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Miami's Ten Outstanding Citizens Listed : SEEPAGE/6: '


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38TH :YEAR, NO. 28 MIAMI, FLORIDA, :SATURDAY MARCH, 4, 1961 EIGHTEEN PAGES


HOW'S THAT ? ? ? "t

City Cool To


Beaten by Cops; I

Million $ Project

He's Fined ', ,

Plans for: a 4.6: million dollar lo cost four million dollars at '
. .. project for n", inter-racial r\l\ : and' that further t\\
James Rogers, 28, was fined sort on Virginia Key was tefiFporarlly 4d'eveldythtlnta would include a'j j
$1& this week on charges of re shelved on Monday by $300,000 nine hole golf courses r
listing arrest and assaulting ,,INSURANCE Miami City Commission picnic grounds, and boating fa
police off leera. After Miami's new legal cllltles. 'f:

On '?January 16, ,Rogers, .a Negro ROBBERS- GET, counsel-Jack Watson Sr., said Several Negro, leaders are .i.
employee at the Firestone i PRISON he could not approve the plan said to oppose 'the project because ,
store 1200 West Flag'er! St., because the property was ob' an integrated resort at
Asked the officers to. move their :SENTENCES .: k7 tained by the city through con Virginia Key already a Negro
car so he could, finish his ,work I : : demnation and could be used beach would hinder tho pro
Ab argument developed in ,{ Two robbers pleaded guilty I for public purposes only, the gress of racial Integration local
which he said the officers cilrs- on Tuesday to terrorizing in majority, of the commission: also l ly.
ed him. The officers charged :surance agents, and were sentenced opposed the plan.
that Rogers cursed one of them to terms of up' to three M' t Friday a group of New York Backers of the plan are not
The three officers involved and five years' imprisonment. Investors announced that the giving up on the deal by a long p
city of Miami was to lease them shot. A lot of time and
were William Kennah, Donald Bobby' Joe Davis was sentenced r. '15'1 money
: the northeast section of Virginia has already been put Into the .
Shannon and A. C. Scheeren. by Criminal Court Judge -
They were suspended tempor Jack A. Falk to a maximum of FR.DEVEAUX Key for a 'high class interracial I proposal and all stoppers whl; A'"
arily. five yeans, and James Watkinsto hotel and convention hall be puller in the fight. + '

At a hearing held by the Civil a maximum of three years In DIES AT 37

Service Board, James Murphy, a each of five robbery charges The Rev. Father Richard DoVeaux -
salesman for the Firestone Co., the sentences to run concurrent
,' instructor at Northwest
testified that he saw Kennah, lYe- Davis f rq Senior High School and RANDOLPH CLASHES WITH ;l
'I
and Watkins reported
who was not in uniform, punch
priest! of St. Peter' American
Rogers in the stomach and several ly said that they stole a gun
Catholic Church, died 2:30 a.m.
from Joseph M. Allen, liquor I MEANY OVER LABOR BIAS ( (
times in the face, drawing Tuesday! Feb. 28 In the Chris- .
blood, while Shannon and store operator, on Sept. 9, then tlan Memorial Hospital. Father .
Scheeren held Rogers. they robbed Insurance Agents DeVeauz was a member of A. Philip Randolph, president Randolph charged that' llla tie s
The salesman also said that J. during the argument, Kennah Eugene S. Allen Jr., on Oct.: 11 Porters, and George Meany,
andJoseph sons and President of the to end Negro Job' bias, and t a .
walked into his office and said, Jerry Foster on Oct. 19 Northwestern Faculty Club. He president of the AFL-CIO, Meany acted with more zeal r 1
"You've got a smart nigger out Bromberg on Nov. 1.TheY' Is survived by a daughter, afather clashed in a session of the fed dealing with union corruptlo j
there that we're going to taketo took money and watches a'' sister. aunt and uncle I eratlon'a Executive Council and in arranging the AFL-CIO :::
from all their victims and cold it
Jail." meeting at Miami Beach this :
and a host of cousins and friends. merger '
Rogers was fined and the ofificens the watches, they said, to perSons Funeral arrangements are as week Meany said that the union is:
were exonerated when I' at the Liberty City follows: making steady if slow. progress: c:1
Amusement PooL
the board concluded Its hearing. Friday, March 3, 8:SO p.m. in eliminating racial discrimi

Vespers for the Dead. uled for Sunday, March 6, 4 p.m. nation.
SHELL'S SIT-INS BOY DROWNS IN Saturday, March 4, 9 a.m. In the Board Room of the 'Y', Randolph proposed a aeries "
Requiem !Maaj and Pontifical I
6770 NW 16th ave.
of
sweeping changes for
LOSE APPEALCriminal ROCKPITThe Absolution of The Dead. the
union.
They were set aside
Services to be held in St. The topic for discussion will for
Court conviction of body of an 8-year-old boy Peter's American Catholic be "Family Relations Hus study June. until the Council meets in
CORE sit-ins who refused to was recovered early Monday Church, NW 4th court and 19th bands and Wives." Dewey Knightof
leave Shell's Restaurant, 6941 from a rockplt off U.S. 1 at SW .t. Kendall Homes, will reviewa
NW 7th ave., at management' 186th st., near Perrine. major new. study five years NATIVES WINCONTROL
request was upheld by Circuit Brumel Shackleford of 10241 In the making.' The lecture will
Judge Robert H. Anderson. SW 181st st., dived off a raft In FAMILY provide the clearest: picture to- OF
The state law under which the rockplt. His frightened com RELATIONS IS date of how American marriages KENYA
the sit ins were Jailed, I. valid panlons waited for hours before realy: work. Who decides about GOV'TFor
and its application in this case reporting that he had failed to 'Y' TOPICThe money, children and homes; the first time in its hl.-
did not deprive the sit-ins of come up.Metro What women think of their hus tory as a British East Africa
tate or federal constitutional divers found the. body last session of the YMCA bands as companions, lovers, colony, the control of the Ken-
rights, Judge Anderson ruled. after midnight. Annual Family Forum is ached fathers and family provider. Continued on page 16



