News for Wednesday, June 25, 2003

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A river of life

By Anthony Rhoads

Don't know whatcha got til it's gone - Justin Reedy

I know this is going to sound stupid, but why is it the air conditioning always breaks down in the summertime?

The neighborhood responds to bully - R.H. Joseph

A frightened, bloated, heavily-armed thug sits nervously in his well-protected home fully aware the neighborhood is changing; his influence waning.

Lyrics that build a bridge to the music - Trina Trice

Excluding instrumentals, the beauty of a good song comes from the listener's ability to connect with some aspect of it.

The disturbing face of hate on trial - Ed Brock

There's an important back-story to the next "shocking" trial about to get under way in Fort Worth, Texas.

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Outgoing commander proud

By Ed Brock

Life's little answers are elusive - Bob Paslay

I remember as a kid that you could go into a shoe store and have fun sticking your feet in an X-ray machine to laugh with friends and look at the bones in your feet. One friend got addicted to it and did it a lot. Now the X-ray technicians wear protective gear because we have learned that there is nothing funny about the power of X-rays.

Struggling to cope with an empty nest complex - Clay Wilson

My editor pointed out to me last week (editors are notorious for this sort of thing) that lately I've written several columns based on news items I had read.

Pets of the week

Submitted

Adding edamame is Ford for thought - By Diane Wagner

Henry Ford is remembered for inventing the automobile assembly line and changing the method, and cost, of production forever.

Business expansion on hold

By Justin Reedy and Trina Trice

Gas prices up, then back down

By Ed Brock

Potter books still available

By Ryan Whelchel

June 25, 2003

Obituaries

Career Academy looms in Clayton schools' future

By Trina TriceClayton County's Magnet Career Academy is getting closer to becoming a reality.

JAAA Cards win in 13-14

By Anthony Rhoads

Quality filmmaking for those who look for it - R.H. Joseph

A lacework tale woven of gossamer and grace, "Man on the Train" finds repose in life's ephemera: the mutual respect of the fearless; a lover's constancy and casual familiarity. The more attuned you are to such intangibles the more enriching your experience of this wonderful film.

Boffo Bard's both bawdy and boisterous - R.H. Joseph

Most agree William Shakespeare was brilliant. Unfortunately this can be the playwright's undoing.