Inside Morehouse October 2009

MOREHOUSE Inside A CAMPUS NEWSLETTER FOR FACULTY, STAFF AND STUDENTS OCTOBER 2009, ISSUE 2 3 5 6 7 V i c e P r e s i d e n t B i d e n h o n o r s M o r e h o u s e C o l l e g e E n t r e p r e n e u r s h i p C e n t e r H o m e c o m i n g 2 0 0 9 h a s a w i n n i n g l i n e u p o f e v e n t s E m p o w e r i n g w o m e n a n d p u r s u i n g c r e a t i v e i n t e r e s t s d r i v e B e l l H a r e w o o d e x c e l s o n t h e f o o t b a l l f i e l d a n d t h e c l a s s r o o m Police Chief Urges Campus to Go One Step Further to Ensure Safety By ADD SEYMOUR JR. A Georgia State University student was robbed at gunpoint while walking back to his dorm room on Sept. 7. Three days prior, a University of Georgia student was assaulted. And the day before that, a Spelman College sophomore died after being shot while walking back to campus, an innocent victim of a stray bullet fired during an alter- cation she wasn’t involved in. The three incidents under- score the importance of campus safety and awareness in collegiate environments. “The Morehouse adminis- tration, however, is determined to foster an environment where everyone is free from harm,” said President Robert M. Franklin Jr. ‘75.“To that end, we are working in tandem with all the campus security units in the AUC, as well as with the mayor’s office and the Atlanta Police Depart- ment, to determine the best course of action.” Crimes around campuses are hardly just an Atlanta University Center issue, or even a metro Atlanta problem. A Sept. 20 story from the website The Daily Beast, using two years of U.S. Department of Education statistics and report- ing crimes on campus across the country, lists schools such as Yale, Brown and Harvard, along with Grambling, Alabama A&M and South Carolina State among the nation’s 25 colleges and uni- versities with the highest crime rates. No Atlanta University Center schools were on that list, however Morehouse Police Chief Vernon Worthy said the crime problems in the Atlanta Univ- ersity Center community mirrors those of society. Theft continues to be the biggest crime problem nation- wide, he added. “And the people who steal are often tied to others who [commit violent crimes],” he said. Worthy encourages people to go one step further in ensuring their safety and safeguarding themselves against theft. He said people should not leave their valuables, like purses or laptops, on their desk or in open, unse- cured places in their workspaces or in their cars, even when the parking is equipped with cameras. Thanks to help from the Coca-Cola Company, men of Morehouse will get needed assis- tance in paying for their college education. The students are the recipi- ents of more than $1.7 million in scholarship money, courtesy of a gift Coca-Cola made to Atlanta University Center institutions on Sept. 9. “We were very grateful to receive that gift,” President Robert M. Franklin ’75 said. “Morehouse has been able to respond to about 140 students who were in a real financial bind.” Coca-Cola gave a total of $6 million in scholarship money that was directed to Morehouse, Spelman, Clark Atlanta and the Morehouse School of Medicine who are experiencing economic hardships that could force them to leave school. “This gift from Coca-Cola really represents a fulfillment of the college dreams of so many men of Morehouse,” Franklin said. “Its size is humbling and inspiring.” C o c a - C o l a G i v e s $ 7 . 2 M i l l i o n t o A t l a n t a U n i v e r s i t y C e n t e r S c h o o l s , L i b r a r y By ADD SEYMOUR JR. continues on page 2 Football, music and coronation highlight Homecoming, which features (clockwise from upper left), rapper Lupe Fiasco, jazz artist Roy Ayers, the Homecoming Coronation and the Morehouse football game. Homecoming 2009 WinnerTakes All The arts will take center stage during Homecoming 2009 as a slew of alumni performers will join a buzzing campus full of alumni, family and friends Oct. 18-25. Along with the Oct. 24 tradi- tional Homecoming football game (the Maroon Tigers will host Clark Atlanta University at B.T. Harvey Stadium) and the Miss Maroon and White Coronation Ball on Oct. 23 and other activities, music, film and other artistic endeavors will be celebrated in discussions and in perform- ance. “The arts are important at Morehouse, especially this year as we get ready to open the Morehouse Center for the Arts,“ said Henry Goodgame ’84, direc- tor of Alumni Relations, Special Events and Annual Giving. “It’s really important for Hum-anities brothers to let them know that we know and we sup- port them as they continue their climbs for that success,“ he said. On Friday, Oct. 23, a distin- guished group of faculty, alumni filmmakers and performance art- ists will talk about, “The State of the Arts at Morehouse,“ from 10 a.m. until noon at the Bank of America Auditorium in the Exec- utive Conference Center. A member of that panel will be veteran jazz and R&B vibra- phone player Roy Ayers, who will also headline the 2009 Alumni Show-case and Sound-stage on Saturday, Oct. 24. Ayers will join a number of hip hop, jazz, R&B and rock artists, all Morehouse and Spelman gradu- ates, who will be performing on the Soundstage in two sets, the first from noon until 2 p.m. and the second from 3 until 6:30 p.m. But before they take the stage, food, fellowship and fun will fill the campus as nearly 20,000 people are expected for the Homecoming Alumni Tailgate Experience from noon until 6 p.m. Tailgaters will fill West End Avenue between Westview Drive and Joseph E. Lowery Boulevard and along Wellborn Street in front of B.T. Harvey Stadium. The day begins with the annual Homecoming Parade at 9 a.m., with the route running from West End Avenue, right down Joseph E. Lowery Boulevard and then right onto Fair Street. For a full list of Home-coming 2009 activities, turn to page 5 or go to w w w . m o r e h o u s e . e d u . Arts and Alumni Highlight Week of Music By ADD SEYMOUR JR. Coca-Cola CEO Muhtar Kent (second from left) joins AUC presidents John Maupin (left) (Morehouse School of Medicine), Beverly Tatum (Spelman), Robert Franklin ’75 (Morehouse) and Carlton Brown (Clark Atlanta) along with Robert W. Woodruff Library CEO Loretta Parham.


This is the campus newsletter/newspaper that I write, edit, take photos for, and help design each month for the 3,500-person Morehouse College community.

