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  • Welcome back, Jake!

    Just wanted to welcome you back! Hope you had a great Christmas!

  • #2
    wow,,u read my mind prouducs,,i was thinking about her like an hour ago


    • #3
      Great minds think alike!


      • #4
        Hey!!! Thanks you guys, had a great time, flew back yesterday, tired out but thought I'd just catch up on the threads here, OMG who is Beverly?????? must be the wife of S12.

        Can you imagine those two living together!!!!!!!


        • #5
          Glad you got back safe and sound! Beverly is a piece of work - best definition I can give! Happy New Year!


          • #6
            Welcome back Jake01..
            "Until the color of a man's skin is of no more significance than the color of his eyes everywhere will be war"...................BOB MARLEY


            • #7
              [quote]Originally posted by Beverly:
              Originally posted by ProudUSC:
              Glad you got back safe and sound! Beverly is a piece of work - best definition I can give! Happy New Year!
              Geez, do you ever stop thinking about me? Obsesssed much, whiney beyotch?

              You need to get a life and some real friends oh wait, cyberspace is the best you can do.
              Wolves Travel In Packs


              • #8
                beyotch? Hooked on Phonics worked for you, eh?


                • #9
                  CALEXICO, Calif. (AP) _ Children are more apt to shield their faces than to smile when Daniel Santillan points his camera.

                  Santillan's photos aren't for any picture al*** or yearbook _ they help prove that Mexicans are illegally attending public schools in this California border community.

                  With too many students and too few classrooms, Calexico school officials took the unusual step of hiring someone to photograph children and document the offenders.

                  Santillan snaps pictures at the city's downtown border crossing and shares the images with school principals, who use them as evidence to kick out those living in Mexico.

                  Since he started the job two years ago, the number of students in the Calexico school system has fallen by 5 percent, from 9,600 to 9,100, while the city's population grew about 3 percent.

                  ``The community asked us to do this, and we responded,'' said board President Enrique Alvarado of the Calexico Unified School District. ``Once it starts to affect you personally, when your daughter gets ***ped to another school, then our residents start complaining.''

                  Every day along the 1,952-mile border, children from Mexico cross into the United States and attend public schools. No one keeps statistics on how many children make the trek.

                  Citizenship isn't the issue for school officials; district residency is.

                  The U.S. Supreme Court has ruled illegal immigrants have a right to an education, so schools don't ask about immigration status. But citizens and illegal immigrants alike can't falsely claim residency in a school district.

                  Enforcement of residency requirements varies widely along the border. Some schools do little to verify where children live beyond checking leases or utility bills, while others dispatch officials to homes when suspicions are raised.

                  Jesus Gandara, superintendent of Swee****er Union High School District, with 44,000 students along San Diego's border with Mexico, said tracking children at the border goes too far. ``If you do that, you're playing immigration agent,'' he said.

                  The El Paso Independent School District in Texas sends employees to homes when suspicions are raised. But spokesman Luis Villalobos said photographing students at the border would be a monumental, unproductive effort.

                  That's not the thinking in Calexico, a city 120 miles east of San Diego that has seen its population double to 38,000 since 1990. A steel fence along the border separates Calexico from Mexicali, an industrial city of about 750,000 that sends shoppers and farm laborers to California.

                  Calexico's rapid growth outstripped school resources, resulting in overcrowding and prompting demands that Mexican interlopers be ousted. Taxpayers complained their children were bused across town because neighborhood schools were full, even after Calexico voters approved a $30 million construction measure in 2004. Portable classrooms proliferated.

                  The 62-year-old Santillan (pronounced sahn-tee-YAHN) was hired in 2005. He is an unlikely enforcer. Posters of Cesar Chavez and Che Guevara adorn the walls of his ranch-style home. The Vietnam War veteran and labor activist is an outspoken advocate of amnesty for illegal immigrants and fills water jugs in the desert for Mexicans who trek across the border illegally.

                  He parks his old Toyota Echo at the border two or three mornings a week, often in a handicapped spot that his bad knees allow him to occupy. He photographs some of the hundreds of students who exit the inspection building and walk to class.

                  Some hide their faces when they see his 6-foot-5, 310-pound frame. Sometimes he follows students to school.

                  Many of the students know him. Others in town are not always sure what he is up to. A new police officer once ran his name through a database of *** offenders. A talk-radio host warned listeners that an odd-looking man at the border may be looking for children to kidnap.

                  Some students taunt him. Friends have called him a hypocrite. Santillan reminds them that he is only enforcing school residency rules, not immigration laws. Still, he says, ``You've got to have hell of a tough skin.''

                  The California native also visits addresses listed on student enrollment forms, knocking on doors as late as 9 p.m. and introducing himself in Spanish.

                  One crisp December morning, he went to three homes before dawn, carrying a clipboard with several pages of students suspected of living in Mexico. A woman who opened her door at 6:30 a.m. said her niece no longer lives with her. At another home, a woman said her niece moved last month.

                  Many Calexico residents support the crackdown.

                  Fernando Torres, a former mayor, was upset when the district said his grandchildren would have to transfer because there was no room in their neighborhood school. ``It's not right'' for U.S. taxpayers to build classrooms for Mexican residents, he said. The district eventually relented.

                  School board member Eduardo Rivera estimates there are still 250 to 400 Mexican residents attending Calexico's schools.