I L9-ET, ENTERTAINS LARGEST PTA CONVENTION III

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...
More than 450 delegates were son Elementary School, Hialeah, sociation who gave the keynote were then taken on a tour of.. Friday night, the Rev. Till
In attendance at the Florida for reporting the largest membership address which set the pace for the city. I man of Daytona Beach address
Congress of Colored Parents and i rpercentage-wise, with an the convention. Dr. Porter spokeon I I .d the delegates at the banquet.He .
Teachers which was held in the enrollment of 171 students and the theme of the congress, I I Thursday night was Orange defined the meaning of
beautiful city of Orlando, Feb. 107 financial parents. "Quality Education Through County night, when the dele Quality Parent and Quality
23 through the 25th at Jones Thursday morning there was Improve Parent-Teacher Coop gates received welcome: addresses Students. Greetings w e, r
High School Forty-five delegateswere I a pane; on "Youth Speaks." eration. ,I from the various dignitaries ]I brought from the National Congress
from Dade County, representing -. That afternoon the Jones High ,'lowing; the dynamic ad of the city Including the by Mrs. Charles L. Williams
.
24 of the 28 schools. ) School chorus rendered a selec dress, Jones High School chorus MlnUterial Alliance, the Negro : Immediate past president.
Dade County Council chartereda tlon and Mr, Harper brought rendered a selection and Mrs. Chamber of Commerce, the
bus which took two thirds of greetings to the group. Mrs Mary F. Johnson, vice president school board chairman and the j I The congress extended thanksto
the delegates. Dade also rece.lvd Minnie H. Fields, specialist In Introduced state officials. The Mayor who presented Mr. Harper I Principal Boston, Orange
.. County Council faculty and
,
a trophy for the largest delegation I Elementary Education State Department teflon! was dismissed with the with the keys to the city. The
student body for hospitality dur"
traveling the farthest dlatanee. Introduced Dr. (Oil benediction by the Rev Nelson inspirational address was given I I lag the convention. We will

The Simons Trophy was presented bert R. Porter, executive secretary I W. Pinder, rector of St. John's by Mrs. Thelma V. Dudley coordinator meet you next ,year In West.

to Samoa Weldon John Florida State Teachers As Episcopal Church. Delegates of Cor Dep. Palm Beach, ...




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f HE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA
Belafonte and Davis Score in ft. Gibson B ei\reM' I -
PAGE 2 SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961



EYEWITNESS TO ; HISTORY.-" 'IS -- E.PRESENTS G. LUCKIE'STARS !! Oratorical Elks Annual\ContestSunday ,



March 12, the Elks
OF MIAMI'Another will present their Oratorical Con
I test at the YMCA NW 68th st.
and 15th aTe. Contestants win
represent the following high
schools: Mays, Carter, WashIngton .
Northwestern aad North
., Dade. Judges will be members of
.
)!'" the faculty of the University of

.I/ii Miami.The committee promises that

'i ly : each and every contestant will

: ,,. receive a prite. The winner of
: i s ; the contest, as ritual will receive -
:
.i; .:: i.. 'r,. .' ,.' .. ... .. a $100 scholarship.
) .7' .
t ." .. ,' _.4"'" The school having the largest
''
{ ... ',. ,! ';; } i{ representation present will receive -
1 .
I( :
; f';:\i ;::t; ....', ,. a trophy. State president

: .....::i!":'; William O. Perry states that all
'Ji..Ii' ,,* r : .;"' ..!.. the Elks in this area have
.i- ; >> : promised him that they will

\ : present a united front In this
Fl .
,
,r S Well be seeing Sun
_e .1. "T" effort. you
p.m.day afternoon March 12 at 3:00



1 r
W
ss 4"yr

f ; Miami Talent Pro-

gram, 8:30 March "a1 Liberty -
S Square auditorium. Many of
t w Miami's best soloist will be

seen and heard, Including Miss
B. Kemp Mrs. Harolean
Eloise For the best tnp --
P S. Storr, Mrs. Bessie Bethune f '
a.. and New Hope Junior Harmon- hair wecr visit

