Group Title: Miami times.
Title: The Miami times
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028321/00836
 Material Information
Title: The Miami times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Miami times
Publisher: The Magic Printery
Place of Publication: Miami, Fla.
Miami, Fla
Publication Date: June 24, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form: Also available by subscription via the World Wide Web.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1923.
General Note: "Florida's favorite Colored weekly."
General Note: "Tempora mutantur et nos mutamur in illis."
General Note: Editor: H.F. Sigismund Reeves, <Jan. 6, 1967-Dec. 27, 1968>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 25, no. 8 (Oct. 23, 1948).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028321
Volume ID: VID00836
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02264129
issn - 0739-0319
lccn - sn 83004231

Full Text













Tempora Mutantur Et Nos Mutamur in Illis
DISTRIBUTED IN MIAMI-DADE AND BROWARD (0UNTIES FOR OVER 86 YEARS

Volume 86 Number 43 MIAMI, FLORIDA, JUNE 24-30, 2009 50 cents (55 cents in Broward)


4. erty City N UtfitiOrl Friendship prays for former
celebrates and Your Active, NOrthwestern principal
GOING GREEN Female Teenager
A slew of organizations Bishop Mitchell prays over
i .participated in the third Many teenage female athletes Dr. Dwight A. Bernard at
. ..: annual Community Go Green don't pay enough attention the altar of Friendship
. Festival, which took place to their nutrition Church during a prayer
,*, last Saturday at the Bela-
vigil last week.
e Tacolcy Center.



FirSt Black fire chief


gi FOr the City of Miami
Maurice Kemp, 24-year department
veteran begins his position in August

By Sandra J. Charite basketball. Each has made
scharite @miamitimesonline.com monumental history in 2009
by becoming the first to gain
Maurice Kemp and Ba- specific high-ranking posi-
MICHAEL J. CHARIOT PAlJLETTE COVIN-FREDRIK ROBIN ARMSTRONG TAMME Y. WILLIAMS rack Obama have similari- tions. Obama is the first Black
Hubert O. Sibley Elementary School Parkway Middle School Rainbow Park Elementory Liberty City Elementary ties other than the fact that president. Kemp is the first
e they are both tall and played Please turn to CHIEF 6A
Miami-Dade School grades Improve
leaped from an "F" to an "A." strong, principal at Rainbow
Liberty City Elementary School "It was a lot of hard work. Park Elementary. "My concept
<< 0 << 0 .Our theme this year was put- was no excuses."
}lamps fom an F to an A ting the pieces together and ev- Homestead High, Miami Car-
BV Sandra J. Charite (teachers, principals, parents eryone came together includ- 01 City High, Miami Central
scharite@miamitimesonline.com and students can overcome ing the parents," said principal High, Miami Norland High and
years of poverty, language bar- Tamme Y. Williams. "When you North Miami High, which all
The 2009 School Perfor- riers and illiteracy." are working with children, you received F's last year, moved
mance Grades that were re- The percentage of schools have to put them first." up one notch to a "D". *
leased on Thursday gave a true earning "A" in Dade County Holmes Elementary .School, Other schools' grades unfor-
indication that Miami-Dade increased from 49 percent in which also faced closure, im- tunately did not improve or fell
students were serious about 2008 to 57 percent in 2009. proved from an "F" to a "C." from last year's passing grade.
improving. Seventy-two percent of the Three other local elementary Allapattah and Charles Drew
"This is the progress that our County's schools were consid- schools, Rainbod Park, Hubert Middle School both received
community has been waiting ered high performing. O. Sibley, and Parkway, all im- D"s. Miami Fire Rescue Deputy Fire Chief Maurice Kemp sits
for said Superintendent of Liberty City Elementary, a proved from D's to A's. Corporate Academy North
Schools Alberto M. Carvalho school that faced closure last "It was a collaborative team and 500 Role Model Academy at his desk in his office oli Friday afternoon. Kemp was re-
in a statement. "This shows year due to lack of' improve- effort and we were all in the received "F's". gently appointed chief of the fire department by the City
that the dedicated teamwork ment by a state mandate, classroom," said Robin Arm- PleaseturntoGRADES6A ManagereffectiveinAugust. -MiamiTimesPhoto/SandraJ.Charite


IR I 05 00


board would select me for this Attorney Reginald J. Clyne
position. I have received from of Clyne & Associates, P.A.
congratulations from. Thany said, "What is amazing about
people within the comanuni- Walter is that he is leaving a
ty," said Harvey in an inter- safe position in a large firm
view with The Miami Times on where he makes lots of money
Tuesday, to. take a pay cut as School
Harvey, 43, decided to pur- Board Attorney and serve at
sue a career in law after com- the whim of a contentious
petting in a Florida Bar ora- | board."
topical contest in high school. He added, "I asked him why
Then, while attending the he would make such a career
University of California in Sm WALTER HARVEY move. He stated simply that
Diego, he held several jobs in- he wanted to serve his com-
cluding one as a runner for a School Board Alforney unity and felt that he could
law firm, have a greater impact at the
Harvey obtained his experience at the School Board than working in private
law firm and later graduated from Harvard practice."
School of Law, J.D. in 1995. Please turn to ATTORNEY 4A


BV Sandra J. Charity


Walter Harvey, a partner at GrayRobin-
son, was selected as the new Miami-Dade
School Board attorney.
Board members Marta Perez, Perla Tab-
ares Hantman and Agustin J. Barrera, who
opposed Harvey's nomination and prefer-
ring opponent, Robert Tischenkel, left the
dais before the vote,
Board members Diaz de la Portilla, Wil-
bert "Tee" Holloway, Martin Karp, Ana Ri-
vas Logan and Dr. Solomon C. Stinson all
voted in favor of Harvey.
Harvey, a Harvard law graduate, will be
the second Black attorney to hold this po-
sition.
"I am honored and humbled that the


- - - -


BV Tariq Osborne
tosborne@miamitimesonline.com

David Deutch, one of four
partners -
at Pinnacle
housing
group was
surprised
and sad-
dened to
hear that
anycommu-
nitymember DEUT H
would think
the company he helped found
would be guilty of discrimina-
tion.
"We absolutely do not dis-
criminate," he said. "Our repu-
tation and our product mean


the world to us. And we pride
ourselves on reaching out to all
communities."
The controversy began when
Terry Stud-
stE, a local
photogra~
pher, was
passIng
P in nacle
Group s
FrIend ~
ship Tow-
WOLFSON ers, 1550
Northwest
36m Street, and noticed a lack
of English language signage
on the building. Studstill was
offended by this, and believed
that the slight was intentional.
Please turn to DEVELOPER GA


Moss: North Corridor
* *
reams a top priority

By Tariq Osborne
toshorne @miumitimesonline.c om

Despite the recent cuts to Mi- 7
ami-Dade transit services, Com-
mission Chairman Derxnis Moss
insists that the long-awaited
North Corridor Project retains
its status as a top pnontv.
-The north corridor is a high
riody on the part of ever)-
body," he said. "We're pulling f
our hair out asking ourselves '
how we're going to make good
on this promise." DENNIS MOSS
The cuts to transit service a.re Commission Chairman
as follows:
Route 183 MAX that runs along Miami Gardens Drive in
Please turn to MOSS 4A


Inlinshhtheasilmillmillmllmbillm1mblin)
SCH>Drdl 326


ime~


School Board selects Walter Harvey as attorney


Local: developer extes record



















"'~~~~~~~~~~ """ -~- ~ -~


(ISSN 0739-0319)
Published Weekly at 900 NW 54th Street.
Miams, Florida 33127-1818
:::'.":.":1702 ami, Florida 33127
Phone 305-694-6210
H.E. SIGISMUND REEVES, Founder, 1923-1968
GARTH C. REEVES, JR., Editor, 1972-1982
GARTH C. REEVES, SR., Publisher Emeritus
RACHEL J. REEVES, Publisher and Chairman


*
Why I am deserymg
of this scholarship
A recent local high school gradicate wrote this reply to a lo-
cal group seeking a candidate worthy of giving a scholarship.
Since this is the graduation period and many young people are
contemplating their futures, we think these thoughts should be
shared.
As an African American male in a single parent
home, the quality of a college education will be
an extremely important factor in determining how
successful I will become as I mature into a man. A schol-
arship will almost guarantee that I will further niy educa-
tion and attend college, increasing the likelihood of ob-
taining a great career after college. Although there will be
trials and tests, there is no doubt in my mihd that I will
excel in college, graduate with honors, and either proceed
to Graduate School, or obtain a solid position whichever
option will be best at the time. If I enter the workforce after
graduating, prayerfully that career will allow me to help
my mother financially.
I have watched my mother struggle throughout my life
trying to provide for me, sacrificing her wants in order to
make ends meet. It is because of those sacrifices I strive
to be an excellent student to receive scholarships such
as this one. The aforementioned financial struggles mo-
tivate me not only to excel in school, but ih my extracur-
ricular activities such as sports, church ministries, and
community service. Luke 12:48 states. For unto whom-
soever much is given, of him shall be inuch required: and
to whom men have committed much, of him they will ask
the more." I know that because God has blessed me with
more than just extraordinary scholastic ability, I must ap-
ply myself in every aspect of my life and not only in school.
This makes.me an intelligent, well-rounded young man.
Leadership is an attribute that distinguishes me from
mjr peers and I have always considered myself a leader and
not a follower. The ability to lead propelled me to perform
exceptionally well and stand out in varsity football, and
organized basketball, as well as scholastically in school,
and in inany other extracurricular activities. I am the
President of Young PersonM Division (YPD) at the church
I attend, Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA), the
5000 Role Models, and I hold a part-tiine job at Coldstone
Creambly.
For personal enjoyment and spiritual reasons. I minis-
ter through mime and song using facial expressions I am
currently the mime.1esider at my church, Martin Memorial
A.M.E, at a neighboring church, Kerr Memorial,. and at
my high school, Robert Morgan Educational Center. As a
spiritual mime, I dress up in dark clothing accentuating
my hands with white gloves and my face with white paint.
The spiritual breakthroughs come from the ministering of
songs through facial expressions and bodjr movements. In
doing this, I am not only ministering to my church family,
but also performing as God has called me to do, I am also
giving back to the community that has.raised me to be the
young man I am today.
I vievir this scholarship from the same perspective that
a businessman or woman views an investment into new
business venture, stocks, bonds, or mutual funds. This
scholarship is an investment of finances, that will pro-
duce far greater benefits and returns for the future. As a
college student I plan to major in accounting and minor
in business management! entrepreneurship. By receiv-
ing the scholarship your organization is offering, not only
will I benefit from that blessing, but also when I graduate
from college I will be able to be a blessing to someone else
and help enrich the lives of the youth in my community,
which will enrich the community as a whole. I will be one
less statistic of an African American male without a father
in their home not to succeed and I will defeat the odds.
Only through God's grace and the financial help of your
organization, will I be a successful, educated individual
who will continue to help those in need., Finally, an edu-
cational scholarship will not only improve my life in nu-
merous ways, but the world will have one more educated
individual to make a profound difference.
--De-Arldre Binder





F


Member of National Newspaper PubItsher Association
Member of the Newspaper Association of America
Subscription Rates: One Year $45.00 Six Months $30 00 Foreign 560.00
7 percent sales tax for Florida residents
Periodicals Postage Paid at Miami. Florida
Postmaster: Send address changes to The Miami Times, P.0 Box 270200
Buena Vista Station, Miami, FL 33127-0200 305-694-6210
CREDO OF THE BLACK PRESS
The Black Press believes that Amer.ca can best lead the world from racial and national antagonism when it accords to
every person. regardless of race, creed or color, his or her human and legal rights 1-lating no person, leaning no Demori, the
Black Press strives to help every person in the firm belief that all persons are hurt as long as anyone .s held back.
-- -


- -


I


Elye Miami E(m.ts
The Miami Times welcomes and encourages letters on its editorial commentanes as well as all other matenal m the newspaper Such feedback makes for a
healthy dialogue among our readership and the community.
Letters must, however, be bnef and to the point, and may be edited for grammar, style and clarity. All letters must be signed and must mclude the name,
address and telephone number of the wnter for purposes of continrung authorship.
Send letters to: Letters to the Editor, The Miarru Tunes, 900 N.W 54th Street, Miams, FL 33127, or fax them to 305-757-5770; Email* mramiteduonalli
bellsouth.net.


BLCSMS OTO HI W ETN


igilbus st rual I .r .F L Its a 4 e as a a


b '


OPINION


A 2 THE MIAMI TIMES JUNE 24-50, 20 9-


A*


CO py r ig hte dMate r ia I
a............... e sump v war a
.

Sy nd Icated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


T =esm u guum aelpaog






















I


. I for one believe that if you give people a thorough
understanding of what confronts thern and the basic causes that
produce it, they'll create their own program, and when the people
create a program, you get action . ."
Malcolm X

CORRECTIONS:
Attorney Reginald Clyne's commentary stated that Ronda Vangates had
previously worked for New Jersey Sen. Shirley K.Turner which was incorrect but
she worked for Sen. William "Bill" Turnet.






Was the outcome of the Donte' Stallworth case


BL.ACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY (


Black community: Be careful what you


ask for agg
This individual, and those Ilke
him, are a prime example of why
we as a community must do our
homework when electing those
who want to serve our commum-
ty. This must not be about name
recognition and a popularity
contest. If we want our commu-
nity to prosper like all others, we
must first consider the knowl-
edge base of those who desire to
serve us. At the same time, we
. must also consider their sincer-
ity. We must ask the question:
"Are they running because they
are passionate and have a deep
love for this community or are
they just looking out for them-
selves?" The final ingredient of
any worthy candidate is can
they be trusted to deliver the
< promises they claim they would
deliver or are they members of
the notorious "Kickback Cartel"
that many current Black elected
officials belong to?
At any rate, we can and must
do better than some self-righ-
teous old head that feels put
upon when the spotlight is on
the community's children rather
than himself.


ever. While reading off the names
of the students, you could feel
the pride, that emanated from
the room. For the sake of time,
we ask the students to retrieve
their awards after the ceremony
was over. But immediately after-
wards, I was openly criticized by
a well-known School Board of-
ficial, for taking too much time.


ing laptop computers for those
students who present us with
a letter of acceptance to a par-
ticular college. These computers
are free to the students. Prior to
this year, the Alumni Associa-
tion has averaged donating ap-
proximately, 20 computers per
year.. This isn't bad when you
consider we filled approximately


tain times a... I very seldom write about my-
self, but I must do so to make
they can a way to s. : a point. ,
have their chil- ""'""" Like many of you, I wear sev-
dren watched. Sometimes it is eral hats throughout the year. In
television that is the watcher addition to.writing an occasion-
as children far too young sit al article for this newspaper, I'm
inside behind locked doors. also a husband, father, brother
Many parents are already and son. I've been employed as
a firefighter/paramedic for the
counting the- -days until our past 26 years, authored a book,
schools reopen. -Their reasons and, along with my wife, was
might be selfish, but their the previous owners) of Afro-
need is real. In-Books & Things. For the past
When the school doors re- four years, I've served as Presi-
open, our children will return. dent of the Miami Cential Sr.
What will they face upon that High Alumni Association and
return? Our school board has here is where we will focus on
the basis to ensure our stu- the topic at hand.
dents return to schools that As some of you maybe aware,
have the resources to welcome for the past six years, Central
them. have been deemed an F school
In tough times, it is more according to the standards set
forth by the FCAT. Our Alumni
Association has done everything
y counting the days until our schoolS in their power in an attempt to
instill pride and self-respect into
s might be selfish, but their need iS the hearts and minds of the stu-
dent body. In addition to serving
as mentors, we've also put our
money where our mouths are.
Our pet project ,is secur-
important than ever that our


Recession summer is .upon
us. Instead of looking for a
break from work, many are
looking for work. Instead of
wishing to get away from home,
many are wishing to stay in a
home Whether wealthy, mid-
dle class, or poor, adults are
worried.
And when adults are wor
ried, intentionally or not, they
broadcast a signal of alarm
that echoes in their children.
Many *parents do not pick up
on their children's distress
signals because they are too
deafened by their own.
It is in such times that
schools serve as more than
a place for learning. Schools


d
Many parents are alrea
f80pen. Their reason
red,


become an anchor in a com-
munity, a place of refuge .
for children and their fami-
lies. When difficult economic
choices must be made, many
children in private schools re-
turn to public schools: When
money is tight, children eat
their breakfasts and lunches
in school. n
In school, children can rely
on routine, orderliness, and
a place of stability when their
own home environment may
be in flux. A dhild knows what
to expect from day to day in
school.
Now that summer is here
and school is out, many par-,
ents face difficult choices

101 enrhat tomdobwithetheir
and social service budgets
are slashed, many spaces in
summer school programs and
camps have been lost, so par-
ents cobble together as best


and minds of the student body.

50 requests per year. But with
a new principal, and the school
showing tremendous promise,
we were determined to secure
enough computers so that every
student, who presented a letter
of .acceptance, would receive a
free laptop. Fortunately, for the
very first time, we were able to
reach our goal.
This year's graduation cere-
mony was our proudest moment


Too much time? Here was this
school's defining moment. It was
the first time in six years that
this institution would no lon-
ger be considered an F school.
There we were, giving honot- and
respect to those students who
made it happen, and all this
selfish individual could think of
was: we were inconveniencing
him by taking too much of his
time. Give me a break.


students have the resourc-
es they need. They need the
books and art supplies, the
paper and musical instru-
ments, the baseballs and bas-
ketballs and footballs that are
part of their school day. They
need the soap and the toilet
paper. They, need the food for
their breakfasts and lunches.
They need their teachers to be
there to welcome them.
Our school board members
have the power to provide
those resources. They can
raise the school board village
by .25. School boards were
told by our legislators to fill
the hole in education funding
that they were too craven to

In recession summer, school
board members can provide
stability to the lives of chil-
dren. They.can do the job they
were elected to do.


, a.il + an. & e 2 .e' == *** =


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*' r~


fair for stallworth and the victim's family?
DAVID SMALL, 37 it would have been very different. a celebrity. Ei- next season and everything, but
Unemployed, Liberty City It's unfair, but that's the way it is, ther way, he he still drove drunk and took a
Stallworth got off very lucky. should've done life. I mean I don't think it's fair
I kind of things right to everyone else either, because I
didn't find it CARLOS STEWART, 29 and stayed out --= .think-in fact I know; he'd be do-
fair at first, but ; .. Hairstylist Miami of that situa- ing a whole bunch of time if he
now I kind of tion to begin weren't a celebrity.
understand be- I think he with. He didn't
R h ld' t need to be -- TAMARAH GORDON27


drinking and
driving, and the sentence was
very lenient. But of course he isn't
like me and you. He's got money.
You don't even need to be driving
yourself when you're rich. So you
really can't feel sorry for him. I
feel for the guy's family though.

JAMIEL WARNER, 27
AT&Ttechnician, Liberty City

I don't like it, p
He should've
got more than
a month. Not a .
life sentence or *
anything, but
he should'vegot
at least a year,
I know he's got
to get ready for


s ou ve go
more time than
that. What he
was doing-
drunk driv- j
ing-is illegal e
anyway. And
he killed some-
one. So he broke the law and took
somebody's life. And he only got
a month? Whatever settlement
he reached with the family just
shows greed on their part, No
amount of money makes killing
someone ok. It's wrong.

ULYSSES GILMORE, 53
Refigeration Technician, Miami
It's hard to say without knowing
what agreement he reached with
the family. I do know that he'd
be in much longer if he weren't


,
Homemaker, Miami

I like the
settlement. I
think (Reyes)
shouIdn t
have walked
out in the
street like
that. That's
a busy high-
way. So I
think it's good that Stallworth
didn't get a big sentence. A month
is good enough. He didn't do it on
purpose. He also cooperated with
the authorities and is helping the
family. He's shown that he really
is sorry. It was just that man's
time to go. It's a tragic outcome,
but there's no point in ruining
two lives.


OPINION


5 A THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009


MDCPS stability for our


lihc dren in uncer


S SOme of you maybe aware, for the past six years, central
have been deemed an Fschoolaccording to the standards set
forth by the FCAT OurAlumniAssociation has done everything
in their power in an attempt to instill pride and self-respect into the hearts


.

