northeast Florida
Diocese Women Council. Please join us on March 31st at 5p.m. The conference
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.
CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY OF GOOD SHEPHERD, Sunday, April 15
at 6 pm, Craig Hall. Free and open to the public. L. van Beethoven:
Razumovsky String Quartet No. 3. Graduation Exercises: CEW String Program,
Linda Minke, director Gustav Holst: Hammersmith Suite. Guest Artists: Navy
Band Southeast Wind Ensemble. Church of the Good Shepherd, located at
1100 Stockton Street, Riverside Jacksonville, FL 32204, Phone 904-346-0373.
The Rev. Gerald G. Alexander, David Bowen, MM, Organist-choirmaster.
CLASS OF 1967 NB FORREST HIGH SCHOOL is having their 40th
Reunion, July 20-21, 2007 Crowne Plaza Downtown/Riverplace Tower.
Contact: Reunion Classics: (904) 269-5471 for registration info.
"BLOOMS GALORE and MORE" 2007 The Garden Club of
Jacksonville,Inc. is holding its second annual garden festival, "Blooms Galore
and More," the second weekend in April. This wonderful event raised more than
$8,000 last year for the club's community outreach goals, as residents from
throughout the Jacksonville area came to learn about the joys of gardening. It
will be held Saturday, April 14th from. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, April 15th
from 12 4 p.m. Admission is $3 per adult and children under 16 get in free.
Garden Clubhouse is located at 1005 Riverside Ave. For more information,
please call 904-355-4224 or email: gardenclubofjacksonville.com
FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE KENT CAMPUS JOB FAIR will be
held April, llth at 10 a.m. 1 p.m. in the Library Courtyard, located at 3939
Roosevelt Blvd. Job seekers are invited to meet and interview with local
employers. Space for employment recruiters is on a first-come, first-served
basis and reservations are required. Free and opened to the public. For more
information call 904-381-3594.
TEN STAR ALL STAR SUMMER BASKETBALL CAMP located at 2207
East Seventh St., Charlotte, NC by invitation only. Boys and girls ages 10 19
are eligible to apply. Players from 50 states and 17 foreign countries attended
the 2006 camp. College basketball scholarships are possible for players select-
ed to the All-American Team. Camp locations include: Glassboro, NJ, Prescott,
AZ, Thousand Oaks, CA, Sterling< CO, Babson Park, FL, Atlanta, GA,
Champaign, IL, Ypsilanti, MI, Hickory, NC, Mitchell, SD, Lebanon, TN,
Commerce, TX, and Blacksburg, VA. There is also a Summer Camp available
for boys and girls ages 6 18 of all skill levels. For a free brochure on these
Summer Camps, please call 704-373-0873.
THE DAVID H. DWIGHT, SR. MEMORIAL COMMITTEE FOR
SCOUTING regretfully cancels banquet schedule for May 26, 2007. The ban-
quet is being cancelled due to unforeseen circumstances beyond our control.
Thank you for your just support and we look for to your participation in the year
2008. Walter Whetstone, Banquet Chairman.
H.O.P.E., INC. OF JACKSONVILLE located at 435 Clark Rd., Suite 614, is
having a powerful and fun workshop for young men and ladies ages 13 18
Saturday, March 24th from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. "Building Blocks for Your
Future" Distinguished Gentlemen and Elite Ladies of H.O.P.E. Workshop.
Please call 904-766-7862 for more information.
NOTICE OF JUDICIAL VACANCY Applications are being sought to fill a
judicial vacancy in the Fourth Judicial Circuit Court in Duval County as a result
of the retirement of Judge A.C. Soud, Jr. Must be a registered Florida voter. The
original and nine copies of the completed application must be received by Mr.
Wells no later than 12 Noon, March 27. call 904-798-3200 for more info.
BOYS AND GIRLS CLUBS OF NORTHEAST FLORIDA OFFERS SUM-
MER CAMP AT ALL ELEVEN LOCATIONS Registration begins April
2nd Boys and Girls Clubs of Noetheast Florida will offer Summer camp at 11
Clubs throughout Duval, Nassau and St. Johns counties. All clubs are open from
9a.m. to 6p.m., Monday through Friday during the Summer. Summer camp
begins May 29th and ends on August 10th. Prices range for each club location.
Early bird drop-off is available from 7-9 a.m. for a fee of $10 per week, per
child. for more information visit BGCNF web site at www.bgcnf.org and click
Sumnier Camps 2007 or call (904) 396-4435.
THE FLORIDA BALLET will touch your heart with the oldest and most
treasured of the romantic ballets Giselle. Saturday, March 24th, 2007 7:30
p.m. The Florida Theatre full company of Florida Ballet professional
dancers, guest artists and corps de ballet sponsored by HASKELL. Call
Florida Theatre box office at 355-2787 for tickets.


MAYOR PEYTON'S BOOK CLUB MEMBERS INVITED TO ANNUAL
MUSEUM HOP Jacksonville Mayor John Peyton and the Jacksonville
Children's Commission invite all members of Mayor Peyton's Book Club to the
Third Annual Museum Hop, a reading celebration at four Jacksonville muse-
ums. Saturday, March at 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at The Cummer Museum of Art and
Gardens, located at 829 Riverside Ave. The Ritz Theatre and LaVilla Museum,
829 N. Davis St. Museum of Contemporary Art Jacksonville (MOCA
Jacksonville), 333 N. Laura St. Jacksonville Museum of Science and History
(MOSH), 1025 Museum Circle. Mayor Peyton will start his visit at The
Cummer at approx. 10:30 a.m.


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PAGE C-3


THE STAR,


MARCH- 24. 200-


Al






PAGE_ C- TH STRMRH2I20


Report Says Army Corps

Miscalculated on Levees

The design and construction of the New Orleans hurri-
cane levee system was flawed because the Army Corps of
Engineers ignored warnings about the power of potential
storms and made critical engineering miscalculations,
according to a long-awaited investigative report from a team
of Louisiana engineers and scientists.
The "Team Louisiana" report echoed many of the find-
ings of previous engineering inquiries but offered them in
sometimes sterner terms, while highlighting some of the
political forces that affected the flood system's formation.
Army Corps of Engineers officials appear to have short-
changed the construction of essential flood protection sys-
tems to save money, according to the report, while at the
same time, under local pressure, expanding the project's
reach so that more low-lying land could be developed into
new suburbs.
"The problem is that hurricane protection has no lobby-
ists," said Ivor van Heerden, a hurricane researcher at
Louisiana State University, who led the team.
Moreover, while the city was vulnerable to a relatively
weak storm, Corps officials offered unsubstantiated assur-
ances to the public that the system could withstand a "1 in
300 year" storm event, or a storm so severe it is likely to


(


1
s


happen only once in 300
years, the report said.
In response to the Team
Louisiana findings, a Corps
spokesman offered a state-
ment saying the agency's
own investigative inquiry,
completed last year,
focused on many of the
same engineering issues,
and noting that the flood
protection system that
failed in Hurricane Katrina
was shaped by the decisions
and actions of many agen-
cies.
"The Corps does not
agree with any assertion
that USACE is solely
responsible for the events of
Hurricane Katrina," the
statement said. "Civil
works projects are all
authorized by Congress and
planned, designed and con-
structed cooperatively
between local, state and
federal agencies."


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corn


By Ronald Bell
Star News Editor

While it is impossible to
say in every case what
causes depression, the med-
ical community has identi-
fied certain factors that can
either cause depression
directly or cause a person to
be a candidate for depres-
sion.
First, depression seems
to run in families, and
hence there is some genetic
involvement, although it
should be pointed out that it
does not appear to be genet-
ically linked to blacks as a
race. Other factors include
the patients environment
and things that we recog-
nize as risk factors for the
development of depression.
Typically they would
include things like having
been a victim of physical or
sexual abuse, violence,
poverty, chronic or serious
illnesses like cancer, heart
disease, or diabetes.
Some Doctors thinks
that people with chronic ill-
nesses might be prone to
develop other illness such
as depression.
But not everybody that's
hospitalized for very seri-
ous illness gets clinical
depression. Many would
think that all of the people
with cancer would have
depression, because having
cancer is a very depressing
thing. But the facts are that'
much less than half of them


actually become clinically
depressed. They may be sad
at some point after hearing
the diagnosis or after going
through the harsh treatment,
but a large percentage sim-
ply deal with the reality of
it.
Since conditions such as
high blood pressure, heart
disease, diabetes and lupus
are significantly higher in
blacks rate than whites, the
disparity is likely to account
for the. higher rate of
depression for blacks with
serious illnesses.
Additionally, some
mental health experts
believe that the stresses of
racism and the attendant
social pressures on the vic-
tims of racism lead to low
self-esteem among those
persons. Encountering
racism and the low self-
esteem caused by it are
thought to be contributors to
depression in some African-
Americans according to
some medical experts.
Depression is a common
problem associated with
advancing age. But at least
one study suggests that the
symptoms of depression are
being overlooked in many
older black people. Elderly
white people, the study
found, are more than three
times as likely to be pre-
scribed anti-depressant
drugs as elderly blacks. One
explanation' is that blacks
may be reluctant to take
antidepressants, to under-
stand depressive symptoms,
or to admit to having
depression.
George S. Zubenko, a
professor of psychiatry and
biological sciences at the
University of Pittsburgh
School of Medicine says,
"Misconceptions of clinical
depression as a weakness of
character or a normal ele-
ment of aging, rather than a
treatable illness, are com-
mon."
A study that Zubenko
conducted a few years ago
suggested that older,
depressed blacks responded
better to antidepressants
than whites. But further
investigation found that,
unlike whites with depres-
sion, the majority of blacks
were never even treated for
their depression until they
required hospitalization. He
says that both patients -and
doctors may attribute signs
of depression, such as
decreases in mood, interest,
energy, sleep, and concen-
tration to age-related med-
ical conditions. "This con-


FAMU Vital To

Florida's

Economy
Florida A&M University
provides nearly $4 billion
annually and nearly 37,000
jobs to the state's economy,
according to a special eco-
nomic study commissioned
by the university.
"In recent weeks, we
asked for this Economic
Impact Study to be pre-
pared," said FAMU Interim
President Castell Vaughn
Bryant, who commissioned
the Washington Economics
Group Inc., of Miami, to


tributes to the underdiagno-
sis of depression," he says.
What to look for and
treatment.
Due to cultural back-
grounds, depression may be
exhibited differently among
African Americans. To help
decide if you or someone
you care about needs an
evaluation for clinical
depression, review the list
of symptoms in last weeks
Florida Star.
If you experience five or
more for longer than two
weeks, if you feel suicidal,
or if the symptoms interfere
with your daily routine, see
your doctor, and bring the
list with you.
The most common ways
to treat clinical depression
are with antidepressant
medication, psychotherapy,
or a combination of the two.
The choice of treatment
depends on how severe the-
depressive symptoms are
and the cause and history of
the illness.
Antidepressant medica-
tions are not habit-forming
and they are not a sign of
weakness. It may take up to
eight weeks before you
notice an improvement. It is
usually recommended that
medications be continued
for at least four to nine
months after the depressive
symptoms have improved.
Those with chronic or
recurrent depression may
need to stay on medication
- a decision you and your
'doctor can make to pre-
vent or lessen further prob-
lems. While taking antide-
pressants you must be mon-
itored by a doctor to ensure
the best treatment with the
fewest side effects. Do not
stop taking your medication
without first talking with
your doctor, since some
medications cause problems
if stopped abruptly.
If you participate in pri-
vate insurance, such as a
health maintenance organi-
zation (HMO) plan, your
costs for treatment may be
covered. Contact your
health insurance provider
for details.
If you're over 65 years
old, Medicare pays for 50
percent of the costs of men-
tal health treatment, and
Medigap insurance will typ-
ically reimburse the remain-
der. You may also be eligi-
ble for Medicaid coverage.
Counseling by a certified
pastoral counselor is gener-
ally covered by health care
plans if the pastoral coun-
selor is licensed by the state.


conduct it. "It provides a
genuine snapshot of the
strengths and weaknesses of
FAMU at the present time.
"This particular study
demonstrates exactly why
FAMU remains so impor-
tant for the state of Florida
and the Tallahassee area,"
she continued. "It also con-
firms why a public HBCU
such as FAMU remains vital
in providing opportunities
for African-Americans."
According to the study,
FAMU's total economic
impact on Tallahassee, the
region and the state totals
more than $3.7 billion and
creates nearly 37,000 jobs
for Florida residents.


4 4


Part 2


Why Do We Get Depressed?


What Can We Do About It?