ettes. or call the Mod-
I
--- I Also some of our leading emistlc Beauty r

By GARTH C. REEVES his feeling by punctuating his two $100 fight tickets. These quartets and groups. Salon. H 1
remarks with applause and at were won by two patrons in tbe rt ,
Last Sunday afternoon at a his conclusion, answered with a i audience and Floyd made a stirring The affair will benefit the woo T coversbald
little past 3 o'clock In the vast thundering oration. talk on the accomplishments Silvertone Singing Convention. spot.
Miami Beach Auditorium, I was of the NAACP. Admission $1.00. A brand new thickens and.
an eyewitness to history in the At the close of Belafonte's Dave Marks, Miami Branch portable television will be given lengthens the!
making.: The occasion was the portion of the program, he was energetic fundraiser, conceived away as door prize.
brilliantly staged benefit show presented with a plaque by Fr. and produced this magnificent hair and the!
which honored the militant Gibson in appreciation of "his spectacle and must be congratulated hair can be
leader of Miami's NAACP, Fr. unselfish devotion to the cause for the tine Job that Enroll your child At the
Theodore R. Gibson It headlined of Human Dignity." was done In the short time he styled beautlfnl-ly.
Harry Belafonte and Sammy He was followed thereafter by had to do it. It was exactly a Fine Arts Conservatory's Modernistic Beauty Salon
Davis Jr., and what a show. the sensational dancing stars
month from the time that Dave 826 N.W. 3rd Ave.
Adventures in Art
Augie and Margo, who proceeded Hew to New York to attend the'
It was one of those memor to captivate the crowd with I Each 1.2:30
Martin Luther King concert on Saturday p.m. FR ,.t-9944
able afternoon fll'ed with events- their TV routines. The singingswinging ,
27 at Carnegie Hall. A
January At Carver YMCA
that can only be noted In the Teniflcos were next a week later, he was Informed by I SALLIE COLLETS. TechDldaDELfYRA
record boots under the caption. foursome of two charming the star's business! associate, 0 weeks $8.00 E. FANNIK, Prop.
"For the first time In history." couples, who not only looked Mike Merrick that Mr. Belafonte
For instance\! Harry Belafonte good and made a very nice appearance would make an appearance for
opened the show and then stayed but sang several great Miami's NAACP In a tribute to
on tap for a rousing: closing selections.
Father Gibson.
finale of "Matilda with Sam Bill Flint was the next artiston
my Darts and all of the others the bill and be first amused On Feb. 10 Sammy Davis was
In the star-stndd-ed cut. the audience with his tap dance located by phone and asked to
routines, finally amazing: them nhare the spotlight with HarryHe
Only once In a lifetime does with his tap-dancing with roller accepted the Invitation and .
one have an opportunity to witness ,
skates on the top of a table. the tickets and placards were y r '
such a dazzling display of
then ordered
really top-echelon talent under At this time, the diminutiveand
On Feb. 12, tickets went on
one roof and In one' show. It
Damita
lovely Jo made her' .
vale and the results are now history
was OTer three hours of never entrance and from her first
a sell-out in two weeks
to-be forgotten songs, dances, thrilling note had the audience time.
comedy and at times Interertlnr entranced Her numbers were
conversation All of It was well splendidly done and warmly received When Interviewed after the
paced polished and presentedby and she finally had to beg show Dave gave the credit for UsrtsatSSl98
these top "pros-! In their InImitable off so that the show could con the success of the affair to the tUnsjiiW

professional way. It tinue. The' glamorous DamitaJo show to the stars the non-stars. FREE DIILIVERY ( y DRUG
was a show that "rlnred" from was then followed by an- and committee for their unlimited
the opening moment" when little other "fashion plate", Chlckie cooperation. The publicity'
Jackie Heller, .without fanfare Home, who convulsed the house was capably handled by public _.a
and with no other notice Bald with her I mean his. impersonation relations expert Clinton Moon
the fire magic words: "Ladles of Madame Effle. Throck- and the over-aU show committee HAROLD JOLLIVETTE, ManagerCOTRATE
and gentlemen Harry Bela bottom.At headed by Otis D. James In
fonte." The capacity house of eluded Albert D. Moore. Vrnell .
3600 persons became charged this 'POInt. a new comic (at Albury, Dr. Elmer A. Ward and
with an electric' atmosphere least new to these parts), Bob Dr. George Simpson I BARKLEY'S STORE
,
which each different personality Melrln. who has been with
sustained throughout the after Sammy on the bill at the Eden The ticket agencies h I c h
noon. Roc. entertained with his sidesplitting served without reward also, The Friendly Store With The Warm Welcome
routine. Following this, were. North's Travel Bureau, '
Harry, tart, handsome charmIng talented master of ceremonies Central Life Insurance Agency, 1201 N.W. 3rd Ave. Phone FR 4-2376
strolled casually onto the Little Jackie Heller, introduced Book Horizons, Community ,
stage and In a matter of seconds Sammy Davis Jr.. and pandemonium Drugs, Grand Drug and Neil The finest products at Cut Rate Prices
had the audience locked In the reigned for the next 30 Adam. Sam Rabin of the Sir
palm of his hand.Accompanied minute The be'oved, multi- John Hotel and the Long John WINTER MEDICINES
talented little performer bounced Scotch Co. furnished the back
by his musiciansand onto the stage and proved stage refreshments. Lydia Pinkham's l.BO 1.00 8SS Tonic JUKI 1.43
singers, and capably assisted over and over again that he IS Scott's Emulsion 1.70 08o I>r. Pierre's Favorite
by the 15 piece orchestra of the wprld'jujnpst versatile en.Wtalner. WMBM radio station's staff Super Anahist 3.00 A 1.00 Prescription 1.05 1.10
Dave Tyler, he kept the audi- Sammy brought his went all out In a constant bar- Super Anahlst Nasal New Zyrone 7 plus l.ao