COpyrighted Material


Syndicated Content -
*
Available from Commercial News Providers


M


cause [ eyes) .. ..
shouldn't have
been out on the .
highway like
that. I feel sorry for the family.
It's a tragedy, but I can under-
stand why the judge and courts
did what they did.

GARY HAYES, 45
Custodian, Miami Gardens

If he were
just an ordi- 7.
nary Black ~~ -
man, they '
would have put
him in jail or
life. It's a good
thing he had
a lot of money
and a good law-
yer, because for another brother


dilp


S4


* 4r


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PditkU all L hork-all twrt art d'sa~lara rmi


.- Syndicated on en .




. Available from.Commercia .News Providers

*
*


MIAMI"

RequeSt for ProposalS
NO. 0410 HumaS
and Social Services
COmmunity**Based
< d"
IVliami-Dade County is soliciting proposals to disburse County General
Funds for human and social services for County residents. Eligibility to
ap lot sufu ing is limited to 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organizations,
-
Private (not-for-profit) providers and/or faith-based providers are
needed to provide services in the following Service Priority Areas:
1) Basic Needs; 2) Children and Adults with Disabilities; 3) Children,
Youth, and Famifps; 4) Oriminal Justice; 5) Elder Needs; 6) Health; 7)
Immigrants/New Entrants; 8) Other, including community and economic
development; 9) Special Needs; 10) Workforce Development; and 11)
Parks Programming.
Interested parties may obtain a copy of the Request for Proposals
. [No. 0410], which will be available afty 1:00 P.M., Tuesday, June
30, 2000 by calling or visiting the Miami-Dade County Office of Grants
COOrdination (000), 111 NW 1st Street, 22nd Floor, Miami, Florida
33128, (306) 375-4742 or by downloading all files from the Miami.
Dade County 000 web site after registering as a potential proposer
at http://www.migmidade.qqv/OGC/rfpNo0410.emalitoqin.asp. The
deadline for submission of proposals is 2:00 RM. (E.S.T.), Monday,
August 31, 2009 at the Miami-Dade County, Clerk of the Board of
COMMy COmmiSSIOners, 111 N.W. 1st Street, 17th Floor, Suite 202,
Miami, Florida 33128-1983.
Pre-Proposal Conferences.will be held throughout the County on the
following dates and in the following locations:
1) South Dade Regional Library, 10750 SW 211th Street, Miami FL
33189, Saturday, July 18, 2009, 9:30 am 12:30 pm;
2) West Dade Regional Libra'ry, 9445 Coral Way, Miami, FL 33165,
3) r ad R2e lo2NO 3r0 pm 7:3p p 3rd Street, Miami, FL
33056, Wednesday, July 22, 2009, 4:30 pm 7:30 pm;
4) Joseph Caleb Center Auditorium, 5400 NW 22nd Avenue, Miami,
FL 33142, Thursday, July 23, 2009, 9:00 am-12:00 pm, and
5) Main Library, 101 W. Flagler Street, Miami, FL 33130, Friday, July
24, 2009, 10:00 am 1:00 pm.
Attendance at one of the Pre-Proposal Conferences is strongly
recommended. In order to maintain a fair and impartial competitive
process, the County can only answer questions at the Pre-Proposal
Conferences and must avoid private communication with prospective
proposers during the proposal preparation and evaluation period. This
RFP is subject to-the Cone-of Silence Section 4.02 of the Miami-Dade
County Home Rule Amendment and Charter and Secton 2-11.1 of the
pode of Miami-Dade County.
Miami-Dade County is not Ilable for any cost incurred by the proposer
in responding to this RFR and it reserves the right to modify or amend
the proposal deadline schedule if it is deemed necessary and in the
best interest of Miami-Dade County. The County also reserves
the right to accept or reject any or all proposals, to waive any
minor technicalities or irregularities, and to award the contracts
in the liest interest of Miami-Dade County.
The contact person for this RFP Mr. Daniel T. Wall, Director, Office
of Grants Coordination, may be contacted at (305) 375-4742 or
dtw

~e~i~


Bring your old
sh h d
ower ea
and trade it in...
* Get a free hi h-
efficienc mo el
* Receive a water
conservation kit


INDUSTRY WORKSHOP NOTICE
AND INVITATION
The Miami-Dade Aviation Department (MDAD) is hosting an information-gathering workshop for its planned
Public Private investment'Partnership Project #3 (PPIP#3). PPIP #3 involves Miami International Airport's
(MIA) Central Terminal Area and encompasses airside, terminal and landslide facilities,
The purpose of the workshop is to determine the market viability for the project. The project is an extremely
significant airport project because it involves no less than 130 acres Of.Iand at the center of the terminal
area at NilA. The project is intended to focus 08 the. modernization of the M!A .Gentral Terminal. Area
(an firea generally described as including Concourses E, F, and G) and geared to the maximization of
non-aeronautical revenues by meeting the needs of the international air travelers. The project area is
planned to allow for the development of 2 million square feet of Terminal Building facilities and associated
concourses, includinia concentrated core area beyorld security for shopping, dining, and entertainment
!hat will support a completely modified airside and concourse component to handle up to 45 wide-body
International gates.
The desired outcome of the workshop is to receive industry feedback which will provide MDAD with insight
as to terms and conditions under which the project could be developed, and if the project is deemed viable,
the development of a negotiation or solicitation process and related documents.
DATE: Thursday, July 23, 2009
TIME: 8:00am Continental Breakfast
8:30am 9:30am Tour of the Central Terminal Building
9:30am 1:30pmWorkshop
WHERE: Hotel MIA (Miami International Airport)
Concourse "E", 7th Floor Conference Center
.
WHO: Airport Developers and Operators, Bankers and Investment Firnis, and Regional Mail
Developers and Operators,
PARKING: Parking tickets will be validated for parking in the long term Dolphin or Flamingo Garages.
Short term and valet parking patrons are required to pay.
. .
RSVP: Please e-mail your confirmation to ppipcentraltermmagaimiami-airport.com no later than
Friday, July 17, 2009.


MOSS
continued from 1A
North 191iami-Dade has dropped
its Aventura-to-FIU segment via
Biscayne Boulevard because it
duplicated service by Routes 3
and 93
Route 243, the Seaport Con-
nection, now links with Metro-
rail at the Overtown Station in-
stead of the Government Center
Station. This reduced operating
costs behalf.
Route 344 in Homestead and
Florida City has had service re-
duced from every 30 minutes
rdr irninutes because of
Moss explained that the de-
cision made in March allow-
ing Miami Dade Transit to dip
into the half-cent sales tax set
fo the P le's T rt
up r cop ranspo a-
tion Plan (PTP) was simply not
e ough to pres e all the ser-
"The routes that \vere adjust-
ed were looked at by transit au-
thorities. We tried to see which
routes weren't as productive.
We're still serving them, but
maybe a bus doesn't go every
30 minutes," he said.
"What everyone's got to im-
derstand," Moss continued, "is
citransit's esorunning a
PTP helped to resolve some of
the deficit. We're trying to bring
It to where it's not such a loss.
We've got to bring more revenue a
in, at the same time reducing
our costs."
Moss outlined future possibil-
ities, including fare increases,
but also called for a change in
the role. of the federal govern-
ment, .
"When metro-rail was built,
80 percent of the funding came
from the government. Today it's
alretoset he oipsposit ep


Harvey wants

to give back

o nTdNf om 1A
Harvey believes that he is
qualified for the position.
He has represented major cor-
porations and government enti-
ties in matters throughout the
country including commercial
caps concerning toxic torts, the
environment, products liability,
telecommunications, franchise
agreements, condominium de-
velopments and construction
electric utilities, national pro
fessional toolmaker, an once
furniture company and condo-
minium associations.
Harvey lives in Miami Shores
with his wife, Tia, and three-
year-old son.


4A THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009 1


I KI^CKS MUST. CONTROL. THEIR OWriN DESTINY


.


helpnot ust uildsystmsstreet with two people on it," he


but operate and maintain them,
because that's where we get
killed," he said.
Moss stressed the impor-
tance of saving money in tran-
sit. So that transit can begin to
live "It just doesn't make sense
to have a busgoing down the


said.
"If we hadn't done these
things, we'd have been talk-
ing about eliminating a lot of
routes, a lot of jobs. By being
able to do the unification, we
were able to save a lot of transit
services," Moss said.


Wasting water is useless. .


G et aFREE
Shower head

At the Adopt-a-Tree Event

Sunday, July 19, 2009
North Miami Beach City Hall
17011 N.E. 19 Avenue
9 a.m. to noon


Copyrighted Ma erial


Mos~s calls for government aid











BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OW'N DESTINY


talent to our legacy, which
thrives," said Rachelle Mun-
son, president of VHFCNBA.
She adds that the completion
of this project compliments
the continued work and focus
of the organization's theme,
"Building on Our Legacy."
"We are fortunate to chron-
icle the historical significance
of these legal achievements.
But more importantly, we are
able to see, listen and cele-
brate with some of greatest le-
gal minds in this country who
persevered in spite of social
injustices. It is a celebration
for all."
Gala tickets are still avail-
able. However, the deadline to
purchase is June 16. Visit the
VHFCNBA web site, obtain de-
tails and to purchase tickets.
For a list of legacy gala hon-
orees, visit the VHFCNBA web
site, www.vhfenba.org

A


By Judge June C. McKinney

Chief Justice Peggy A.
Quince made telorida's First
Black Lawyers (1869-1979)
one of her Supreme Court ini-
tiatives, and the Virgil Haivkills
Florida Chapter National Bar
Association (VHFCNBA) < has
implemented the project by re-
searching and writing the his-
tory of the first Black lawyers
admitted to practice in Florida.
The work is being published
in a book that-will be unveiled
at a Legacy Gala on Saturday,
June 27, 2009, at the Orlando
World Center Resort.
"This history project fos-
ters a full understanding of
the'struggles and accomplish-
ments of Florida"s first Black
lawyers, inspires current and
future lawyers, and promotes
meaningful diversity in the
profession," said Chief Justice
Quince. "It is important for
all of the people of the State
of Florida. This history will
be distributed statewide to all
of Florida's 'D' and 'F public
schools and to the law school
libraries," "VHFCNBA feels
privileged to truly build on our
legacy by both identifying, our
history and niaking history.
The book will make a great
contribution to the statewide
libraries," VHFCNBA President
Rachelle Munson said.

JOHNSON ORAL HISTORY
An oral history is also be-
ing captured and a video pre-
sentation will be shown at the
Legacy Gala. Chief Justice
Quince personally conducted
the interview of 94-year-old
former Judge John -D. John-
son, who served on the City of
Miami Negro Mimicipal Court
in the 1950s. Judge Johnson's
portrait now hangs in the his-
tori'c Dade County Courthouse
even 1;hougly he-could not pre-
side there in 1955 because of
segregation. The VHFCNBA's
three living founding members
- Judge I.C. Smith, T.J. Cun-
ningham, and Raleigh Raids
- are also among those being
interviewed for the video pre-
sentation.
The book iricludes rich
Florida history such as John
Wallace, a former slave who
became a Florida. attorney
in 1874; Joseph< Lee, who ink
1876 was the first Black lier-
son considered Tor the posi
tion of lieutenant governor in
Florida; Charles Wilson, Sr.,
who was vice president and
general counsel of Jim Walter


Quince initiative to honorFloid~a Legal Firsts at Bar Convention


S A THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009


.Seated from left in this old photo are Virgil


Hawkins, Calvin Mapp and Joseph Hatchett. Standing ~from the left are H.T.


Homes; Sen. Arthenia Joyner,
D-Tampa, who has been in
private practice for 39 years
longer than any other Black
woman in the state of Florida;
Paul C. Perkins, the first Black
Orlando city prosecutor; Leah
Simms, who. in 1981 became
the first Black woman judge
in the state of Florida; and Na-
thaniel Speights, who repre-
sented Monica Lewinsky in the
1998 White House scandal.

FLORIDA BAR INTEGRATION
The integration of The Flori-
da Bar is also captured in the
history book. Admittance to
The Florida Bar has occurred
in various ways throughout
history. Some Black appli-
cants obtained white attorneys
to vol.Ich for their character,
petitioned for admission, and
' then underwent examination
by a committee appointed by
a circuit court judge. For ex-
ample, James Weldon John-
son's.oral.exantitiation in 1897
lasted, two grueling hours. In
addition, the history book tells
of how Blacks, like Judge Ed-
ward Rodgers, were paid to at-
tend .out-of-state law schools.
Others, like retired Justice Le-
ander Shaw, .virere required to
take the Florida bar exam in
segregated seating areas. The
book also depicts the now ex-


rYg q~a -


aewsomuma .commanuous
SEN.ARTHENIA JOYNER
1971. And, the history book
reveals the significance of the
University of Miami School of
Law's "Class of 1973," which
included Black lawyers James
Burke, Harold Fields, Judge
William Johnson, Howard
Johnson, George Knox, Henry
Latimer, Soixja Mathews, and
H. T. Smith (who graduated a
semester early in January of
1973).
"It is important that the le-
gal community gets to cel-
ebrate this historical event,"
said President Munson. "Ev-
eryone is invited to the Lega-
cy Gala to be part of history
- when the Florida's First Black
Lawyers (1869-1979) book is
unveiled."


VIRGIL HAWKINS
admission to the University
of Florida College of Law is
recounted, as well as the sto-
ries of George Allen and Judge
Stephen Mickle, the first and
second Black graduates from
the law school. The book also
unveils the ironic story of how
. Judge Thomas Stringer be-
came the first Black graduate
from Stetson University Col-
lege of Law School in 1974, al-
though Judge I.C. Smith could
not attend Stetson College be-
cause of his race more than 20
years earlier, despite it being
within walking distance of his
home. Judge Zebedee Wright
is featured as the first Black
male graduate of Florida State
University College of Law in


tinct "diploma privilege" policy,
which exempted graduates of
Florida law schools from taking
the bar exam, but did not apply
to Blacks who were not allowed
to attend such schools. .
- Approximately 18 Florida
Firsts graduated from the
original Florida A8sM Univer-
sity College of. Law, while 45
others graduated frott( How-
ard University Law School. be-
cause segregation prohibited
Blacks from attending Florida
law schools during that time.
The' integration of Florida law
schools is detailed through the
profiles featured in the book.

VIRGIL HAWKINS BATTLE
Virgil Hawkins' battle to gain


apprciaton or teir .. mot divrsiy wihin
pionering ffort." te proessio At-
Justce Qincetendes't thegala
expamd tatshewil harherpe -
hopesthe ub- onalinteview


110 years to chronicle the life
of the first Black lawyer in Flor-
ida, Herman S. Harmon, to Vir-
gil Darnell Hawkins, who was
admitted to practice law in
1977 after several court chal-
lenges. He was initially denied
admittance to the University
of Florida Law School in 1949.
Hawkins is revered for paying
the way to desegregate Flori-
da's law schools.
The Integration of Florida law
schools and The Florida Bar
are detailed through-
out the book. Gala at-
tendees will receive a
first edition copy of the
book and see "an oral
history video of some of
the oldest living Flor-
ida"s Firsts retelling
their personal experi-
ences and struggles.
Live entertainment will
follow.
"With much gratitude
to the vision of Chief
Justice Peggy Quince,
the leadership of Judge
McKinney," and the
dedication of each con-
tributor, history has
been welldocumented
and serves as a tes-


Orlando- Mofe than 250 at-
torneys statewide will be hon-
ored during the unveiling of a
publication that chronicles the
successes and challenges they
faced while practicing law in a
segregated Florida.
"Florida's First Black Lawyers
(1869-1979),"apublicationthat
profiles the first 272 Black law-
yers who practiced law in Flor-
ida, will debut at the 2009 Leg-
acy Gala on June 27 during the
annual Florida Bar Convention,
Orlando World Center Marriott.
Under the direction and lead-
ership of Chief Justice Peggy
A. Quince, the Virgil Hawkins
Florida Chapter National Bar
Association (VHFCNBA) spear -
headed the book's publication,
researched and wrote its con-
tent and coordinated the Lega-
c) Gala celebration.
"Ironically, this book illus-
trates both the legal advances
that have been made and the
continuing need for more diver -
sity within the legal profes-
sion," said Judge June C.
McKinney, Florida's First
project chairman. "We are
celebrating the commend-
able service of Florida's first
Black lawyers and our abiding


Florida's first Black lawyers, book to be unveiled


. 1
.




.
'














Enls-lnug sig wa wp waywn


Kemp's climb to Chief wasnot aneasy one


Edison moved to school board control


MIAM

TICUBLIC NO EP
A meeting of the Value Adjustment Board (the "VAB") will be held on
W84088day, July 1, 2009, 2:30 p.m., Conference Room, Commissidn
Chambers, Second Level, Stephen A Clark Center, 111 N.W. 1st Street*
MiamitoCOnSid8fthefollOWing:
l, R8VieWing the subject matter contained in 018 report # 09-02 dated
June 3, 2000.
II, 0010ffllining tha natuf8 Of any 80000 to be taken as a result of the
feVi8W dOSCribed in paraOrapit 1 above.
ill. Such other business as may properly come before the Board,
A person who decidesto appeal any decision made by any board, agency or
0001488100 With respected any matter considered at its meeting or hearing
will need a record of the proceedings. Such person may need to ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including the testimony and
evidence upon which ills appeal is to be based,
AMarl08Rs With DisabWiles Act of 1000
Anyone with a disability needing a speolal accommodation to participate
in th88e proceedings should call (305)375-5641. 700 users may contact


appoinklentdat0, TT809p0flatl00 SantprovidedbytheClerk'sofice,


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR O\WN DESTINY


from which Pinnacle Housiqg
Group orders its banners.
"I'm hopeful that they'll in-
stall them even better," said
Deutch. "This has been very
frustrating, because in truth,
we reach out to all communi-
ties.
"We're in pretty much every
ethnic community in Miami,"
he continued, "whether it's lit-
t1e Havana, Liberty City, Little
Haiti." .
"The idea was always to build
affordable housing. One of my
'partners, Louis Wolfson, had
been the former chairman of
Greater Miami Neighborhoods.
He chaired that organization
for many years on a pro bono
bisis. He felt that we could
start another company, taking
that experience and add value
to the affordable housing are-
na here in South Florida," said
Deutch.
Wolfson confirmed this. "I
came from a not for profit back-
ground, that's my mentality,"
he said. "At Pinnacle Housing
Grol.1p, I'm fortunate enough
to have partners who enjoy a


challenge. They too are com-
mitted to changing the image
of affordable housing. People
hear the word affordable hous-
ing and they think you're going
to destroy their property val-
ues. That has always been the
image of affordable housing.
That image; we can't stand. We
want people to realize that af-
fordable housing can increase
property values." .
Wolfson cited other reasons
for his company's commitment
to developing in the urban
core.
"At Greater Miami Neighbor-
hoods, we were always building
in the suburbs, and my desire
was to start getting rid of slums
in the urban core," he said. '
He also cited advice he re-
ceived from real estate legend
Jim Rouse, who is credited
with building America's first
indoor shopping mall.
"Jim Rouse explained to me
that you can have an educa-
tion, but if you're spending
75 percent of your income on
dilapidated, terrible housing,
yolfil never get up and out of


poverty," he said. So it's really
a two-fold solution. You need
both education and affordable
housing; and then you can take
people up and out of poverty,"
he said.
Wolfson said residents
shouldn't be spending more
than 35 percent of their income
on housing.
Both partners (the other two
partners are Mitchell Fried-
man and Michael Wohl) agree
that building in the urban cure
presents unique challenges.
"It takes more up front mon-
ey per unit, mostly because of
the garages you have to build,"
said Wolfson. You also have to
build strong buildings when
you go up 13 or 14 stories.
Construction codes are stroil-
ger," he said.
"The challenges are umque,
but they are offset by the prox-
imity to jobs, transportation,
and services for residents" said
Deutch
To date, Pinnacle Housing
Group has built over 35 com-
munities totaling over 5,000
units.