Transcript of Inside Morehouse October 2009

Page 1: Inside Morehouse October 2009


3 5 6 7Vice President Biden honors MorehouseCollege Entrepreneurship Center

Homecoming 2009 has a winning lineup of events

Empowering women and pursuingcreative interests drive Bell

Harewood excels on the football fieldand the classroom

Police Chief UrgesCampus to Go One StepFurther to Ensure SafetyBy ADD SEYMOUR JR.

A Georgia State Universitystudent was robbed at gunpointwhile walking back to his dormroom on Sept. 7. Three daysprior, a University of Georgiastudent was assaulted. And theday before that, a SpelmanCollege sophomore died afterbeing shot while walking back tocampus, an innocent victim of astray bullet fired during an alter-cation she wasn’t involved in.

The three incidents under-score the importance of campussafety and awareness in collegiateenvironments.

“The Morehouse adminis-tration, however, is determinedto foster an environment whereeveryone is free from harm,” saidPresident Robert M. Franklin Jr.‘75. “To that end, we are workingin tandem with all the campussecurity units in the AUC, aswell as with the mayor’s officeand the Atlanta Police Depart-ment, to determine the bestcourse of action.”

Crimes around campuses arehardly just an Atlanta UniversityCenter issue, or even a metroAtlanta problem.

A Sept. 20 story from thewebsite The Daily Beast, usingtwo years of U.S. Department ofEducation statistics and report-ing crimes on campus across thecountry, lists schools such asYale, Brown and Harvard, alongwith Grambling, Alabama A&Mand South Carolina State amongthe nation’s 25 colleges and uni-versities with the highest crimerates. No Atlanta UniversityCenter schools were on that list,however Morehouse Police ChiefVernon Worthy said the crimeproblems in the Atlanta Univ-ersity Center community mirrorsthose of society.

Theft continues to be thebiggest crime problem nation-wide, he added.

“And the people who steal areoften tied to others who [commitviolent crimes],” he said.

Worthy encourages people togo one step further in ensuringtheir safety and safeguardingthemselves against theft. He saidpeople should not leave theirvaluables, like purses or laptops,on their desk or in open, unse-cured places in their workspacesor in their cars, even when theparking is equipped with cameras.

Thanks to help from theCoca-Cola Company, men ofMorehouse will get needed assis-tance in paying for their collegeeducation.

The students are the recipi-ents of more than $1.7 million inscholarship money, courtesy of agift Coca-Cola made to AtlantaUniversity Center institutions onSept. 9.

“We were very grateful to

receive that gift,” PresidentRobert M. Franklin ’75 said.“Morehouse has been able torespond to about 140 studentswho were in a real financial bind.”

Coca-Cola gave a total of $6million in scholarship moneythat was directed to Morehouse,Spelman, Clark Atlanta and theMorehouse School of Medicinewho are experiencing economichardships that could force themto leave school.

“This gift from Coca-Colareally represents a fulfillment ofthe college dreams of so manymen of Morehouse,” Franklinsaid. “Its size is humbling andinspiring.”

Coca-Cola Gives $7.2 Million to Atlanta UniversityCenter Schools, Library By ADD SEYMOUR JR.

continues on page 2

Football, music and coronation highlight Homecoming, which features (clockwise from upper left), rapper Lupe Fiasco, jazz artist Roy Ayers, the HomecomingCoronation and the Morehouse football game.

Homecoming 2009Winner Takes All

The arts will take center stageduring Homecoming 2009 as a slew of alumni performers will join a buzzing campus full of alumni, family and friendsOct. 18-25.

Along with the Oct. 24 tradi-tional Homecoming football game(the Maroon Tigers will host ClarkAtlanta University at B.T. HarveyStadium) and the Miss Maroonand White Coronation Ball onOct. 23 and other activities,music, film and other artisticendeavors will be celebrated in discussions and in perform-ance. “The arts are important at

Morehouse, especially this year aswe get ready to open theMorehouse Center for the Arts,“said Henry Goodgame ’84, direc-tor of Alumni Relations, SpecialEvents and Annual Giving.

“It’s really important forHum-anities brothers to let themknow that we know and we sup-port them as they continue theirclimbs for that success,“ he said.

On Friday, Oct. 23, a distin-guished group of faculty, alumnifilmmakers and performance art-ists will talk about, “The State ofthe Arts at Morehouse,“ from 10a.m. until noon at the Bank ofAmerica Auditorium in the Exec-

utive Conference Center.A member of that panel will

be veteran jazz and R&B vibra-phone player Roy Ayers, who willalso headline the 2009 AlumniShow-case and Sound-stage onSaturday, Oct. 24.

Ayers will join a number of hiphop, jazz, R&B and rock artists, allMorehouse and Spelman gradu-ates, who will be performing onthe Soundstage in two sets, the firstfrom noon until 2 p.m. and thesecond from 3 until 6:30 p.m.

But before they take the stage,food, fellowship and fun will fillthe campus as nearly 20,000people are expected for the

Homecoming Alumni TailgateExperience from noon until 6p.m. Tailgaters will fill West EndAvenue between Westview Driveand Joseph E. Lowery Boulevardand along Wellborn Street infront of B.T. Harvey Stadium.

The day begins with theannual Homecoming Parade at 9 a.m., with the route runningfrom West End Avenue, rightdow n Joseph E . Lower yBoulevard and then right ontoFair Street.

For a full list of Home-coming2009 activities, turn to page 5 or goto

Arts and Alumni Highlight Week of MusicBy ADD SEYMOUR JR.

Coca-Cola CEO Muhtar Kent (second from left) joins AUC presidents John Maupin (left) (Morehouse School of Medicine), Beverly Tatum (Spelman),Robert Franklin ’75 (Morehouse) and Carlton Brown (Clark Atlanta) along withRobert W. Woodruff Library CEO Loretta Parham.

Page 2: Inside Morehouse October 2009





We are excited to haveyou join us for Home-coming 2009. Alumnifrom across the nationhave arrived in Atlanta tocelebrate this annual tradi-tion. This year, our Home-coming theme is WinnersTake All.

We hope you will joinPresident and Mrs. RobertM. Franklin ‘75 and ourFighting Maroon TigerFootball Team for a fun-filled and victorious Hom-ecoming weekend as wetake on our AtlantaUniversity Center rival,Clark Atlanta University,at B.T. Harvey Stadiumbeginning at 2 p.m.