ence in a constant state ol beautiful wife out to, take a rage of air time publicity and In Spray .............._......-... NN, 080 Father John's
thrill with his specialty of folk bow and Introduced her to the addition, bought a block of two Super Anahist Medicine 1.33 A 75c
songs. He took a few momentato interracial audience which ?egistered rows of reserved seats.It Tablets ......_....... 08c A OSc Swamp Root 1.35 A 78c
talk Intimately on "Freedom"and Its approval with a Id the part he feels that he as enthusiastic ovation. "before anything as great as this
an artist, must play In the current show is attempted and It's Almost JOHN A. McMINN. OwnerSTABMEAT

struggle by people In all Floyd Patterson made an unprecedented a foregone conclusionthat IJ ,_
parts of the world, for human appearance waea nothing could surpass the _.... .........
dignity. The audience reflected he came on stage to give awaj,. greatness of it.
*


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MiAMi f 1M S MIAMI, FLORIDA II III

'. SATURDAY MARCH 4 1961 PAGE 3 PHIL OSSOFER
) ,
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SAYS
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.. .A )
years.
Around Miami For the last ten during '1 1I
which time my mind has been
__ .a. I have been
focused on religion I \
.;, .- -- fiy DAVE B6NOU : Interested In biblical prophesyand !
.. .. .. -. .... fulfillment Thus I was In- I i t tI
--- --- "
... ..... .. : trigued by the book "Exodus.
for' It appeared to me as' I readIt I tt
;: I HAVE JUST about come to [ h.... that it was a dramatic story 0t
the conclusion that there Is no of 'the fulfillment of prophesy in /
good to worry about pressing integration the Holy Land.I t
.
any more. How can I
you expect to lire with people of food. Amen. The restaurant is 'Was I especially Impre.sedwith I I
other races when you can't lire operated by John and Laura the Incident of the airlift Y
with each otiie rf 1 direct this Luzonor of NYC, ''oO If and of the Yemenite Jews into Is- t
question td those wflo are Employed when you are hungry In the rael. Those :folks living as in I IV !
biblical times holding fast to The Miami Colored Police
by the Public wee hours 6f the morning, we
Instructionand Boardcall the now have a restaurant that'sopen Old Testament scripture, accepted Benevolent Association is sponsoring
benefit dance at the 1"1
the "birds" a
School Board to report any all nlte on Thursday' Friday strange -
\ That's which carried them to the. Bayfront Park Auditorium on:
little Incident that occurs: with and Saturday nights. Rl -_.\ -- .. -""' ..
schoo'3.. Some of you good news in your the biggest nuts in and Brown Sub areas. Isaiah 40:31, ,which heads, The National Alliance of Postal The dance will feature Kay t,
have become Florida by being "But they that wait upon the Employees and the Women's Charles: and his orchestra. Admission i
all South Miami Uncle Toms.) Lord shall renew their strength; Auxiliary; sponsord their sixth $1,75 in advance and '
MUTS. ( BLANCHE OALLO'V AY'I brother they shall mount up with wingsas annual ball at the spacious Car $2.00 at the door. Tickets can I
You, the 'highly educated and his wife, Niffie, along eagles; ibbean Room of the Bayfront now be obtained thru the Miami- '"
ones who Instruct our children their eight-year-old daughter Park Auditorium last Friday. Police Department (precinct) 1.
with
should be told that whatever Cabella! short visit 1 I thought of other prophesiesthat Hundreds of Alliance members Buses to the auditorium will
paid a
r 0 8 8 en among yourselves for, few days. Cab, known to seemed to foretell the telephone and guests were .on handto I leave: NW 10th st. and 2nd ave. I'
a
Hieuld be kept there. Why should "Fess" Is ontour with theHarlem and automobile as wellas see Mra. Eddie Redding beginning at 9 p.irt Fare 20 I j
y6u waste a dime Of a four me as Globetrotters. Cab, the airplane. Heading from crowned "Miss Postal Alliance cents M1& pila
to Inform' upon your Psalms 19:4 find "Their "
cenl stamp we of 1961.
of HI Ho
the De
cowned King ,
co-workers.! t\* wfculd fee ''better In to review the new line is gone out through all the The hall was filled and a fine
stopped
to give that four cerits 'or dimeto world' and their words to the time was had by all
the Cancer Fund. How can settings of the Hampton House end of the world Tele WATCH FOR i I
.
and Villas. The wimmlng pool,
you demand respect from your phone?) TV NOT WORKING? Opening of (Don Strachan
as Cab puts It, "looks indescribably '
don't respect
students when you I can clearly picture the automobile 1
each other as professional delicious, and his as the sayIng of-' !, expressways\ 'headlightsand It you live in Liberty City or Children's Theatre ProducI I
people T And what makes you goes, he put "stamp "hot rods" from Nahum 2:4 Brownsville we will repair I
your tion "Snow White Goes
i
approval on it, which is fit for to
think you have the right to butt . "The chariots shall rage in TV on credit. Pay weekly. Free _
the
a king especially Kingof
Into another person's business He De Ho. the streets; they shall Jostle one estimate Call OX 1-8426. indf Broadway."