DEVELOPER
continued from lA

Deutch explained that it was
not.
"The English banner blew
down in the first week of June,"
he said. "An act of God and
foul weather caused the Eng
lish version banner to be blown
away. The facts clearly demon-
strate that we had two signs on
the building."
The facts indeed demonstrate
this. Deutch provided The Mi-
ami Times with earlier (prior
to June) photographs of the
building with both Spanish
and English language signage.
He also provided an invoice for
the replacement English-lan-
guage sign dated June 10 (be-
. fore Studstill noticed the lack.
of an English sign.)
The new English language
sign was put up on June 22.
David Bernard, owner of Nu-
Art Signs, confirmed that
twelve calendar days is a typ
ical-time frame from order to
installation. Nu-Art Signs is the
Miami-Beach based company


4 4) bd[ 4 I 4 ( AS ) (4 I 4 4I

e4As * *






hted Mat






Opyrig eria
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


. brothers are also members of
the Miami Fire Rescue. James,
a 19-year-old veteran, is a lieu-
tenant and Ullyse, a 20-year-
old veteran, is a fire inspector
for the department.
As Kemp takes the lead in
August, he will be responsible
for over 700 firefighters and 13
executive staff members but he
says the biggest challenge fac-
ing the City of Miami is the na-
'tionwide financial crisis.
"My goal is to look for ways
for the department to maintain
a level of service city-wide" dur-
ing this recession.
He hopes to find innovative
ways to conserve and manage
within the department like less-
. ening overtime hours.
Kemp is also "looking for ways
that the department can serve
the community." This includes
implementing more programs
for the youth.


ter, his dentist dream came to
an end.
"It did not work out," said
Kemp but he took an alternate
route, enrolling in the Respira-
tory program at Miami Dade
Community College (Miami
Dade College). Kemp obtained
skills and experience within the
program like riding on the Mi-
ami Rescue truck. He worked
with then Lt. Carlos Gime-
nez who is now a Miami-Dade
County Commissioner.
The experience gave Kemp the
drive to pursue a career in the
fire department. He obtained his
associate degree in Respiratory
Therapy Technology in 1983.
A state certified Respiratory
Therapist and Emergency Med-
ical Technician, Kemp began
working for the City of Miami
Fire Rescue as a firefigliter/
paramedic in 1985. He received
his paramedic certification from
Miami Dade in 1986.
Throughout the years, Kemp
climbed up the latter within the
.department.
Kemp was promoted to Fire
Lieutenant (1991) and Assistant
Fire Chief in support services
division, fire administration
and technical services division
(1994-99).
He was. named Deputy Fire
Chief in 1999 in which he su-
pervised the technical and sup-
port services, management,
communication and emergency


management divisions. In ad-
dition, he was responsible for
developing and managing the
department's budget.
In the midst of his promo-
tions, Kemp returned to school
and earned a master's degree
in Public Administration from
Nova Southeastern University.
In 2006, Kemp was appoint-
ed the Program Chief and Task
Force Leader for the United
States Department of Homeland
Security FEMA Urban Search
and Rescue.
Throughout it all, Kemp be-
lieves that he is walking through
the doors that were once opened
by Willie Waters and Floyd Jor-
dan, the first Blacks to work in
the city's fire department.
Like many, climbing up the
ladder wasn't easy. Kerrip said,
' "I faced obstacles, learned dif-
ferent procedures and built re-
lationships within the depart-
ment."
He is extremely grateful for
the opportunity and he says, "If
I could do it over, I would not
change anything."
As a single father for 12 years,
Kemp had to balance work and
time with his children, but he
managed.
Today, Kemp and his wife,
Valerie, raise their four chil-
dren, Terrain, 20, Maurice, Jr.,
18, Ryan, 17 and Monique, 15.
The department has become
a family affair as Kemp's two


CHIEF .
continued from 1A

Black fire chief for the City of
Miami.
"I was expecting this," said
.Kemp in an interview-with The
Miami Hmes on Friday.
Kemp, 45, a 24-year veteran
of the Miami Fire Rescue, wiH
begin iri August as current
chief, William Bryson retires.
City Manager Pedro G. Her-
nandez said in a statement, "Af-
ter 10 years of innovative lead-
ership and exemplary profess
signal conduct as Deputy Chief,
'it is fitting that Chidf Kemp now
take the helm of the Fire-Res-
cue Department. It is with great
satisfaction that I appoint hing
to the position of Fire Chief."
The 5 day and 40-hour work
shiftwillnowbecomea24-hbur
job via Blackberry for Kemp. It
was a long road to the top.
Kemp graduated from Miami
Edison Senior .High School in
the late 1970's.
He then attended Allen Uni-
versity in Columbia, S.C. On
a basketball scholarship. Al-
though Kemp is over six feet
tall, his dream was not to join
the National Basketball Assor
citation (NBA) but to become a
dentist.
After graduating from Allen in
1981 with a Bachelor of Science
Degree in Biology, the Miarni
native returned home. Soon ag.


ThroughitallKarenAronowitz,
president of the United Teachers
of Dade, commends, the efforts
made by the students throughout
the district.
"I am proud of the work of
our students and teachers who
passed FCAT and raised scores.
. I am also proud of our students
and teachers who did not prevail
but worked so hard to succeed,"
she said. "Remember, every year
each football team starts the sea-
son with a chance to wiix the Su-
perbowl."


next year would be to provide
writing workshops to 10m grad-
ers at the beginning of the school
year throughout the year. Also,
to provide workshops to the stu-
dents who are at mastery level
to ensure they are able to main-
tain."
Booker T. Washington, Edison,
Jackson and Northwestern are
all schools in Chairman Solomon
C. Stinson's district. He is due to
retire in 2010. The Miami Times
tried reaching him but he was
unavailable for comment.


GRADES
continued from 1A

Little River Elementary School
plunged from a "D" to an "F"
Booker T. Washington and Mi-
ami Northwestern High, schools
known for their prowess on the
athletic field, and Miami Jackson
Hig receded an "F" from their

"Miami Jackson and North-
western missed the 'D' by one
point," said Dr. Essie S. Pace,
Regional Superintendent for the
North Central Regional Center.
Miami Edison High, which also
faced closure last year if they
failed to improved according to a
state mandate and in Pace's dis-
trict, received an "F" for the sec-
bnd year in a row.
Lavette Hunter, principal at Mi_
ami Edison High, was. shocked
about the grade.
"I feel they-were prepared and
the students also said they felt
good about the tests," she said.
"We identified students that
needed the help and pulled kids
out of elective classes to offer the
extra help." .
An average of 300 kids partici-
pated the Success Academy in
which they were paid $30 per to
attend a Saturday tutorial ses-
sion said Hunter. -
Since Miami Edison's grade
did not improve, the school w*




utm te thHeunnext ssaep for Ee
things I would like to implement


"59

Audrey M. Edmonson
Comritissioner, District 3

Invites you to the
DIStrict3HealthandinfoFair
Saturday, June 27, 2009
9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
CalebCenter
5400 NW 22 Ave. Miami, FL


,
FREE IMMUNIZATIONS

Parents must bring child's prior immunization records



FREE SCREENINGS: blood pressure, body mass, body fat, carbo
monoxide, Body Mass index (BMI), glucose

FREE HEALTH INFO: tobacco program, heart disease, nutrition,
AIDS, child auto safety, pregnancy; lear
about Miami-Dade Blue-affordable health
'ptsurance; hospice care; leam how to get
FREE cervical cancer screenings;

FREE SERVICES: REGISTER TO VOTE, code enforcement,
< senior citizen services, foster care/adoption'
CRIME WATCH, senior and walking club
programs, GET A LIBRARY CARD


6A THE MIAMI TIMES. JUNE 24-30,-2009 1


AND MIUCHl MORElutll f ~llrll ill il












I


e

First Black woman elected mayor m Italy
A Black woman backed by been a tough fight I won by 38 reasons." "I want to bring it back. to
the anti-immigrant Northern votes," she said. Now she said the town which e life," Cane said. "The first thing
League has been elected mayor "I became a candidate be- she described as "the pearl of I want to do is clean the town
of the small Italian town of Vig- cause I love Viggiu, for rne it is the Varesotto" province was and then little by little create
u close to the Swiss border. fantastic, it is my city." dirty, and did not attract any shows and tours to rediscover
Sand V "
y Cane, elected in local Cane spent the first ten years visitors any inore. iggiu.


. .


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BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWVN DESTINY


"Going
ter, explained why he bel
the two issues are inextric
tied. "The environment
movement has margin
people of color," he said.
not just about the Evergl
or about Polar Bears; the c
an environment, and we
every right to live in a he
and productive environm
Racial and economic right
directly tied to issues of
ronmentalism," he said.
Such considerations b
registered with Jeffery F
son, 12, and JeJuan B
well, eight, spent most of
time playing the drums
and Warren cal musicians Gregory No
of nte Tacol- and Warren Howard, of "B


Liberty City
By Tariq Osborne Road, Coral Gables, outlined
tosborne@miamitimesonline.com some of the reasons her orga
nization helped to sponsor the
The message of the Belafon- event.
te Taco1cy's third annual "Go "Fairchild is a beautiful gar-
Green Festival" was not lost den with lots of resources to
on Tyra Ruclier. "Even though share with the community,"
I learned a lot of this in school, said Walker. "But it's just in..
I really didn't do it, but now I convenient for somb people.
know I see how many things I So we want to bring the re
can do 1;o recycle," said Tyra, sources to them. We want to
13, who attended the five-hour celebrate nature, and inspire
event with her eight-year-old them to care about the envi-
sister, Tiana. ronment and educate them on
A slew of organizations par- how to protect it, so that we
anticipated in the third annual can have a more sustainable
Community Go Green Festi-, future.
val, which took place last Sat- The Miami Worker's Center,
urday. The event took place at a local organization that seeks'
the Belafonte Tacolcy Center racial, social, and economic
in Liberty City. justice, also helped sponsor
Alison Walker, Commu- the event..When asked why
nity outreach coordinator at the Miami Worker's Ceriter,
Fairchild Tropical Botanic which deals primarily with
Gardens, 10901 Old Cutler social justice issues, would


--MiamiTimes Photo/Tariq Osborne


sponsor an event geared more


After the House and Senate
agreed on the terms of a cut-
down version of the Cash for
Clunkers legislation, it passed
the house on Tuesday by a nar-

=.-d7eT p n -
appropriations bill to continue
timding the wars- 01 Afghani-
stan and Iraq.
Per the previous agreement,
the new bill only contams $1
billion for the program..about
a quarter of wbat was originally


proposed, and will only extend
through the 2010 fiscal year,
ending on September 30.
The $3,500 and- $4,500
vouchers for consumers remain
in so
ment underfoot to get the leg-
islation prolonged passed the
2010 fiscal year. The Senate is
expected to vote on the bill soon
and. if all goes well, it should
land on the Presidents desk
this week.


elections held across Italy at the
weekend, won bi a slim margin
of only 38 totes.
The -ES-l ear -old mavor will
govern the toval and surround-
ing district of Lalceresio. On
the border of laresotto and the
Swiss canton of Ticino.
The daughter of an Amen-
can soldier and a woman from
liggru who emigrated to north-
ern France. Cane \\as born in
Springfield in the US state of
Massachusetts.
She told Adnkronos that the
Northern League had "t\elcomed
her wa.rml\" and that she Tras
in love with \tggru'.
"in Italy I hate been insulted
for the colour of mi skin only
once, bi a drunk gui in a night-
club." she said. -
Ca.ne was backed by the
Northern League and prlrne
minister Silvio BerlusconI's Peo-
ple of Freedom coalition, elected
with 28 2 percent of the vote.
"I am \er\ happi to hate been
elected, even though it has


of her life in the United States


SANDY CANE


and moved to \'iggiu in 1971 af-
ter her parents divorced.
-As a child it was fantastic
because I could go everywhere,
not IIke Springfield." she said.
"I always lived m \'igg1u un-
til about five or six years ago
when I had to more for work


~-: .


ii .


Alyssa Wisdom, 18, of Coral
Springs is the recipient of the
Alec Kessler Student-Athlete
Scholarship. An awarded
given to a student based on
excellent academic perfor-
mance, outstanding commu-
nity service, participation in
sports, and a demonstrated
financial need. As a senior at
Coral Springs High, Wisdom
held a 4.85 GPA while par-
ticipating in track and field,


where she led the Lady Colts
to three district champion-
ships. In addition, she volun-
teered with the Feed the Hun-
gry Organization and Habitat
for Humanity and also served
as a student intern for then-
presidential candidate Ba-
rack Obama's Campaign for
Change. Wisdom will attend
Stanford University, majoring
in Business Law and Psychol-
ogy.


S7A THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009


Green"
ieves Mind, and Soul" were argu-
ably ably the event's biggest draw.
talist They entertained the crowd
lized with drums and other percus-
"It's sive instruments while attend-
ades, ees danced. The group had
ity is brought extra instruments
have and invited audience partici-
althy nation. Most of the young boys
ent. attending the event accepted
s are this invitation with alacrity.
envi- When asked what their favor-
ite part of the day's festivities
arely were, the results were unani-
ergu- mous among the boys pres-
race- ent. "Playing the drums," said
their Jason Mitchell, nine, while
. Lo- Ferguson nodded vigorously.
rf1ee "This," said Bracewell, turning
ody, back to his own drum.


celebrates


IIVIIL\I


. ,'.'.' -.
9 ll ,
.,9, .
at --
'
-.--


Jason Mitchell, 9 joins Gregory Norfice (left)
Howard (right) in entertaining- attendees of Bel
a
cy's third annual "Go Green Festival" Saturday.


Second 'cash for clunkers' plan passed


1.


Coral Springs teen










The Miami Times


Whugme ..mm e.to


OhmCopyrnighted Mateial. .p


rl


ur) r


u*r~


~


I


By Sandra J. Charite


or prevent the communication of informa-
tion related to the commission of a felony
. directly related to the public office."
He is set for trial Jurie 29.
If convicted, he would face five years in
state prison and not be able to teach in a
classroom, according to Attorney Michelle
A. Delancy, a partner at the delancyhill
P.A. law firm.
"Having literally done nothing, he is fac-
ing five years in prison," she said.
Lawanda Corley, who worked with
Bernard at Northwestern and teaches at
Natural Bridge Elementary, characterizes
him as a man who caused no problems
and was an excellent principal.
Angel Myers, a coordinator with the
DBDF, describes the case as a simple
waste of taxpayer dollars.
"No one can say where the crime was.
This was not handled by the school board.
My concern is that this is not a criminal
case. Why would they spend thousands
of dollars on a case that is not criminal?"
she asks.
Miami-Dade School Board could not
comment and the State Attorney Office
failed to return calls from The Miami Times
regarding this issue.
Still, Delancey is confident about the
case.
"I believe that we prevail," she said.


It's been two years since Dr. Dwight A.
Bernard was removed from Miami North-
western Senior High School as principal
but on this particular Tuesday, members
of the Friendship Church prayed for a
man who they believe was "innocent."
The prayer vigil was organized by the
Dr. Dwight A. Bernard Defense Fund
and Pastor Gaston Smith of Friendship
Church.
. In 2007, a controversial on-campus sex
crime took place at Northwestern in which
Antwain Easterling, then an 18-year-old
senior, allegedly had sex with a 14-year-
old freshman on the floor in a school bath-
room. Easterling led his team to a state
title under the leadership of Bernard, 43.
Although the sex may -have been con-
sensual, under state law, it was consid-
ered a crime because of the students'
ages. Bernard, a 20-year educator, was
removed from his position as principal
of Northwestern by then Miami-Dade
Schools ChiefDr. Rudy Crew. ,
Bernard faces two counts of "official
misconduct" which means, "It is unlaw-
ful for a public servant with corrupt in-
tent to obtain a benefit for another or to
cause harm to another to obstruct, delay,


REV. E. DEWEY SMITH, JR.

Revival at

New Shiloh
New Shiloh invites you to join
us for our Spiritual Rejuvena-
tion Revival, June 30 July 2 at
7 p.m. nightly.
We are blessed to have Rev.
E. Dewey Smith, Jr., of The
Greater Travelers Rest Baptist
Church, Decatur, GA., as our
guest Evangelist.
Admission is free and-open to
the public. Attire is casual.
So consider this your personal
invitation to come up to Shiloh
and worship with us! It prom-
ises to be a rejuvenating experi-
ence.


Bishop Mitchell prays over Dr. Dwight A. Bernard at the altar of Friendship


MIAMI, FLORIDA, JUNE 24-30, 2009


SECTION B


Available from Commercial News Providers


II


Friendship Church prays for former Northwestern principal














Recent school naming sparks debate .rl5~~


Predominantly white ProtMtant churches address racism


_ liruirrui5l~k


Relay For Life at Metrozoo
AMFFil(AfJCAracGTOCIETY
RELAY FOR LIFE
Saturday, June 27, 2009
C EBRATING
2 5 Years of Miami Metrozoo (Northeast Parking Lot)
12400 SW 152nd Street, Miami, FL 33177
F (Zoo Admission not included)

maimmm 5
Relay For Life is a unique celebration of life in honor and
in memory of those touched by cancer.

Celebrate being a Cancer survivor! Register your team!
Be a Sponsor! Come for a fun time! Food, Fun,
Entertainment, and MORE!!!


Ili~nt~rlw~a,


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OwN DESTINY I


board, is on vacation and could
not be reached for comment.
His assistant, Mr. Jerold Blum-
stein, is authorized to speak on
his behalf. Blumstein
outImed the name se-
lection process in a re-
cent e-mail.
-Blurnstein said that
the decision was not r
just between those two
names. "A variety of
names was presented
to the Naming Com-
mittee for their re-
liew," he said- RE
- One such suggestion
was that the school be


put, though of course the final
decision rested with the board
itself.
A Naming Committee. which
included two residents
of North Miami, then
met to review the sug-
y tested names.
According to Schopl
y Board rule, the nam-
ing committee can use ,
anameprofferedatthe
community meeting or
offer another name.
The name that was se-
O elected by the naming
committee was Alonzo
and Tracy Mourn-
irig Senior High Biscayne Bay
Campus (2601 NE 151 Streetl.
The name passed by a 4-1 vote.
It incorporates a hame that was
suggested by two students, a .
reference to Biscayne Bay.