MARCH. 24: 200 7


THE STAR


PAGE C-4






AIRC-!24 20'TH SARPAE -


Gators Basketball
It seems like you can't have a conversation with
anyone nowadays without a few familiar names coming
up. Names like Al Horford, Joakim Noah, Corey
Brewer and Taureen Green. These guys have become
icons, both for what they are doing and what they have
done.
Let's look at what they are doing first. As defending
National Champs, they are just four games away from
repeating! If they do wouldn't a finals win against
Ohio State be icing on the cake it will be the first
back-to-back since Duke did it in 1992 with the likes of
Christian Laettner and Grant Hill
All these players share a common decision. They
elected to stay in school for another year. They passed up
the big bucks and celebrity (even in 1992) to play anoth-
er year of Basketball and get a little more book-learning.
A career-ending injury in college basketball is as far
away as the next possession. These decisions could have
and still could for the Gators who still have the oppor-
tunity to blow out a knee or break an ankle been dis-
astrously expensive. All would have probably been first
round NBA picks and it is likely that at least two would
have been lottery quality.
These young men said they wanted to come back and
win another National Title. They wanted to do it togeth-
er, a decision they have said, that took less than one half-
hour to make.
So, thanks to a class group of guys, go get that
National Title, the Gator Nation appreciates what you
have done for us!

La Vail Jordan
An interesting sidebar to the Butler game is the story
behind LaVail Jordan, one of Butler's assistant coaches.
Rock solid Gator fans may remember, but you can
be sure that LaVail Jordan will be telling it to all the
Bulldogs in the Butler locker room.
He was a junior playing basketball for Butler when
the Bulldogs lost to Florida 69-68 in overtime in the
2000 NCAA Tournament in Winston-Salem, N.C.
LaVail Jordcn's heart was heavy. Jetha Jeffers,
LaVail's great aunt and the woman who raised him, had
died the previous Sunday night at age 87 in his home-
town of Albion, Mich.
But he is probably remembered because he missed
two free throws with 8.1 seconds left in overtime and
Butler leading Florida 68-67. Earlier, he missed a shot
that would have won the game in regulation.
Mike Miller's basket as time expired in OT, won the
game for the Gators.
Jordan said the defeat made him feel bad for Mike
Marshall and Andrew Graves, then seniors at Butler.
Graves came off the bench with a career-high 20 points.
Jordan had his chance for redemption come up the
next year and he took it when Butler returned to the
NCAA Tournament and beat Wake Forest 79-63 in the
first round.
K 2


Gators Knock Down Two, Four to Go For Repeat


To no one's great sur-
prise the Florida Gators bas-
ketball machine moves to St
Louis this week as part of
the Sweet Sixteen.
Action for the Gators
starts Friday night at 7:10 in
the Midwest Regional in St.
Louis.
Jackson State
Corey Brewer scored 21
points to lead the Gators
over the Jackson State
Tigers, 112-69, in first-
round action of the NCAA
Tournament.
Joakim Noah added 17
points and 12 boards for the
Midwest Bracket's top- seed
Gators, who pulled away in
the second half after a open-
ing 20 minutes of lackluster
action.
Chris Richard also had
17 points and Al Horford
had 15 points and 16 boards
for Florida, which will next
face ninth-seeded Purdue in
the second round on Sunday.
Trey Johnson scored 25
points to lead Jackson State
(21-14), which entered the
tournament as the SWAC's
Tournament champion.
Grant Maxey added 12
points for the 16th-seeded
Tigers, who became over-
matched in the
Florida trailed by five
early in the game and had
plenty go wrong. The entire


Annual
Bragan
Award
Announced
Each baseball season,
the Bragan Award will be
given to the high school
player from Duval, St.
John's, Clay, Nassau or
Baker County who has
made the most valuable
contribution to his team's
effort to win games.
Coaches from the area will
be able to nominate the


Win moves Singh into First Place on PGA Money List


Vijay Takes Bay Hill Invitational


Vijay Singh overcame a
slow start last week to play
solid golf throughout the
weekend and win the former
Bay Hill Invitational, now in
its first year as the Arnold
Palmer Invitational. Singh
finished at 8-under par on a
course that many of the tour
players conceded was major
championship caliber.
Three times a runner-up
at Bay Hill, the 44-year-old
Fijian became the first mul-
tiple winner on the PGA
Tour this year, and his 31st
career victory tied him with
Harry "Lighthorse" Cooper
for most by foreign-born
players.
Ryder Cup captain Tom
Lehman described the play-
ing conditions by saying,
"The greens were very, very
firm, very, very fast, tough,
tough pins." That was evi-
dent in the up and down
scores in the tournament.
While conventional wis-
dom indicates a player at his
age should be accepting
diminished skills, Singh is
showing no signs of slow-
ing. The victory at the
Arnold Palmer Invitational
moved him into first place
with 11,289 FedEx cup
points, and the $990,000
check for winning vaults


Jacksonville's Vijay Singh holds up the Bay Hill Invitational Trophy
last week. The win moved him into 1st place on the Tour money list.


him into first place on the
tour's money list with
$2,637,463 thus far this sea-
son.
Tiger Woods delivered a
dramatic finish, but not the
kind anyone expected. His
tournament ended a few
hours earlier with a three-
putt double bogey on the
11th, and a bad day that got
even worse. Woods hit his
tee shot into the water on the
par-3 17th and made double
bogey. After chipping out of
the rough on the 18th, he hit
his third into the water and
made triple bogey. That
gave him a 43 on the back
nine for a 6-over 76, his
highest score in a regular


PGA Tour event since a 76
in the third round of the
Memorial four years ago.
He tied for 22nd, ending his
streak of 13 straight top 10s
worldwide, nine ofthose on
the Tour.
Woods left the course
without comment.
Next up for Singh and
the PGA Tour is the World
Golf Championship at Doral
in Miami. Woods is the
defending champion at
Doral and will lead a field of
the world's top players in the
last big tournament before
the first major tournament
of the 2007 season, The
Masters.


Al Horford, a possible lottery Joakim Noah a possible lottery
pick has averaged 13.3ppg, pick has averaged 12.1ppg,
9.3rpg and has a 61.8%fg 8.3rpg and has a 62.0%fg


arena seemed to be rooting
against them. Noah turned
his right ankle during a
layup attempt, then
squirmed around in pain
before walking it off causing
coach Billy Donovan a few
anxious moments and the
Gators struggled to make
baskets.
Green and Humphrey
were a combined 0-for-10
from the floor in the first 20
minutes. They missed nine
three-pointers, most of them
wide open.
The big men picked up
the slack not surprising
since Jackson State's tallest
starter was 3 inches shorter


player that they feel best
exemplifies this quality.
The award is being
named in honor of Peter
Bragan, Sr., who has owned
the Jacksonville Suns since
1984 and has made great
contributions to the overall
cultural and sports scene in
Jacksonville, including high


JU Drops Noles as The

Streak Ends at 23

Seminoles
All good things must come to an end
and on Wednesday night top-ranked
Florida State's 23-game winning streak
came to a close as Jacksonville (16-13)
handed FSU (23-1) its first loss of the sea-
son with a 5-3 victory at Alexander Brest
Field.
The win for Jacksonville was its first
over the Seminoles since February 24,
2002, when the Dolphins won 13-4 in
Jacksonville. Florida State entered
tonight's contest winning 18 straight
games over Jacksonville.
"You have to give Jacksonville an
awful lot of credit," said head coach Mike
Martin. "They pitched very well; they
made defensive plays when they needed to
and got the two-out hits. You have to take
your hat off to a very good JU team."
"Ryan (McArdle) did a very good job,"
stated Martin. "That was a pitch that he
didn't handle very well last year. He did a
good job of hitting it tonight. You have to
be a little happy for him. He wanted to go
somewhere and play and there was an
opportunity for him to play here in
Jacksonville. I was happy for that, but I
wasn't happy when he got that double."
Florida State would make things inter-
esting in the top of the ninth as they loaded
the bases with one out. But it was to no
avail as JU's Matt Davis got Dennis Guinn
to pop up to second base and then Jason
Stidham to strike out looking to end the
game. The save was Davis' fourth of the
season.
Caleb Graham (0-1) was handed the
loss in his first start for the Garnet and
Gold as the sophomore right hander
worked four innings allowing five runs,
one earned, on five hits, while striking out


than Horford and 4 inches
shorter than Noah.
Purdue
Sunday evening Florida
displayed its skill down the
stretch in a gut-check 74-67
victory against Purdue.
With a riveted crowd
looking on in New Orleans
Arena, the Boilermakers
used a 9-0 run to seize a 49-
47 lead with 7:08 remaining.
But as the truly special
teams so often do, Florida
countered Purdue's haymak-
er by making all 14 of its
free throws down the
stretch.
In a memorable season
of improvement, the


school and youth athletics.
The award will be modeled
after a 1930's Nokona brand
fielder's glove that
belonged to Peter Bragan Sr.
when he was playing semi-
pro ball in Philadelphia.
The original glove is being
used to cast a mold from
which to make the awards.


Boilermakers simply could
not stop 6-foot-10 junior
center Al Horford and 6-9
junior forward Corey
Brewer when the outcome
was hanging in the balance.
Horford, who finished
with 17 points and nine
rebounds, hit a huge shot
over Purdue standout Carl
Landry with 3:13 remaining,
giving the Gators a 60-56
lead. His back-to-back shots
with 1:35 and 5,8 seconds left
and a 66-59 advantage
Butler
The Gators face off
against the Butler Bulldogs
in the Edward Jones Dome
in St. Louis, Mo., on Friday,
March 23. The game is slat-
ed for 7:10 p.m. (ET).
The Bulldogs are a
scrappy team with upset
dreams. They beat Purdue
earlier in the year and they
also beat Tennessee, which
handed Florida one of its
five defeats.
Butler earned its third
trip to the Sweet 16 with
victories over Old
Dominion, 57-46, and
Maryland, 62-59, in the first
and second rounds at the
HSBC Arena in Buffalo.
A win against Butler
would send the gators
against the winner on the
UNLV/Oregon game on
Friday.


Bragan will lead a com-
mittee made up of school
administrators, coaches and
other community leaders to
choose the winner of the
inaugural Bragan Award.
Input from coaches through-
out North Florida will be
instrumental in deciding this
year's honoree.


three.
This weekend Boston College comes to
Tallahassee for a 3-game series as the
Noles start a new streak...

Gators
The struggling Gators (11-13) (1-2
SEC) went winless last week dropping two
of three games in their first conference
play of the season
Mississippi State took both ends of the
3-game series with 12-9 and 4-3 wins. The
Gators won the middle game 10-8.
Tuesday the Gators dropped a close one to
Stetson 4-3.
This week the Gators journey to Athens
for a weekend series with the Georgia
Bulldogs.

Rattlers
The FAMU.Rattlers (1-22) dropped
three more this past week as Indiana swept
the Rattlers.
Indianatook Saturday's game 10-2 and
followed it up by winning both ends of a
double header on Sunday with 5-3 and
16-10 scores.

Ospreys
'The UN Ospreys took 1 game of a 3-
game home stand against Stetson
University's Hatters this past weekend.
After losing the first two games 9-1 and
12-2, the Ospreys bounced back for a 8-5
win with an impressive 6-run first inning
led at the plate by junior designated hitter
Travis Martin, who went 2-for-4 with two
RIBs, a double and a run scored. Junior
second baseman Chad Knight finished 2-
for-3 with two runs scored, a double and
two walks.
Freshman starting LHP John Atteo (2-
2) had another strong outing, hurling six
innings and allowing four runs (three
earned) on seven hits..
East Tennessee State comes to town for
a 3-game series this weekend.


4


On The College Diamonds


THE S TAR


PAGE C-5


,M~ARCH 24, 200-









Yur Weekly Horoscope HH From Actual Police Reports
Your Weekly HoroscDid You Hear bout
Did You Hear, About?


(Aries March 21st thru
April 19th) Even big, bad,
--- bold you needs a
little support
now and then --
like at the begin-
ning of this week. Since
you're usually so self-suffi-
cient, you might have to
ask. By Wednesday and
Thursday, though, the stars
send bountiful super energy
right to you, and you're
probably ready to make a
daring move (at work? In
the love department?
Maybe both?). Go for it! If
you're staying up late or
partying on Friday and
Saturday, be sure to make
up for it with some healthy
stuff, too. And on Sunday,
there's no way to get what
you want. Give up. April
fools! Just use a little charm
to get your desire!
(Taurus- April 20th thru
May 20th) Home may be
where the heart
is at the begin-
ning of the
S\\eek, but com-
munication's favored now,
too. Get on the phone or
online and share your feel-
ings, and you'll get very
nice responses. You could
encounter somebody as
stubborn as you on
Wednesday or Thursday;
think what you can accom-
plish if you join forces
instead of butting heads! On
Friday and Saturday, you're
looking lucky, and the
chance for romance is look-
ing good. Plan a great date
or head out on the town with
friends. Sunday's so boring
that you might as well stay
in bed. Just kidding: April
fools! Excitement awaits in
an unexpected place. Find
it!
(Gemini May 21st thru
June 21st) Whatever you're
... aspiring to a
different job, a
living-situation
change, renewal
in the old love life you can
get it going at the beginning
of the week. A key now: Get
input from those around
you, and lots of it. Then, on
Wednesday and Thurs,
ruminating on what you've
learned is favored. It may be
a challenge to concentrate,
but you can do it! Romance
or some other sweet stuff
may come knocking on Fri
and Saturday there's defi-
nitely movement and
improvement in the air. On
Sunday, plan to soothe your
soul and rest those busy
feet.
(Cancer June 22nd thru
July 22nd) You may want
to nest or play it
safe at the.
': j beginning of the
week, but the
stars are sending some not-
to-be-missed possibilities
your way. Welcome the new
energy and make 'a new
start. On Wednesday or
Thursday, it might be time
for a splurge -- you deserve
a reward, don't you? Plans
go nicely on Friday and
Saturday, and you've got the
ability to make others feel
understood and right at
home, no matter where you
are. Sunday brings a prob-
lem, and there's nothing you
can do about it. Just kid-


ding: April fools! To the
contrary, an active, honest
approach gets things going
in the right direction.