and percent kick of you each know other what Ninety I am against ways; they another shall in the&seem! broad like -- : I...-- ..........._.00.":" """' ..."" ...."':">>.:::1.:1. ...JI..:.........:.:...>.>...S...""::...'I:015..17 2C1.; ..=.&>"" "" ....."" r

talking about, and frankly I DH. EDWIN SHIRLEY, pne torches; they shall ,run like the '''I
don't care what you think of me of Miami's most popular doctors!!!, lightnings." TV
for faying: this, tour boll when is confined to Christian Hospital Service Calls SI.50 .
I think some of much respected with a light touch of Being convinced that the pro ;
professional people are pneumonia Lucky me. I phets of old were adept at describing ..
making fools of themselves by won a trophy in Ray Mitchell's our modern devices, I ALL MAKES-ALL MODELS PLUS PAIITS
putting their foot on a co-work- North-South Golf Tourney. My was not surprised ;when I saw
an ad in Time Magazine, Oct. 31,
partner, Maxine Mears of Jack LARRY'S T.V.
.
:
er.There Is no need for me to say sonville and I took first 'place 1960 Issue, showing a picture ofa

more about people being stool In the Scotch Foursome We giant shovel, captioned"World's WE BUY SELL AND TRADE TV SETS (,
biggest ahovel -
and moves
pigeons and Informers won It on a flip of the coin be- "
MUTS. Just remember that God cause we tied for first place with mountains in minutes. It was RADIOS, HI-FI AND' STEREO REPAIRS N
described follows
doesn't love ugly and you must the Lady Champ, Myrtle Patterson as : "Its dl- )
do unto others. as you wo*:Id and her partner Will Hud- mentions are staggering! height: 1551 N.W. 62nd Street OX 1-8024 .
want them to do unto you. Then gins. However, I'm'glad the 20 stores; weight, 14 million
pounds: reach, more than a city : ;
the
you must remember that tourney is .over and now every.
telling these black. It will be able to ,pick up L j lIm .I
people you are body will get back to normal.
things to don't respect you either. 173 tons of material at one bite"

Null said. Recalling a particular achlp-

DID YOU KNOW that there is ture, I reached :for my Bible
THE 8 BIND Charity Golf an adult band class at North and found what I sought in
Tournament will be held In As- western, Vocational School? David Isaiah 41:15. It states, "Behold, WORTH SEEING f
bury Park this year fromAug. Paschal, the school's bandmaster I 'will make thee a new sharp
14.19 Inclusive. Added feature .ez that anyone who threshing instrument having ,
this year will be the 36 hole has ever had the ambition to teeth: thou ahalt thresh the
open Women's Tournament to be learn an Instrument should get mountains, and beat them small
he'd the first two day (14th and in on this class. If you are Just and shall make the hills ai Beautiful New 3-bedroom 2-bath
This announced at chaff. ,
15th.) was learning or were learning years
the Roof Garden of the Carver I I ago and didn't get far, now is Well described, isn't It? No Large HomesIN
Hotel during the buffet party the time to get started again. wonder I am convinced that pro-
sponsored by P. Balllntlne and They' meet each Monday and phesy I is being fulfilled before.
Sons and the Amsterdam Newspaper Wednesday night from 7.10 our eyes. What do you think? Is RICHMOND HEIGHTS
sponsors of the tournament. p.m. and the price (Ls $2.00 for it just coincidence, or Ls it the I I
16' weeks. You con't beat that I Day of God dawning?
OF' Come on and let's have a new FHA -1 Mortgage Low down payment I
PRETTY Week Jazz band In the area. You can w.-
Catherine Blunt Pretty Boy register any Monday or Wed. I
of the Week: Charles Lock- nesday night. That does it. SEE THE SOUTH'S DADE COUNTY'S FINESTCOMMUNITY
hart (Bonded Collection Agency) So, till
next week Live Life,
Man About Town: Dr. O. every golden minute of It. Peace I LEADING COLORED
W. .Hawkins Police of the ..
Week: Officer Wells .T* ch.

er of the week: All of you. NEED MONEY See model house 14320 Madison St., Richmond Hta.

HAVE YOU heard Leroy Lang $25 to $600
sing?. Well, he's got.. A good Mrs. Zimmerman, CEdar 5-0166 or HI 4-7619
sing? Well, he's got a good Call PL 8.3653
voice. All he needs to do is singa
little more often In order to IDEAL LOAN rr A. & W. BUILDERS
cultivate that natural tone he 6105 N.W. 7th Are.
has The Hampton House
Restaurant Is putting out good
--
Let her year of experience guide :
and protect you throughout life \
as a lighthouse guide the ships Ira .
LINCOLN ESTATESWHY storm, For tucc H In buelneee ii

and CONSiULAHER-love. Money Available !



a FOR FIRST AND SECOND MORTGAGESAND
DON'T STAY IN THE RUT. GET
OUT NOW. BY THE HELP. OF REFINANCING
RENT ? GOD SHE CAN HELP, :YOU.

Office Hour: CONSOLIDATE YOUR BILLS
9 a.m. 9 p.m. l

BEDROOMS SOME GARAGES Thurt. 9 a.m. to EASIER MONTHLY PAYMENTSAll

', 7 p.m.
*
\ DAILVSundlY transactions private and confidential ..