BV'Tariq Osborne
tosborne@miamitimesonline.com

The June 18 naming of a new
North Miami high school after
former NBA star Alonzo Mourn-
ing and his wife, Tracey, has
raised issues pertaining to the
school board's naming process.
It is commonly believed that
the philanthropist and his wife
edged out Janet Reno, the first
female U.S. Attorney General,
for the honor,
Critics say that the school-
naming process has become
too political. They attribute the
choice of the Mournings over
Reno to Cuban-Amerigan dis-
satisfaction with Reno's 2000
order to return six-year-old
Elian Gonzalez to his father in
Cuba. Critics also say that the
system is flawed in that it al-


Nh


ALONZO MOURNING
lows schools to be named for
people who are sti111iving (and
can cause embarrassment with
future misdeeds).
Dr. Martin Karp, who brought
the proposed name to the


named after the nearby Oleta
Riker.
The process began with a
public meeting. Members of.
the public and other interested
persons were allowed their in- -


The Newly-named Alonzo and Tracy Mourning Senior High


The Christian Reformed
Church in North America is one
of several predominantly white
Protestant denominations con-
fronting racism and diversity
in their congregations. /
Although CRC has grown
more ethnically diverse, lead-
ers of the 300,000-member de-
nomination see that they still
have a long way to go for rec-
onciliation.
'Where the tension arises
is how do we get to this goal
of creating a multi-cultural
church," said CItC executive
director the Rev. JerryDykstra,
according to CRC Communica-
tions. "Our sin (of racism) is
with us today in this church. It


has been so easy to judge peo-
- ple by the color of their skin;
how they speak, what culture
they are from." '
Dykstra addressed those
attending the bieimial Multt-
Ethnic. Conference over the
weekend. The conference \\as
held as hundreds of Christickn
Reformed members were gath-
ering in Palos Heights, Ill., for
their annual Synod.
The Rev. Pedro Aviles, a for-
mer liastor and current pro-
fessor of church and ministry
leadership at Trinity Christian
College, says CRC's next major
growth will come by intentional
steps in obedience to the king-
dom mandate for embracing


diverse peoples and ordaining
such leaders.
"God's kingdom is advanced
by people of color who are led
by people of color," Aviles said,
according to CRC Communica-
tions.
Concerns were raised this
year over the lack of minority
voices in the leadership of the
denomination. Pledging to sup-
port ethnic minority members,
Dykstra presented his vision of
racial diversity and -a plan to
accomplish that vision.
"We are taking a new ap-
proach to how we do business
in the denomination and there
will be places for other voices,"
Dykstra said at the confer-


Changes toward diversity
are being made in congrega-
tions..across the country, as
evidenced by a survey released
this morith..According to find-
ings from the National Con-
gregations Study which was
directed by Mark Chaves, pro-,
fessor of Sociology, Religion,
and Divinity at Duke Univer-
sity the percentage of con-
gregations with more than 80
percent white participation
dropped from 72 to 63 percent
between 1998 and 2006-07.
The percentage of attendees in
predominantly white congrega-
tions with at least some recent
immigrants jumped from 39 to
51 percent. Moreover, 78 per-_


cent of people a drop from 82
percent attend congregations
with a white #astor.
CRC leaders at Synod 2009,
which opened last. Saturday,
will discuss the Belhar Confes-
sion, a 1982 document writ-
ten in the context of racism in
South Africa. It declares apart-
heid a heresy and a misrep-
resentation of the Gospel and
appeals for unity, justice and
reconciliation.
The Interchurch Relations
Committee of the CRC has
recommended that this year's
synod propose to Synod 2012
the adoption of the confession
as its fourth standard of uni-
ty.


ence.
The pledge came just as CRC
leaders elected the first Black
woman to its vice president po-
sition. The Rev. Shelfa Holmes,
pastor of Northside Communi-
ty CRC in Paterson, N.J., was
elected on Saturday as leteders
met under the banner of unit
and diversity.
"We are realizing that we (eth-
nic minorities)- are part of this
denomination," Holmes. said,
as reported by the denomina-
tion's pews service. "We are
not just sitting back. God has
positioned us in place to talk
about unity and reconciliation.
... Change is happening by the
power of the Holy Spirit."


t


Mae e em * eime *
* e.. .. ***** e.... * *


Event begins at 12 Noon/Opening Ceremony

Luminaria Ceremony at 8:30 PM
Survivor Lap at 1:00 PM
Chairman Dennis C. Moss
Miami-Dade Board of County Commissioners
District 9 *** Proud Sponsor ***

For more information please visit: wwl relavforlife.ora/rnetrozooft
AND/OR contact: Ashley Johnson at 305-375-4832 or ashleyj@miamidade.gov


19B THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009


C __ 1


S~r~ -


SCopyri gh~t~e~dMa~teria l


I.\ -rU, ~Sy~ndCicadrt~edC nten


SA~v~ailable from Commercial News Providers


:i~_











, ,


more, so you can't be punished
for something that He has for-
gotten about. Play some praise
and worship music. Just lift up
words of praise and honor to
the Lord. When the devil starts
whispering, you start shouting
- "God loves me and I know that
this is the truth. You are a liar
devil, but God is the truth, and
He loves me no matter what!"
Don't allow the enemy to do to
you what he did to Eve make
you doubt that God knows and
wants what is best for you. Re-
alize now that this might be a
way thAt the enemy will try to
attack you when your health,
emotions and spirit are at a
low. Raise yourself up and de-
clare yourself healed on ev-
ery way!


YOuth Sunday

at Mt. Vernon
The members of Mt. Vernon
M.B.C. family cordially invite
Our many friends and families
in Christ, to join us for our an-
nual services celebrating our
youth.
On Sunday, June 28, a day
of worship and celebration for
our youth beginning with Sun-
day School at 9:30 a.m., and
11 a.m., Morning Worship ser-
vice, with guest minister Leotha
Flemmingof FriendshipM.B.C.
and climaxing at 3:30 p.m., with
a mtisical extravaganza.
Should you require additional
information please contact Pas-
.tor Miller at 305-754-5300.
Yo th d dult
u an young
YOViVal at Jordan Grove
Youth and Young Adult Re-
vival ends Wednesday, June
24 at 7 p.m. Youth and Young
Adult Day, Sunday, June 28,
7 a.m., speaker, Youth Minis-
ter Derrick Anderson of Rock of
Ages M.B.C. the 11 a.m., speak-
ers are our own Shatyra Hall
who just returned from a China
trip and 2009 graduates Isom
Wedderburn and Dujoun To-
bias. Rev. Douglas CookiSr, is
P&StOf.


I


co., s,

Me mber: ADA, FDA, SFDDA, and AGB


Ex-Episcopalians to form new church


I


COMMISSIONER00RRIND.ROLLE
Miami-Dade County, District 2


Hundreds of former Episco-
pal parishes this week are set to
unify as a new national church
called the Anglican Church in
North America. Organizers, led
by former Episcopal bishop of
Pittsburgh Robert Duncan, ex-
pect 300 delegates, .including
50 bishops, in Bedford, Texas,
for a three-day gathering that


Church of God

Tabernacle
.
40th anmversary
On June 26 through 28, The
Church of God Tabernacle will
be celebrating its 40th.anniver-
sary. Friday and Saturday at 8
p.m., and Sunday at 12 noon.
The theme is 'Lets go back to
God. He can fix all things.' There
will be a program on Saturday
night featuring the Wimberly
Singers of Miami and Foremost
Singing Group-
The church is located at 2908
N.W. 62 Street., 305-693-6583,
Bishop John Wilson is Pastor.


-


The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment


JULY 1
Miami-Dade Blue Health Insurance Registration
This is an affordable health insurance coverage for
. .
individuals, families, and small businesses m Miami-
Dade county. LOCATION: William H. Turner -
Technical Arts High, 10151 N.W. 19th Avenue,
Miami, Florida (Time of the event is to be
announced). For health insurance information,
visit: www.miami-dade.gov/district02.


Foreclosut e WorkshoP
Financial Institution representatives and Miami-Dade
Housing Finance Authority will be present to answer
. .
quest tons and offer attainable solutions to deal- with
the current, fore closure crisis. ,LOCATION AND
TIME OF THE EVENT IS TO BE ANNOUNCED.


Declare yourself healed by God's power


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


ter person. God does not allow
hardships just for the sake of
merely 'teaching us a lesson',
or to hurt or harm us. In the
midst of my illness, I still was
able to rest assured that He
loved me and was right there by
my side.
But what about those who do
not know how much the Lord
loves them? What about those
Believers who do know, but mis-
ery, pain, rebellious children,
. cheating spouses, foreclosures
and unemployment become a
'burden that seems too much
to bear. These situations make
it easy for the enemy to slip in
almost unnoticed and ask you
where your God is. He will say
that if God loved you, you would
be employed, in a wonderful
marriage with great children,
and a lovely home. He will at-
tempt to cause you to forget
that the Word says that we will


suffer trials and tribulations
(James 1:1-3). Jesus Himself
told that the people that in this
world, we would have trials and
tribulation but we should
take heart He came to over-
come this same world that we
fmd the trials and tribulation.
It's so easy to forget all of those
Sunday School lessons and ser-
mons that taught you that God
will never leave or forsake us,
and even more importantly that
He love us unconditionally.
Someone who is not well
might start searching the mind
to pull every bad decision, and
every repentant sin and bring-
ing them to the forefront to try
to attempt to figure out why
they are sick. Don't do this!
If you have brought these sins
and bad decisions before Godr in
sincere remorse, and have re-
pented, then leave it alone. God
does not acknowledge it any-


that God loves me. I know
that He is not always pleased
with decisions that I make, or
things that I say, or even some
thoughts; but He always loves
me. I realized that when we are
in a low time of our lives, or not
feeling well as in my case, it is
so easy for the enemy to whis-
per in our ear with words to
make us doubt that God loves
us. His love is our strength.
His joy is our strength. If we
cannot fathom that we are loved
by God, we are weak and inef-
fective. I reminded myself, and
the enemy, several times during
my illness that I knew that God
loved me and was not punish-
ing me. He had not afflicted me
with sickness to make me suf-
fer. I told the enemy that even if
God allowed adverse conditions
in my life, it was only to draw
my attention to certain matters,
and to help me to become a bet-


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also noticed that I was much
more sensitive to what was said
to me, or to what I perceived to
be an offense. Some issues that
were bothei-ing me prior to my
illness made me even more anx.
ious. I recognized that some-
thing was not quite right with
me. I had a conversation a few
days later with my mentor, and
she confirmed that my illness
did indeed cause me to be anx-
ious, and not think as clearly as
I would normally.
Where is this going? I am a
mature woman of God. I know


Last week was a rough one,
for me. I did not feel well at all.
At one point, I was about ready
to pray that 'heal me or kill me'
prayer! However, in the midst
of my pain, something occurred
to nie. Wheh you are not well,
you do not function properly.
During the days of iny Uness,
I made half-hearted attempts
to check my email, but I really
did not feel like responding to
most of them. I did not feel up
to talking to anyone. I did not
feel like getting out of my bed.
I just didn't feel good at allI I


sooner Michelle Spence Jones
cordially invite you to a pastor's
appreciationreceptionandaff I
vate screening of "Pastor Brown"
at the Historic Lyric Theater.
(reception) 5;30 p.m. and (film
screening) 6:30 p.m., June 28. ?
305-250-5390.
********
There will be an information-
al town meeting at the St. Paul
A.Milt.ChurchinthevF Mitch-.
ell Fellowship Hall, at 10 a.m.- 12
p.m:, July 11.
********
Zeta Community Cen-
ter Summer Program will rlin
through Jilly 24 with classes
running 2-5.30 p.m., (M-F). 305-
836-7060.
********
Miami-Dade State Attorney's
Office will be hosting a Sealing
and Expungemerit Program at
the Golden Glades Elementary
School in Miami Gardens from
10 a.m. 1 p.m., Saturday, July
25. 305-547-0724. .
,,ws...
The National Association -of
Black Hotel Owners, Operators
& Developers will hold its 13th


annual conference at the Doral
Golf Resort & Spa, July 22-25.
954-792-2579.
********
Thomas Jefferson Middle
School is accepting applications
for students in grades 6-8 to at-
tend its summer program until
July 24 between the hours of
8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. There will
be no transportation provided.
305-681-7481.
********
Miami Central Senior High is
planning a triple class reunion of
91, 92 and 93 from July 31 -Aug
2. Edwin, 305-975-1757.
********
Miami Jackson Senior High
Class of 1969 will be celebrating
its 40th year TeuniOn from July
31 Aug. 2. Sharon Demeritte
Forbes, 305-620-4827. Visit:
www.reunionweb.com or email:
fcreunions@aol.com
******** -
Top Ladies of Distinction win
hold its monthly meeting at Flor-
ida Memorial University Lehman
Aviation Building on the second
Saturday. 305-696-1631.


tivist will be having their first
annual Treasure Hunt, from
8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., on June
27. Verneacha Johrison,..305-
"'51-9377 or 786-985-5224.
********
Women for Obama Miami
akd the Organizing For America
and Miami on the Move will host
a Health and Wellness Festival at
the Legion Park from 10 a.m. 4
p.m., Saturday, June 27. 305-
576-3790.

. ********
Miami-Dade Police Depart-
ment will have a Hurricane
Preparedness Workshop at the
Northside Station, located at
2950 Northwest 83rd Street, from
10 a.m.- 2 p.m., Saturday, June
27
********
The Women's International
Film and Arts Festival will pres-
ent the screening of "Rain" at the
Mutiny Hotel in Coconut Grove
d p.m., Saturday, June 27.
305-653-9700 or visit: www.wo-
mensfilmfest.com
,,,,,,,, .
Miami Community Redevel-
opment Agency and Commis-


Signature Grand in Davie from
11 a.m.-3 pan., Thursday, June
25. 954-537-3045 or visit: www.
diversityjobsusa.com

- ***?****
M Ensemble Company will
present "I Just Stopped py to
See the Man" at the M Ensem-
ble Actors Studio from June 25
through July 19. Showtime's are
8 p.m. Thursday through Sat-
urday; and 3 p.m. Matinees on
Sunday.
********
The James E. Scott Commu-
nity Association (JESCA) wiH
celebrate their 84 years of com-
munity service with an awards
celebration at the Legends Ball-
room of the Doral Golf Resort
and Spa at 7 p.m., Saturday'
June 27. Rose Deal, 305-637-
1018.
********
Liberty City Community Ac-


. 50 Million Pound. Challenge
orientation on staying fit will
take place at the Pembroke Pines
City Hall Comritission Cham-
bers at 5:15 p.m., Wednesday'
June 24. 954-435-6525 or visit:
www.50millionpounds.com
********
The 13* annual American
Black Film Festival (ABFF) will
premiere in Sotith Beach on
Wednesday, June 24- and close
on Saturday,. June 26. Visit:'
www.abff.com.
********
Liberty City Community Re-
witalization Trust wn host a
Liberty City Open House at the
Miami Dade College Entrepre-
neurial Education Center, -11
a.m. 2 p.m., Wednesday, June
24. 305-635-2301.
********
The South Florida Diversity
Job Expo will take place at The


*a a ml a le ( 0 5
IV[t. Virnon Missionary Bap-
t(st Church will have a day of
worship and celebration for
the youth on Sunday, June 28
beginnmg with Sunday school
at 9-30 a.m. and 11 a.m. 305-
754-5300or786-294-315 .
********
New Saint M. B. C. will be
celebrating fheir Pastor Appre-
ciation. 7:30 p.in., June 25-26
continuing at 3 p.m., June 28.
*******k
Note: Calendar items must be
submitted before 3.*30 p.m. on
Monday.


St. Matthew Freewill Bap-
tist Church will have their 36th ,
Chorr Day Celebration, "The
Presence, The Power. The Pres-
ence" at 7:30 p.m., Friday,
July 24 and at 11 a.m., Sun-
day. July 26. 305-751-4251. .
********
New( Mt. Calvary M. B.
Church' will have their youth
revival at .7:30 p.m. nightly,
June 24-'2&. 305-607-2102.
********
The Northside Church of
God invites all young adults


and seiliors to their Club North
COmedy.Night, at 8 p.m., Fri-
day, June 26. 305-693-1443.
******FR:
Macedonia Church of God
in Christ is sponsoring a Vaca-
tion Bible School Program for
the children in the Richmond
T-leights. Community, 9 a.m.-
2:30 p.m., until June '26. Mrs.
Montgomery, 786-237--432}.
********
Second Canaan M.B.C.
Women Ministry will be host-
ing their annual Women Work-


province of the worldwide An-
glican Communion, the third-
largest Christian denomination,
which includes the 2.1-million-
member U.S. Episcopal Church.
However, it may take years for
the group to be recognized an a
member of the communion.


starts today. '
The group, which says it rep-
resents 100,000 believers, is
to adopt church laws that will
exclude women and gays as
bishops, and to elect and install
Duncan as archbishop.
The new church calls itself a


Im:,nt ca .ob sdt


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For information or appointments, call:
3o5-4o3-4oo3
Monday Friday, 8:30 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
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H


NUTRITION


& A: Dram spray for colds
can cause loss of amell I










EIR' OWViN DESTINY


New Harvest
Missionary Boptist (hurch
12145 N.W. 27th Ave.

Order of Services
lorly Moming Woph.p 1:r 8 3rd 5u
Manag Worship 10 30 un
lue I.B.gillinenestry (, pm
Providersue1311p m
Babb iludy 8 pm
(bunch School 9 o



St Mark Missionary
Baptist Church
1470 N.W.illth Street

Order of Services
Sunday 130 and 11 am
Worsh.p Serware
9.30 am Sundog School
luesday lp at Bible lady
8 pm Prayer Mar.ng




Temple Missionary
Baptist Church
1723 N.W. 3rd Avenue
gag aggggaggiggag am
Order of Services
aday'shal 945am
u,, a.,m.cares 11an
.. Bru enopnt
Feeding M...il 10o.u
edibbitud Players)0pm


The Miami Time


Jordon Grove Missionary
Baptist Church ,
$946 N.W. 12th Ave.


Hosanna Community
Baptist (burch
2171 N.W. 56th Street
milinaulilumilitianimilm
Order of Services
Sunday Sibuol 9 -15 um
gggil.p II a rn
Bible 51udy foursday I30 pm
Youth Manarry
g,:.n Wed F, pm




New Vision For (hrist
Ministries
13650 N.E. lOth Avenue

Order of Services
(arly Sunday Worh.p / 30 am
Sunday \thod 9 30 5 rn
Sunday hom...g Worth.p II am
Sunday innuig ten.,e (apm
dar Prays. Waring 1 91p.v.
rdnesdorishbitiudy I 10m



word of Faith
Christion Center
2370 N.W. 87th Street

0 der of 5e vices
4,,,,, ,lif E.
un a .,.1,
.sd., Pro
,,u. em



New Day "N" (hrist De-
liverance Ministries


Order of Services
Gurnisys {hursh5thool10am
Woodisp hireitI'sGm
ice dn' 8.ble (10 in
4Murderbe 9
orship apm




93rd Street communityy
Missionary Baptist (hurch
2330 N.W. 93rd Streel


Apostolic
Revival Center
6702 N.W. 15th Ave.

Order of Services
Wed Intersevery Prayer
4 om 12 p rn
Moming Serw.re 11 om
Sun [ve Wolship130 pm
lue Propir Mr.=Inc.4 2 to pr.
Fn flibldrudy I 30 p e.



Ebenezer United .
Methodist (hurch
2001 N.W. 35th Street
memmmmwummmmm
Order of Services
Sunday Morn.ng Serves
145 om II 15 a a.
Sunday 5thool.9.45 am
Bible SIndy Tuesday
10 a al & 1p m
PrayerMeer.rg lue t p.T.


New Birth Baptist Church, The (athedral of Faith International


Logos Baptist (hurch
16305 NW 48th Ave.


Order of Services
ine.day som...g wo,
thipatitAII0R.
gods, ishoolor 9 450 m
0,,,,,,,,narsa,;,,,
sure.do, he ser.."




Mt. (alvory Missionary
Baptist Church
1140 Dr. Martin Luther King. Jr. Blvd.


cornerstonee Bible
Fellowship (hurch


Order of Services
sunday5th....I 930am
undilyWOrbsp II0rr.
fire lands
r.,,.ngwort..npm
fs h r\rho



MT. ZION A.M.E. (HUR(H
15250 N.W. 22ND AVENUE


St. Luke Missionary Boptist
1790 N.W. 55th Street


12B THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009 BLCSMS CNRLT


The Episcopol Church of


Liberty (ity {hurch
of Christ
1263 N.W. 67th Street

Order of services
Sunday Morning 8 0 .7.
Su..day School 10 am
Sunday bening 6 pm
I on. Evaller.It 1 JO pm
100 B.ble (10.5 7 10 p IT.
lhur Fellowsh.p 10 am



First Baptist Missionary
Baptist (hurch of Brownsville
4600 N.W. 23rd Avenue

Order of Services
Sursday I)U & 11 0 .7
unslely Grh..e! 10 am
the day 1p m able
Study Prayer Mechag gi U
Baphsm ihur before
is, r us Ip.v.



Antioch Missionary Baptist
church of Brownsville
2799 N.W. 46th Street
HMilg5MWWWWW5iM5iMM
Order of Services
und burill00till)018 00m
day Wo..,h.p terma 10 0 .7
wre ssers.
12 p IT. lps
Ear.gWah.p Ipm



Brownsville
Church of Christ


PASTOR ROBERT AND BISHOP HENRY
GRACE WIMBERLY FERNANDEZ

Family and Friends Day at Abundant Life


Zion Hope
Missionary Boptist
5129 N.W.17th Ave.
a liWimlillumiliW WWilm
Order of Services
Sunday 5thool 9 10 em
Mem.ng Prose, Worthop 11 am
Fuel and Th.rd Sunday
even.og worshop ol 6 p in
Prayer Meetng & Bible trudy
Tue.daylp.T.


Ore f evcs


REV. KEITH BUTLER
*
anmversary
We are asking everyone to
come out and help us celebrate
this great event in the Lord.
For additional information
you can contact the church at
305-372- 3877. Looking for-
ward to seemg you there, Rev
Charles E. Uptgrow, Sr., Assis-
tant Pastor


message. The 11 a.m.; mes-
senger is Elder Willie Starkes,
Associate Pastor of New Birth
Baptist. Church and at 4 P.M.
Rev. Keith Butler and his con-
gregation from Logos Baptist
will be in charge. The colors of
the day are shades of the rain-
bow. .