(Leo July 23rd thru
August 22) You have a cat-
K like sixth sense at
the beginning of
the week, with
the reflexive
knowledge of how to
approach people and situa-
tions. You'll definitely land
on your feet now.
Wednesday and Thursday
look even better, with your
personal heat turned up to
sizzling. Energy, excite-
ment, fun and fabulousness
are there for the taking.
Keep your expenditures to a
minimum on Friday and
Saturday; feed your mind
instead of opening your wal-
let. Life and love are the pits
on Sunday. Just kidding --
April fools! To the contrary,
the universe serves you
sweetness now, with a cher-
ry on top.
(Virgo August 23rd thru
September 22nd) Turn
""""" those organiza-
tional abilities
toward planning
a social event or
a great date at the beginning
of the week -- it'll likely
come together as the best
thing ever. You may be the
underdog in a certain situa-
tion on Wednesday or
Thursday, but somebody's
pulling for you. Figure out
who, and get some tips and
support. Friday and
Saturday are great days to
be you. With the stars on
your side, you can get a ton
done and also attract some
attention via your extra
sparkle. You make a terrible,
irreversible decision on
Sunday. Just kidding: April
fools! To the contrary,
you're fine. But you might
want to stick, with 'maybe'
on big decisions.
(Libra September 23rd
thru October 22nd) Just
--.- getting through
your regular
tasks may be
tough at the
beginning of the week, but
getting upset about it won't
help. Keep at it, and look for
better energy coming your
way on Wednesday. and
Thursday. Now you're mak-
ing progress, and looking so
good doing it that others
might just ask you what
your secret is. Will you tell?
Social time's favored* on
Friday and Saturday, as is
some lazing about -- that is,
recharging thbse batteries. A
couple of days of extra sexi-
ness start on Sunday -- what
are you going to do to take
advantage?
(Scorpio October 23rd
thru November 21st)
Dreams, intu-
f ition and other
.t : less-than-logical
stuff figure
prominently at the beginning
of the week. Heed your inner
voice, and let your subcon-
scious provide clues. Around
Wednesday or Thursday,
some real-world hassles
require your attention; han-
dling them calmly reduces
the stress factor. Your karma
gets a major boost if you step
outside yourself and donate
your time, money or expert-
ise (or all three) to a good
cause on Friday or Saturday.
And on Sunday, a stubborn,
mean-spirited approach


works wonders. Just kid-
ding: April fools! In reality,
be patient with everyone,
including yourself.


(Sagittarius November
22nd thru December 21st)
A. deeper, more
imeanimgfil level
can be reached at
the begiluning of
the week, whether in a rela-
tionship or in your own out-
look. Your core values are
especially relevant now.
You're a winner on
Wednesday and Thursday,
if the stars have their say --
and remember, you can't
win if you don't play. Take a
chance (maybe in the realm
of romance!). Beware of
imbalances of power on
Friday and Saturday; any-
one who thinks they're the
boss of you could be prob-
lematic. You're clueless on
Sunday, and what you say
comes out jumbled. Just
kidding: April fools! In
reality, you're extra tuned in
and extra articulate. Speak
up!
(Capricorn December
22nd thru January 19th)
Conflict, opposi-
tion or limiting
factors may
come into play
at the beginning of the
week; and your response is
everything. Use your pow-
ers of patience and flex
your muscle of understand-
ing. Make a busy schedule
and stick to it on
Wednesday and Thursday --
it could come in handy
when you're asked to do
something you'd rather not
do. Friday and Saturday
find a goal or two definitely
within reach, and not just
when it comes to work,
either. Sunday, however, is
just awful. Give up. Just
kidding: April fools! In
reality, kicking off a fresh
project is favored now.
(Aquarius-January 20th
thru February.18th) Even
if you're off-bal-
,, ance at the
S-' -- beginning of the
week, stick with
your routine as much as
possible. Going through the
motions has a therapeutic
effect. By Wednesday and
Thursday, you can identify
a contradiction, make a dis-
covery and find a way to
move forward that feels
great. An interruption or
delay could be a good thing
now. You're not so much
judging books by their cov-
ers as speed-reading on
Friday and Saturday; find
out a lot in short order. On
Sunday, the stars send extra
brains and curiosity your
way.
(Pieces February 19th
and' March 20th) You've
got the power of
love on your side
at the beginning
of the week --
platonic, romantic, altruistic
and more. How will you use
its mysterious forces?
Wednesday or Thursday ask
that you hone your concen-
tration and be attentive to
what's around you. The
most mundane things hold
important keys now. You're
rather analytical on Friday
and Saturday, which may
take somebody by surprise.
Show your soft side, too.
There's no escaping the past
on Sunday. Just kidding:


April fools! In reality, just
sort out some old stuff and
make room for some fresh
and new.


WHY DID HE RUN? An officer observed a
vehicle traveling in the 1100 block of N. Lane
Ave. A checl of the vehicle revealed the regis-
tered owner's license was suspended. Upon stop-
ping the vehicle, the officer made contact with the .
driver, Suspect JWL and determined he was the
registered owner of the vehicle. JWL was issued
three traffic citations; DWLS, no proof of
Insurance and failure to update address on license
in 10 days. The suspect signed the citations and
placed his right thumb print on the rear of the
citations.
The Officer then advised the suspect that the traffic stop was complete and he
was free to go. The officer also asked the suspect JWL if he would provide consentt
to search his vehicle. JWL agreed to the consent to search his vehicle, BUT HE
SUDDENLY RAN AWAY. Because the suspect had already signed his citations and
was not being detained for the traffic stop anymore, the officer did not pursue him
when he ran. Since he left his vehicle, and had already consented to a vehicle search,
the officer proceeded to do the search. Upon his findings, there was a concealed pis-
tor under a shirt of the front seat. It had a round in the chamber and four additional
rounds in the magazine. Makes you think, what was he up to!
A MATTER OF UPHOLDING THE LAW An officer was sent to the 1400 block
ofVarner Rd., in reference to information being given by complainant NPD. He stat-
ed that he knows two individuals who are buying stolen credit cards and using the
stolen credit cards to by gas at numerous locations in Jacksonville. The complainant
stated the two know individuals travel to Miami or Orlando and they buy the credit
cards which are stolen, then return to Jacksonville and use the cards to purchase gas
where you pay at the pumps. He said one of the individuals who buys the stolen
credit cards is a hispanic male by the name of M.
,. He said he is a former co-worker of his, but he
doesn't know where he lives. He said he didn't
kno,\ the second individual. When people ask M
ij for a card and he has one he would sale it to them.
If he doesn't have one, he would tell them he has
to make a run to Miami or Orlando. The complaint
\ as taken.
HE CALLED ME STUPID An officer was dis-
patched to the 11000 block of Beach Blvd. in ref-
erence to a battery that had just occurred. Upon his
arrival, he met with the victim Mrs.. D that stated she was married to the suspect Mr.
D for 6 years. She also stated that they have been separated for the last 2 months.
Mrs. D stated that while she was at work, working on the computer, the suspect
started telling her she was stupid, and cursing at her. She stated that the suspect con-
tinued to call her names and when she tried to ignore him, he slapped her on the left
side of her face then fled the business. She said she didn't know where he was resid-
ing at the time, she also stated he does not have.a phone. Witness HS stated she saw
the whole thing and that he did call Mrs. D stupid, cussed her, slapped her, then ran
away. The officer did not see any visible injuries on the victim, but will follow this
case up with the state attorney's office.
WHAT'S WITH THE BEHEADING? An officer was dispatched to the 5700
block of Colbert Dr., regarding an armed assault. Upon his arrival, he met with the
victim Ms. SEL. She reported, while riding in her vehicle with the defendant, he
threatened to cut her neck with a box cutter. The victim, Ms. SEL, reported that the
defendant put the box cutter blade to her neck and stated, "I will cut your head off
like I did that dog's head last week." She stated that she feared he would kill her if
he gets the chance, but refused to be transported to a
safer place. When the officer knocked on the neighbors
door, the defendant fled out the side door of the mobile
home, jumped over a fence that surrounds the property
and fled into the woods. The defendant was chased
down and placed into the patrol car. The defendant first
admitted to threatening the victim and then changed his
story. He refused to write a written statement. He was
read the Miranda and was transported to PTDF. The
officer is investigating the animal cruelty case that was reported recently. The case
was cleared by arrest.
THE GODIVA CHOCOLATE BANDIT An officer was dispatched to the 9200
block of Atlantic Blvd in reference to a theft. Upon arrival he was met by witness
Mr. B who stated he observed the suspect pick up a box of Godiva Chocolates off
the shelf and concealed it in a newspaper and walked to the back of the store and sit
down. He then observed the suspect walk toward the front of the store, thrown the
chocolate box in the trash can and return to the back of the store. Witness Mr. B
retrieved the empty box from the trash can and walked towards the suspect to ask
him about the concealed merchandise. As he approached the suspect, he got up and
began to exit the store. The officer spotted him walking past the store next door and
brought him back to where the witness was. The suspect had empty candy wrappers
wrapped in a napkin: He was taken to PTDF due to not being able to show proof of
payment.
SHE TRIED TO GO POSTAL An officer was dispatched to the 4400 block of
Moncrief Rd. in reference to an assault call. Upon his arrival, he met with the vic-
tim Ms. ELS, who works at the center at this location. She stated that the suspect
Ms. TCM, who was recently fired from the job, assaulted her. She said between 9
a.m. and 9:15 a.m. the suspect entered the building and approached her as she was
walking out of the office. According to the victim, the suspect accused her of being
the person who caused her to lose her job. The vic-
tim stated that the suspect angrily grabbed her face
and would not let her go. According to the. victim,


she defended herself by pushing the suspect away
S from her. The victim stated that the suspect sat in
Sher vehicle in the parking lot for about ten minutes
prior to leaving the scene. The officer observed a
, ....a. ll scratch on the victim's lower left jaw only.
'" IC'h victim was issued a state attorney's card and
S" was advised how to file charges against Ms. TCM.


L s-


MARCH 24, 2007--


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BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. WINTER SEASON IS
HERE! MUST SEE THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS Homes, Cabins, Acreage
& INVESTMENTS. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ESTATE... cherokeemountainrealty com Call for
free brochure (800)841-5868.

THE BEST LAND VALUES IN COASTAL GEOR-
GIA! As much as 30% below recent appraisals. 1+ Acre
Marsh View from $49,900 1+ Acre Marshfropt from
$124,900 Gated entrance, marina access, & more 90 mins
Jacksonville/30 mins Savannah GRAND OPENING SALE
Saturday, March31stCallNOW! (888)525-3725 X. 2228.

HOT SPRINGS, NC Gated residential community sur-
rounded by National Forest. Paved roads, clubhouse,
waterfall, pond, hiking trails and more. Lots starting at
S60K. Call (877)477-3473.

North Georgia Mountain Properties. For your free guide
call (877)635-6461 or to see entire book, visit
www ngmrealestateguide com and click on front page
picture.

ASHEVILLE, NC AREA Breathtaking mountain view &
riverparcels. I to8 acres fromthe$80's. Naturetrails, custom
lodge, river walk & more. 5 min. from town of Hot Springs.
Call (866)432-7361.

GRAND OPENING Save $20,000 "One Day Only"
Saturday, March 24th New Coastal Georgia Community
Homesites up to 4.5 acres, marshfront, live oaks, palm trees
and panoramic views make this Georgia's Best Kept Secret.
Excellent on financing. Shown by appt. Call Now (866)432-
7320.

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

Lake Access Bargain 1+ Acres, $34,900 with FREE Boat
Slips! RARE opportunity to own land on spectacular
160,000 acre recreational lake! Mature oak & hickory, park-
like setting with lake access. Paved rd, underground
utilities. Excellent financing. Prime waterfronts available.
Call now (800)704-3154, X 916.