Whether you are retur-ning to reflect, reconnect orrevive that Ole' Morehousespirit, we look forward tocelebrating the festivities ofHomecoming with you.

• Experience the Alumni Arts Panel and Showcase.

• Enjoy the taste of Home- coming at our world famous Tailgate experience.

• Engage with fellow classmates.

• Expect a victory on the field.

(See page 5 for the fullHomecoming calendar.)


And we hope you willnot leave your checkbookand philanthropic spirit athome. Our brothers need toknow you care.

The Morehouse Home-coming experience isenhanced only by yourgenerous financial sup-port. Today, fewer than20 percent of our alumnigive back to supportMorehouse. With morethan 20,000 people expect-ed to attend Homecoming,

imagine if everyone madea special Homecom-inggift to fund the dreams andaspirations of deservingMorehouse students whomay not be able to contin-ue their education. Wehope each Morehousealumnus will make amonthly commitment tosupp or t our Annua lGiving Campaign.

To make a donation, go to

Once again, welcomehome and we hope youenjoy the experience ofHomecoming 2009 and seethat Winners Take All!

In the Spirit of Morehouse,

Henry M. Goodgame Jr. ’84Director, Alumni Relations

Welcome Home, Fellow MorehouseAlumni, Parents and Friends

Magazine Tabs Morehouseas One of the Nation’s TopBlack Colleges

Morehouse’s stellar reputationfor academic excellence has earnedit the No. 3 spot in U.S. News &World Report magazine’s rankingof the nation’s top historicallyblack colleges and universities.

It is only the third time themagazine has compiled a list ofthe nation’s top ranked HBCUs inits annual “America’s BestCollege’s” issue. Morehouse wasthird behind Howard Universityand top-ranked Spelman Collegeamong 80 of the nation’s HBCUsthat met the magazine’s criteria.

Inside Morehouse is

about the people who

make up the Morehouse

College community.

To tell those stories,

WE NEED YOUto send us your ideas,

comments and thoughts,

along with your news,

information about your new

books or publications and

your commentary for

sections like My Word.

To send us your information,

contact Inside Morehouse

Editor Add Seymour Jr. at

[email protected]

For more up-to-the minute

information about academic

departments, adminsitration,

athletics, registration,

financial aid, as well as

the people and places at

Morehouse College, go to

Director of Public RelationsToni O’Neal Mosley

[email protected]

Executive EditorVickie G. Hampton

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EditorAdd Seymour Jr.

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PhotographersPhilip McCullomAdd Seymour Jr.

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Inside Morehouse ispublished monthly during

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Morehouse are those ofthe authors, not

necessarily of the College.


(continued from page 1)

America’s Top 5 Black Colleges

1) Spelman College

2) Howard University

3) Morehouse College

4) Fisk University

5) Xavier University of Louisiana

Franklin urges students, particu-larly juniors and seniors, to reachout to the Office of Financial Aidto inquire about the Coca-Colascholarship funds. The criteria forreceiving the scholarship includeacademic performance, seniority(though some freshmen werescholarship recipients), financialneed and student responsivenessin seeking the funds.

The gift is important as studentsand their parents nationwide con-tinue to deal with a strugglingeconomy, tighter credit marketand fewer available loans.

Coca-Cola also gave $1.2 mil-lion to the Robert W. WoodruffLibrary to upgrade the facility’sinformation technology infra-structure and enhance the abilityto manage and provide access to

critical archival documents, suchas the Morehouse College MartinLuther King Jr. Collection.

“The Coca-Cola Companywill always look for opportunitiesto make a difference in the com-munities where it operates, espe-cially in our hometown,” saidMuhtar Kent, Coca-Cola’s chair-man and chief executive officer.

“On behalf of our associates

who call Atlanta home, we areproud to provide $7.2 million tothese leading institutions of high-er learning. We view this as aninvestment in the next generationof students who will pass throughthese campuses, continue theireducation and benefit from hav-ing Dr. King`s papers within arm`sreach.”

Page 3: Inside Morehouse October 2009





Ebenezer Aka Jr., director of the Urban Studies Program, presented a paper titled“National Ecological Footprints in Africa: Human Development Hierarchy andEcostructural Factors“ at the National Social Science Association ProfessionalDevelopment Conference, Oct. 4-6, in San Francisco, Calif.

Harold V. Bennett, chairman of the Department of Philosophy and Religion, presidedover the section on Biblical Theology at the International Meeting of the Society ofBiblical Literature in Rome, Italy, June 30-July 4.

Vicki Crawford, co-director of the Morehouse College Martin Luther King Jr. Collection,participated in a plenary session at the 2009 UNCF/Mellon Programs Conference onScholars Transforming the Academy: Advancing the Legacy of Black IntellectualThought and Activism held in Charlotte, N.C., October 1-3.

Mel Foster, professor of music, performed as “Ahijah the Prophet“ in the three-act bib-lical opera, The Seduction of King Solomon, presented by the Americolor OperaAlliance, Sept. 25-27, at Benjamin E. Mays High School in Atlanta.

President Robert M. Franklin Jr. ’75 was presented the 2009 Hope Award by EssenceMagazine and The Southern Co. Franklin, along with U.S. Rep. Barbara Lee, musicianand activist Henry Panion III and journalist Suzanne Malveaux, was honored as archi-tect of change during the 2009 Congressional Black Caucus Legislative Conference inWashington, D.C., on Sept. 25.

Walter E. Fluker, executive director of the Leadership Center at Morehouse College, hasbeen named the inaugural professor for the UNCF Skirball Scholar Program. He willsupervise a process of experiential and reflective learning with students at Morehouseand Spelman colleges by using three interrelated ethical concepts and practices thatimpact character, civility and community in the development of ethical leaders.

Allen Jones, a junior music major, has been awarded the prestigious ASCAP CherryLane Foundation/MUSIC ALIVE! Scholarship, given in honor of music legend QuincyJones. He was chosen because the singer/trombonist/pianist demonstrates musical tal-ent and proficiency in the areas where Quincy Jones made his mark: composing,arranging, producing, conducting and performing. Allen Jones will be presented the$2,500 scholarship check on Dec. 9 in New York.