On Sunday, June 28, St.
John Institutional Missionary
Baptist Church in Overtown
will observe their 103rd anni-
trersary with three services. At
7:30. a.m., Bishop Dr. Willie J.
Murphy, Jr., Sr. Pastor of Pool
of Bethesda Christian Center in
Pembroke Pines will bring the


Pastor Robert and Grace Wim-
berly welcome you to our first
annual Family and Friends Day
at Abundant Life Deliverance
Ministries on Sunday, June 28,
4 p.m., 6749 Pembroke Road,


Pembroke Pines, 954-963-
6907.
The guest speaker will be
Bishop Henry Ferngndez of The
Faith Center Ministries, Sun-
rise.


IrIl~,#IY#~:llrXI~Z#n#~:~~ Ir


I (800) 254-NBB{


I IC_


Pembroke Park (hurch of Christ
3707 S.W. 56th Avenue Hollywood, FI 33023
EliffaWEHTHIWRfM

Sunday- Bible Study0rder oi5 ro ig Worship 10 a.m.
Evening Warship 6 p.m
Wednesday General Bible Study I 30 p.m.
TO0915100ifOgramSureFoundolion

.. www pemb o a (bu hoo 3m mb kep (On ellsouth.ne


FRIENDSHIP MISSIONARY
BAPTIST (HUR(H 740
N.W. 58TH STREET


Sunday SerrvKoS


Bible Teaching Seminor


St. John Baptist (hurch


New Shiloh M.8. Chur h


St. John observes l03rd


li


2300 NW 135th Stree
Order of Services
Sunday Worship 7 a m.,
11 a m.. 7 p.m
Sunday School 9.30 a.m.
tuesday (Bible 5tudy) 6.45p.m.
ein95day Bible Study
10.45a.m.




































,

Range
MYRNA ARLEETA RANGE-LEE
70, occu national '
s ecialist for
Dpade Count
Public SchoolsY
died June 18
Survivors in-

uhdne. Vinscoenn
and Jason broth-
ers, N. Patrick Range Sr., and Gary
C. Range; eleven grandchildren; a
host of nieces, nephews other rela-
tives friends and her Holy Redeemer
Church Family. Viewing 2-5 p.m.,
Wednesday in the chapel. hiemorial
Service 6:30 p.m., Holy Redeemer
Catholic. Service 10 a.m., Thursday,
Holy Redeemer Catholic Church.

LEMMIE WILSON-MITCHELL,
97 retired
tea herort e

ern Senior High
School died
June 12 Sur-
clude:
vivors inB n
sons yro ,

and eHsen rsha); niece, San-
dra Richburg; grandniece, Zeeyla
.
Richburg; many grandchildren,
many great-grandchildren; a host
bf nieces, nephews, and other rela-
tives .and friends.,Service 1 p.m.,
Saturday Ebenezer United Meth-
o urc .

LUCILLE COLLIER CROUMEL,

retired LPN,
Survivors in-
clude: daugh-
ter, Jacquelyn
Croumel-Ross
(Pastor Den-
nis Ross Jr.,);
grandsons, Jef-
fery Leon Ross, and Dennis Ross
Ill; granddaughters, Valerie Anne
Ross, Esq., and, Karen Yvonne
Ross-Mugalu, and a host of other
relatives and friends. Viewing 11
a.m., Monday June 29, Bethany
S.D.AChurch. Service noon, Mon-
day at the Church.

SANDRA D. KNOWLES, 59, as-
sistant principal,
died June 21.
Survivors in-
clude: husband,
Jimmie C.; son,
Justin Carl;
brothers, Thom-
as A. Davis, and
Paul J. Davis;
grandson, John Tre; nephew, Ce-
dric Davis; a host of nieces, neph-
ews other relatives and friends.
Service 10 a.m., Thursday, July 2
at St. Phillip Neri Catholic Church.

LILLIAN MARIE SIMMONS, 79,
homemaker died June 13. Sur-
vivors include: daughters, Penny
, and Hope Sweeting; son, Rip;
grandchildren, Dominque, Shak-
enda, David, Dawn, and David
C., Joi and Tyrah Sweeting; many
great-grandchildren; a host of cous-
ins, nieces, nephews, and other
relatives and friends. Service was
held.

Dwight
ANNIE MARIE BRYCE-HAR-
RIS, 70, retired, died June 20 at
home. Service 10 a.m., Saturday
Oasis of Love Deliverance Minis-
try International.


.
Death Notice

RICHARD H 'BLOUNT
56, died June 19 at Jackson
Trauma Center. Service noon
Saturday Mitchell Funeral
Home Chapel.


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWIN DESTINY


MICHAEL KENT REED, 40,
died June 18 :
at home. Sur- I
vivors include: *
mother, Kaye
B.;father, Frank;
sister, Karen
H. Thompkins;
brother, Grego-
ry; niece, Gyas- -
mine Hines;
nephews, Jarrod Spann, Gregory
Hines; and a host of family and
friends. Viewing 5-9 p.fn., Wednes-
day. Service 10 a.m., Thursday,
Greater Bethel A.M. Church, 245
NW 8 Street. Interment, Dade Me-
morial Park.

CLYDE NORRIS, SR., 61 ceil-
ing carpenter *
for Miami-Dade
County Public
Schools, died
June 18. Visita-
tion 4 9 p.m.,
Friday. Service
asn.,u tur-

God and Proph-
ecy, 4528 NW 1st Avenue.


RICKY' ALEXANDER, JR., 28,
patient escort
for Jackson Me-
morial Hospital,
died June 18. I
Visitation 4 -. 9
p.m., Wednes-
'day. Service 12
noon, Saturday '
Mount Calvary -
Missionary Bap-
tist Church. Final rites and burial
Gainesville.

JOSEPH BYRANT, 54, metro
mover inspec-
tor, died June
19.Visitation 4
9 p.m., Friday.
Service 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Coo-
per City Church
of God, Cooper
City.

ZALAYA THOMPSON, 21
months, died .
lune 15. Visita-
tion 4 -'0-9 m,
Friday Servtice

day, Interna-
tional Pentecos- *
tal City Mission .
Church. '

MOTHER VERGE LEE
THOMPKINS,
97, died June
21. Survivors
include: daugh-
ters, Vassie col-
lins and Evelyn
Dardy; sons,
Arthur, Horace
and Willie; and
a host of grand-
children and great-grandchildren-
Visitation 4 9 p.m., Friday. Ser-
vice 11:30 a.m., Saturday, Croom's
Temple, 2090 NW 151 Street,
Opa-locka..

VIOLA ,SETH, 95, -maid, died
June 20. Visitation 4 9 p.m., Fri-
day. Service 11 a.m., Saturday in
the chapel.

ENID DAVIS, 75, housewife,
died June 12. Visitation 4 9 p.m.7
Monday. Final rites and burial, Sa-
vannah Cross, Jamaica.

CHEVOR WINT, 60, security
guard, died June 14.Service was
. held.

STEVE HYATT, 27, electrician'
died June 20. Arrangements are
incomplete.




Range-Coconut Grove
,, ,,
RANDOLPH LEE Randy ,
52, employee
for American
Airlines Arena'
died -June 18 at
Mercy Hospital.
Service was
held.



HENRY W. CLARK, JR., 58,-


manager of Brickell Car Wash,


CAREN ARCA, 1, etiedJOSEPH MILLER DIXON, 55,HOAENLY87cosr-


SALMAN ABOALSAUD, infant,
died June 18 at Baptist Hospital.
Service 3:30 p.m., Thursday, For-
est Lawn Cementary.

OSAMA ABOALSAUD, infant,
died June 18 at Baptist Hospital.
Service 3:30 p.In., Thursday, For-
est Lawn Cementary.

Wright & Young
DEACON DAVID WEST, 64,
salesman and
Chairman of the
Deacon Board
at Greater Love
MB Church died
June 20 at Mi-
ami Heart Insti-
tute.. Survivors
includes: wife'
Julia; son, David; daughters, An-

GMeaa MatthewsDCa sandr ,o d
brothers, Willie, Paul, Clifford, Les_
ter and Ernest; sisters, Annie Lee
and Annie Pearl Lattimore. View-
ing 9 a.m. until 5 p.m., Wright and
Young Funeral Home, 6- 9 p.m.,
Greater Love MB Church. Service
1' p.m., Saturday, 93rd Street Com-
munity Baptist Church.

WILLIE JOE CROSS, 66, died
June 17 at Jack-
son Memonal
Long Term Care
Center. Survi-
vors include:
daughters, Glo-
rla (Dennis),
Cynthia (Wes-
ley), Carolyn'
Belinda (Mike), Taressa (Dietrich),
and Tasheka; sons, Willie Jr.
(Latisha), Stacy (Stacey), Jamar,
Javar and Javaris; brothers, Alvin
and Danny; sisters, Dorothy, Di-
ane and Yvette. Service 1 p.m.,
Saturday, Peace MB Church.

MINNIE LEp PARKER, 78'
c te neaidle7

at Northshore
Medical Cen- .
ter. Survivors
ic e; Vhiu

Sr.; daughters,
Annie Cope-
land, Phyllis Williams and Latocia
Parker; sons, Michael, John and
Marshall; sisters, Flocenia Davis,
Janie and Mable Andrews; broth
er, Homer Andrews. Service 11
a.m., Saturday, Jesus Christ True
Church ofApostolidFaith.


June 15. Ser-
vice 2 p.m., Sat-
urday, New Birth .
MBC .


ETHEL LESTER, 81, house-
wife, died June
20 at Hialeah
Convalescent
Home. Service
Arrangements
are incomplete.



JAMES VINSON, 78, laborer,
died June .14 at home. Arrange-
ments are incomplete.

EDDIE HUDSON, 70, trans-
porter, died June 21 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Final rites and
burial June 27, Thomasville, GA.

ATHUR LEE, arrangements are
incomplete.

Grace
RASHARD 'WALKER, 2, died.
. June 17. Ser-
vice 1 p.m.,
Saturday in the
chapel.






WILSON ABRUE, 34, security
guard, died June 15. Service was
Ide -

ZACK E. AVENT, 81, retired
agriculture specialist for Veterans
Administration Hospital, died June
21. Final rites and burial, entrusted
to Patton Funeral Home, Nash-
ville, TN

CHRISTOPHER ABRAHAM,
- 23, stock person for Winn Dixie,
ddJ e at St. ? rsburg Hos


LOUISE CHARLETON, 85, self-
employed died June 18 at Aven-

ra mHo ital. Arrangements are

Poitier &
AMANDA MERLINDA RON-
DON, 35, ana-
lyst, died June
21 at Memorial
Hospital. Ser-
vice 2 p.m., Sat-
urday, Words of
Life.


EILEEN SUE POWE, 60,
licensed practical nurse, died June
13 at home. Service was held.

FREDY YANE,.50, gas station
attendant, died June 12 at Broward
General Hospital. Service was
held.

STAR JONES HILTON, infant,
died June 12 at Memorial Regional
Hospital. Service was held. *

ANTOINETTE ALAGNA, 92,
retail service, died June 17 at
Hospice by the Sea. Service was
held.

ROBERT BOONE, 36, educator,
died June 12 at Coral Springs
Medical Center. Service was held.
NATHANGOLD,90,accountant,
died June 18 at home. Service
was held.

BURGIO JOSEPH, 38, stock
brokerdiedathome.Arrangements
are incomplete.

ROQUE CARO, 78, engineer,
died June 19 At North Brolyard
Hospital. Service 2 p.m., Sunday
in the chapel. *

LOUISE BERNARD, 68,.
retired, died June 20 at home.
Arrangements are incomplete.

NILO CARDOSO, 76,
paramedic, died June 20 at home.
Service was held.

pl
Buggs-Melbourne
THEOLA JOYCE (ELLY, 70'
of Palm Bay,
died June' 14.
Private viewing
4- 5 p.m., Public
viewing 5-7
p.m., Fr ay,
Bradford High

rv 153t ke
Saturday, at the
school. Arrangements entrusted to
Buggs Funeral Home.
Paradise
DERIYAH LASHAE POPE,
infant, died .June 15 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Service 10
a.m., Friday, Graceland South,
Graveside.

Maker &
JAMES PEARSON, 76, died
June 15 at home..Final rites and
burial Brooklyn, New York.

E.A. Stevens
WANDA FAYE PHILLIPS-
GRAY, 52, caterer, died June 12.
Service 5:30 p.rn., Wednesday in
the chapel.

EDDIE FAIRCHILD, SR., 59, bus
driver for City of Miami, died June
17 at Memorial Hospital. Service
11 a.m., Saturday, Gethsemane
Baptist Church, Hollywood.

TOTIS EDISON, died June 21 at
Memorial Hospital. Arrangements
are incomplete.

BERNARD JERMAINE WIL-
LIAMS, died June 19 at Memo-
rial Hospital. Arrangements are
incomplete.

ANGELIAH "fERESA DUN.
CAN, of Hollywood died. Service
was held.
Ja y
ys
ANTHONY PALMORE, 86,
postmaster, died June 16. Service
was held.

ADOLPH KING, JR., 76, en-
trepreneur, died June 17. Service
was held.

LEEVON CONNER, 65, mana 9
er, died June 19. Service 2 p.m.,
Saturday, Church of Ascension.
RichardsonA
VALARIE WILLIAMS, 49, cross-
ing guard, died, June 19. Service
11 a.m., Saturday, St. Luke Baptist
Church

KATHRINE PHILLIPS, 36, ca-

ir, died June 11. Arrangements


WILLIE L. JOHNSON


MARIE HARRIS-NELSON is
desirous of extending to every-
one that played a major role
and actively participated in
consoling, helping, comforting,
supplying goods, words of kind-
ness, expressions of empathy
and concern, a most heart felt
thank you

la MHarris fa ly of (Semino-

ar o an Th k
The family of the late,


EVERETTE DANIELS ex-
tends a very special thank you
to Reverend Gaston E. Smith
and Friendship
Missionary Baptist Church
and the Hazelwood family.
t

Card of Thanks
The family of the rate,


WILLIE MAE COLLIER JO-
SEPH would like to extend our
sincerest and most heartfelt
thanks for your support during
our time of bereavement.
Your prayers, cards, flowers,
kind words, visits and atten-
dance at the services really pro-
vided a measure of comfort for
which we are eternally grateful.
Thank you all, especially
Northwestern High School Class
of 1959.
May God be with you always!
Gerald Joseph


888 881a


JOHNNIE MAE HUFFINS, 73,
nurse aide, died
June 22 at Hia-
leph Hospital.
Survivors in-
clude: daugh-
ters, Karen Ca- GIRF .
son Barbara
Ca son Sm it h
and Z- sons, -
John J. Cason, Sr (Barbara), An-
thony J and Allen J; sister, Elouise
Henley; sister-in-law, Verna Mae
Farrows. Service 11 a.m., Satur_
day, Brownsville Kingdom Hall of
Jehovah's Witness.

Nakia Ingrah
JULIUS OLIVER, 43, counter
clerk, died June 13 at home. Ser-
vice 10a.m., Saturday, Ebenezer
Baptist Church, Hallandale.

INA PERRY, 65, teacher, died
June 18 at Kindred Hospital. Ser-
vice n11a.m., Saturday, Mount
Pleasant AME Church, Hollywood.

MCHAEL WOODS, 72, retired,
died June 22 at home. Service 11
a.m., Thursday, Deerfield Beach
Cementary.

JAMES HERRERA, 85, died
June 16 at Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital. Service was held.

MICHELLE MCINTOSH, 37, died
April 16 at Memorial Regional. Ser-
vice 3 p.m., Saturday in the chapel-

BARBARA KESSLER, 75, died
June 18 at Memorial Regional. Ser-
vice was held.
JERRY NASH, 65, died June 12
at Home. Service was held.

ANDREW KOCIA, 46, died June
15 at Memorial Regional. Service
was held.


STARLYNN
housekeeper,
died June 15 at
home. Service
11 a.m., Satur-
day in the cha-
pel.


OSWALD LIVINGSTON HEN-
RY, 77, laborer, died June 12 at
home. Service 10 a.m., Saturday.
The Episcopal Church of The Holy
Family.

SARA WELCMAN, 95, house-
wife, died June 21 at Mount Sinai
Medical Center. Service was held.
ai th &
ELAM BROWN, 72, laborer,
died June 17 at
home. Service
11 a.m., satur-
day in the cha-
pel.





LAWAN JONES, 35, laborer
died June 19
Service 2 .m.
0 '
Saturday in the
chapel.






NORMA KING 67 skin care
tech., died. Service was held.

CECILIA CAMPBELL 73
seamstress, died June 20. Service
4:30 p.m., Saturday in the chapel.


MIN. VICTOR LEVEL SR.
03/25/48- 06/26/07

Matthew 5:8 Blessed are the
pure in heart for they shall
see God.
'Papa', you will be forever
our strength and our inspi-
ration. We miss you, but we
have assurance that you are
resting in the bosom of Christ
Jesus.
Your wife, Celeste, children,
grandchildren and great-
grands


S15B THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009


In Memoriam











, ,_ _


--


. ( ('renlati0n With Viewi


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWIN DESTINY


Myrna Range
Myrna Arleeta Range Lee, the
daughter of late much-beloved
community matriarch, Mrs. M.
Athalie Range, passed away
June 18, at North Shore-Vitas
Hospital in Miami, after a val-
iant battle with cancer. She
was 70.
Myrna was born in the then-
new Liberty Square Project
community on September 16,
1938, the first of four children
born to Oscar L. pnd M. Athalie
Range, and the only girl, which
assured her a special place in t
he hearts of both her parents.
Myrna attended the original
Liberty City Elementary School
until the fifth grade, when the
New Liberty City Elementary
was opened, as the result of
a long-fought struggle led by
her mother. She would begin
high school at Dorsey High,
but would transfer to Booker T.
Washington, as both her par-
ents were working in Overtown.
She enrolled at in Spelman
College in Atlanta, and later
transfer to Knoxville College,
where she received her Bache-
lor of Arts degree in Education.
While at Knoxville, Myrna met
John Errol Lee whom she mar-
ried. Three boys, John, Vin-
cent, and Jason, were born to
this union.
Myrna began teaching in


The fa.mily of the late,


BET J ROK


(

r


. e


CHARLES E. BLAKELY SR

Its been a year since you've
been gone. It seems like only
yesterday you were here with
us sharing your wisdom and
guidance.
I thank God our heavenly
father for the 62 years we
shared together. Many said
we never would make it, but
we did. Thank you for our
lovely children. .
Your loving wife, A1ean, chil-
dren, Loretta Betty, Charles
Jr, Terell, Daryl, Monique,
Christopher, Kyla, Trevon
and Bryanna. Your children'
grandchildren, great grand-
children and many countless
friends.
We love and miss you, The
Blakely family

In Memorial
In loving memory of'


MOTHER RTJBY LEE DANIELS
thank each of you for your (indi-
vidually and collectively) acts of
kindness: telephone calls, sympa-
thy cards, prayers, service atten-
dance, visits and donations (flow-
ers, water, soft drinks, food and
money).
Special thanks to the follow-
ing groups: Saint Paul A.M. E.
Church family, New Life Bap-
tist Church of Carol City family,
Christ Missionary Baptist Church
of Delray Beach, Community Bap-
tist of Delray Beach, Charles Had-
ley Park Aerobic group, Seminole
Chapter #10 OES, PHA, Seminole
Lodge #291 Master Masons, 19th
Avenue Neighbors, Wm. H.Turner
Technical Arts Adult Evening staff
and student body, Beta Tau Zeta
Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority,
The Miami Alumni Chapter and
the National Alumni of Shaw Um-
versity, B.T.W. Alumni Class of
1954 and the Staff of Hall Fergu-
son and Hewitt Mortuary,
Mother Daniels will be missed
by many; however, her memory
will be with us always.
'Praise the Lord, all ye nations;
Praise Him, all ye people. For His
merciful kindness is great toward
us: and the truth of the Lord
endureth forever. Praise ye the
Lord'.
Psalm 117

May God bless each of you,
Deaconess E. Dolores Samms,
daughter.

in Memorial
In loving memory of, -


ELIZABETH A. BROOKS
12/55 06/07

Both of you had to leave us,
It was God's WILL for you to
depart. But at least we have
fond memories of you deep
within our hearts.
Son, Torriano Brooks,
daughter, Teemeerial Brooks,
Sisters, Mary Brooks Major
and Bernice Brooks

D h N ,
eat otice


. .
Miaml-Dade Transit worker dies
The Miami Times Staff report vived by his wife and three chip
dren.
Joseph Bryant, a longtime This is the not first time some-
maintenance supervisor, was one has died on the tracks.
killed Friday after a Metromover A homeless man was struck
rolled over him. His body and killed last year by a
was discovered on the Metromover while picking
platform approximately up coins on the tracks.
100 feet of the College The National Trans-
North Station, located portion Safety Board
Northeast First Avenue on Saturday is currently
and Third Street. investigating the Bry-
The computerized ve- ant's death.
hicle, which is not driv- --- Bryant was the sec
en by a conductor, was BRYANT ond loss for Miami-Dade


stopped, but moved for-
ward for an unknoivn"
reason, said police spokesperson
Febeca Perez. .
Bryant, 64, was recently named
Employee of the Quarter which is
an award given to outstanding
every three months.
The Hollywood resident is sur-


transit last week.
Chevor Wirit, 60-year-
old security officer, was shot and
killed by two men at Metrorail's
Earlington Heights station last
week. The board must review
the case because Metromover
receives federal money, Kapoor
said.