Tennessee Lake Bargain 3 + Acres- $19,900. FREE Boat
Slips! Save $5000 during pre-construction sale! Enjoy
access to private, Jimmy Houston endorsedbass lake. Paved
roads, utilities, soils tested. LAKEFRONT available.
Excellent financing. Call now (866)685-2562, X 1006.

WATERFRONTI 2.5 ACRES- $199,900. Williamsburg,
VA area. Beautifully wooded, serene setting, wide water
views. Build when ready. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)732-6601, x 1287.

Coastal Georgia- New Property Release March 30th
weekend in Savannah. Large lots & condos w/ deepwater,'
marsh, golf, nature views, gated. Golf, Fitness Center,
tennis, trails, Docks. $70k's- $300k. (877)266-7376
www.cooperspoint.com.

Coastal GA. 135+ AC, $249,9001 GA/ FL border. Mature
pines, abundant wildlife. Only an hour from Jacksonville,
FLI CALL NOW (904)206-5114 x 1195.

GA/ FL Border Huge Savings! 23.55 AC, only $99,900
(was $124,900) Coastal region. Wooded, loaded w/ wild-
life. Easy drive toSt. Simons Islandl Subdivision potential!
CALL NOW (800)898-4409 X 1178.

GA LAND BARGAINS! 20+ AC Greatprice, location and
financing! www gaforest.com.

NEW PRICES 10+ AC- $299,000! UPSCALE EQUES-
TRIAN GATED COMMUNITY! 200 Year old Oaks.
Established lush pastures. Paved.private rds, u/g utilities.
Ocala area, 2 miles from HITS! Exc financing! Call
(866)352-2249 X 1156.

Won't last! Price Reduced 50% 29 ACRES/ $195,000
Great location close to Cedar Key. Nice meadow, scattered
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survey, excel. Fin. Call. (866)352-2249 x 1192.

Vacation Rentals

Ocenu Isle, NC. Rcnt new, beautiful, private occanltrolt
honi,. Close to Myrtle Beach and historic Wilmington.
Perfect for largergroup retreat, www.ClhatQleuDChcfcomt,
(910)579-3535.

Advertising Networks of Florida

Week of March 19, 2007
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MARCH 24, 2007


THE STAR


Pn"i d/--7/~


.7- A -11-


HcE~1 ri age-c
'*Wffor 111cBlindd






JLPMZJICI ('.A TH TR AC 2,20


r-l --"on Mmmo'--s m I


J ACKSN'JI LLE' s LONG mF


MOTIVATED SELLERS


12518 Richfield

$263,000


* 3 Bedrooms
* 2 Full Baths
* Study/Office
* Shirley Oaks
* One Story Style
# Brick Front


Features Include:
* 2309 Sq.Ft.
4 Central Cooling A/C
* Central Heating Heat
* Electric Source Heat
* 1 Fireplace
* Asphalt Blacktop Roadway


0 Attached Garage
* Large Back Yard
* Carpet
4 Ceramic Tile
SFrench Door(S)
* Picture Window


This Beautiful Home Wi/antastic Curb Appeal Has His & Her Walk In Closets And The Huge Mba Has Bis & Her
Sinks WIRom an Tub & Shower. Family Rooni WIGas Fireplace; Enormous Backyard; Neighborhood of Exercisers
& Walkers; Open Airy Home WfHigh Ceilings On A Hill. Wireless Wired.
Seller to pay 2% of buyer's closing costs.
A $1000. gift card for a full contract brought bv May 1, 207.


For more information and/or a private showing call
Betfy Asque Davis
Agent
Watson Realty Corp
615 Highway A1A
Ponte Vedra Beach, FL 32082
Office: 904 285-6300
Office Fax: 904 285-5330
Office: 904 473-1502
Email
BADavis@WatsonRealtyCoGp.com


Thrs infumabon is believed te be acurata but is rot rranted.


Join Mayor Peyton and the City of Jacksonville in celebration of the

FIFTEENTH +ANNUAL

WORLD,




NA ONS
CELEBRATION

MARCH 30 APRIL 1, 2007
METROPOLITAN PARK Jacksonville, Florida USA


Pack your bags and join the City of Jacksonville
for an expedition to remember with over
30 countries from around the world!

Friday, March 30 5 9 p.m.
International Party FREE ADMISSION
7 p.m. Duval County Children's Chorus

Saturday, March 31 10 a.m. 8 p.m.
10 a.m. Naturalization Ceremony
2 p.m. Parade of Flags

Sunday, April 1 Noon 6 p.m.

Tickers are available at the following locations:
Metropolitan Park Gare (Saturday and Sunday only)
Local multicultural organizations

!___ USA PAVILION ONCE UPON A TIME; THE OLD WEST Z
Experience roping demonstrations
Ride a mechanical bull
Learn how to lasso Pan for gold
Horses, western crafts and more!


FOR MORE INFORMATION
www.coj.net (904) 630-3690


04 Vlv


of'II'loar e


jax4h" I .com


JACK ONVI II PHOURITA IOR II


WA" I


lb


Them stcostl
is te 'ne ot be'u


$80 Billion. That's how much money Federal Student Aid
awards each year in grants, low-interest loans and work-study
to students in colleges, trade schools and professional schools.

You and your family may be eligible. So go online and learn how
Federal Student Aid, part of the U.S. Department of Education, can help
you begin to realize your dream of an education after high school.


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



F START HERE :..:.
:GO FURTHER .:::
.. FE DEAL STUDENT AID


THE STAR


MARCH 24,20U07


PAGE r-8


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Sink or Swim, 'Pride' Provides Challenges, Inspiration for

Terrence Howard and Bernie Mac


By: tsiacKAmericavveD.com
(used by permission)
Whether it floats or
sinks at the box office,
Terrence Howard says
the fate of the new
movie "Pride" is on him.
Howard stars in the
inspirational fact-based
film about Jim Ellis,
who founded an all-
black competitive swim
team at a public recre-
ation center in a tough
Philadelphia neighbor-
hood in the 1970s.
Howard was also a
driving force behind the
camera as the film's
executive director, a job
he held for the first


time.
Howard took the
position seriously.
When he thought the
movie's initial script
was too heavy on the
comedy and too light
on the message,
Howard the Actor
quickly became
Howard the Executive
Director and made
changes.
"I told the director,
'Do me a favor. Don't
have them do too much
more writing. Just put a
camera on me, put a
camera on those kids,
and keep it rolling. And
we're going to fill in the


noles, Howard said.
"So if the movie fails, it
fails on my shoulders
because I took some
privileges that I thought
were necessary as a
young black man trying
to inspire, not just
young Black children,
but trying to inspire the
entire the human race."
But Howard is con-
fident that "Pride" will
be a swimming suc-
cess when it opens
nationwide this Friday,
March 23. He's con-
vinced that the film's
star power -- he co-
stars with Bernie Mac
and Tom S
Sink


Arnold, its compelling
story, and a 1970s
soundtrack, featuring
the Philly soul sounds
of Kenny Gamble and
Leon Huff, will be hard
for moviegoers to
resist.
"Pride" is an inspi-
rational film in the vein
of "Remember the
Titans" and "Glory
Road." But Instead of
overcoming the obsta-
cles of racism on the
gridiron or hardwood,
"Pride" takes it to the
pool and attacks the
stereotype that black
people can't swim.

or Swim continued on B7


I~~ Whs pI olyoo--


The Star

Week

of

larch 24, 20071


By Rych McCain


Real life husband
and wife Courtney B.
Vance and Angela
Bassett w\ill star in the
leading roles for "HIS
GIRL FRIDAY."
The play is a John
Guare rewrite of THE
FRONT PAGE and will
be presented at the
Guthrie Theatre in
Minneapolis. MN. next
season.
Oscar'r, Nominee
Don Cheadle along \vith


Alfre Woodard and
James Crom\\ell are set
to begin shooting KJNG
LEOPOLD'S GHOST.
The real life. King
Leopold of Belgium was
a super enemy of Blacks
in the Congo. Under his
harsh colonial rule of the
Afrikan country, he tor-
tured, cut off hands. amis
and feet of Blacks. \vhile
he workedd them to death
labonng with the rubber
trees to produce ral\ rnb-
ber and ripping off other
natural resources. Let's


hope this Hollywood
version will "almost" be
accurate.
On the BET front, a
ne\\ reality series \\ill
premiere Thursday, April
21. at 9:30 PNI ET PT
called Blowin' up!:
FATTY KOO.
It's about the eer\e-
day trials of five \oungI
entertainers shooting for
a recording career. There
is a new Black Afrikan
hip hop comic strip char-
acter out that \\as created
by Olusola "Shala


Esquire" Akintinde
called "Seven Spoon."
She's a teen, hip hop
dressing, ghetto cutie
w\ho speaks her mind on
subjects she observers
from her environment
and experiences. This
comic strip is burning up
the net and will attract
movie. TV and publish-
ing offers.






The Star


Page D-2/March 24, 2007


a lo


Go '


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers'


Saturday
9 p.m. on
ABC G5J
Coyote Ugly:
Service is
everything at
the New York
bar where
S producer Jer-
ry Bruck-
heimer's rowdy 2000 comedy-
drama unfolds. Piper Perabo
plays an aspiring songwriter
who becomes one of the wa-
tering hole's hostesses,
known for dancing on table-
tops while serving drinks.
Maria Bello ("Permanent Mid-
night") portrays the establish-
ment's owner.

Sunday
9 p.m. on
ABC (M
"' Desperate
'. FF. S .. Housewives:
If there's one
thing the cast-
$ ing suits at
,- this show are
good at, it's
moms. Lesley Ann Warren,
Carol Bumett, Shirley Knight
and Linda Dano have all done
memorable -guest turns as
moms, stepmoms and moth-
ers-in-law. In this episode,
Bree (Marcia. Cross) meets
her newest mother-in-law,
played by the great Dixie
Carter.

Monday
8 p.m. on
CBS 47
How I Met
,: Your Mother:
S .-'' Dr. Quinn, Hot
r '* ..' Divorcee?
Hey, Jane
=-Seymour is
ilhinr, if not
versatile. In this episode, she
plays Marshall's sexy profes-
sor, whom Bamey (Neil Patrick
Harris) hits on to help his
friend's grades. Soerl-ing' of
meddling in someone else's
business, Lily (Alyson Hanni-
gan) goes to work in Ted's of-
fice and gives the obnoxious
boss a piece of her mind.


SSaturday Evening
.--QQXIU


ABC


2.- 5 10 ABC News


U-


News iC.Ci 24 s IC.CI


http://www.zap2it.com


mrn~


ICelebrity Debut Go iCCi Coyote Ugly i?.' 1 ~) P'r.r Pri, .. 1 1 iI.G I N-W [ 24 ur (CCi