As Low as $175 : Come in and talk it over-No obligationASK

10 a.m. 8 p.m.READING .
FOR MR. ADELMAN OR MR. WASSERMANMortgage i
Prices from 9,300 3f..

$1,00 UP
GuaranteeCorp.

.'* $62.00 per month pay everything 23 Years Experience
.
's .-

See the three bedroom model at MADAMHUNTER .


10835 S.W. 221st Street, Goulds LICENSED IIY STATE OP FLORIDA
1657 N.W. 73rd ST.
MIAMI, FLA.

HI 4-4681 2815 W. Miami Ave. fR 4-1661
DeCarlo Homes, Inc. Don't Write' -Call In Person ,.


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PAGE 4 SATURDAY. .MARCH., ... 4,. ...I61. ...... STATE'FTA''
", 4.tlantic'Ct Baptists .
.t {lst MEETS HERE "",j'"' .''

MARCH 4 ,
Close 30th Annual Meet

Mary McLeod Bethune Chapter
I '
'
:
II *The '30th annual session of the Smith, L. q. |>inder, I. C. Mick of 'the Future Teachers of
Atlantic Coast Baptist Association ins,. KW. Brown, I. Hepburnand America Club'will Ibd the hostto
Main Office at 6740 N.W.: 15th Avenue-.Ph n OX 1-0421- was held with the N-ew.1dL "E. WU lams. the State FTA meeting which
Branch at 1112 N.W. third AVe., Miami Florida: -Phwi* FR.3223, ZIon Baptist Church Florida will convene here Saturday
r J_ The Cihtl' '8 Welfare program March 4 at the B. T. Washing
W. Moss, pastor
Rev. H.
Garth o. Reeves. Managing Editor and ButlneM Manage, ; City Feb., 2326. It was one of the on Fridaydirection evening, under the ton High School. At least 100
of Mrs. Josephine In the state
member clubs are
H. E.. SIOI8MUND REEVES, Editor most successful In the history of '
the spiritually and other Brady anrf Mrs. Vernell Stra- expected Mrs. Mayme, t JJ). Williams
SUBSCRIPTION RATES ''wls .group chan, was} quite a success. A Is the local sponsor. Barbara
health skit (by students from A. D. Bush is' the State vice
'ONE YEAR $4.50'ilX! MONTHS $2.75 THREE MONTHS $ .Tt ,The welcome program on L. Lewis Elementary School with president and Janice May'eoek".I.the .
Wednesday evening was beauti Miss D. L.f Hart directing was local FTA president. ,
Knleml: as hecoud Uass: .i Matter, August 9, 1027 at the-Poet. Office l i fully carried out by representatives one of the features, and the Red Registration will be held from
ul Miami, Florida; under the act, of March 8, 1S7 of 'the community, and the Circle and Sunshine Band of 8 to 9 a.m.
Community Choir was at its best. Temple. M is. Miriam Hepburnand Miss Shirley Payne will be

WANTED A METRO MANAGERMetro The business sessions were Mrs. FJearl Ward, directors, the speaker for the morning.
: presided over by Moderator L. rendered music. Elder Gray of MIltS Payne was a former mem
Commissioners are still looking the field over A. Thompson and Vice Moderator Spiritual Baptist, Perrlne, was ber' of BTW Future Teachers of
I. C. Mlcklns, and Pres. I. Q. the morning speaker. America Club and she Is now
for a successor to Manager O. W. Campbell who resigned Pratt had charge of the women's Prominent\ teaching at Douglas Elementary.
visitors Dr.J.
that position. Several Dade Countians were suggestedbut department. A. F, FJnlayson, president were of A representative of the Fla.
none seemed to satisfy the commissioners. The one Three churches were added: the Genera Baptist State Con- State Teachers Association will
most likely to have been selected, was former city man- Historic Bethel of Nassau, Bahamas vention of Florida; Mrs. Susie attend the meeting and Mrs.
ager E. A. Evans, who withdrew his name last week. Dr. H. W. Brown, pastor; Holly stats president of the Katherine Walton of the Coun
Guidance Office will
St. Stephen's, Hatchet Bay, women's department; Mrs. Co- ty represent
Some out-of-town applications are In, one of them, William Eleuthera Rev. L. C. PInder, rine Watts, national representa the NEA.
Gildea, city manager of Brockton, Mass., was in pastor; and, St. Paul's Sandl- tlve of Baptist work among
Miami seeking the job. land's Village Rev. Leroy Ro- young people; Mrs. L. A. Mo-
'i ker, minister, all.from the Bahamas ran, Rev. Randolph Thompson, I ence Hepburn taking .second.
1 r" *' Rev A. C. McQueen, Rev E. R. place. '
Commenting on Metro 'this"':'wejBk'O,: Wv. Campbell l The report of the churches Ferguson, Rev. L. R. Ross, Rev. All officers .were reelected.Dr .
said that if Metro is to succ4eetfHhe"fenii&ds4to0b( l <1fionid ret ectat.progress .throughout the W.. M. McWesley and Rev. Cur .' H. W. Brown wad added to
_
district. A substantial sum was of.. 1 the official roster as" third' 'vice
major revisions. He thinks the commission should be reduced A"
presented Pres. R. W. Puryear moderator Rev. L. C. PInder
to about half of its present members, and commis- for Florida Normal Memorial The "Queen's Contest" sponsored and Mrs. L. Rand as mission
sioners should be elected from the county as a whole. College. by the women Sunday af arles. '
The charter should altered. that..10,000 signatures ternoon was quite interesting. Pastor Moss and membersand
be : so -
Choirs rendering service were Miss D. L)' Hart gave an inspirational friends of New Mt. ZIon en-
can not force 'a recall ot referendum, says Mr. those of :Mt. Olivette St. James.Temple address on the theme, tertained the delegation royally.
Campbell. and New ,Bethel. Inspiring "You've Got to Move" The win- The annual meeting for 1962
Metro had six commissioners. They thought there and challenging messages ner was, Mrs. Lillian Fergusonof will be held ,at Bethel Nassau..
were delivered by Revs. Joseph Homestead, with Mrs. Flor- Bahamas.;
should be an increase in the 'number of: commissioners.The ) .