ANGELICA LARQSE MILTON
01/28/57 06/16/86

Sincerely missed, but never
forgotten.
Precious memories, how
they linger.

, IXwe always, the Milton


Death Notice


THELMAL L. BRADLEY


There's not a day that.goes
by that you are not deeply
missed.
You will forever be in our
hearts.
Love, your husband, Roscoe
Bradley and family.


Card of Thanks
The family of the late,


NATHANIEL McCALL, 79,
chef, died Julie 23 at home.
Survivors include: wife,
Cindy; children, Nathaniel Jr,
Larry, Rose, Bernard, Brenda;
grandchildren, Corey, Nikkie,
Kaloney, Shawn, Beatrice,
Carries; great grandchildren,
Lacoria, Carma and a host of
family and friends.
Viewing 6 to 10.p.m., Fri-
day. Service 11 a.m., Satur-
day, Lithgow Bennet Chapel'
15011 West Dixie Hwy, North
viami


GRACIE COFIELD BING
05/20/28-06/27/08

In life we loved you deadly,
In death we love you still.
In our hearts you hold a
special place, No one could
ever fill.
Love, The Family


RUDOLPH RICHARD
ROLLE, 'Flash', died June 22
at home.
Survivors include: wife,
Joanne; sons, Rud61ph, Dem-
etrius, Rafael, Boyd, Rick,


sister, Barbara Burrows; aunt,
Pearl Taylor; 11 grandchil-
dren; one great granddaugh-
ter; a host of nieces, nephews,
extended family and friends.
Viewing 1 to 9 p.m., Fri-
day at Richardson Mortuary.
Family receiving friends 5 to
7 p.m. Service 1 p.m., Satur~
day at Saint Agnes Episcopal
Church.



Honor Your


Loved One


With an

*
Ill MemOrlam


In The


.
.







GEORGE WASHINGTON ED-
WARDS wish to extend a sincere
thank you for all the prayers,
telephone calls, cards, flowers
and to the relatives, friends and
neighbors for their acts of kind-
ness during our period of be-
reavement.
As many of you know, there is
never anything that can be said
that will make it better, but the
support and understanding giv-
en has made it much easier.
We want to give special thanks
and recognition to Richardson
Mortuary, all the ministers of
the Gospel of Jesus Christ, Al-
frado J. Gardner and family
'son' of Susie Edwards Gard-
ner from Cary, North Carolina,
-Larry Burns 'Nephew' from
Panama City, FL., BTW Alumni,
Class 1962 and family, Roberta
C. Daniels, President and all the
supporting relatives.
May God bless each of you.

,;je Edwards and Gardner


TYHESHA T. EVANS,
25. data entry specialist for
Brownsville Community De-
velopment, died June 22 at
Jackson Memorial Hospital.
Service will be held, 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Antioch of Browns-
ville MBC.


ELDER JOE SIMMONS
SR. 61, died June 14 at his
residence in Dublin, GA. Me-
morial service 2 p.m., Satur-
day, Greater Holy Cross MB
Church, Miami, 1555 N.W. 93
Terrace.


B 41 THE MIAMI TIMES JUNE 24-30 20 9


Lee dies at 70
Miami-Dade
County Public
Schools, and
enrolled in the
Master's pro-
gram in Edu-
cation at Nova
University to
enhance her
MYRNA RANGE skills. She
was a highly
respected Social Studies in-
structor and Career Resource
Specialist at various schools,
including Drew Junior High, Al-
lapattah Middle, and Carol City
Senior High. In her later years,
she also served as an attendant
at Range Funeral Home.
As a single parent Myrna pro-
vided diligently for her boys, as
well as her oldest nephew Gary
II, all of whom were a source of
pride to her. She was a mem-
ber of St. Francis Xavier Catho-
lic Church and later, a fotind-
ing member of Holy Redeemer
Catholic Church. Myrna was
also a member of The Knights
of Peter Claver and of Alpha
Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
Preceded in death by her par-
ents and brother Oscar, Jr.,
Myrna leaves to mourn her
three sons; two brothers, N.
Patrick and Gary and a host
of grandchildren, nephews and
nieces.


in Mmorim inMemoiam


-

CHRISTINE MILTON
LIGHTFOOT 'CHRIS'
01/10/40 06/07/98


$1 1) tifl I $ 4 4

4 4 4
.








Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


Death Notice


Miami Times















SECTION C MIAMI, FLORIDA, .IUNE-24-30, 2009 THE MIAMI TIMES


The Miami Times


No plans of retirement
for tennis star Williams
Venus Williams has warned her rivals that she has not even
entertained the thought of retiring while she remains at the
pinnacle of women's tennis.
Williams is preparing to defend her Wimbledon Singles title this

t 0.nSal suscheeeshs agm dsethsxsrtown since claim rhertfir
the English capital and she is also aiming for a. hat-trick of titles
this year, having defeated Marion Bartoli in 2007.
williams, 29, is at the age when most players start contemplating
alife away from the court, but the Floridian insists she has targeted
success.until at least 2012, when she hopes to return to London to
compete in the Summer Olympics.
"I'm still here and I don't think I'm going to be leaving any time
soon," she said. "It's been a real blessing to be a success here and
to still be playing great tennis at this point in my career. I still
think I'm capable of playing here for many years to come I hope
so, at least."
"I'm gding to be 30 next year, so why not? I do see myself coming
back and I see myself coming here in Olympics year, 2012, which
really isn't that far off. To win more gold medals would be incredible,
.
that's my favorite event," she said.
Williams may have made Centre Court her own in the 21st
century, but she still needs five more Singles titles to overtake the
all-time record holder, Martina Navratilova.
Williams insists she is not motivated by the thought of becoming
the most successful woman ever to grace the grass of south-
west London, although she is acutely aware of her place in the
tournament's illustrious history.
"It's incredible, looking up at those names on the champions
board, and see a good number by your own name," she added.
"It's great to be a part of that history and if I can step it up a
notch, it will be even more of an honour.


Members of the community mix and mingle, while listening to classic jazz music, during the reception at the eighth annual
Juneteenth celebration at the Historic Lyric Theater in Overtown last week.
-rdliami Times Photo/ Sandra J Charate
By Sandra Charit-e
City of Miami, Model City NET Office and Partners invited the commtmity Friday night to gather at the Historic
Lyric Theater in Overtown in a semi-formal event to help celebrate the eighth annual Juneteenth. -
It was a celebration of freedom and liberty.
Known as Freedom Day or Emancipation, Juneteenth, which is celebrated on June 19, commemorates the
abolition of slavery in Texas in 1865. The day honors the price that many had to pay for slavery. Juneteenth cel-
ebrates the day that slaves in Galveston, Texas received news of their freedom. It was a day of tears, laughter and
unspeakable joy.
The year's theme for Juneteenth was "Moving On Up a Little Higher" a theme that resonated with famed Attor-
ney Willie Gary, who has tackled corporate giants in the courtroom. Gary gave the keynote address, encouraging
the young people to pursue their dreams and to prepare themselves to meet challenges ahead.
Gary shared the life struggles and challenges that helped him become the man that he is today.
Gary reminded the young people that, "Nothing will be handed to you." He then challenged every youth in the
building to seek an education. He said this will have an arnazing impact on their futures.
The talented South Florida group, Speaking Hands, gave an amazing performance encouraging the audience to
rejoice.
With that, the audience a.nd everyone in the building knew that a new day had come, and if proof was needed,
President Barack Obama way it.


Booker T. alumni award scholarships to 200b9 seniors


calliggg I


1,


nee ent
FASHION HIP HoP Music FooD DINING Aars & CULTURE PEOPLE


Historic Lyric: Theater


celebrates


kuneteenth


('hris Brown pleads


Ruilts to awault charges








Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers





. .


I -


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


"A Soul Serenade." But, he will
miss his friends in the court
system, such as Frank Nunez,
Susan Riusech, Attorney Jay
Gayoso, Judge Ellen Leesfield,
and his son, Jermaine Jones,
a court bailiff since 1995. His
wife, Thelma, will be traveling
with the icon.

********
The 34m Northwest
Track and Field Class .
sponsored by Jesses 4
Ifo1t and Alan Holt
brought *an array of
talentfromtheBahamas,
Jamaica, British
Virgin Island, Canada, CAP
Caymon, Mexico,
Puerto Rico, Mexico and
the U.S, last weekend at Traz
Powell Stadium. Two stars
emerged: Maya Pressley and
Robin Reynolds in the long
jump and 100, 200, 400, and
800, respectively.
Press ey, Lauderhill, jumped
17 feet, 5-inches and won the
state from Coconut Creek High,
while Reynolds, a student at
Turner Tech, runs for Miami
Jackson arid won all four
events, The both of them plan.
to participate in the Olympic
2012 via University of Florida.
Stay tune for more news about
them.

********
Reverend Dr. Joreatha M.
Capers, Senior Pastor/Teacher,
Ebenezer UMC, eulogized two
outstanding members within a
months time: Selwyn Ricardo
(Rikki) Green and Victor
Henry Curry, recently, before
family, church members, and
friends.
Green was migrated from New
Orleans after Hurricane Katrina.
He then joined his step mother,
Bertha Martin and her family
and met and married Minister
Dr. Pamela Hall-Green in an
opulent wedding cereinony and \


intermingle with a village he
started with the children.
A page was devoted by
the children regarding their
impressions of Missing him,
loving him, enjoying his jokes,
and working with them on
church's projects. Some of
the children included
Preston Bernard,
Nicole Delancy,
Lawrence Josey,
Tia Jackson, Ashlee
T. Martin, M.A.S.K.
family, Tia K. Major,
Norma Sank, Anthony
Samuels and Valshae
Sullivan.
ERS Family members
included loving wife, Dr.
Green, Maliq Green,
Mary Williams, Samuel
Stanley, Sr., General and Mrs.
Titus Hall, Rudolph Meadow,
Lenora Green, Maida Monroe
andKennethT.EileenMartin-
Major, Tracy Jackson(Willie),
Bruce Martin, Mark Meadows,
Ronald Green and S. Stanley,
Jr.
Curry left a legacy as a
long-time member of the
Voices of Praise, Mass Choir,
Male Chorus, and Brothers
of Ebenezer. Choir members
stated that he was kind, gentle,
on time, and delivered his song,
"God Is My Rock" whenever
called upon.
Missing him will be wife,
Thelma; son, Michael;
daughters, Frederica Delancy,
Vickie and Rosa Curry,
Eleanor, Anthony, Ronald
and .Kelsy Devoe, Raymond
Aranha, Sharon Washington,
Sylvia Vanover; grandchildren,
Lindsey, Aaron, Frederick,
Quentin, Natalie, Christina,
Michael, Kevin, Jamares,
Kamala, Kalah, Shatrela,
Klarn, Kelsen, Marak, Delaine,
Nia, Audia, Devin, Kierra, and
Jaron. Kudos go out to Walter
Clark and Williain Clark for
singing his favorite songs.


.
.


Your are cordialli invited to
the Twentv= Fifth._ AnnuaL.Men /
Boys Observance at The Historic
Samt Agnes' Episcopal Church. It
will take place at 10:00 a.rn. on
Sunday, June 28. Our speaker;
Rev. Richard Dunn of Faith
Community Baptist Church.
Harold Meadows; Chairman,
Harold Clark; Co-Cliairman.
Theme; "I can do all things
through Christ who strengthens
me." ,
In Miami for the Miami/
Bahamas Goombay Festival
were: Dr. Albert Rolle and wife
Josephine of Ft. Washington,
MD; son, Jonathan (Laurel, MD),
and nephew, Kwanzan Morton
(San Francisco, CA), They were
breakfast guests of Phillip and
Better Wallace; entertained with
a souse party by fellow Florida
Agricultural and Mechanical
UniversityRattlerRosalynBethel,
and on Suilday, dinner guests
of Karl and Allyson Hairison
(daughter), of Plantation, Fl.
Richard L. Marquess-Barry
II and his other school chums
are in Europe in the People to
People Ambassador Program
representing the Miami-Dade
County School System.


Hobbs brought an impressive
record of performing in South
Carolina, opening for Phil
and Brenda Nicholas, Babbie
Mason, the Winans, on the
Jerry Falwell and Bill Maxwell
shows.
He also captivated the huge
crowd at the Lyric Theatre
last Sunday, beginning with
"I Love the Lord", "Glory to
Glory", "Center of My Joy", "Let
The Praise Begin", and ending
the set with "Total Praise." All
songs were arranged by Hobbs
and gave them a new interest.
Furthermore, the audience
favorites were "The Impossible
Dream," "Stand", and "Never
Would Have Made It" by Marvin
Sapp. He had to sing
it for two encores to
satisfy the hearts of the
people.
Kildos go out the
committee members
such as Kervin
Clenenace, Dr.
Cynthia and William
Clarke IIII, Keith and G
R
Rudy Levarity, Ers1yn
Anders, Carolyn Adams,
Evelyn Campbell, Jacqueline
Clenance, Mark Henderson,
Eunice Hogan, Alva Maull, Dr.
Astrid Mack, and Gwendolyn
Smith. .
********
Baljean Smith, chairman,
Elston Davis, secretary, and
Earl Daniels, chairman of
hospitality, and the retired
brothers of Omega Psi Phi
Fraternity, Inc. conducted their
monthly meeting at the Omega
Activity Center last Thursday
with much adulation from the
brothers.

Johnny Stepherson was
asked to provide the grace and
Richard J. Strachan gave
the words of wisdom, while
Smith ,was ready to follow the
agenda for acceptance by the


membership. The bowling alley
activity was first and the men
were given explicit direction into
Davie, while one of the brothers
asked about eating and Smith
told him to eat at home first to
be sure.
Smith introduced 3-brothers
frorn Florida Memorial
University who had just crossed
the burning sand and they
expressed visiting the brothers
was an honor that shall always
remember. Some of the brothers
made comments for which
Smith interjected that the
brothers were showing out in
front of the visitors. Meanwhile,
each brother was asked to give a
brief resume of himself from Dr.
Astrid Mack, founder/
Sickle Cell Foundation
down to Oscar Jesse
who persisted on the
brothers having a drink
with him on his 55m
year out of the service.
"My God"saidDr. Andre
Forbes, who was the
EEN first to join Jesse when
he produced the quart-
size bottle of champagne, while
the meeting was extended.
********
A special salute goes out to
Jesse Jones, Jr. who retired,
recently, from the 11m Judicial
Court as a Miami-Dade bailiff
for 23 years. Jones has had two
gigs: one as a bailiff during the
day and the other one playing
gigs in the evening. Further,
he's known as one of the top
musicians in South Florida and
well-respected by all musicians
going back, to the days of
Cannonball Adderly, Charlie
Austin, Qexter Gordon, Blue
Mitchell, and Melton Mustafa,
his brother.
His retirement from the
courts does not negate his
musician world that will take
to Europe, Asia, and Africa this
summer promoting his new CD,


Bishop Victor T. Curry is
commended for being a great
visionary as Senior Pastor/
Teacher of New Birth Baptist
Church Cathedral of Faith
International and bringing
together 15 pastors for 30 days
of consecration whose message
was the panacea of healing,
economic down fall, and an
insurgent of the word of God for
delivery.
It began June 1 and is still
going strongly. Furthermore,
hundreds .of people converge
nightly and begin to arrive
as early as 5:45 p.m. for the
6:45 start. And, of
course, standing room
only (SRO) is the only
available space in the
balcony. The reward
for the earlier arrivals
was the opportunity
to see and listen to the
CD Choir perform their
new songs including "It CU
Shall Be Done" which is
moving up the chart. "
The ministers everyone came
to hear included Dr. Juanita
Bynam, Juanita ,Bynum
Ministries, Waycross, GA; Dr.
Mack. King Carter, Mr. Olive
Baptist Church, Ft. Lauderdale;
Rev.AlphonsoJacksonSecond
Baptist Church, Miami; Rev.
Jeffrey A. Johnson, Eastern
Star Church, Indianapolis, IN.;
Rev. Joe C. Johnson, Greater
Ebenezer MBC, Hallandale; Rev.
Calvin McFadden, Fellowship
Bible Baptist Church, Pompano
Beach; Dr. Jacqueline
McCullough, Daughters Ifizpah,
Pomona, NY. and Bishop Paul
Morton, Greater St. Stephen,
New Orleans, LA.
Also, Dr. D. L. Powell, New
Shiloh Missionary, Miami;


Dr. Willie Reid,
Fello wshsp
Bible, Warner
Robbin. G A.; Dr.
Robert Smith,
Professor, Sanford
University, Birmingham, AL.;
Rev. Robert Stanley, Hopewell
MBC, Pompano. Beach; Bishop
Joseph Walker, Mt. Zion
Baptist, Whites Creek, IN;. Dr.
Ralph West; Church Without
Walls, Houston, TX., and Dr.
Gary Williams, First Baptist of
Mandarin, Jacksonville.
Members of churches around
South Florida took the time
visit as many nights
as they could. Trinity
Faith of Homestead
representatives
included ,Dr. Loretta
Amica, Angelo Amica,
Jasper and LaShan
Gatlin, Dr. Inez
Rowe, and Pricilla
RRY Smith; Ebenezer
representatives were
Jill Bethel, Marva Hill, Karen
Ford, David Smith and Valerie
Thomas.
Remember the conference
ends June 30, so, you still have
time to get a piece of the action
and also ascertain what you
have missed thus-far..

********
Speaking of popular
churches, Rev. Dr. R. Joaquin
Willis, Pastor, and The Men's
Fellowship Sunimer Music
Series, presented a gospel
artist, John Hobbs, all the way
from Augusta, GA., where he
started singing at six-years*old
and became recognized at the
age of 15, when he gave his life
to Christ with the help of his
spiritual father, Dr. Roy Myles.