Bryant Marks, assistant professor of psychology, is the principal investigator for a$95,000 grant from the Department of Education to support the research of theMorehouse Male Initiative. He is also co-principal investigator, along with BelindaWhite, assistant professor of business administration and economics, on a $111,000grant from UNCF/Ford for faculty enhancement.

Alexandra Piester, assistant professor of biology, and her collaborators received a pro-gram project grant from the National Institutes of Health that will support research atMorehouse, Georgia Tech, the University of Rochester, Emory University and theUniversity of Queensland in Australia. The grant will be funded for two years and sup-ports research at Morehouse at a level of $36,000 each year.

Henrietta Yang, director of the Chinese Studies Program, wrote the article “A Proposalfor Transcending Barriers of Intercultural Communication in Global Business: AnInstructional Innovation“ that was in the Journal of Global Business Languages, Vol.14(2009): Borders and Frontiers.

Sinead Younge, assistant professor of psychology, Wallace Sharif, assistant professorof biology, Bryant Marks, assistant professor of psychology and Ulrica Wilson, assis-tant professor of mathematics, participated in the Quality Enhancement Education forMinorities Network’s Leadership Development Institute in Washingon, D.C., in August2009. Each will continue in the program through August 2010.

Vice President Joe Biden greets MCEC director Tiffany Bussey.

Please Submit YourNominations for Employee

of the MonthSend all nominations to the Office of Human Resources,Gloster Hall Suite 100. The Employee of the Month willbe recognized effective the first day of each month and

ending the last day of the month.

Entrepreneurship CenterNamed National Advocate of the Year

The Morehouse CollegeEntrepreneurship Center hasbeen named the NationalEntrepreneurial Advocate of theYear. MCEC director TiffanyBussey received the honor Aug.28 during the 27th AnnualNational Minority EnterpriseDevelopment Week gala inWashington, D.C.

Bussey also was greeted byVice President Joe Biden duringa reception at the White House.

The awardees represented“best in class” as determined byan independent panel of evalua-tors who considered the nomina-tions from across the United

States. MCEC was earlier select-ed as MBDA Regional Entrep-reneurial Advocate of the Yearbefore being named the nationalaward recipient.

MCEC was honored byapproximately 200 participantsat the event, including successfulminority entrepreneurs, corpo-rate and government supplierdiversity and purchasing repre-sentatives, and leaders of localminority business organizations.

The MED Week Conferenceis the largest federally sponsoredconference held on behalf of theminority business enterprisecommunity.


New Hires

Roger Cusick, assistant professor, Political Science

Melissa Bailey, administrative assistant II, Alumni Relations

Damon Phillips, associate director, Alumni Relations

Mark Shivers, associate professor, Biology

Julie Sills, director, Corporate and Foundation Relations

Alicia Wilson, instructor, Business Administration and Economics

George Yuhasz, assistant professor, Mathematics

Page 4: Inside Morehouse October 2009





Robert A. Clark ’59 Worked 40 Years for His Beloved Alma Mater

Robert Alexander Clark ’59held a variety of prestigiouspositions during his 44-yearcareer in higher education,including the last 40 atMorehouse. But it was his finaljob at the College that becameone of his favorites: van driverfor the Bonner Office ofCommunity Service.

“We’d leave our servicesites after long hours and we’dsometimes be frustrated andtired,“ said sophomore psychol-ogy major Richard Williams.“But he would always remind uswhy we were doing our service.He always had a bright perspec-tive on everything.“

Clark passed away suddenlyon Sept. 19. He was 74. Serviceswere held on Sept. 25 at theMartin Luther King Jr. Intern-ational Chapel.

Clark, a native of Mershon,Ga., lettered in football and trackas a student at Morehouse,where he earned a degree inbusiness administration andeconomics. After graduation, heserved in the U.S. Army and laterearned a Master’s of BusinessAdministration degree fromAtlanta University, now ClarkAtlanta University.

After stints as the registrarand director of admissions atBarber-Scotia College inConcord, N.C. and as a businessprofessor at Alcorn StateUniversity in Alcorn State, Miss.,Clark was personally recruitedby President Benjamin E. Maysto return to his alma mater in1969. He held several positionsin the Office of Fiscal Affairs andthe Office of Campus Operations.

But as a van driver, he lovedtalking to students about theircommunity service projects,debating about issues and sto-ries and talking about politicsand current affairs.

Williams added: “He wouldkeep you abreast of the news.He would always keep the AJC,the New York Times and TheMaroon Tiger in the van. He wasan awesome guy.“


With the H1N1 virus a majorconcern for colleges and universi-ties nationwide, Morehouse hasput measures in place to ensurethe College is prepared to combatthe spread of the virus and safe-guard the College community.

The College acted as early as2008 by establishing an Emerg-ency Preparedness Program,which includes a web page, site contains up-to-the-minute information on the virus,as well as other important infor-mation about campus safety.

“The Morehouse CollegeEmergency Preparedness Team,led by [vice president for CampusOperations] Andre Bertrand ‘76and myself, has finalized itsPandemic Influenza EmergencyPlan,” said William Bynum, vicepresident for Student Services.

“Dr. Joe Williams [infirmaryphysician], [director of theMorehouse Public Health ScienceInstitute] Dr. Cynthia Trawickand I have stayed abreast of thelatest developments and apprisedthe College community and stu-dents accordingly.”

The College’s EmergencyManagement Team, which is alsoled by Bynum, also has initiated asystem of email, voicemail andtext messaging has also been putin place to alert everyone in theevent of an emergency.

Regarding H1N1, Morehouseis following recommendationsfrom the Centers for DiseaseControl and Prevention (CDC)for college and university envi-ronments. The CDC says collegecampuses are particularly vul-nerable as points of spread forthe virus.

“Students in general thinkthey're invincible,” Trawick said.That attitude, she added, com-bined with the continuous inter-action among students in build-ings throughout the day, makesfor a dangerous combination.

There has been only one con-firmed case of the H1N1 amongthe Morehouse student body,with that student being seen byhis personal family physician andtreated at home. The College'sEmergency Management Team,the Office of Student Services,and the Student Health Centerare in close contact with theFulton County Health Depar-

tment and the CDC in monitor-ing flu conditions.

The Student Health Centerhasn’t confirmed any H1N1 caseson campus, but as a precaution,students with symptoms of the fluare sent isolation area in Mays Hallwhere they are monitored closelyby the Center medical staff.