SCBS if 6 9 College Baskelball College Baskeloall IdCA.4 Trurn R-.-i-,- l F.r.-ii 48 Hours MVyster i':'" 4a Hours Mystery .' "I ~(-i IRavrm.:nd
SFOX ij 10 13 '70s Show Seinfeld American Idol Rewind Cops (N) |Cops (CC) America's Most Wanted News (CC) Ne (C) ad TV, (CC)
IND C4 3 4 News (CC) The Insider G h Grth Grffith Alias "Hourglass' (CC) CSI: Miami f (CC) News (CC) INews (CC) Da Vinci's inquest (CC)
SNBC 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Dateline NBC 4 (CC) Law & Order 4 (CC) Law Order: Cl News (CC) ISat Night
ION (21j 12 2 Morris Cerullo Helpline *** Klute (1971) Jane Fonda, qonad Suthetand. 4 Bestt of the BeEsl ri 7'; A io.n F .' 4t.. -,- a BodogFighl c4
PBS C i, 8 5 Best of Pledge Best of Pledge Pledge
TBN ) 113 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch (CC) Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Theater ITravel Road
CW 17 9 7 Fresh Pr jWill Grace My Wife jJim All of Us ,i Girlfriends [The Game HatesChis Tv- Shield JCCl, Srraille -" ,,i i.
SCOM 65 43 Joe Din i2'Jali CCI ]*j Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again '2004) ,CCi [Ron White _They Call Mr_ Tatcr Salad Ralphic Miy
-DISN 22 16 Montana I[Mntana jMontana IMontana 1K Possible [Dragon Cow Belles 200, r Cm.r:mi d i, ,n .t-a irCi Suita Lile So Raven
. ESPN .48 34 Figure Skaling ."'/ j iir rr,,.r,,t...p. 3.J Pil rf ',m Fse '..e ICCI Women s College Baskelball SportaC rerer It.: L J.
FAM 43 23 *- Sleepover 2;.A) Aiea VL Mik.i I:,emr iCCI) Bnng I On (?OOO C:-.edOl Kir.le'i Du.nt iCCi ** A Cinderella Siory i;.001 H.-r, rr'i IC; i
SHBO 2 201 The Island (20051 Ew.r, McGr.gor 1' (CCI *- 16 Blocks tO0d0d Brw:e W.iI.s |Boxing Lir-.a..J, a.-dr j M..oai e.... i. ..r 'S I c
:LIFE 18 28 Cleaverville (2'r0o7 CC) Lies and Crimes (2007 Eslenra Wanen (CC) ** Perlect Preyl '1993i ~.;', M, l ';iM i |M1d[brr '. [.. F-i ..:r."
NICK 42 41 School (OddParents OddPar[nis SpongeBob School [Naked Drake [Mr Mealy Full House Full HouEe IFull House 1Fresh Pr.
'SPIKE 61 37 Pros va Joeas J Pros va Joesc Pros vs Joes [P ros v Joev Pros vs Joes s11 jPro. vs. Joes is
TBS 17 18 My Best Friend a Weading I1i97. (CCI *. The Wedding Planner i2,0 I) Jennifer Lopoz ** Bridget Jonep The Eage of Reason i 'i' ,C,.4
TNT .46 17 *** A Time to Kill I raF'i Sordfish m 200io SuEFrn nl John TiaoiHa (GC1 *** -Tne Manchuilan Cendiate i0r4O-i Dcr.cl l'i,,~rni,,niiur. ICCi Out-of Time
USA 64 25 Barbershop 2: BOK ... Mee th e Parents 120001 Robert De Nio ICC! AloAng Came Polly (20041 Ben StiiiE; iCCI [HousLe p c:OT. .'c
SSunday Evening http:/www.zap2it.com March 25, 2007
S ;. ;liliM^!MM1i^ II.KJ'aa i'*I 'aiiB ; .
ABC 10 ABC News News (CC) Funniest Home Videos Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives Brothers and Sisters 'News (CC) Sports Final
CBS ; 7 6 9 College Basketball 60 Minutes 0 (CC) Amazing Race Cold Case "Offender" 4 Without a Trace (N) (CC) News Stargate
SFOX ( 10 13 Frasier (CC) Frasler (CC) War IWar simpsons KingofHll Family Guy AmerDad News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld INews Sun.
IND WO 3 4 News (CC) Edition Entertainment Tonight 0 King King ICSI: Miami -Speed Kills" News (CC) News (CC) Alias "Hourglass (CC)
NBC (f2) 11 12 PGA Golf Dateline NBC (N) (CC) Grease: You're the One Deal or No Deal (CC) Apprentice Los Angeles News (CC) ISports Final
ION R1 12 2 Bonanza | Kung Fu "The Brujo"4 *** The Cowboy (1972. Western) John Wayne, Ro-:eoa Lee Brov.ne Co Live From LibertyO
PBS ( 8 5 Bes of Pledge
TBN i 113 59 Jakes Meyer By Force Hayford Joel Osteen jAuthority Believers [Changing Praise the Lord (CC)
CW t ) 9 7 Fresh Pr. Will-Grace Pussycat Dolls-Search )7th Heaven ( (CC) Next Top Model The Shield (CC) Friends A Friends 4
COM 165 43 White-Tater Blue Collar Comedy Tour: One for the Road (2006, Comedy) (CC) Bil Engvall Bill Engvall South Park Halfway
DISN 22 16 Phil So Raven Montana jSuite Life ** Homeward Bound II: Lost in San Francisco (CC) Phil Naturally Suite fe So Raven
ESPN I48 34 Figure Skating ISportsCenter (Live) (CC) NBA Basketball Denver Num-els at Cle.elr, C:.0. i;r irCi SporlsCenter ii;.e. 'Cr
i FAM 143 23 Bnnr II On i'TJ.ji] .3,.a, Kti.ri Durns; (CC) Bring It On: Alfor Nothing .:20"Lil Havd n Par.cne. Bring h On. All or Noth.ng Ir.'O.di ha1/an P ,nern -.
i HBO i 2 201 WalkLtne [** The Transporter 2(2005 is 'CCI Rome ii %CCi IRome irl CC. Encourage |Entoirag- Take the Leaa .051
LIFE 18 28 *** The Firm (1993) Tom Cruise. Pr'ir.,e ICC Abducted 1iGO4 Saran Wrt,.r Pr.rr.'ire ICC: Blood Ties r.t;.:J ,rI Grey Anatom'y o :C,-
*NICK i42 41 School jNaked Drake [Just Jordan Zoey 101 [Unfabulous Full House IFull House Full House (Roseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SSPIKE i 61 37 Pros vs. Joes 4 Pros vs. Joes ( Pros vs. Joes Pros vs. Joes 6 Pros vs. Joes CSI: Crime Scn
TBS 17 18 Bridgei Jones. The Edge of Reason iO2i04 r CCI Whal Women Want iOOMl M.-. G,.vAin H.:l.:.. Huni. fCCi, What Women Want _20CO iCCI
TNT 46 17 Mancnurian Candidate Kill Bill Vol. 1 (2r703 ) LIma Tnurnans IC,. ** Kill Bill Vol 2 i.0-1' AC:i,.:. IJrr-, Thurrnjr, D3r. Ca- r.2rre. ilC
USA 64125 Hous ;, ri 1 .r r. House l r, i' Hou'e ..1.1 ..T.i _r.CC JHousel ib C [House ,.' |HOuW ."'. .
Monday Evening http:/www.zap2t.com March 26, 2007

ABC C rien, r i- hJe A'BC': ei, EAtri ,j i Dancing With Ih- Slars i5 L...f.I What Aboul Brian ri, News. C; .ahIll nE
CES 5J 9 INc ..,s JuJq.: Judy Rymond How I Mel Chrrllne Tro Men Rul CSI Man i .' N-.- L.l Sho
FrJ-Y. 1 i 1 10 1IE.m rr,'..i-'= .1 olm 701. Sho,. Senlld d. Prison Break ili ICC, .2i, 1s P. .... Ne i '*- Naws r-' Sernleld Is Fia_,r ,.
IND 3 I.1 I e '-'. l. '':'i Entertain Inside King tBe.?ck r ,iC Dr Phil is |I' Hea i r' I' Er ; L'. e s rC.' T n. liia.-r,
rB 1C 12 11 12flai .''. -. I lBC llae.s Fortune Jeopardyl IDeal or No Deal .ll. i',:., Heroes C.:r,r:'r, i.lj,.r The Black Donn r lye'. r. ew; .~ '; TonghL
ION 12 2 CGr.rnAi.rr Gr.nAcr.r GlrowPains IBA Baskelball Oilji j.. M' lij..: it r.. 1 :. I'., I ...... ION Lile a Tin-e LA t Pad PcriC '
PBS 7 r 5 C-jpitl-i Buiness Neows-Lch'rer Antiques Ro.dshow irC.i lAmerican Expernence s Pilqrlmage to Karbala. A W'de Algr-: Stones
TBEN 13 59 Pra.se the Lorr .' ,i Camerc.n Jies Dolna Chlronrra K angdom Duplants PFai-ie ihe Lord ir,.i
CW i: 9 7 Frienrs u, iw/ll.Grace My Wile IJim Hales Chr.s Ail 0o Us lll G.irlineInds Tne G.em Friends mi, iV M'."!lie Jim ISe Ciry
COM 6P5 43 II Lucy Fell r1'i., Scubs i-L' iScrbs i.f1 DOaily Sho,', Colhen IMer.cia South Park Sc.rubs C. Scr rui. C.. Oalry Show iColoen
_DISN 22 16 So Roa.on _So Raver_ Phil 5uisle L.fe Read It and Weep ;U'(E(ii. CCi I P.rsible Llte Derek Pnl Su.te Lle ISo Raven
ESPII '4 34 Spoil'Cenle, -.. .l I:.i., Women'F. College Basketbali Women 5 College Basketlball SponsCenter fl. .: C':.-
FAM ,43 23 7th Henven Is C'I. Lincoln H.lghls irl, l. I Wildhre .II, IC i Sister Act I :.l W'.,-,.'pi r ..1r.i.. The. 700 Club (C .
HBO 2 201 Fleld IColar. NOW ..':.i ]Real Time IRome s, IC,'., IThe UCLA Dyiastyt ij *16 Blocks .'L-,il io,
LIFE 18 28 nReba i1.:_ IReba i1 u ll Sind Sill Sn polligh, 25 [111 i'C, The Party Never Stops '.:'0.I" S,'., FP'.aie iCCi DeaperotE HouSeef.ifan.
NICK i42 41 School lOddPa ents OddParents rleutron SpongeBob Full House Full House IGrowPains lRoeanne Roseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.


SPIKE 161
I-Eff- -4 -
TBS 17
TNT i 46
USA 64


CSI Cilme Scn CSI. Crinic Scn CSI. Crime Scn o Ciocoldle Dundoea l ,1 1.1 Piul H .-,1 L'.i K..:I'. .m spons
Sclnfelr I [Seinft-id ;i Raymond jRaymona Friend FndsFrind i, Friends IFrenrds. t Family Guy Far.ily Gu Seinfeld co Senield is
Chaimeao I Ir.i.,; Charmed i.cti', Charmed II (t.r. I Law & Order r',a 1 L~n & Order li.0 C 1l 'J,. Coldd Case .i.
Law & Order. SVU La- Order- CI Lav; & Order SVU WWE Monday Niqnt Raw i& L...- c:I- ILaw & Order SVU


LOCAL TV,11STINGS FOR YOUR HOMETO N..'N FR


I~I~HLIII


I


_ _







The Star


Page D-3/March 24, 2007


Tuesday Evening ht.p:/Hwww.ap2li.com March 27, 2007

ABC 1,5 5 10 News r:ICr; ABC rJews News '*C; Extra iNJ I Dancing With the Stars Dancing Wilh ih Stars GrLait Alnericna DrLerrm itevs C'r. INightline
CBS 471 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond NCIS T Un Shark I. The Urn.i ..... L.. I1 -
FOX 1301 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm 70s Show Sainfeld 4ii American Idol IC'C', House tr._ r, 1 II h fJs ',,. i.Nevs (-- Seinfeld 4. Frasier it
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NBC J2i 1 12 News (CC, NBC News Fortune Jeopardy' Dateline NBC 1s iCCI Law Order: Cl Low & Order. SVU Ne.s -- Toruiht.
ION 21 !12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcro Gr'owPains GrowPains Mama [MamM a Diagnosis Murd-r i(LC I ; Dignoss M.urdc r r CCi odgoqFi ,jh i
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TBN ,i5Q 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC, Dr Baugh Wheaton Awakening iMl-ever John Hagoe [Joy-Music Praise the Lor-d _'. -
CW I7' 9 7 Friends Go 1Will-Grace My Wile Jim Gilmore Girls a -C.(: 1 Pussycat Dolls-Search Friends d1s [(J -Wli J ni T"ex & Ciry
COM 65 43 Scorched (2002) iCCi Scrubs iCCi Scrubs 1(C'r Daily Show IColbert Mencia Souin Park Bill Envuall Daily Shov, LColber
DISN 22 16 Phil [So Raven Phil Suite Life Smart House f 1'.,9i9 ry CCj So Riaven Lile Dre- Phill Suto Lli s' Ra'er,
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter ILV.v) ICC) Women's College Basketball lWomon'o College Baskeoball SportsCentlr ir ,.
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LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCi Reba ICCi Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba (rCI Reba iC. The Last Trimester j.r' .-.i." r .li) rCC._ .W-iGracn v'/ill-Grace
NICK 142 41 School OddParer.ts OddParents Neutron SpongeBobLFull House Full House IGro'iP.lins nrtse-anne Ro:.eanne iFr,-3h Pr. JFre h Pr.
SPIKE I61 37 CSI. Criie Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn UFC Unleashed Bullrun -i I Pros as. Joe, II
TBS 17 18 Selnleld l ISeinlelnd -D Raymond IRaymond Raymond iRaymond Sex & City Sex Clly Frlcnrits r o Frpnds Sx 3 Cily Sax & City '
TNT 46 17 Law & Order ICC.* DV'.' Law & Order Marrmrncr' The Truman Show 119.9i .In.r Carr-, iCCi, The Truman Slho. .jir, .r.,
USA 64 25 Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Cl Law & Order. SVU I|* TheaFast and the Furious i ,' ..', I I .-. l '-i r' Lav & Order. SVU