Blast "Da Da." Anyway, Happy
Belated Birthday!"
Her daughter, Naomi Allen-
Adams and son-in-law, Sceiva
and *Major Holland and all
family members and friends


Doris McKinney-Pittman,
Richard Rolle, Ines McKinney-
Johnson, Louise Clear, Herbert
J.Rhodes, Jr., Gary Hepburn,
Merna Range-Lee, Rev. Charles
Uptgrow, Olivia Davis and
Bessie Smith Graham.
Wedding Anniversary Greetifigs
to the following couples;
Charles and Delores Johnson
McCartney, June 19, their 50*
and James! and Paulette G.
Derico, June 19, their 42nd
Tuskegee University President
Benjamin F. Payton recently
delivered the principal address
from the steps of the Lincoln
Memorial to rededicate the
Memorial in honor of the
200th anniversary of Abraham
Lincoln's birth. In 1922,
Robert Russa Moton, the
second president of Tuskegee
Institute and successor to the
famed Booker T. Washington
delivered the keynote speech at
the inaugural dedication of the
Lincoln Memorial.
Congratulations to the seven
young women who attend the
University of Miami and will lead*
a UM contingent in the area of
Track and Field to the Outdoor
Nationals at The University of
Arkansas. The young ladies are:
Tameka Jameson, Deandra
Dayley, Kristy Whyte, Murielle
Aboure, Nene Kamate, Tierra
Brown, and Tara Thomas.
Sorry I missed your Birthday


were down from Tuskegee, Al. to
witness the trial sermon of their
son and brother Dr. Nelson
L. Adams at St. John Baptist
Church. Welcome home Naomi
and Sceival


in celebration of their 25 years
in Delta. Charter members who
enjoyed the magic moment were
Maud P. Newbold, Martha Day,
Marcia Saunders, Pernella
Burke, Juanita Lane, Margaret
Baulkmen, Bobbie Bowen,
Darlene Gay, Beverley Nixon and
Zandra Rucker. Sorne of the past
presidents were Angela Bellamy,
Nadine Bendroff. Renee Jones,
and Anne Herriott. What a
celebration to behold! .
The Dade County Alumnae
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority, Inc. acknowledged
their outgoing president, Rubye
Howard (11th president) for her
two remarkable years of service
to the chapter. Rubye was
showered with gifts of love and
gratitude from her. sorors. And;
felicitations to the newly-elected
president, Janice Hopton, who
took the oath as the chapter's
12th president at the induction
ceremony in June; alo g with
fist and second vice presidents
MichelleHicks-LevyandCheryl
Fields, respectively. Hicks-Levy
was saluted with the "Minerva"
award, which is the chapter's
most distinguished honor for
exemplary service. Accolades to
Erica Wright, who received the
"Soror of the Year" award for her
diligent work for the chapter.
Get well wishes go out to;
Cleome Forbes-Bethel,
E1ouise Bain Farrington,


The Dade Count\- -
Alumnae. .Chapter, of .
Delta Sigrna Theta "'.
Sorority.Inc.honored y
several sorors who
reached significant .,,.,,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,,
milestones in their
chapter at their last sorority
meeting for the fiscal year.
Congratulations to Martha Day
(60th year in Delta) and Maud
P. NewbokI (50th year in Delta).
Both outstanding Deltas pledged
the Delta Alpha Chapter on the
campus of Bethune-Cookman
College (University). The 25*
Anniversary Deltas honored were
the "Alpha Line Sorors": Annette
Williams, (chairperson of the
anniversary committee), Sonja
Ingraham-Clear, Gwen Bryant,
Janice Hopton, Mae Bryant,
Lillie Thompson, Patricia
McCartney, Gloria Newbold,
Shirley Funches, Evelyn Davis,
Alice Pearl Sidney, Lucia
Raiford, Florene Wynn, Retha
Boone, Mary McCray, and
Eddye Rodgers.
These amazing line sisters
invited the charter members and
past presidents of the chapter
to a one-day cruise aboard the
Discovery to Freeport, Bahamas


.- Syndicated C


Available from Commerc al News Providers


2C THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009 1


Y- --


Copyrig hted Maeia











I _


Adrienne Arsht Center and S2BN Entertainment Present
FUERZA BRUTA
South Florida loves Fuerza Bruta!
"Thrillingl" The MiamiHerald
"Explosion of a show!" CBS4-TV
"Wet and wildl" sun-sentine/
"A sensually invigorating experience!" TheMiamiHerald
7:30 PM Lynn Wolfson Stage (at the Ziff Ballet Opera House) $63.75


-- Copyrighted Material





S indicated Content




Avaijagm Commercial News Providers


FUERZA BRUTA
From the coators of the smash-hit De La Guarda, Fuerza Bruta
transforms the Lynn Wolfson Stage into an alternate universe with
flying dancers, pumping beats, engaging dream sequences and a
multidimensional swimming pool above the heads of the audience.
The visuals are spectacular! The effects are stunning!
,7:30 PM Lynn Wolfson Stage (at the Ziff Ballet Opera House) $63.75

FUERZA BRUTA
"A fabulously disorienting trip!" The Miami Herald
"Fuerza Bnita is a dazzling blend of erotic, hypnotic, aquatic!
undeniably spectacular!" New York Post
7:30 PM Lynn Wolfson Stage (at the Ziff Ballet Opera House) $63.75

FUERZA BRUTA
' Experience a non-stop collisiort of dymimic music, visceral emotion,
and kinetic aerial imagery that resembles nothing less than a mash
up between aerial theater and a late-night dance party!
"A sexy, heart-pounding fantasy! Not many shows can boast that they
deliver something you've never seen before. This one does!"
New York Daily News
7:30 PM Lynn Wolfson Stage (at the kiff Ballet Opera House) $63.75

FUERZA BRUTA
The experience begins the moment audiences walk in through the
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Ave) and proceed to the G-Lounge by Barton G. a hip urban space
alive with heart-pounding club music directed by Miami's best DJs!
"Ferociously stimulating! An evening of jaw-dropping sensation and an
eye-popping adventure." Variety
7:30 & 10 PM Lynn Wolfson Sta (at the Ziff Ballet Opera House) $73.75

FUERZA BRUTA
"A grainty-defying spectacular from the makers of De La Guarea Inst
has to be seer, to be beheted Evers
7 30 PM Linn Wolfson Stage at the Zin Bal at Opera Housel 16.3 75


I131I~*~~-LIIIICI1~C-g-~~


Fnree Adren rstCer Tours: ondays an Saturday at noon b jlbd$~6jstartig atthe iff ~BaletOer ouelob


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWSN DESTINY


fervent from what people see me
as. It showed that I can do more
and play any type. Everybody
loved 'The Cosby Show' and I
think it's up to you as an actor
to add .to your repertoire by
taking on new challenges and
doing different roles. It's given
my production company, Pull-
Penn, an opportunity to do dif-
ferent projects and I'm happy
about that," said Pulliam.
The film, which is now
available on DVD and Blu-
ray, grossed $90.2 million at
the box office. On the small
screen, Knight Pulliam also
stars as reformed con artist
Miranda Lucas Payne on the
TBS comedy-drama 'Tyler Per-
ry's House of Payne," which is


entering its sixth Madea Goes
to Jail season this year. Ear-
lier this year, the Spelman
graduate won an NAACP Im-
age Award for best supporting
actress in a comedy for her
role on the show.
With her production com-
pany, PullPenn, she and her
boyfriend/business partner Ka-
seem Penn are planning to do a
reality show on their lives for the
Oxygen network. The show will
be based on the couple being
young, rich and living together.
Penn is reportedly a successful
Caribbean entrepreneur based
in Atlanta who got his start in
real estate. The show is also
being produced by Tracy Ed-
monds.


This year has been great for
Keshia Knight Pulliam thus far,
After being known as Little
Rudy Huxtable from 'The Cosby
Show' for so long, Pulliam's ce-
lebrity certainly took another
step in the right direction when
she appeared in the blockbust-
er film, Tyler Perry's 'Madea
Goes to Jail.' Not only did fans
come to see the film in droves,
but they also wanted to see the
Newark, New Jersey native play
a prostitute opposite actor Der-
ek Luke.
"There have been more roles
thrown at me in that arena. I
do believe the amount of people
who saw the film had a positive
effect on the change. It was great
for me, in that the role was dif-


.


daughter, Della (Christina Al-
exander), is on the run from
the Feds after being involved
with a murder by a Black ac-
tivist group. Into their world
comes Karl (Herman Caraba-
li), a white English rock star
with his question for Jesse
"Is it better to sing the blues
but not to have them. Or to
have the blues and not sing
them?" Karl's group has had
several hits based on Jesse's


early work. Karl wants to
persuade Jesse to appear on
stage with his group but this
will have repercussions for all
three of them. Jeffreys makes
a parallel between Karl and
the Devil as Jesse is tempted.
This South Florida's premiere
of "I Just Stopped by to See
the Man" is directed by John
Pryor. For more information on
the play, call (305) 899-2217 or
email tgcooper@aol.com.


The M Ensemble Company
will end its 2008-09 Season
with "I Just Stopped by to See
the Man" written by Stephen
Jeffreys. This production will
be held at The M Ensemble Ac-
tors Studio, located at 12320
West Dixie Highway in North
Miami, from June 25 July
19. Showtinte's are 8:00 p.m.
Thursday through Saturday;
and 3:00 p.m. Matinees on
Sunday.


The play is based around the
legend of an old blues player,
Jesse Davidson and his im-
' pact on the leader of a huge
British rock band. In the Mis-
sissippi Delta, 75-year-old
Jesse Davidson (Paul Bodie),
a blues singer known as "The
Man" is living with his daugh-
ter. He is thought to have died
in a car crash which killed
his wife and the driver of the
car fourteen years ago. The


*


WHBe allme Me


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we


,


ag


--* **


an e ep* e


a eg a


- L


a * *


* e


S3C THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009


~CI


Keshia Knight Pulliam: Life after Madea I


1
.
.

KESHIA KNIGHT


M Ensemble gears for their final performance Wasrr Lr End


)









__ ____ ~~~~~ I


'Avai lable~ from Com mercial Newsl Rrov-iders


_I_


~ ..~~~.~~~~.....~~..~~.~~~~~.-~..~-~.~~~~ --------------- ---?---------------------:


^LCKS M4UST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


C 4 THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009


r8


~E


'*llr*~


II


';"*r*...


L


Dubrix.corj~abs +- +~~i i~'-~ k + i 1~-'-k``j; ~ ~' ~t ~ k ~ k


.... .20


Baking P~ota toes............... .. .......... ..


Sourdough Round French Bread.


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18-Pack Assorted 1 199
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SAVE UP TO 2,00
(6-Pack Miller Chill Beer,
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8-Pack
Selected
Pepsi sur an
Products.. ...... GET 2
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SAVE UP TO 5.98 ON 5


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Prices effective Thursday, June 25 through Wednesday, July 1, 2009. Only Io M lamlDade. Bronara. Palm Bea..h Martsn. St Lue~e. Ind~an River. Okeechobee an


Cook likeQ a


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(Excluding Baked!, Light, and Natural.)
Quantity rights reserved.
SAVE UP TO 4.99
(Tostitos Salsa: Mild or Medium,
24-oz jar ... 2/7.00)







, ,l.MI, FLOIDAI JUNE-2430, 200


`The M~3


iamri Times


n


eS


S


SECTION D


Available from Commercial News Providers


- Copyrighte~d Mater'ial-















College students are making sacrifices~:l


MIAMI e
Community A
IIoneyeloanon agency

SOUTHEAST OVERTOWNIPARK WEST & OMNI
COMIVIUNITY REDEVELOPMENT AGENCIES'

PLEASE ALL TAKE NOTICE that a regular CRA Boards of Commissioners
Meeting of the Southeast Overtown/Park West & Omni Community
Redevelopment Agencies will take place on Monday, June 29, 2009 at 5:00
p.m., at Karu & Y, 71 NW 14m Street, Miami, Florida, 33136. Free parking will
be available in the lot across the street on the corner of Northwest 14* Street
and Miami Ct.

All interested persons are invited to attend. For more information please contact
the CRAoffices at (305) 679-6800.

(#003258) James H. Villacorta, Executive Director
Southeast Overtown/ParkRWedse & Omni Commu ity



CITYOF MIAMI
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

Sealed bids will be received by the City of Miami City Clerk at her office locat-
ed at City Hall, 3500 Pan American Drive, Miami, FL 33133 for the following:
IFB NO. 130084 INVITATION FOR BID FOR THE FABRICATION
AND INSTALLATION OF STAINLESS STEEL
KITCHEN CABINETS AT FIRE STATION #1

CLOSING DATE/TIME: 2:00 PM, MONDAY, JULY 13, 2009
A MANDATORY pre-bid conference will be held on Thursday, June 25, 2009
at 10:00 AM at Fire Station #1, 144 NE 5th Street, Miami, FL. The purpose of
this conference is to allow potential Bidders an opportunity to present ques-
tions to staff and obtain clarification of the requirements of the Bid documents.
It is mandatory that a representative (s) of the bidder attend in order to qualify
to bid.

Deadline for Request for additional information/clarification 6/30/2009 at 3:00
P.M.

Detailed specifications for this bid are available at the City of Miami, Purchas-
ing Department, website at www.miamiqov.com/procurement Telephone No.
305-416-1913.

THIS BID SOLICITATION IS SUBJECT TO THE "CONE OF SILENCE" IN
ACCORDANCE WITH CITY OF MIAMI CODE SECTION 18-74 ORDINANCE
'NO. 12271.

Pedro G. Hernandez


May Re amers' at re

AD NO. 007641


CITY OF MIAMI
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

Sealed bids will be received by the City of, Miarni City Clerk at her office located
at City Hall,. 3500 Pan American Drive, Miami, FL 33133 for the following:

IFB NO. 139107: INVITATION FOR BID FOR FIRE-RESCUE
UNIFORMS AND SAFETY SHOES

CLOSING DATE/TIME: 12:00 P.M., FRIDAY, JULY 10, 2009

Detailed specifications for this bid are available at the City of Miami, Purchas-
ing Department, website at www.miamiqov.com/procurement Telephone No.
305-416-1958.

Deadline for Request for Clarification Tuesday, June 30, 2009 at 5:00 P.M.

THIS BID SOLICITATION IS SUBJECT TO THE "CONE OF SILENCE" IN
ACCORDANCE WITH CITY OF MIAMI CODE SECTION 18-74 ORDINANCE
NO.12271.

Pedro G. Hernandez
City Manager



AD NO. 006839


t r.: .

.mnams muene
suascRIPrion :-.uBXRIP ON

0 CHECK OR MONEY ORDER ENCLOSED O CHARGE MY CREDIT CARD
mQ Exp

O Exp

0 0 E xp


Authorized Signature


City State Zip


^LCKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


takes only 14 classes
per semester that usu-
ally amount to $1500
and her books and
supplies total to $400
which she considers to
not be too expensive.
Obsaint is a full-time
t d t d tl


very important because
of the present situa-
tion of the economy,"
he said.
With or without the
recession, Monbrun is
determined to finish
school.
"
M fith i G d h


of working full-time be-
cause they have chil-
dren and a household
to take care of.
Athena S Jackson,
Director of Career De-
velopment Center at
FMU, says that today's
college students' face
a bigger competition
than before.
"I have been in Ca-
reer Development for
15 years and I have
never seen anything
like this," she said.'

to be ociomrpeddon
ates but now they are
competing with those
who have been laid
off."
Jackson says the
number of employers
attending the career
fairs and internship
opportunities
have decreased. What
used to be 100 percent
but now 70 percent of
employers are placing
job posting on campus,
says Johnson.
"It is very difficult for
everyone," she said.
But still, Roberson, is
optimistic. of the coun-
try's turn around.


Fellow FMU student
Demetrius Snell, an
English major, is also
optimistic on the future
but is feeling the pinch
of the grim economy.
"I'm in school trying
to work but it seems
like that's not helping
because hours are be-
ing cut," he said. "My
tuition has increased


of becoming a teacher,
the recent layoffs of
teachers Snell ada-
mant about his future.
"I am scared ofwhat's
to come because peo-
ple are getting cut left
and right, he said.
H ll h


RECESSION
continued from SD

focusing on like school
and church."
Monbrun is not
alone.
The Associated
Press-mtvU poll, con-
ducted April 22 to May
4, showed that 22 per-
cent of college students
worried about money
in a typical week and
33 percent said that
the financial stress

wabaffecting their dai-
"I never expected the
economy to get this
bad," said A.J. Rober-
son, a senior at Florida
Memorial University
in Miami Gardens. "I
thought the economy
would be a little better
than what it is now." .
A pre-med biology
major student the re-
cession has affected
Roberson's life as his
seasonal employment
falls in limbo because
the summer jobs that
were once occupied by
college students are .
now being filled with
adults who are capable


from North Miami to
Broward which has be-
come too costly for her
budget.
Roberson, who has
had sacrifice during
these times, say there
are a ways to save and
survive in college like
less going out with
friends and spending
money on things that
are heeded instead of
wanted.
"The importance of
the dollar has became


important," he said.
Jackson advises col-
lege students who are
struggling to find a job
within their field to try
to get into in anoth-
er field that will offer
them more experience;
if possible, take a full-
time job or two part-
time jobs to obtain
skills in other areas.


cial education student
at Broward Commu-
nity College, believes
that her education is
not being affected by
the recession,
"I get all the classes
I need and when I'm
done choosing .the
classes I want. Finan-
cial Aid is always there
to pay for my classes,"
she said. "Maybe it has
to do with the fact that
my classes are cheap."
Obsaint, 20, says she


VICKY OBSAINT

and the bookstore is
charging an arm and
a leg for a book. For
example, a book that's
$60, I pay $125."
A full-time student,
Snell, 21, finds it very
hard to find a job with
the freezing job market.
Though he has plans


.


* -


.


* * *


, .


*


**


. .


HIAl.EAH WOMEN'S CENTER

952 East 25th Street (Same as N.W 79st)
Hialeah. FI. 33013
(305)-836-9701 / (305) 558-4440

TERMINATIONS
UP TO 22 WEEKS
10% WITH AD
Serving the community over 20 years


61) THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009 /


however, not a ave su en an current y y a n o as
been affected by the unemployed but her made it a whole lot eas-
economy. Only financial problem ier to get through and
Vicky Obeaint, a spe- is the daily .commute focus on what's really

"I ROVer expected the economy to get this bad,"
said A.J. Roberson, a senior at Florida Memorial
URIV97Sity in Miami Gardens. "I thought the
OCOnomy would be a little better than what it is
a
ROW.


DEMETRIUS SNELL


`Copyrighted Materia I


Available from Commercial News Providers


Plnrr Ir br m4 ,mrrur C t hrn
















I


L~ls~


ec ntral air, den. $3900 down
and 995 monthly.
NDI Realtors
305-655-1700

2231 NW 59 STREET
Three bedrooms, two baths,
central air. Completely re
modeled. Try $2900 down
and $599 monthly-
NDI Realtors
305-655-1700

2835 NW 210 TERRACE
Four bedrooms, two baths,
central air. Try $2900 down
and $699 monthly.
NDI Realtors
305-655-1700

Th 3361 NeW 207 STR Ttral
air. $2900 down and $899
monthly. Ask about $8000 tax
credit refund check.

3 Dj6 0

5819 N.W. 19 Ave
Three bedrooms, two baths
new construction. $189K.
305-216-0492

*ATTENTION.
Now You Can own Your
Own Home Today
..
WITH -
FREE CASH GRANTS
UP TO $65,000
On Any Home/Any Area
FIRST TIME BUYERS
Need HELPG ??
305-892-8315
I-louse of Homes Realty

NEW CONSTRUCTIONS
SINGLE FAltillLY HOMES
Three bedrooms, two
baths

Starting from

$70,000

*After grants
and subsidies
Also subject to
qualification

NO CLOSING COSTS *

305-801-5868 -







m9b C Nnt 305-


Shingles, re-roofing, and leak
repairs. Call 305-491-4515.



B n p b3Ph n
doors, water heaters.
specializing in stoppages.
305-801-5690








Mystery Shoppers
Earn up to $100 per day un-
dercover shoppers needed
to judge retail and dining
establishments. Experience
not required.
Call 877-471-5682

ROUTE DRIVERS
Make Up to $10 an Hour

We are seeking drivers to
deliver newspaper to retail
outlets in South Dade, Bro-
ward and Miami Dade.
Wednesday Only

must be ava b6 a
urs .
and 1 p.m. Must have reli-
able, insured vehicle and
current Driver License.
Apply in person at:
The Miams Times
900 N.W. 54th Street


,,,

BART M.WILLIAMS, JR
Advertising Consultant
305-694-6210, Ext.109

one romil serving ince 1923

OWNED NEWSPAPER
IN THE SOUTHEAST


50th Street Heights
CALL FOR MOVE
IN SPECIAL
Walking distance from
Brownsville Metrorail. Free
water, gas, window bars, iron
gate doors. One and two
bedrooms from $490-$580
monthly. 2651 N.W. 50th
Street, Call 305-638-3699

5509 N.W. Miami Court
One bdrm, one bath. $600
rfithly,3f st7 2s3e2curity.

5767 N.W. 29th Avenue
Orie bedroom, one bath, nice,
clean, tile, air, $650 monthly,
Arlene 305-835-6281 or 786-
252-4271.