“Right now, we are very earlyin the flu season,” said HarryWright, associate vice presidentfor Student Services. “The num-ber one action to protect ourselvesis self care – wash your hands.” Healso encourages everyone to usethe hand sanitizers that have beenplaced around campus and in thecommon areas.”

Seasonal flu and H1N1 haveidentical symptoms whichinclude fever, sore throat, muscleaches, cough, runny nose andfatigue. Other symptoms mayinclude nausea, vomiting anddiarrhea. The virus is typicallyspread from person to personwhen an infected person coughsor sneezes.

Free flu shots are available tomembers of the College commu-nity. For more informationabout shots or the flu in general,

Campus Prepares for H1N1, Flu SeasonPREPARING FOR THE POSSIBILITY

TRIO Director Rubye ByrdReceives Service AwardDuring HBCU Week

Rubye Byrd, director ofthe TRIO programs at More-house, received a SpecialTRIO Service Honor for herleadership of five outreachand support programs at theCollege during the 2009National Historically BlackColleges and Univer-sitiesWeek Conference, held fromAug. 30 to Sept. 2 in Washin-gton, D.C.

Byrd was just one of sev-eral Morehouse personsprominently featured duringthe three-day conference.

President Robert M.Franklin ’75, who served asa panelist during a work-shop focused on the benefitsof the Federal TRIO Prog-ram, urged attendees to fol-low the College’s lead in“building a culture of highexpectation” for young menat their institutions. He alsopromoted holistic develop-ment of students throughgroup mentoring, intrusivecounseling and exposure toexamples of success.

David Morrow, directorof the Morehouse CollegeGlee Club, was again select-ed as one of only four con-ductors of the famed 105Voices of History, theHBCU National ConcertChoir that represents each ofthe HBCUs in the country.

Finally, Morehouse al-umnus John S. Wilson Jr.’79, was introduced as thenewly appointed executivedirector of the White HouseInitiative on HistoricallyBlack Colleges and Univer-sities, the organization thatsponsored the conference.

Robert W. Woodruff Libraryto Display Tupac ShakurCollection in 2010

Poetry and other writ-ings by one of rap music’smost noted performers willjoin papers by Martin LutherKing Jr. ’48 as collectionsthat will be on display at theRobert W. Woodruff Library.

The library, in collabora-tion with the Tupac ShakurFoundation, will display theTupac Shakur Collection, acadre of the slain rapper’shandwritten lyrics, notes andother writings. Shakur’sworks will be available forscholarly research in fall 2010.

The rapper’s papers jointhe Morehouse CollegeMartin Luther King Jr.Collection and other piecesin the Library’s Archives andSpecial Collections.


Harold Ford Jr. recalled beinga young congressional candidatein his hometown of Memphis,Tenn., with the only groups will-ing to listen to his plans beingkindergarteners.

But after a grandparent of a stu-dent called a local radio show to tellthe world about the way Ford spoke,the aspiring politician’s entire cam-paign took an upward swing.

It is the kind of moment thatFord, who went on to serve 10 yearsin Congress, urged students duringthe Conversations on Leadershiplecture in the Bank of AmericaAuditorium to ready themselves for.

“Anytime in life, there’s goingto be that turning point,” he said.“For me, that was my turning

point… And the great lesson aboutleadership that I learned from mydad was very simple: Every oppor-tunity you have to show that youare a leader, do it… If you believeit’s right and you believe it’s theright thing to do, be a leader and itwill pay off in the long run.”

Ford, now chairman of theDemocratic Leadership Council,spoke to a capacity audience as partof the Leadership Center atMorehouse College’s Bank ofAmerica Lecture Series, which hasfeatured speakers such as talk showhost Tavis Smiley, Princeton pro-fessor Cornel West and CARE CEOHelene Gayle.

“Indeed, they have demon-strated themselves to be Renais-sance women and Renaissance

men with social conscience andglobal perspective,” said PresidentRobert M. Franklin Jr. ’75.

“That certainly is the case fortoday’s speaker, Chairman Ford,one who I have admired a greatdeal over the years. He’s an extraor-dinary leader, leader of dynamism,a leader committed to integrity andexcellence.”

Ford talked about the many les-sons in leadership he learned fromhis father, Harold Ford Sr., who in1975 became the first AfricanAmerican to represent Tennessee inthe U.S. Congress. They are many ofthe same words of advice he had forMorehouse students.

“Do not be afraid to rallyaround an idea or set of ideas andnot be afraid to fail,” he said. “Youhave to be bold and willing toembark and put yourself out therein order to have a chance to dowell. And three, as my dad alwaystold me, in every situation you’rein, always lead. That doesn’t meanto be bossy and be arrogant, but tobe a leader. Sometimes being aleader means helping a personwho’s in charge to do better.”

Ford served in Congress from1997 until 2006 when he decided torun for the U.S. Senate. He lost acontentious, but close, race.

“I think I could have run asmarter campaign,” Ford said. “Butwhat really drives me is I love pub-lic service and I can’t give that up.

Harold Ford Jr. Tells Students to Lead at Every Opportunity

Harold Ford Jr., chairman of the Democratic Leadership Council, speaks to studentsat the Bank of America Auditorium.


Page 5: Inside Morehouse October 2009




Oct. 18 – 25


Sandra Walker promised thatthe 10th Annual MorehouseCollege Breast Cancer Walkwould be the biggest one so far.Her prediction came true.

Walker, executive assistant tothe vice president of Businessand Finance who founded andhas organized each walk with theCounseling Research Center’sMary Peaks, said nearly 600 peo-ple took to the Atlanta UniversityCenter’s streets to raise moneyfor breast cancer research in thisyear’s walk on Sept. 26.

The walk raises money for theAmerican Cancer Society’s work

in helping find a cure for breastcancer. Since Peaks and Walkerstarted the walk in 2000, theCollege has raised more than$150,000. The amount raisedfrom this year’s walk was notavailable at press time.

“It was marvelous,” Walkersaid. “We had a great time. Wehad the most participants thanwe ever have had past years. Andthe students, I can’t say enoughabout them. Some of them wereout at 5:30 a.m. to prepare for thewalk. They did a tremendous job.”

Walker even had family fromTexas and California who con-verged on the campus to takepart in the event.