jWednesday Evening .http://www.zap2it.com March 28, 2007

ABC 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N). 0 Great American Dream Jim in Case Lost "Expose" (N) (CC) News (CC) Nightline
CBS () 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Jericho "Winter's End" Criminal Minds 0 (CC) CSI: NY 0 (CC) News Late Show
FOX M 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld "b Bones (N) 0 (PA) (CC) Idol ['Til Death News (CC) [News (CC) Setrfeld ( Frasier (CC)
IND aD 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King IBecker (CC) Or. Phil 0 (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The Insider
NBC D 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Friday Night Lights (N) Crossing Jordan (N) (CC) Medium (N) CC) (CC) ew(CC) Tonight
ION d? 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre GrowPains GrowPalns Mama IMama Diagnosis Murder (CC) Diagnosis Murder (CC' Time Life Paid Proq.
PBS T7, 8 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer Journey to Planet Earth The Boomer Century 1946-2046 f.j, Er i.CC. Trains of West
ITBN 159jL 13 59 Praise the Lord ICCI Billy Graham Classic Clement [Jetfrey Bible iVan Imps Praise the Lord I,-C
CW ii i 9 7 Friends r, IWillGrace My Wile Jim Next Top Model One Tree Hill .r) a, iCC, Friends s My Wife Jim ISex & Ciy
COM 65 43 *** Crocodile Dundee Scrubs (CCi Scrubs (CC) Dally Show [Colbert Mencia [Soulh Parx South Park Halfway __ Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Montana iso Raven Phil Suite Life Model Behavior 2000Ci Mag, o Lav.-.on rCC, Lile Derek Phil Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter ILIV'EI iCCI High School Basketball High School Basketball INBA Bask,:loall: FR.-.k.:-r. at Clr.'
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Su-picon" Smallvlle 'LineaqiLe CC, a A League of Their Own i 19'32 Torn Hanl.;. Geena Da, ,s .ldj.ri',r CCri The 700 Club IvC;
HBO I 2 201 Miss Congeniality 2 Costas NOW o IC;Ci ** Just Friends 12005) Ryan Re-.noldr ISopranos [Real Time Rome r, rC,
LIFE 18 28 Reba iCCI Reba rCCI Still Strd SilStnd Reba iCC, IReba ICC, When Strangers Appear I12,611 RaricJ. ..Ilir.-II ICC, Will-Grace Will-Grace
NICK 42 41 School OddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob [Full House Full House [GrowPains Rosane seanne seann Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Ultimate Knockouts 4 x Afro Samurai 0
TBS 17 18 Seinleld Id iSeinfeld I' Raymond IRaymond Raymond [Raymond Raymond IRaymond King JKig Turner & Hooch rCC.
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Couples" Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Law & Order "Magnet" Law & Order (CC) (OVS) Law & Order (CC) (DVS) Without a Trace 0 (CC)
USA 64 25 Law Order: Ci Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ILaw Order: CI

Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com March 29, 2007


IW 1T-E1 -


ALt., ~ i 5 10 News (CC) AEBC News News (CC) Extra (N) ugly Betty (LCC) Grey's Anatomy 0 ( (CC) Octooer tooad (N) (tU) News (I-) Mightine
CBS Ii 6 9 News News Judge Judy Raymond Survivor: Fiji 0 (CC) CSf: Crime Scn Shark "Backfire" (N) (CC) News Late Show
FOX ()f 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70a Show Seinfeld 0 You Smarter? Family Guy [Amer Dad News (CC) News (CC) Seinfeld 0 Frasier (CC)
IND )3 3 4 News (CC) News (CC) Entertain Inside King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil C (CC) News (CC) News (CC) News (CC) The insider
NBC U 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! The Office The Office The Office IBarker, P.. The Office The Office News (CC) Tonight
ION l) 12 2 GreenAcre GreenAcre GrowPains GrowPains Mama Mama Diagnosis Murder (CC) Diagnosis Murder (CC) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS CD 8 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer The This Old House Hour Antiques Roadshow (CC) Through Deaf Eyes (N) a (CC) (DVS)
TBN !() 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Billy Graham Classic Majesty IM. Youssef Jakes IThis Is Day Praise the Lord (CC)
CW CI 9 7 Friends 0 [WIII-Grace My Wife im Smallville "Hydro" (CC) Supernatural "Croatoan" Friends 0) My Wife Jim [Sex & City
COM 65 43 t'm Gona Gtt You Sucka Scrubs (CC) Scrubs (CC) Daily Show [Colbert Mencia South Park South Park Spade Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Suite Life [So Raven Phil Suite Life The Luck of the Irish (200") (CC) [Phil Life Derek Phit Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball: NIT Final -- Teams TBA College Basketball: Slam Dunk and 3-Point SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven Durlk iCCs Smaliville Ryan ICCI Bring it On: All or Nothing (2iCO06 Hayden Panain re Whose? 1Whose" The 700 Club ICC
HBO 2 201 Poseidon 12.'0t65) Jon L.cas d LIast Mimzy Take the Lead 120C06) Antorio Banoeras C' iCCI Big Love '.'i.a.ia E-.i The Best Sex
LIFE 18 28 Reba ICCi Reba ICC) Still Stnd Stil Stnd Reba ,CC) IReba ,CC) Lost Behind Bars (200F) Paget Brews.ver (CC) Will-Grace lWil-Grace
NICK 42 41 School IOddParents OddParents Neutron SpongeBob IFull House Full House IGrowPains Roseanne IRoseanne Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
SPIKE 61 37 CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn TNA Wrestling Impact! Pros vs. Joes (N) Buttrun nf
TBS 117 18 Seineld ISeinfeld Raymond JRaymond Friends d [Friends io Friends a IFriends I- A Night at the Roxbury 11.,98, WVII Firill ICCI
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LUSA i64 25 Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU [Law & Order: SVU Law Order: Ci [Law & Order: SVU

Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com March 30, 2007

ABC 25 :5 10 News Cr;, ABC News Newvs rCC) Extra ,ij ;- Grey s Analomy ,i (CrCi Six Degrees ,i I CC'. 20/20 ,. INewis ICC, N.ghtline
C.BS 4.. 6 9 FNews News Judge Judy Raymond Ghost Whisperer iNi, ,CC;~Close to Home ifJI ICC, NUMB3RS Iri i. C.C, rIews Late Show
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IND 3 4 Nevws iCC Nws I,:;C Enle ain Inside King |Becker ,C:., Dr. Phi, a ICC, News I',.C News iC;. News ICC. The Insider
NBC 2 11 12 News ; .Ci NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Idenlily ,i ar ICrC Raines irl, is ICC, Law & Order II], i. 1iC., News (C.C Tonight
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Page D-4/March 24, 2007


The Star


Wmeu g SI R % e e. 9"












"Copyrighte Material


SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
------ ...p. .. -0*-

SWall Disney To Release Their First
Animated Film About A Black Princess


r i








Nei.% Orleans. The Walt Disney Company has started production
on an animated musical fain' tale called "The Frog Pnncess." which
\\ill be set in New\ Orleans and feature the Walt Disney Studio's first
Black pnncess.
S. I The company unveiled the plans Thursday at its annual share-
holders' meeting in New Orleans. -
John Lasseter, chief creative officer for Disney and the Disney-owned unit Pixar Animation Studios, said the movie would return to the clas-
sic hand-drawn animation process, instead of using computer animation that has become the industry standard. He called the film "an American
fairy tale."
"The film's New Orleans setting and strong princess character give the film lots of excitement and texture," Walt Disney Studios Chairman
Dick Cook said. The movie will be scored by Randy Newman, who also wrote the music for Disney's "Toy Story," "A Bug's Life," "Toy Story
2," "Monsters, Inc." and "Cars."
Newman performed a song from the score for the shareholders. John Musker and Ron Clements, who co-directed "The Little Mermaid,"
"Aladdin" and "Hercules" will co-direct the movie. The pair also wrote the story for the film.
Disney said its new animated princess, Maddy, will be added to its collection of animated princesses used at the company's theme parks and
on consumer products.
The film is set for release in 2009.








ITheBI-- Sa Pg D-lJr 4 20


Sinbad Is No.tDead;; Website Falsely Reports
That the Comedian Died of A Heart Attack


David Adkins -"Sinbad"
Miami, FL Actor-
comedian Sinbad had the
last laugh after his
Wikipedia entry
announced he was dead,
the performer said
Thursday. Rumors began
circulating Saturday
--arding the posting,
Sinbad, who first got
.hone call from his
er. The gossip qui-.
it a few days later
ear-old entertain-
the phone calls,
;sages and e-mails
pouring in by the
ds.


"Saturday I rose from
the dead and then died
again," the Los Angeles-
based entertainer said on
a phone interview.
The St. Petersburg-
based company, which
describes itself as "the
free encyclopedia that
anyone can edit," leaves it
to a vast user community
to catch factual errors and
other problems.
Apparently, someone
edited it to say Sinbad
died of a heart attack. By
the time the error was
caught, e-mail links of the
erroneous page had been
forwarded to hundreds of
people.
.A note on Sinbad's
Wikipedia page Thursday
night said the site has
been temporarily protect-
ed from editing to deal
with vandalism.
Wikipedia was creat-
ed in 2001 as a Web


research tool. It has more
than 1.6 million articles,
contributed by members
of the public.
A telephone call and
an e-mail left for
Wikipedia were not
immediately returned
Thursday night.
When asked if he was
upset about the mix-up,
Sinbad, whose real name
is David Adkins, just
laughed.
"It's gonna be more
commonplace as the
Internet opens up more
and more. It's not that
strange," the Los
Angeles-based entertainer
said.
Sinbad, who is cur-
rently on the road doing
stand up, said he hasn't
received an apology from
the Internet site. He has
appeared in the films,
"Houseguest," and
"Jingle All the Way."


-


4 ^ Trumpet Awards
Sat. 3/24 @ 8pm EST
Watch as Usher, Quincy Jones, Toni
Braxton and more celebrate Black
achievement.


Kimora Lee Simmons
Sun. 3125 @ 8 pm EST

Kimora Lee Simmons goes one on
one with Cathy Hughes.


SWV's Taj George
Sun. 3/25 @ 9 pm EST
Step inside the busy, but fabulous
life of Taj George R&B singer,
S' mother and NFL wife.
. : : : .. : -, ; ., ,, ..


Star Jones Reynolds Lands Her
Own Daily Talk Show at Court TV


46f ME W


New York Star Jones Reynolds has landed her
own daily talk show and she won't have to worry
about Barbara Walters this time. Court TV said
Wednesday it had hired Reynolds to run a show
about criminal justice issues that intersect with the
pop culture world. The show, which has-no title yet,
will likely start early this fall.
It's a return to her roots for Reynolds, a lawyer
who began her TV career as a legal commentator on
Court TV in 1991. She was an original co-host with
ABC's "The View," starting in 1997, where she
became acquainted with the glitz and glamour of
Show biz.
"This is the perfect time in our culture to see
how the law, politics and entertainment come
together," Reynolds said. "Some people say it has
been on a collision. I say it has been connected."




Q--..:f :" f N'.' ,'
*'- ~ i.- '
^^---.m^^-
-^'fe '\. ,,


Page D-5/March 24, 2007


The Star







Page D-6/March 24, 2007, 2006


The Star


Saturday Morning http://www.zap2li.com March 24, 2007

ABC 5 10 Enterprise Rpt. Paid Program Animal Advent d News Good Morning America (CC) Emperor New Replacements That's-Raven Th -Raven Han. Montana Zak & Cody
CBS 47 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Cake (CC) dance Revolut. Saturday Early Show (CC) Madeline (CC) Sabrina Series Trolt (El) (CC) Horseland (CC)
FOX 30i 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program rchie's Myst nxClub(CC) IBratz t) (CC) Mutant Turtles Viva Pinata (N) Teenage Mut Chaotic (N) (CC) Yu-Gi-Oht (CC) Yu-Gi-Oh (CC)
IND Oi 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration Beakman's Paid Program Paid Program
NBC (32) 11 12 Bob Vila (CC) Ebert & Roeper Today Exercise; organic household-cleaners. 0 (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Babar (El) ( Dragon (El) 3-2-1 Penguinsd VeggieTales
ION (0 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Pa i d Program LPaid Program LPald Program PaidProgram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 12 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect. Best of Pledge Best of Pledge
TBN (j 13 59 Cherub Wings Fithvllle (CC) Kingdom Adv. Greatest Heroes of the Bible (E) Pahappahooey Miss Charity BJs Teddy Bear Dooley-Pais Nanna Cottae Wld & Wacky Maralee Dawn
CW 1S 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Krypto Sprdg Krypto-Super Loonatics Tom and Jerry Shaggy-Scooby Johnny Test 4 Super Heroes The Batman 0 Spider Riders Monster Allery
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV A (CC) Mad TV A (CC) Blue Collar TV Blue CollarTV Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV eno 911(CC) Reno 9111 (CC)
DISN 22 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus The Wiggles 4 IHigglytown Little Einsteins jLittle Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Johnny-Sprites Handy Manny DoodebopsO Charlie & Lola
ESPN 48 34 SporisContolr ..CC SpornsCenter iCC( SprortsCenlaCr (C SporlsCenler SportsConl. r IL:..; I (CCi,
FAM i 43 23 Paid Program Paid Progrum Famil Matlert IFamily Maller Sicp oy Siap Step by Sltp Full House L j FulI H-:usi e u 'Je, iBoy Mis WorldJ Boy Mu.. World rounrdoo-Lle jCrourdEd-Lie:
HBO 2 201 .v The Long Run *20'00. i CCi Slay Tuned it199:i Jor.in Rnaer i ICCi Life Supporlt .'.G' D. irrmi ij :,nr L. l,1., it t Cr ICo as hOW 'o i Addici-S.rirs Nicking & Scr
LIFE 18 28 Paia Program Paid Program Pala Program Paid Program Tne Bean Paid Program Paid Program Paid Progrim !Prid Program [Pal Program As Time Run Oult i'0 i IC l
NICK 42 41 Rugrals P.iu Cafscratch LaryTown ICCI'. OddParents Jimmy Nreulron Jimmy Neulron SponqeBoo SpongoBob OddParnrE l TuIo Ri er Ajjiaar Tne LI.EI A'rf,-nder ,'..
SPIKE 61 37 Russ Dalbey Paid Program Paid Program Real Estlae Paid Program Fal Burning ** Hard lo Kill Il'jji' AVt..r., "'a.Se .ial FI'.-i '.,ir ,.-. as Bullrun ,
TBS 17 18 Dawson's Creek da iCCi Sleve Harvey Steve Harvey Jersey Gill i2u0-1 R':.r-,aicr. C,'rrne l Benl AIi- L,' /iier I i CC, [I The Bachelor 11tr2. Corrco. D'r.jrj Cl.nj 0 OriLrmI! 'CC, ti'.'SI
TNT '46 17 TheX-Flles -lr.m r 'CC, a From Dusk Till Dawn 119961 H .rn,-,- Ke.Ir Georo Cl.r'.' iCCi a Out of Time 20J3. CDinze' ,'/lisnna n Ec.- i1 'ardr CCi ," Heat i I' 193 A PeC no
USA 164 25 Thtneen Ghosts 12001 iCC Fun Fitness jPard Program _[Paid Program _[Si-xy Abs ** Unaeicoacr Brolner I(r'. ri Ejr.renir. ._ irCJ._* Love. BaL.klb! Iyi lJ-J-. V.v'n J .,.