increase was made. Manager, or' exManagerCamp-
bell now believes there are too many. Thirteen really t

seem too many. We will have to waif and see.'what's go-

ing to be done when a new manager takes over. MARCIA JANE HONES
On Tuesday Miami's Mayor Robert King ,High appointed -
a 12-man committee to review and| evaluate the ,
'''
goals and performances of Dade's Metropolitan ,
govern- ;
ment. The Mayor said the move was intended. 'to be con- LOOK., AT THIS! ; "

structive and to aid in restoring lagging public '. .;
support\
Live in of these
for the infant government.The one brand new deluxe. CBS homes_ for "

committee is made up of prominent business as little as $15.00 a week ,, ".

and professional men with Hugh Emerson, chairman of
the Government Research Council of the Chamber of Your choice of 5 models ,
2, 3 and 4 bedroom homes
'
Commerce as chairman. Other members include Atty.

Jack Watson, special city counsel ; County Atty. Darry "' Garages .or carports : (C
Davis ; Dr. Reingold Wolff director of the research bureau Large closets, gas heaters, built-in oven and ranges.

of the University of 'Miami ;;' Editor Bill Baggs of the, ; .., Lots 75 ft. x 100 ft. r .

Miami\ News; Editor Don Shoemaker of the Miami 1 Her- 2 blocks from schools, shopping, churches ,
aId ; Mitchel Wolfson of, Wolfson Theaters; Robert
Searle, president of the Dade County League of Munici Down "" '
palities ; Commissioner Robert Haverfield,' and JosephOrr Payments from $195 to $350

and Dan Paul, members of the commission which
drafted Metro's\ Charter. NO CLOSING COSTS

With the help of this committee's findings and recommendations -
Metro should be able ,to continue on:its way (Pay only $5.00 per week on down payment)

unhampered for a while, anyway.
.
.
.. DIRECTIONS
-0- .<'* 1

OUR NEW LIBRARYWe U.8.1 i 1- Drive
south, U.S. 1Drive south to
now boast of another library. It's'a branch of Open Saturday turn left at Old Cutler AltepitUh Road hit
the Miami Public Library and is located in the Community on
'
Center, 350 N.W. 13th St. And Sunday Road?, then lurn right AllapatUh to Old Cutler

The new branch was dedicated on Sunday after al* 5W.} 118th Avenue Read, then turn right

noon, February 12 by Vice Mayor Henry Balaban with J For Inspection and follow the signs. and follow the signs. '
Dr. Frank B. Sessa serving as master of ceremonies. ,

A highlight of the occasion was the awarding; of a
plaque to Mrs. Ann Coleman for her service 'and interestin

the library from its very beginning. The presentationwas

made by Louis Portlock, chairman of the Carver Scots
branch of the YMCA. Jti,

The library is nicely furnished and well stocked

with an assortment of books and magazines, etc., that EL00R .
.
we are sure will be appreciated by our reading public. n.
The hours at Dixie Park are 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Mon- .(

days, Wednesday and Fridays, 1 to 9 p.m. Tuesdays and

Thursdays. '-,

At Dorsey Memorial, :17th, St., Tuesdays and Thurs- "":
days from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. ;';", .

The library at 17th St. was not as well patronized as U tf"" .

it should have been, but it must be admitted that location .... I '. ',;
had a lot to do with this. SALES REPRESENTATIVE t,: ;-

Now that we have a central branch we are sure FORD ,
there will be many more readers taking Advantage of,, REALTY, INC.

this opportunity afforded them. 5524 N. W. 7th Avenue > Phone: PL 7.2559
j -:- Miami Florida
We are pleased that recognition was given :Mrs.. ,
Ann Coleman at the dedication of this new branch. She ,

has always been library minded. MAR K E L
We recall that before the Dorsey Library was built INC. Builders
,
she had a small library of her own. On her property at