Joining the nearly 600 peoplewho participated were First LadyDr. Cheryl Franklin and herbrother, Dr. Willie Goffney, aCalifornia surgical oncologistwho is also a board member ofthe American Cancer Society.

“There’s a lot we can do,”Goffney told The Maroon Tigernewspaper. “We’ve made treme-ndous strides. We’re seeing sur-vival rates of over 95 percent now.”

Franklin, in conjunction with the American Cancer Society,also hosted “Party With aPurpose,” at Davidson House thenight before to raise money forcancer and to announce a newcollaboration health care advocacy

between Morehouse and theAmerican Cancer Society.

With October being BreastCancer Awareness Month, Walkersaid donations are still beingaccepted and can be brought tothe Cashier’s Office on the second

floor of Gloster Hall.But this year’s successful

event already has Walker think-ing about next year.

“For our 11th year, I plan onit being much bigger and betterand much greater,” she said.




Opening Worship ServiceSisters Chapel, SpelmanCollege10 a.m.

Kick-Off JamSpelman Oval8 p.m.


Fashion Show“Park Place”Forbes Arena8 p.m.$10 in advance (for AUC students with a valid ID)$15 general admission and at the door


Neo-Soul Concert featuringLloydSpelman Oval7 p.m.


Hump Wednesday (Block Party)Morehouse Freshman Quad4-6 p.m.

Hip Hop Concert“Electric Company”Forbes Arena7-midnight$20 in advance (for AUC stu-dents with a valid ID)$25 general admission$30 at the door


Homecoming RegistrationKilgore Campus Center9 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Homecoming Crown ForumSpeaker: Jeh Johnson ’79,General Counsel, Department of DefenseMartin Luther King Jr.International Chapel11 a.m.

Pep RallyWestview Drive in front of theMartin Luther King Jr.International ChapelNoon

Miss Spelman CoronationSisters Chapel, SpelmanCollege7-9 p.m.


Homecoming RegistrationKilgore Campus Center Plaza9 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Homecoming Golf TournamentMirror Lakes Golf CourseVilla Rica, GA 9 a.m. – 5 p.m.$125 per person before Oct. 15;$150 after

Athletic VIP Reception(By invitation only)The Cascade Club5:30 – 6:30 p.m.

“Welcome Back to the House”PartyThe Cascade Club2890 Continental Colony PkwyAtlanta, GA6 p.m.-midnight

Miss Maroon & WhiteCoronationMartin Luther King Jr.International Chapel7 p.m.

Homecoming Coronation Ball“Luxury Tax”Atlanta AmeriMart240 Peachtree Street, N.W.,Suite 2200Atlanta, GA10 p.m.$10 in advance (for AUC stu-dents with a valid ID)$15 for general admission andfor AUC students the day of theevent at the Morehouse CollegeBookstore$20 at the door


Homecoming BreakfastChivers Dining Hall8 – 9:30 a.m.$15 per person

Homecoming RegistrationKilgore Campus Center Plaza9 a.m. – Noon

Homecoming ParadeThrough West End communityto Fair Street 9 – 11 a.m.

Homecoming Pre-GameCaribbean BrunchCollege Town at West End11 a.m. – 2 p.m.

Homecoming Alumni Tailgate Noon – 2 p.m.

Homecoming Football GameClark Atlanta University vs.MorehouseB.T. Harvey Stadium2 p.m.$20 adult general admission$15 for children aged 6 and over Free for Morehouse andSpelman students. Faculty andstaff, along with one guest, areadmitted free with an ID.

National Pan-Hellenic CouncilStep Show “Chance”Forbes Arena7 p.m.$10 in advance (for AUC students with a valid ID)$15 general admission$20 at the doorSenior Pastor, First CorinthianBaptist ChurchHarlem, N.Y.King Chapel11 a.m.


Homecoming Worship ServiceSpeaker: The Rev. Michael A.Walrond Jr. ’93Senior Pastor, First CorinthianBaptist ChurchHarlem, N.Y.King Chapel11 a.m.

THE STIMULUS PACKAGE - $45Includes one ticket to each ofthe following events: FashionShow, Hip-Hop Concert,Coronation Ball and NPHC StepShow. Also includes one freeHomecoming T-shirt.

Event Contacts:Office of Student Services,

(404) 653-7858Office of Alumni Relations,

(404) 215-2658Morehouse College National

Alumni Association, (404) 215-2657

Nearly 600 People Attend 10th Annual Cancer Walk

Co-founders Sandra Walker (right) and Mary Peaks lead record crowd during 10thAnnual Breast Cancer Awareness Walk.

Page 6: Inside Morehouse October 2009




Antoinette Ball’s mother wasa self-taught painter and wrote anovel. Her brother works with an international humanitarianagency. Another brother is afilmmaker. So is Ball’s daughter.

So it seems natural that Ball,the program director of NASA’sProject S.P.A.C.E. (which enco-urages current and potentialMorehouse students to considercareers in science, engineering,mathematics and technology), isa budding author, magazine pub-lisher and the founder of awomen’s empowerment agency.She even makes her won jewelry.

“I come from a very creativefamily,” she said.

But Ball’s motivations rundeeper than a creative legacy.She was shaped by early lessonsfrom growing up as a young, sin-gle parent.

“I was one of those motherswho didn’t have direction andwas living on welfare in Indianaas a single parent,” she said. “ButI saw myself going down a differ-ent kind of route.”

Instead of a life of publichousing and public assistance,Ball took advantage of a programthat helped her get into, andthrive, in college.

“I went on and got my mas-ter’s degree and kind of got onthe right track,” she said. “Ibelieve that you can be a victim of your environment, especiallyif you’re in your environmentand you never really come intocontact with anyone else.”

Ball, who has been at More-house and with ProjectS.P.A.C.E. since 1989, wanted toimpart that knowledge to otherwomen who needed extra moti-vation or the knowledge thatthere was a better way of living.

B a l l a n d t w i n s i s t e r,Marionette, formed Women’sEmployment Opportunity Proj-

ect, Inc. (WEOP). The non-profitorganization provides programsand services for disadvantagedwomen and girls, promotes socialchange, improves family eco-nomic self-sufficiency and pro-vides opportunities in training,employment and business.