SSaturday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com March 24, 2007
wilwHMm= no= 9 WI rU1 11!
SABC @ 5 10 Power Rangers Power Rangers Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program ICountdown NASCAR Racing Busch Series -- Sharpie MINI 300 From Bristol Motor Speedway in Bristol, Tenn. (CC)
CBS C4 6 9 Snowboarding: Pro Champ. ICollege Basketball: NCAA Div. II Tourn. Final -- Teams TBA |Road to the Final Four (N) (CC) College Basketball: NCAA Toum. Regional Final
FOX 10 t 13 *** Mrs. Brown (1997, Historical Drama) Judi Dench, Billy Connolly. Tomcats(2001, Comedy) Jerry O'Connell, Shannon Elzabeth, OneonOne a OneonOne l Scrubs (CC) IThat'70sShow
IND G 1 3 4 Paid Program Land Sale Paid Program Paid Progr P gram (Paid Program IPaid Program ILand Sale Celebrity Sports Without a Trace 'a (CC)
NBC 3 11 12 Jane-Dragon Jacob Two Two Paid Program Paid Program PGA Golf WGC CA Championship -- Third Round From Doral Golf Resort and Spa in Miami. (S Live) (CC)
ION ( 112 2 Paid Program The Bean Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Bosley..Hair IPaid Program ISelect Comfort IPaid Program jPaid Program
PBS 0 8 5 Best of Pledge Best of Pledge
TBN Sj 13 59 Fun Food Adv. Friends Heroes ]Bibleman (El) [Davey-Goliath D's Kids Club IMcGeeand Me Nest Family Retro News Jacob's Ladder Christian World jPraise the Lord (CC)
SCW .1 9 7 Entropy rll999 Roman'iclS'-:pn-r:.,r, i Juotn Gco,~a rche *** Basic Instinct l )ll- Micrrel Douira, Shar-on Stl.nr Whatever it TakerL rt''I J I .jro r. rnCn ', Sh.in 'I t i. si igrrltrn
COM 65 43 Reno91i! CCi: Reno 911' tCCi Scrubs ts I'C. IScrubs iI ICC.' (Scrubs ,s i' I ISciubs iu IC'I Ringmaster I .i 1 -i .rry .p .j'.r -.l Pf. ,ly ir.C) .Jo Dirt i" u.': l. 1. -AI
DISN .22 16 Llo & Slilch Replacemenrs IRead It and Weep i':rf,6) Kay PanPrnlbaer Oar.tlie Pannrr.eir (CC) American Drgn American Drgn Emperor New Emperor N-eI Replacemenls iRepiacemen'
ESPN 48 34 Women's Collage Basketball. rNC a. T..u,-, R,:-..;, .i ?-.i;.,, jUpdate IWomen's College Basketbali NfC.A T.u.r P.:c,, ..j I-c.,;i1 Strongest Man Horse Rac;ng _.~ Er j Si
FAM 43 23 Saonna Wilch ISs3rina-Wilcn S.ibrlna-Wilch The Curting Edge 2 Going lor Ihe Gold 120061 R,:-: Th"mrn ICCl I* Chasing Liberty I2i'-t :.T r.r.;i..r-Com'),mi' M:Iri lr.r .jare ldon',ar (r
HBO 2 201 ** Kicking & Screaming l2005i Blares of Glory ** Robin Hood Prince of Thieves t1391, Ke'.-n C.lner Moryar. Freeman i CC, IUle SuppSupport '2037 Dr'rrni 3ci.,:r, Lai'a IC; iC' [1 Trn
LIFE 18 28 As Time Runs Out '19331 C- I CC A Rumor of Angels I(?Lrv '/anes sa Re.3raao Prermore iCCi Dying to Belong l (g71 rt? Hitar2 f.n r.li t..Pajij .': P.1r ICr Ci Cleavervllle I?0rr iCG-
NICK 42 41 Nicktoons TV Nickoons TV NicktoonsTV Nicktoons TV SpongeBob jSpongeBob Jimmy Neutron jDanny Phantom OddParents Avatar-Last Air SpongeBob [Drake
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar a Xtreme 4.4 a'1 Trucksl r (ICC, Prors vs Joes .1 Pr os vvs Joes oi Pros vs Joes Il
TBS 17 18 The Bachelor a Legally Blonde I'.0'l FiR ses W'IrJlrrqs n. Luke Vhiioinr ICCI I| Jerry Maguire 1i'.96) Tum Cruse An rna i c. l -.i...3 ,e-r,.iiai.:har e a'n i. A sortjrl itrra.i e. MyI E
TNT 46 17 e* Heat 11 ?--'i ~ P,.:,n R..:P.t.! i D hr:, V'ilr.1 ilrr irCCI tDV' I A** Along Came a Spider (liT Suspersei M..rga.- Frcr ,dE C i A Time t o kill l 9l'i l '3.rl3r Ei rE., S rr;' ie .L Jl...
USA 64 25 Love & Basketball 120'00i I All About tne Banlamins Z %02 1': Cuba. Mike Epp: iCCI a* Friday Atter NexA t 12002. C Imo.in :i-,? Cut:uA If.ive EFps 'CC- Barborshop 2. Bact, in

Sunday Morning http://www.zap2it.com March 25,

IABC C 5 10 Paid Program IPaid Program Good Morning Jackonvlle (CC) Good Morning America (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour (N) (CC) lCelebration This Week With George Paid Pr
CBS 4 6 9 Connection PaidProgram Paaid Program Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptst PCelebration CBS News Sunday Morning 6, (CC) Face the Nation Paid Program Paid P
FOX 3 10 13 Church-Christ Paid Program Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC) New Life Chrst. Evangl Temple ISide Baptist Jacksonville Paid Program Paid i
IND ( 1 3 4 In Touch Life that drifts. (N) (CC) The Morning Show (CC) New Dimension Faith Christian Safart Tracks Wild About Paid Program Paid
SNBC ~ |11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy Faith Christian First Baptist Church Service Meet the Press (CC) Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special New -
ION -j i 12 2 Amazing Facts Chriatians-Jews David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch t) (CC) Paid Program Schneider Eye Wayman Chap. Church-Christ Little Giant Paid
PBS (7) i 8 5 Read. Rainbow Big Comfy Thomas Jakersl-Winks Curious George Clifford-Red Arthur f) (El) Saddle Club School Matters Capitol Update Florida Roadtrip Week
TBN C!J i13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg IJames Merritt New Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge Hour
CW j5 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis First Baptist Jacksonville ICampus Conn In Tune/Jack. Ultimate Choice lUltim.
COM 65 43 The Bean Paid Program Mad TV 0 (CC) Mad TV 0 (CC) Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Com.-Presents Blue Cr
DISN 122 16 Bear in House JoJo's Circus (The Wiggles fi Higglytown Little Einstens Little Einsteins Mickey Mouse Mickey Mouse Johnny-Sprites Handy Manny Doodlebops A ICharlie &
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) NBA Matchup SportsCenter Outside Unes Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 143 23 Paid Program Paid Program Family Matters Family Matters Step by Step Step by Step Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World IGrounded-Life Grounded-Life
HBO 2 201 *** 16.Blocks Mak. 16 Blocks Villanova vs. Georgetown The Transponer 2 i`0'-.I ,i as'.r, Sijlrarn Im Uncle Buck i 1i'31 Jrn Cranoy ICCI Last Mimzy Adadition ICCi
LIFE 18 28 PaId Program Paid Program Dr. FrederickK. Price Ho.r oo Power iC. I Paid Program Heallh Corner Gone in the Night 11936)1 Sr.n'i,ii UoDh'- en-. K..n C.~ r,,- iCC
NICK 42 41 Rocket Power Catscratch 0 LazyTown (CC) OddParents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Avatar-Last Air Mr. Meaty ~ a
ISPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Fat Burning Paid Program Paid Program MuscleCar O MuscleCar 0) Horsepower TV orsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar 4
TBS 17 18 Something to Talk About ** The Out-of-Towners (1999) Steve Martin,.Goldie Hawn. (CC) Something to Talk About, ':'ii JuI-L. P-,-.., i iCCi Four Weddings and a Funeral
TNT 46 17 **** Rocky (1976) Sylvester Stallone. (CC) *** Rocky it (1979, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire, Burgess Meredith. (CC) *** Rocky Ill (lfr'2, Dr-rrn, i-. Ar Sariir, -l.lr T ICCi
USA i64 25 Coach 4 (CC) jCoach ) (CC) |Fun Fitness Changing-World Ed Young TV Joel Osteen IMonk (CC) ** Barbershop (2002. Comedy) Ice Cube. Anthony Anderson. (CC)

Sunday Afternoon http-/www.zap2it.com March 25, 2007

ABC t 5 10 Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program ]Paid Program Skiing Honda Ski Tour (apd) NBA Sunday NBA Basketball Phoenix Suns at Sacramento Kings (Live) (CC)
CBS @_ i 6 9 Motorcycle Racing Skiing: King of the Mountain Final Four College Basketball NCAA Tournament Regional Final -- Teams TBA (Liv) (CC) College Basketball
SFOX t0 13 Paid Program Paid Proram Paid Program NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup -- Food City 500 From Bristol Motor Speedway in Bristol, Tenn. (S Live) (CC)
IND l 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Land Sale Paid Program (In the Heat of the aNiWghta'(CC) W without a Trace (CC)
NBC 0 j11I 12 Total Health .NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Pittsburgh Penguins (S Live) (CC) PGA Golf WGC CA Championship -- Final Round From Doral Golf Resort and Spa in Miami. (CC)
ION 2 1 12 2 Paid Program osley...Hair Paid Program Paid Program (Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The Bean jWayman Chap Paid Program
PBS ( 8 5 WealthTrack Anne of Green Gables (CC) Anne of Green Gables (CC) Anne of Green Gables (CC) Anne of Green Gables (CC) Best of Pledge
TBN i96 13 59 Love Worth AR Bernard 1Bi~hop Evans I Is Written Bayless Cornle IPaula While IKirl is Coming Bishop P ICc.morner. onei LBaylcssConle Cregory Dcko*.
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COM 65 43 Blue Collar Comr.dy TOUr One for thl Rt ad'J "-. 1/1 ICC5 J.:] H Foex orthvCommrl. d I Joe Da rTn 1i.01 C.T-.r. -r,, 0 D ..:' r ': C.'',,. Mf. l.'r (iC Ron While. Call Me Toatr Salad
DISN 22! 16 Lno & Slhich [Repiacea ren.n : [IGet Clue '.'" i ..1 i .Thi r.-n .... HnII ,'- C) jL.l- With Derek ck & Cody Ihart -Raen jlalrally Sadie Phil of Fulire SiSler, Slsler [Lile With Drer I
ESPFI 4 1 wa WOT.,: n ; Co llrg.; Be clball :.. r ,. ,. -. ...... .- ...... i PBA BoMing C. .' .' ..:. .. :' .3 r.i. ..'i r. ... : lizard'. Billi id Ti. ~', F.-ur, Ska inl '.' .. ., :, r..c
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SPIKE '61 37 Xlrerne 4x4 ei Trucksl il1 CLiC l Truckll IC'C, TrurckEl iCCi Prc.i vs Joes IPI.s is. J.-es ,1 Pros vs Joes it JPros vs. Joes e I
TBS : 17 18 **. Four Weddmiqs and a Funeral IIl14 1CCI My Best Frlend L Wedding I1'T'i, .Ia.i Ru.l-"., D -...ir .,I Iruir=, (CIC ** The Weddinq Planner I'10l JI-riile' Lr. .e ICC)
TNT ,461 17 The Peacemaker tljr" AI.l'r.rrl ',:...:,o Cliuir... iJr.:- I'.i rJm.r CCi '.'l I ** Svwordllsn 120i 1 t u. p.:n; .s n JoT.r. To.i..I,, H,. l-, j.' l Ci-3n ICC i I* a* Thie Man hurla Candldate I ;ui (CCi.
USA .6-1 25 *. Barbershop 2: Back in Busirreassa 004)1 lc Croe C.i I* Meet the Pararlns ,000)) Rcbrtl Dr,. r-i Biler. Sl.lICCi | Along Came Polly 2,IV~ .J Ber.n 'llir Jenr.ifEr Arni-oir. 'iCC