6020 N.W.13th Avenue
CALL FOR IVIOVE
IN SPECIAL
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$540-$530 monthly.. One
bedroom, $485 monthly, win-
dow bars and iron gate doors.
Free water and gas. Apply at:
2651 N. W. 50 Street
or Call 305-638-3699

621 N.W. 64 Street
Two and three bdrms, from
$835, nice and clean, laun-
dry room, parking. Section
8 OK!
786-326-7424

6950 N.W. 8th Avenue
Newly remodeled studio apt.,
$450-500, Section 8 ok! Call
305-675-1740-

7527 N.W. 22 Avenue
Immaculate, spacious
upstairs two bdrms, water
included. 305-696-9747

Tw d Wr nodneA tTce n-
tral air, appliances, washer
and dryer. Newly renovated
$900.00 month 786-287-
9011
.
C)np W1 N4dA 5
edfoom, ph ..
$550 monthly. All appli-,
shoes included. Joel (86-
355-7570

8475 N.E. 2nd Avenue
One and two bdrm apts. Sec-
tion 8. 305-754-7776

ALBERTA HEIGHTS APTS
CALL FOR MOVE
IN SPECIAL
One and two bedrooms, frdm
$495-$585 monthly. Free
water, window bars and iron
gate doors. Apply at:
2651 NW 50 Street or call
305-638-3699

ARENA GARDENS
Move in with first months rent
FREE BASIC CABLE
Remodeled one, two, and
three bedrooms, air, appli-
ances, laundry and gate.
From $450. 100 N.W. 11 St.
305-374-4412.

CAPITAL RENTAL AGENCY
305-642-7080
Overtown, Liberty City, Opa-,

ecnk Bropwnxs Ile.Ho
One, Two and Three Bed-
rFoomsm Same da %pl al

w.capitairentalage
.com

DOWNTOWN BISCAYNE


c bda

HAMPTON HOUSE
APARTMENTS


A 5ap )ti
one bath, $595 ($895) '
Free water
Leonard 786-236-1144

C LGL AP RRMMEE
Beautiful SnPEb ArLom, $540

moorMrh iTandmues ir gated
Call 305-638-3699

LIBERTY CITY AREA
One bedroom, one bath,
$450, 305-717-6084.
Located Near 90th Street
and 27 Avenue
Furnish dhone bedroom, ne
included. Call 305-693-9486

MIAMI LAKES AREA
Studio, Remodeled
786-301-4368, 305-558-2249

N. DADE Section 8 OKI
One and two bdrms. No De-
posit For Section 8.
786-488-5225

NO DEPOSIT
Liberty Square with Section 8
One and two bedrooms.
786-267-3199


C~~-ll I~III II I


OPA LOCKA AREA
AFFORDABLE
Newly renovated. Two
bedroom, one bath, gated'
appliances and water
included, superintendent on
premises. First and security
required.
Call 786-663-6509

OPA LOCKA AREA
2405 N.W. 135th Sheet
1/2 Month FREE, one and
two bedrooms, Centralair.
Appliances and water in-
clyded. Socilon 8 welcome
with no security deposits'
786-$21.7151,005-769-
0146
OPA LOCKA AREA
Special! One bdrm, one bath,
$450. First month free! Call
305-717-6084-

Section 8 Apartments
South MiamI Area, near
Metro Rail. Two bedroom,
three bedroom, four bedroom
apartments for rent.
Call 786-543-3872'

SOBER LIVING
COMMUNITY
2158 NW 5 AVENUE
One bedroom, starting at $85
weekly. Shared livmg quar-
ters. Includes utilities.
Wynwood Sober Living
Call Bam 786-366-9844


265 N.W. 57th Street





2745 N.W 47t Street
Ton bedrooms, one bath,


Quiet residential neighbor-
nod e$67 6m 3 2y.Water

3030 N.W. 19th Avenue
One bedroom, Section 8 wel.
come, call 305-754-7776.








3071 N.W 92t STREET
rutr obedrm ooe sgr -
Call 786-277-3036.



326 N.E.564 Street
Thre bedrooms, o btwo

Water N. E.1Ae
305-642-7080



3416 N.W. 11d Aveue
Fwou bedrooms, ton baths
betack yard et $1702 mothly
Section 8 OK $2200deposit
9054-61-24506

7471 N.W. 16 th vne
Fwou bdroms, one bath,
Cantll 76305-2183127
5409 N.E. 68t Straeet
Twou bedrooms two baths,

monthl 9 Call305-5-73








575 N.W. 94t Street
Onewte 10roms bth.

5927 N. E10 AvRene
Tage wo bedrooms, one bt,
$800, stove, refrigeator, air.
305-864-7080








MO E H NSST E63 r-771)
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$7:Call 30658-0642780

Ton bedrooms,7 monebth, .
305-318-340.
745ig N.W.07t


LARRY'S DISCOUNT
LAWN
AND HANDYMAN
SERVICE
24 nour service.
786-285-8331




SECrURic cO I ERi
14979 N.W. 22nd Avenue*
(Linc. Ave)786-333-2084


101-A CIVIC CENTER








Oeadtwo bedrooms $5














We1 work with' badredit.
cneta airm, landr machine, 5

506-3 86-797 1







1212 N. W. 1nd Aveue
One bedroom, one bath'
$500, s6refrigerta, tore, air.


1215 N.W. 103 Lane t
Two bedrooms $7250 mo
Call 305-696-66 mnhy

S1295 N.W ,,1,Courf
Ope bedroorn, que-bth ni C
805 642708017063


17100 N.W.9 Place
Three bedrooms, two baths,
m thlSection 8 OK!
305-621-7883

1831 Wilmington Street
Two bedrooms, one bath
with air. 786-356-1457

18415 NW 23 AVENUE
Three bedrooms, two baths,
central air, $1300 monthly,
first and last. 305-625-4515

2269 N.W. 49th Street
Three bedrooms one bath,
remodeled, section 8 OK
305-316-0681

2297 Rutland Street
Newly remodeled, two bed-
rooms, one bath with bonus
area. Section 8 OK.
321-303-2507

2501 N.W.131 Street
- Four bedrooms two bath-
rooms, two car garage,
fenced and screened in patio
$1650 monthly section 8 Ok
305-796-8130

2610 N.W. 166 Street
Three bedrooms one bath
$800 monthly 305-638-1475

3370 N.W. 214 St
Beautiful four bedrooms, two
baths. $1650. 305-215-8585


Two4 dNm m RE h.
$900 monthly All appil-
ances included. Free 19
inch LCD TV. Call Joel 786-
355-7578

4513 NW 185 STREET
MIAMI GARDENS
Section 8 OK. Three bed-
rooms, one ba h with tile
floors and central air. A beau-
ty. $1365 monthly. Call Joe.
954-849-6793

4915 NW 182 STREET
Four bedrooms, three baths,
two kitchens. $1000 mthly,
first and last. 305-606-3369

563 N.W. 22 Street .
.Three bedrms, one bath, ren-
ovated. $1100 mthly. Section
8 OK. 305-751-8865

7 N. E. 59Terrace
MOVE IN SPECIAL ($1350)
Three bedrooms, one bath,
$900. Free Water
305-642-7080

7351 N.W. 3 Ave
Two bdrms, two baths. Brand
new unit, central air, washer-
dryer hookup. Section 8 OK.
$1150 mthly. 305-965-2486

8225 N.W.12 Place
Two bedrooms one and a
half bath, fenced, appliances,
wcahsher andk.dSry ClomOKo
$1250 m Iry. 954-6 -8842 *


Small)6 St. N. dir50 e one
bath, back house, $575 .
305-691-2529

v-



DADE/BROWARD COUNTY
Two, three, four bdrms. From
40070

LIBERTY CTY AREA
Three bedrooms, two baths,
just renovated, great yard.
$1350. Section 8 ok.

MIAM54G5A4RODOENS
bedrooms, two bates.

ts ert ngb anod7p bath,
305-757-7067
Design Realty
MIAMI GARDENS AREA
Five bedrooms, three baths.
$1800 mthly. 305-979-5178

MIAMI GARDENS AREA

lab rf ml ro th
Ihent con iort qeu t neighbor-
786-853-1903

MIAMI GARDENS AREA
Four bedrooms, two baths.
Section 8. 786-286-2540

N.W. 133 St. and 18 Ave
Three bedroorr two baths.


Near Northwestern High
Two bdrms, one bath,
air.$1200. Fenced. Section 8
OK. 305-685-6795


Terry Dellerson Broker
305-891-6776


Tired of Renting
Own your Home bad credit
OK 1-800-242-0363 ext
3644


NORLAND AREA
Quiet room, near bus termi-
nal. 305-766-2055 HANDYMAN
Plumbing and masonry.
305-467-4621

U.S. Home Sales
- -
1441 NW 171 TERRACE Rise In May
Three bedrooms, two baths,


Existing-home sales
improved again in May,
but falling prices and
bloated supply promise
to m ea housing sec-
tor recovery slow.
Home resales rose by
2.4% to a 4.77 million
annual rate from 4.66
million in April, the Na-
tronal Association of Re-
altors said Tuesday.
It was the second
straight increase and
the fourth in six months.

h e bene iseger Tfo od
for poor appraisals, the
reactors indicated.
About a third of May
resales involved dis-
tressed property. Fore-
closures have pushed
prices lower. The medi-
an rice for an existing
home last month was
$173,000, down 16.8%
from $207,900 in May
2008.
We need to have in-
creased sales to.stabilize
prices," NAR economist
Lawrence Yun said.
While lower prices
make houses cheaper,
the drop also lowers
household net worth
and can discoura ea
purchase as a would-
be buyer awaits a better
deal. Prices are falling
because of excess sup-
ply.
nWe just experienced
the longest, largest
housing bubble in U.S.
,history," said Mike Lar-
son of Weiss Research.
nAsa result, the recov-
ery process will be a
long, drawn-out affair."


29371 N.W. 174th Strenet
One bedroom, one balthe,
piaeetackitchen, airh on esn

conitond,$550 monthcll
75836-624191.





4313 NW. 75 St.
Cl weany spaiou efficiien fr
oichne orh ton peple.$00 th-




786-200-17672 264

5541 N.W. Miam Cout
Nlewy renovated, fultly

$6 0 monhly.305716323

7604 N.E. 31 Cout

3105-496-. 05621 -5










CULARER RIDE
4368 o 305-5548-29.
MiamiY Garden Area
Prvt nrance $0mnh
786-20-246 LOAI


2683 N.W. 55th Street


13215 NE 6 AVENUE
#309
One bedrobm, one Dath
central air and heat, appli-
ances and water included.
8650 monthly. 305-218
1227
18711 N.W.45 Avenue
.Three bedrooms, two baths,
$1100. Call 305-542-5184
19378 N.W. 29 Place
Three bedrooms, one bath.
$1350. Section 8 OK.
305-947-1546

19387 N.W.29th Avenue
Three bedrooms, one bath.
$1100 monthly, Section 8 wel
comed! Call 305-968-5452

Miami Gardens Area
Townhouse Three bedrooms
two baths 3778 N.W. 213 Ter-
race Call 954-442-8198 or
850-321-3798

MIAMI GARDENS AREA
Two bedrooms, two baths,
centralair, washer/dryer
Section 8 OK
Call 954-240-2179

NEW TOWN HOMES
FOR RENT
ANGlE TOWN-
HOMES
720 N.W. 61 St.
TWO and THREE bed-


mombunits starting atE
IMMEDIATELY
OldeTowne International

305R8el 979




Two bedrooms one bath, cen-
tral air, 786-267-8437


loF8d WK 7 6 R5 -El


2931 NW 132 TERRACE



One bedroom, one bath,ar,



$O 0. bFre ter.oebt,
305-642-7080


anopping, ,
786-709 7436.
1245 N.E.111th Street
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$900 monthly. Section 8 OK.
786-357-8885 Doreen

1278 N.W. 44 STREET
Thr bdrms two baths wa-

Call 786-299-6765-

13415 NW 31 Ave
Newly remodeled one bed-
room, one bath, tiled floor,
washer, dryer access. $650
mthly, water included. $1000
move in. 954-557-4567

1420 N.W. 51 Terrace
Huge two bedrooms, one
bath, central air. Section 80K.
305-490-7033

247 N. E.77 Street
One bedroom, one bath, re-
frigerator, stove, micro wave,
water, parking. $750 monthly
plus security. Section 8 ok.
786-216-7533


ss


MIAMI, FLORIDA, JUNE 24-30, 2009


SECTION D


16430 NW 18 PLACE NORTHWEST
Three bedrooms, one bath, MIAMI-DADE
stove and refrigerator, wash- Three and four bedroom, two
er and dryer hook up, fenced bath homes. Tile floors, cen-
yard, storm shutters, security tral air, new baths and kitch-
lights. Section 8 vouchers ac- ens. $1000 to $1400. Bars,
cepted. 786-262-6011 / fenced, $2500 to $3500 move
in. Not Section 8 sanctioned.


la;r


SUBSCRIBE TODAY CAL.I 305-604-6214











I ~


* Accidents Arrests
* DUI 8 Tickets Bankruptcy
* Criminal Defense Wills/Probate
* Personal Injury Divorce/Custody
100's of Lawyers Statewide


NORTHIDE LAZAPLANTATION OFFICE


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OW;N DESTINY~


$425 for 13


DARYL'S BANQUET HALL
All occasions,
weddings, parties, etc.
1290 All Baba
(west of 27th Ave.) Limo Rental
305-796-9558
1/15109


-


. .








Copyrighted Material


Tax Mit fe Syndicated Coritent a twM &

m a m
Available from Commercial News Providersa


Rozalyn Hester Paschal M.D.P.A., F.A.A.P


B


JACKSON MEDICALPLAZAPARKWAY


Study shows employers eliminating 401(k) plans


A quarter of U.S. em-
ployers have cut back
on employee 401(k)
retirement plans since
September in order to
save money amid the
economy's downturn,
according to research
released Monday.
A quarter of U.S.
employers also have
established limited en-
rollment rather than
open the savings plans
to all employees, ac-
cording to the study
conducted for Charles
Schwab Corp. by CFO..


Research Services.
Although the study
showed 23 percent of
companies have elimi-
nated 401(k) matching
contributions, most
see the move as tem-
porary, said Steve An-
derson, who heads Re-
tirement Plan Services
at Charles Schwab, a
financial services pro-
vider. .
"Most view that as a
temporary step. They
don't see that as a
long-term approach,"
he said.


Workers with 401(k)
plans have seen their
savings hit hard in the
recession. A 401(k) ac-
count allows workers
to defey taxes on some
income and typically
put the money in a mix
of stock and bond mu-
tual funds and other
investments.
Companies often
match all or part of em-
ployee contributions.
Asked to identify
the most important
feature of their com-
pany's 401(k) plans,,


87 percent of those
polled said it was the
company's match, the
Schwab study said.
Second most im-
portant was providing
employees access to
401(k) investment ad-
vice, the study said.
Of the 107 human
resource and 1 12 se-
nior finance executives
polled, 63 percent said
employee concerns
over personal finances
are creating a more
difficult work environ-
ment.


The-onlinesurveywas
conducted in March
and April among ex-
ecutives at companies
with revenues ranging
from $100 million to
more than $10 billion
in a cross-section of
industries.
More than half of the
respondents worked for
companies with more
than 1,000 employees
eligible for participation
in their 401(k) plans.
A statistical margin of
error was not immedi-
ately available.


}{(J])
continued from SD .

create jobs and improve
housing but also lay the
groundwork
for long term change."
Meanwhile, the HUD fair
housing report comes as the
Obama administration is
providing Blacks and people
of color with detailed infor,
nation about avoiding pred
atory loan terms and how to
report discrimination when
renting property,


Donovan and the National
Fair Housing Alliance have
partneredtocreateanational
campaign that informs con-
sumers about altei-natives to
foreclosure. The Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights
and other advocacy groups
will assist with distributing
the materials.
"Many families, particular-
ly minorities, have been vic-
tims of aggressive and mis-
leading marketing of risky
loan products and foreclo-
sure rescue scams," Dono-


van said in a statement.
"As we implement Presi-
dent Obama's 'Making Home
Affordable' plan to deal with
the foreclosure crisis, we
need to ensure that families
in trouble with their mort-
gages are not hurt a second
time with scams," he said.
"Foreclosure scams are de-
structive, devastating, and
deceptive."
Obama administration of-
ficials said the program is
designed for families in im-
mediate need to refinance;


families in or on the brink
of foreclosure, families fac-
ing eviction or already in the
rental market and families
ready to purchase a home.
"Today, we are witnessing
the devastating effects of the
foreclosure crisis in commu-
.nities across the country a
loss of wealth and housing
security, depleted tax-bases,
reduced social and munici-
pal services and less fund-
ing for schools," Shanna L.
Smith, NFHA president, said
in a statement.


8D THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-30, 2009 1


Consumer prices climb in May)


Detailed information available about risky loans


****













Attorney Handfield appointd ESC hara


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BLACKS MUST1 CONTROL THEIR OWVN DESTINY


Handfield was also
recently elected chair-
man of the Board of
Trustees at one of
Florida's historically
Black colleges, Bet-
hune-Cookman Uni-
versity.
A Bethune-Cook-
man Uriiversity alum-
nus, after receiving his
bachelor's degree in
history, he attended
the Howard University
School of Law where he
earned his Juris Doc-
tor. Handfield, a long-
time Miarni native,


currently practices
law as the head of The
Handfield Law Firm
and is the Chairman
of the Police Oversight
Board for the City of
Miami whose respon-
sibility is investigatmg
police misconduct.


Handfield will at-
tend the JESCA's 84th
Anniversary Gala at
the Doral Golf Resort
and Spa on Saturday,
June 27 which will be
his first public event
as Chairman of the
Board.


Handfield was re-
sponsible for the dry
matic turnaround of
another local non.
profit.
He served as Chair-
man of the Public
Health Trust from
1998 to 2006. In this
position, he oversaw
the operation at Jack-
son Memorial Hospi-
tal, one of the highest
honors and positions
in Miami-Dade Coun-
ty. During his tenure,
he completely changed
the Board while help-


ties, as well as improv-
ing their quality of life.
Twenty-year veteran
of the agency Miami-
Dade County Commis-
sioner Dorrin D. Rolle
stepped down from
the position of CEO
last year. Since then,
Sylvia Styles has been
the Interim Pi-esident
& CEO.
The community-
based organization
has been a part of Mi-
ami-Dade County for
almost a decade and
looks forward to con-


tinuing its service un-
der the leadership of
Dr. Handfield.
"My motto has al-
ways been 'Service is
the price you pay for
the space you occupy
in this world," sagrs
Handfield. "The rea-
son I'm interested in
JESCA is that I have
been blessed beyond
imagination coming
from the inner city,
and Ifeel that I have a
moral and legal obliga-
tion to give back to the
community."


The Miami Times Stafreport
Prominent local at
d
r ytmDrcommuniR
Handfield was a int
ed the new Chairman of
the Board of the James
E. Scott Community
Association (JESCA).
JESCA, one of South
Florida's oldest social
service agencies, has
been serving the com-
munity with several
programs to help with
the changing needs of
underservedcommuni


-
: 3
HANDFIELD
ing create opportuni-
ties for minorities at
the hospital.


*
Copyrighted Material
.
* Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers
.
.


NEGHOR AN EGBR ASCAINI


. .
- a
--


S90 THE MIAMI TIMES, JUNE 24-50, 2009


FM~ ~r~I~


CITY OF MIAMI
ADVERTISEMENT FOR PROPOSAL
Sealed proposals will be received by the City of Miami City Clerk at her
office located at City Hall, 3500 Pan American Drive, Miami, FL 33133 for the
following:
RFP NO. 149127 REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR PSYCHOLOGICAL
SCREENING SERVICES

CLOSING DATE/TIME: 2:00 P.M., FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2009
Deadline for Receipt of Request for Additional Information/Clarification
7/10/2009 at 12:00 P.M.
Detailed Scope of work and specifications for this RFP are available at the City
of Miami, Purchasing Department, website at www.miamigov.comlprocurement
telephoneNo.305416-1958..
THIS SOLICITATION IS SUBJECT TO THE "CONE OF SILENCE" IN
ACCORDANCE WITH CITY OF MIAMI CODE SECTION 18-74 ORDINANCE
NO.12
Pedro G. Hernandez City of Miami
City Manager


(#003583)


MIl


AMH)ADE


A.


N. I





TH G OB


FOM


A OU D


TE H


NEWS


. memmllen we eaghu> A ahma4 mahm a e a


Ir '


MIAMI TIE


FCC TO LOOK AT EXCLUSIVE


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Pill




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