“We do a host of things thatempower and educate women,”Ball said. “For example, wedesigned a computer trainingclass. We bring women in duringthe day from homeless sheltersand from other centers and weshow them how to use MicrosoftWord and that helps themacquire marketable job skills.

“I have a passion for women,especially women who are disad-vantaged and just trying to makeends meet,” she added. “I thinkknowledge is power and so I tryto design initiatives and pro-grams that can empower, inspire,educate and motivate women toreach their full potential.”

Ball also has published herfirst online magazine WEOPOnline, and is finishing a bookcalled Power of Her Biz, whichintroduces women to technolog-ical resources.

“So my life right now is just theway I like it to be,” she said. “I’mdoing everything I want to do.”

Melvin Jones Gives Tyler Perry Film andDreamgirl’s Band House of Funk Flair

Ball HelpsBall HelpsEmpowerEmpower

WWomen withomen withCareerCareer


Antoinette Ball (right) talks with Margaret Bryant, administrative assistant for the CLA Journal, who is also a participant in Ball’s WEOP program.


Melvin Jones ’01 spendsmost of his day preparing stu-dents to perform as part of theMore-house College House ofFunk Marching Band. But he isalso spending lots of time after-wards performing himself.

For the past two years, Joneshas been a musician in directorTyler Perry’s band, the RonnieGarrett Orchestra, which per-forms on the soundtrack forPerry’s latest film, “I Can Do BadAll By Myself.”

“I’ve been asked in the pastto participate in a couple ofother movies and TV shows, butnormally I can’t do it because

I’m here at Morehouse with theband or with class or somethingalong those lines. It just so hap-pens that filming took placeduring the summer months, soit was something I was actuallyable to do this time around.”

The Ronnie Garrett Orch-estra plays all of the music in thefilm. In fact, Perry liked themusic the band was playing somuch that he thought the bandshould be on the screen per-forming the pieces, somethingJones said is rare for a musician.

But the big screen isn’t theonly place Jones can be seen. Heis also a regular musician in theband of original Dreamgirl and

friend, Jennifer Holiday.Jones said finding the time

for all of his activities can some-times be tough.

“There’s not much of a splitof time that I get between beinghere and performing,” he said.“This job runs me from maybe10 a.m. until 10 p.m. every day.And then from the night hours,I’m usually [performing some-where].

“But it’s rewarding,” he said.“The thing I like about workingwith the band is you get to see your work. You get to see itcome to fruition every weekend.Whereas with performing,music is instant gratification

because at that moment, you getto do what you’ve been workinghard to do. The best thing aboutit is if you enjoy playing and you

play as a professional, it’s as ifyou’re not really working. It’srewarding on both ends, but it isequally taxing.”

Melvin Jones ’01 is the band director of the House of Funk Marching Band.

After Hours


Page 7: Inside Morehouse October 2009




NFL Prospect Ramon Harewood Excels inthe Classroom and on the Football Field

The stern-faced men with thePolo shirts that have NFL logos onthe chest have been constant visi-tors to the Morehouse footballoffices in Gloster Hall Annex.

They’ve inquired about sever-al players, but one has been aconstant.

“Ramone Harewood,” saidMaroon Tigers head football coachRich Freeman. “Scouts from prettymuch every team have been at leastonce to see him. He will be playingon Sundays.”

Harewood is a hulking offen-sive lineman who stands 6’8” andweighs 350 pounds. He anchors anoffensive line that has helped putthe Maroon Tigers amongst theSouthern Intercollegiate AthleticConference leaders in several teamoffensive categories this season.

For someone who has beenplaying football for only four years,Harewood has come a long way –literally and figuratively. He’s onlyplayed football since coming toMorehouse. Growing up inBarbados, he was a rugby player.

“It’s a whole different culture.A whole different experience fromAmerica,” Harewood said. “It’s a

small country. But I played a lot ofsports growing up. I played rugby,but also track and field, soccer andcricket. That’s what pretty muchkept me busy and kept me out oftrouble.”

He also was a good student.After his mother died, Harewoodwas raised by his mother’s bestfriend, whom he calls his aunt. Sheis a professor in Barbados andmade sure Harewood studied asmuch as he played sports.

But Morehouse never enteredhis mind. Harewood had neverheard of the school, until a formerMaroon Tigers assistant coach sawhim in a high school track meet.

“He just told me, ‘If you’re try-ing to leave here and go play someball, give me a call,’” Harewoodsaid. “I was not planning on call-ing him, but at the spur of themoment in July, I called him. Thenext January, I was enrolled atMorehouse.”

Since then, Harewood hasexcelled in the classroom and onthe football field. He is an engi-neering major with a 3.7 GPA. He’sbeen an All-SIAC pick and hasbeen an honorable mention Playerof the Week.

NFL scouts love Harewood’s

size and foot speed. They also likehis intelligence and dedication tohis studies. In fact, Harewoodwants to be a civil engineer if aprofessional football career doesn’twork out.

“Where I’m from, education iskey,” he said. “If you don’t have aneducation, you really can’t get any-thing. So I guess that’ been mymentality from day one. So eventhough I play sports, it’s never

really guaranteed. But once you’vegot a degree you can go anywhere.”

Freeman is proud thatHarewood has not only become agreat football player, but someoneother players look up to.

“For a younger player seeingthat school is important [throughwatching Harewood], that’s greatfor our younger players,” Freemansaid. “He’s a great kid.” Lessons in

LeadershipPoint CrossCountry TeamTowards TitleRun

The group of young men insweats and shorts surroundinglegendary cross countrycoach Willie Hill at EdwinMoses Track at B.T. HarveyStadium is learning a lot morethan running.

Hill is looking to teach histeam about life.

“What we’re trying to do is get the young men to under-stand how to be leaders andhow to get the job done,” he said.

On many days, not onlydoes Southern IntercollegiateAthletic Conference’s top-ranked squad talk about run-ning, but they also talk aboutGod, family and school, alongwith issues in each youngman’s life or other concerns.

“If it takes the whole prac-tice, so be it,” Hill said.

It’s a recipe for success thatHill said strengthens each run-ner internally, which makes himnot only a better person, but astronger and smarter athlete.

The approach has been agood one. The Maroon Tigerswon 13 consecutive SIAC titlesfrom 1995 through 2007. Theyfinished second in 2008, butare looking to recapture theirchampionship form on Oct. 23during the SIAC ConferenceChampionships.