                  ``It's a continual struggle,'' Rivera said. ``You have people who are determined to continue sending their kids over here.''
                  Wolves Travel In Packs


                  • #10
                    Bill would deny ˜anchor baby' birth certificates

                    The architect of Arizona's new employer sanctions law, which takes effect Tuesday, is crafting a series of new measures aimed at those who enter the country illegally.

                    Rep. Russell Pearce, R-Mesa, said he is introducing measures this session to:

                    – expand the state crime of trespassing to cover anyone in this country without authorization.

                    – require proof of legal presence in this country to register a vehicle or get a vehicle title.

                    – deny workers' compensation benefits to undocumented workers injured on the job.

                    – bar local communities from having policies that prohibit police officers from checking the immigration status of those they encounter.

                    Pearce also has some "cleanup'' language for the sanctions bill. He said the current wording might allow employers who pay workers cash "under the table'' to escape the potential loss of license that applies under the new law to anyone else who knowingly hires an undocumented worker.

                    But the most controversial "” and legally questionable "” part of Pearce's package would deny regular birth certificates to babies born in Arizona unless at least one parent proves citizenship.
                    Wolves Travel In Packs


                    • #11
                      Article about kids. Isn't that why they called your father the 'comeback kid?' Because everytime he would come back to a city he would find out if he had a kid or not?


                      • #12
                        Why don't you admit you were 'wonder woman' in the delivery room?


                        • #13
                          [quote]Originally posted by ProudUSC:
                          <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Beverly:
                          <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by Beverly:
                          Originally posted by ProudUSC:
                          Glad you got back safe and sound! Beverly is a piece of work - best definition I can give! Happy New Year!
                          Geez, do you ever stop thinking about me? Obsesssed much, whiney beyotch?

                          You need to get a life and some real friends oh wait, cyberspace is the best you can do. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                          Dream on, b.i.t.c.h. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                          I'm sure Jake knows you're nutts and obsessed you couldn't wait to tell him about me.

                          Apparently you dream about me you certainly can't stop talking about me in every single thread you enter. Your 3rd world mama is a B-I-T-C-H. Run along before your les-bo girlfriend gets mad at you for stalking me.
                          Wolves Travel In Packs


                          • #14
                            NEWARK, N.J. "” A Peruvian national in the U.S. illegally and who was previously charged with raping a 5-year-old girl pleaded not guilty Friday in the execution-style slayings of three young college students, a day after he surrendered to the Newark mayor.

                            Jose Carranza, 28, aka Jose La Chira, entered his plea before Essex County Superior Court Judge Michael Casale. A second suspect, a 15-year-old boy, has been held pending a detention hearing, and authorities said more arrests were "imminent."

                            Carranza, of Peru, was being held on $1 million bail. He turned himself in to Newark Mayor Cory Booker after his fingerprints were lifted from a bottle in connection with the shootings of four college students on Saturday. Three were killed but a fourth survived and was hospitalized after the shootings in a Newark schoolyard.

                            FOX News has learned Carranza, who has a fake Social Security number, had been arrested on charges of raping a 5-year-old girl and then threatening the child and her parents. In that case he faced a 31-count indictment.

                            In another, he was arrested on assault charges stemming from a bar fight.

                            Immigration officials apparently were aware of Carranza's illegal status since his prior arrests, according to Essex County Sheriff Armando Fontoura.

                            (Story continues below)

                            Advertise Here
                            Three Friends Murdered in Newark Schoolyard Add to Wave of Killings Four College Students Shot Execution-Style in Newark, N.J. Photo Essays
                            New Jersey Execution-Style Slayings Relatives of the victims embraced each other as they entered to watch the hearing.

                            Carranza's attorney, Felix Montalvo, called Booker on Thursday to arrange his surrender.

                            "He said, ˜Mr. Mayor, we'd like him to be turned in directly to you,'" Booker said Montalvo, who also is a close friend, told him.

                            On Wednesday night, police arrested the 15-year-old boy who along with Carranza is accused of murder, attempted murder, robbery, weapons offenses and conspiracy to commit the crime of robbery, Essex County Prosecutor Paula Dow said. Authorities were seeking to have the minor tried as an adult.

                            Dow said she doesn't believe there is any familial relationship between the two in custody.

                            The teen, who is Hispanic, is an American citizen with a Newark address, Booker said.

                            "I don't think words can describe the level of emotion I feel," he said of the crimes.

                            "We will confirm that there are others we are looking for," he said, adding, "I am confident all the suspects in this investigation will be apprehended."

                            Carranza's attorney, Montalvo, led him by the hand during his surrender.

                            "He simply came forward," Booker said. "He said nothing. We put him in handcuffs."

                            The sole survivor of Saturday night's shootings, 19-year-old Natasha Aeriel, provided information from her hospital bed after being shot in the head.

                            Aeriel was with her brother, Terrance Aeriel, 18; Dashon Harvey, 20; and Iofemi Hightower, 20, who were forced to kneel against a wall and were shot execution-style outside a Newark school.

                            The students had been planning to attend Delaware State University.

                            The Associated Press contributed to this report.
                            Wolves Travel In Packs


                            • #15
                              what is ur problim exactly beverly?what do u want ?maybe we can help u if u tell us?why r u attacking everybody?we told u before,,go ahead and post ur stuff on one thread and no one will comment? why do u want to be insulted ?does it really make u feel good ?


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