Z /






Page D-7/March 24, 2007


Weekday Morning http:/www.zap2lt.com

ABC 25 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Dr. Keith Ablow The Greg Behrendt Show [The View
CBS i 6 9 News The Early Show Matlock Family Feud Family Feud [The Price Is Right
FOX [3& 10 13 Believer Voice ]Joyce Meyer Michael Ivar. Programs Cosby Show [Cosby Show One on One Steve Harvey Still Standing Home Improve. Jerry Springer
IND 4 3 4 News The Morning Show ]The Morning Show Judge Alex [Judge Alex Maury Eye for an Eye jEye for an rye
NBC ii i 11 12 Good Morning Jacksonville Today Live With Regis and Kelly jMartha
ION 'f :12 2 Varied Progams Shepherd's Chapel Paid Program Life Today Paid Proogram Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program LPaid Program
PBS .T` 8 5 Between-Lions Postcards Arthur Clifford's-Days Curious George Clifford-Red Dragon Tales Big Big World Sesame Street Caillou Barney-Friends
TBiN j5 13 59_ Biblical Studies This Is Day Biblical Studies Paula While ,, Pro.,arm; J r.:. tl ,.,r:r Cilangirim.. c, ri.j J:.hn Hag j FJ P p .lr-y j .rl. ,, ir .. ...1'.' 'u,.,- -i J r-..,li~, .
,CW (7i 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Var. Programs Paid Program Pail ProqriRm Prlrl Prc.gq.m [tii;.lm IThe .Pr-,i-. l ...uri I .ig,. r .i.ina
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Movie Daily Show [Colbert Report Scrubs Scrubs
DISN 22 16 Stanley JoJo's Circus The Wiggles Higglytown Little Einsteins [Mickey Mouse Handy Manny ]Doodlebops Charlie & Lola eThe Koala The Wiggles Higglytown
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs SportsCentar SportsCenter SportsCenter Var. Programs
FAM 43 23 Joyce Meyer Feed-Children Family Matters JFamily Matters Boy Mts. World Boy Mts. World lHome Videos jLJLving the Life [The 700 Club Gilmore Girls
HBO 2 201 Movie Varied Programs
LIFE 18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Dally Workout My Workout The Nanny The Nanny Golden Girls Golden Girls Frasier Frasier SWill & Grace Will & Grace
NICK 42 41 Rugrats Jimmy Neutron Danny Phantom OddParents SpongeBob SpongeBob Dora-Explorer Go, Diego, Gol Blue's Room Backyardigans Wonder Pets Dora-Explorer
SPIKE 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Deep Space Nine jWorld's Wildest Police Videos
TBS 17 18 Cosby Show Drew Carey Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
TNT 46 17 Angel Angel Charmed Charmed ER [ER
USA 164 25 Coach [Coach JAG JAG Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger Walker, Texas Ranger

Weekday Afternoon http://www.zap2it.com
M O t ML rw Nr I-u I.E 8 I At 5 4
ABC 5 10 Divorce Court Divorce Court AII My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen DeGeneres Show News News
CBS 7) 6 9 News The Young and the Restless Bold, Beautiful As the World Turns Guiding Light Judge-Brown Judge Jud_ News News
FOX I0 10 13 Jerry Springer Judge Hatchett Judge Hatchett Judge Lopez IJudge Lopez That'70s Show IScrubs Malcolm-Mid. [Bernie Mac Bernie Mac King of the Hlt
IND 4U. 3 4 News Paid Program Maury Dr. Phil Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey Ne News News
NBC 2) 11 12 News Extra Days of our Lives Passions Montel Williams Be a Millionaire Be a Millionaire News News
ION 21 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Through Bible [Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS 7_ 8 5 Curious George Mister Rogers Varied Programs Maya & Miguel Cyberchase Arthur Curious George Dragon Tales Clifford-Red
TBN 5= 13 59 Varied Programs Life Today [This Is Day The 700 Club John Hagee Rod Parsley Praise the Lord
CW iS 9 7 Cristnas Cona's Court Crsa's Court IThe Tyra Banks Show The 700 Club What 1 Like What I Like Reba Reba The Tyra Banks Show
COM 65 43 Var. Programs om.-Presents Mad TV Var. Programs Dally Show Colbert Report Mad TV Mad TV Var. Programs Blue Collar TV Movie
DISN 22 16 Ulo & Stitch Little Mermaid Timon-Pumbaa Buzz Lightyear Mr. Whiskers Proud Family American Drgn Kim Possible Varied Programs
fSPN 48 34 Varied Programs MLB Preseason Baseball Varied Programs NFL Live [Rome-Burning Horn interruption


4 :43


23 Full House iFull House


i1 Movie


I Varied Proorams


Family Matters Family Matters ISteo bv Steo


Isteo by Steo IFull House IFull House


Sabrina-Witch ISabrina-Witch Gilmore Girls


Movie


IVar. ProoramAr


18 28 Movie
42 41 Go, Diego, Go! IBlue's Clues


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(Golden Girls IGolden Girls Still Standing Still Standing


IBackyardlgans iWow! Wubbzyt SpongeBob S1pongeBob IJimmy Neutron ODanny Phantom OddParents tAvatar-Last Air SpongeBob IDrake & Josh


61 37 World's Most Amazing Videos World's Wildest Police Videos Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: Voyager Star Trek: Voyager
17 18 NewsRadio ICosby Show Steve Harvey jSteve Harvey Steve Harvey [Steve Harvey Home Improve. [Home improve. Yes, Dear IYes, Dear King of Queens King of Queens
46 17 Judging Amy Judging Amy Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed


64 25 Movie


(Varied Programs


[Varied Programs


jMovie


r Sink continued
ont cover

a myth that Ellis
:en battling all his
Alis, who swam com-
vely for Cheney
sity as a student,
a swim program
i 35 kids at a
Philadelphia Department
of Recreation pool in West
Philly in the early 1970s
that turned into an aquatic
powerhouse in the 1980s
and 90s in the mostly white
world of competitive
swimming.
Under Ellis' tough-
love tutelage, the PDR pro-
gram has produced swim-
mers who've gone onto
college on athletic scholar-
ships and tried out for the
U.S. Olympic swim team.
Ellis' story caught the
eye of Hollywood and the
attention of Howard, who
was looking for a new proj-
ect fresh off his 2005 best
actor Oscar nomination for
his role of a small-time


pimp-turned-rap artist in
"Hustle & Flow."
"I wanted to do some-
thing different. Most of the
things I've been involved
with have been pretty grit-
ty; I kind of gravitate
toward more of the darker
issues that face humanity,"
he said. "It was nice to be a
part of something light and
inspirational -- not light in
its message, but light in its
affect on people."
Mac was also search-
ing for something different
out of "Pride" -- a chance
to prove he's good for more
than laughs. In the film, he
plays Elston, a mainte-
nance man who becomes
Ellis' right hand man and
quietly fights to keep the
neighborhood rec center
and pool from being shut
down.
"I chose the role
because I wanted to show I
had chops," Mac said. "I
wanted to show you all,
and people like you all, that
I can do this."


While the film has
some humor, both Howard
and Mac say they strived to
capture the seriousness and
historical significance of
Ellis and the PDR program.
Howard spent about a
month tagging along the
59-year old coach, who
still puts PDR swimmers
through their paces at a
run-down public pool in
Philadelphia's Nicetown
section.
Ellis says he's proud of
"Pride" and hopes it will
encourage more black peo-
ple to learn how to swim
for fun, competition and
safety's sake.
Ellis says limited expo-
sure to water swimming
and lack of aquatic facili-
ties in black communities
are responsible for the high
rates. USA Swimming is
using the release of "Pride"
as part of a campaign it
launched last month called
"Make a Splash."
Now that Howard's
finished playing a real-life


hero, he's delving into the
comic book world of super-
heroes. He will co-star with
Robert Downey Jr. next
year in a live-action ver-
sion of the Marvel comic
"Iron Man."
He's also in negotia-
tions to appear in "Luke
Cage," a film that's in
development and slated to
be directed by John
Singleton. Cage, aka
Power Man, is a Marvel
character and was the first
super-powered black hero
to have his own comic
book.


(UUL, (Ur
0J >. i- ia


o. ---

C c0
IMI-
';A-.;


The Star


Tell us Your Story of Pride


I


_ r I I


I







Page D-8/March 24, 2007 The Star





nielsen
0 0 0 9 0 0 0


Lie +S Live + SD Live + SD
SWEEr OF WEi K OF L Number of Number of
RANFK Household Homes V DAf(S)
MARCH 12-'-18TI' 2007 HomRatises Viewers P2+
Rating (0001 (000)

1 AMERICAN IDOL-TUESDAY, FOX 22.0 2957 4331 .T.....
2 AMERICAN IDOL-WEDNESDAY, FOX 20.2 2721 3734 ..W....
3 GREY'S ANATOMY-THURSDAY, ABC 11.9 1600 2052 ...T...

4 AMERICA'S TOP MODEL-2, CW 10.9 1460 1921 ..W....

5 WITHOUT A TRACE, CBS 10.6 1420 1736 .....S

6 CSI: MIAMI, CBS 9.8 1313 1620 M.....

7 CSI: NY, CBS 8.9 1201 1463 ..W....
8 TIL DEATH, FOX 8.8 1180 1526 ..W....
9 60 MINUTES. CBS 86 1160 1395 .S
10 COLD CASE. CBS 8 1 1090 1357 .S
10 24, FOX 8.1 1096 1506 M ...

--A


RANK. WEEK OF WEEK OF MARCH 12'"- 18". 2007
1 I LOVE NEW YORK, VH1
2 RIP THE RUNWAY, BET
3 COLLEGE HILL, BET
4 WWE ENTERTAINMENT, USA
5 MOVIE OF THE WEEK, BET
6 WWE ENTERTAINMENT, USA
7 JUMP IN!, DSNY
8 MUSIC VIDEO, DSNY
9 RIP THE RUNWAY, BET
10 FAMILY GUY, ADSM
11 THE FIRST 48, AEN
12 NBA REGULAR SEASON, ESPN
13 RIP THE RUNWAY, BET
14 HANNAH MONTANA, DSNY
15 COMICVIEW, BET
16 MOVIE OF THE WEEK, BET
17 NBA BASKETBALL, TNT
18 MOVIE OF THE WEEK, BET
19 HANNAH MONTANA, DSNY
20 THE LUCK OF THE IRISH, DSNY
21 JAMIE FOXX, BET
22 ZOEY 101, NICK
23 SPONGEBOB, NICK
24 FUTURAMA, ADSM
25 LAW & ORDER: SVU, USA


Representing more than 13.45 million television households in the U.S., the African-
American television audience is the largest minority segment in Nielsen Media Research's
measurement samples. While all ethnic groups are represented in Nielsen Media
Research's national sample in proportion to their percent of the population, only the two
largest ethnic groups African-Americans and Hispanic-Americans are reported in
Nielsen Media Research's standard ratings reports.

This report, which Is released weekly, looks at television viewing only within African-
American television homes. The ratings above are a percent of the 13,450,000 African-
American Television Households in the United States.


Liv3 = watching a television program while it airs
Same Day (SD) = watching a television program within 24 hours of
recording on a Digital Video Recorder (DVR)
Rating = percentage of households or persons watching a TV program
during the average'minute
Number of Homes = the number of African American households in
Nielsen's sample
Viewers P2+ = Number of persons ages 2 and older watching television

Note. All Viewing estimates on this page include Live plus Same Day DVR
Playback.