Leading the way will beseniors Abraham Kiprotich andNoble Swint, though Hill said hisentire team is loaded with tal-ent. And while they are shoot-ing for another SIAC title, Hill ispointing to bigger things.

“When we go to Tampa[for the NCAA Division II SouthRegional Championships] that’swhen it all counts,” he said.“That’s when we’ve got to beready.”



NOVEMBERWednesday, 18 University of West Georgia Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Wednesday, 25 Talladega College Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.


Tuesday, 1 Stillman College Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 3 Claflin University Orangesburg, S.C. 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 5 Miles College Forbes Arena 3 p.m.


Monday, 4 Paine College Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 9 Miles College Birmingham, Ala. 3 p.m.Monday, 11 LeMoyne Owen College Memphis, Tenn. 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 14 Kentucky State University Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 16 Lane College Forbes Arena 3 p.m.Tuesday, 19 Paine College Augusta, Ga. 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 21 Stillman College Tuscaloosa, Ala. 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 23 Tuskegee University Tuskegee, Ala. 3 p.m.Thursday, 28 Clark Atlanta University Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 30 Albany State University Albany, Ga. 3 p.m.


Tuesday, 2 Fort Valley State University Fort Valley, Ga. 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 4 Benedict College Columbia, S.C. 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 6 Claflin University Forbes Arena 3 p.m.Tuesday, 9 Fort Valley State University Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 11 Albany State University Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 13 Clark Atlanta University Atlanta, Ga. 2 p.m.Monday, 15 Tuskegee University Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 18 LeMoyne Owen College Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Tuesday, 23 Benedict College Forbes Arena 7:30 p.m.Thursday, 25 Lane College Jackson, Tenn. 7:30 p.m.Saturday, 27 Kentucky State University Frankfort, Ky. 3 p.m.


SIAC Tournament *(home games in MAROON)

Abraham Kiprotich

Ramone Harewood


Page 8: Inside Morehouse October 2009




What I Do


Master Class Lecture SeriesSpeaker: Ronald Clifton Potter, philosophy professor, Hinds Community College“The Decline of Humanities and Social Sciences at HBCUs”Wheeler Hall, Room 23411 a.m.Contact: Angelita Jacobs, (404) 507-8636or at [email protected]

Chinese Moon FestivalMooncakes, Tea and CalligraphyAsian and Middle Eastern StudiesProgram, Chinese Studies Program andthe Morehouse Chinese ClubDubois International House Lounge4-6 p.m.Contact: Henrietta Yang, (404) 614-8566or at [email protected]


SIAC Cross Country ChampionshipsContact: Willie Hill, (404) 215-2751 or [email protected]


Crown ForumSpeaker: Dr. Clayborne Carson, executivedirector, Morehouse College MartinLuther King Jr. CollectionMartin Luther King Jr. InternationalChapel11 a.m.Contact: Cherise Jones, (404) 572-3660 [email protected]


FootballMorehouse vs. Albany StateAlbany, GA2 p.m.Contact: Rhonda Higgs, (404) 215-2686 orat [email protected]


Crown ForumSpeaker: TBDMartin Luther King Jr. InternationalChapel11 a.m.Contact: Cherise Jones, (404) 572-3660 [email protected]


FootballMorehouse vs. Miles College1 p.m.B.T. Harvey Stadium


Crown Forum: Howard Thurman Day11 a.m. – 3 p.m.Speaker: Julian Bond ’71, social activistMartin Luther King Jr. International Chapel11 a.m.Contact: Cherise Jones, (404) 572-3660 [email protected]


National Conference: Expanding PeerLed Team Learning (PLTL) in the Sciencesand MathematicsGeorgian Terrace Hotel659 Peachtree St., Atl., GA 30308, (404)897-1991Sponsored by: The Department of Energy– National Nuclear SecurityAdministrationFor registration, transportation and hous-ing, access www.morehousepltl.orgFor more information, contact: LeaBrooks, Conference Coordinator at (404) 572-3661 or via email at [email protected]


Thanksgiving HolidayAdministrative offices closed


Classes resume8 a.m.


BasketballMorehouse vs. Stillman College Forbes Arena


Last day of classes


BasketballMorehouse vs. Claftin UniversityOrangeburg, SC7:30 p.m.


Reading period

Senior final exam


83rd Annual Morehouse/Spelman GleeClub Christmas Carol ConcertSisters Chapel – Spelman College3 p.m.


BasketballMorehouse vs. Miles CollegeForbes Arena8 p.m

83rd Annual Morehouse/Spelman GleeClub Christmas Carol ConcertMartin Luther King Jr. InternationalChapel8 p.m.


83rd Annual Morehouse/Spelman GleeClub Christmas Carol ConcerteMartin Luther King Jr. InternationalChapel8 p.m.


Final exams


Senior grades due by noon


Semester ends


Grades are due by noon


Christmas and end-of-the-year recessSchool closed

Name: Jamal Pearce

Title: Lab Coordinator for the Learning Resource Center at Douglass Hall

Tenure at Morehouse:30 months

Hometown: New York, NY

Something not commonly known about Jamal:Jamal is a USA Masters Track and Field athlete,participating in indoor and outdoor meets. He isGeorgia’s reigning 100-meter dash champion inthe men’s 30-34-year old age group.

“I’m responsible for all of the technologyin Douglass Hall, as far as implementing,repairing, diagnosing and just making sureeverything is maintained correctly. If there isa problem with the computer or there areother technology issues, I resolve them or for-ward them to the Information Technologydepartment for further repair. If studentshave any problem with software or computers,I’m here to help them out as far as that.

We also work with the faculty, as far aspresentations such as Powerpoint or slideshows, and we have documents on file for stu-dents to use for their studies. We keep them inarchives here. A lot of times we get requests

from professors for articles that we then findin the archives and give them to the studentsas study materials.

One thing I like about this job is I’ve got-ten to come back to the Atlanta UniversityCenter, as I went to Clark Atlanta Universityfrom 1992 to 1997. But I get to interact withstudents and get a chance to give back to themand impact their lives. A lot of times, theydon’t understand that someone has experi-enced the same things that they are experienc-ing. I like giving back to them by sharing myexperienced and help them as far as what they should and shouldn’t do.”








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