Sixth Court she had a small building which she fitted up, 376 N. W. 25th STREET

solicited and purchased books and magazines and had a MIAMI, nORIDA INPUSTRIE S
teenagers reading club that was pretty well patronized. FR 9-4267
Mrs. Coleman, although seeking retirement from'

civic affairs, is still somewhat a busy person. MEMBER FLORIDA HOME BUILDERS ASSN. 8 MIAMi-DADE COUNTY CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE
Officials at the libraries are : :Miss Helen Dorsett, who

has given ten years service ; Mrs. Ruth Hart, Mrs.R.M. HARRY MARKOWITZ, President
,
Byrd and Mrs. E.- K. Bryant. ;, '. .
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.,::r-1ttIt-._._ _-_ THE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA ,
I SATURDAY MARCH 4 1961 ,PAGE 6
,
t I
y ,
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.- THIS and

a Olivette Baptist Church,. bold
I : membership in Cvreit .and Ne-
onta Clubs. '
.
', THAT. *. r sits 'HV:'
t! A & [ILloma), GREEN,
::18: ,pt'Qba.blt'the busiest woman
..... ..
:0- '
: '" ''fpjs Miami. with: 'activities In Ur-
I rrrr, By RUTH N. POLITE 'ban League as 'a board .member
and an 'tntegmpart( of the 4
-------------------
------------------
-----------
Young Democratic l Cut! .As 'I!
I member of, .,the League of Women 6
TEN Voters .jibe has been guest-
CHOSEN OUTSTANDING I speaker to many civic and social -
I 1 organizations]. She delivered R f

I stirring remarks. which helpedthe r'k
CITIZENS OF THE YEAR groups, to help others in
; "getting out thai vote" In rec
ognltlon of:; her unselfish and
This column; is dedicated this untiring volunteer community '
fweek to the men and women .of I' services, the";former GOT.. Col-
Dade County. Bless them! No Hog appointed' her to serve In an
''community has a more intelligent I ,. Important state capacity. Closestto
and energetic group work. ( her heart is the program of
I' Mrs.
ing for the common good n a-s ANTHONY SIMON and aid to tuberculosis patients at
Therefore it is a good idea oncea GENESTA SWEETING interestin Lantana. Presently she Is president a
year to pause and take stockof PTA work was catching.They of the Medical, Auxiliary j
their lured lots of units and pa-
numerous accomplish
ments, and give them a pat on in the above' activities has help Selecting ten men and women CLYDE KILLENS l''
the backs ed to cement better relationships out of the scores who give free '
I I with other races and enhancedthe ly to their efforts on behalf of Proudly Presents I
From the many citizens who status ot women on all their communities and their SOME PLACE .
strive constantly to make this a 1 r I fronts. neighbors in Dade County was:
better place to live and work ,. ., -- ._. --- -- not an easy task. Many who de: TO GO ON SUNDAY t
and play, a committee has selected }' serve much praise of necessityhad
Dade County's Outstanding d to be omitted. In making the AFTERNOONAt v:
Citizens of the Year. A similar selection a rule was adopted to
I group will be chosen each this effect: Women and men his popular I }
year. These ten may not have ,i.i= 'who make a profession of", welfare KNIGHT BEAT
done;, more than others, ,or as ,:work or'1v1\Q.. hold ppsjttonsr \ '
.;much ,as some ,but In their de ... ,lated. to.)weltat/ _,,w0rtUQh' At the .
ration to certain causes that school teachers, could not be SIR JOHN HOTEL '
promote the public welfare they considered, although their ac
are'an inspiration and encour com lIahmflnts outside their N.W. Oth St. and lard Ave.

agement to all the others. i jobs might be great. MATINEE SHOW

These men and women have 1 Emphasis was laid, rather on Sun. 9
SOT. LEROY SMITH, one of w, Mi Every 4:30 p.m.
shown a particular ability to organize "Miami's Finest," has given \ those .whose. efforts are entirely: Stars and Celebrities
their lives .so as to extend voluntary.No .
most of his adult life the
to services -
Come"
and be
their effectiveness outside I .M' see seen
of In
Scouting. recognition
their immediate circle of family list of, voluntary workers Regular Sund'ay' nite dance
of his services he was awardedthe
would be complete without the
'I
and friends They give in many )
SILVER BEAVER for 1960. and show follows
names of Mesdames Mena Jackson 01
time, special
ways money
: As a gifted manual arts techni {
Jessie Giles, Ruth Green 9 to 5
abilities or paln: elbow grease ; p.m. a.m.
clan his work in has
scouting
field Evelyn Thomas and the
Adm. Free Tables
if that's what is needed-and been made effective and Free 1
more
always out of a: desire to help Messrs. Bugene Kemp, D. W .
attractive to youth in helping to ,
others. "Prof. Wilson and Samuel 2 Fine Bands
: curb juvenile delinquency; Grant. Bob Allen and His J
'- -
..:.,.. I And there are the wonderfulones Canadians and
: : Y who work for community Dizzy Jones and
rents into the program, They ,betterment through their jobs,
attended state leadership. meet I but Jar' beyond what their jobs The Jones Boys r

1' r, ings and talked others into go call for: school principals like ,
f f ,, ing. Through their efforts they Charles L. ''Williams; Clora
;.. raised the status of family life Pearsall Ethel l G. Primus

( '" .. :: in the schools and community. Alese 'Gill, Elizabeth Espy, Josephine -

.. ) '. .., ,,/ .Mackey; DOT workers
'"f'j.".". f.,.."}:0'.>:.',..."....f..'. ,.:.. like Daniel Francis, Sullivan -3
f'f\ ; t Culver, David 'Simmons'; Eddie _
.
( 'Banyan, George Williams;
.
:
o ; :
r
: Children' Service Bureau work

.i .. .' ers 'lI e Lois Hill, ''Ellen Tucker?
""''tYt.'" ; :.. ": "t't't.<; Dewey: Knight, Mabel Hill Of the '
: ,,, : '
.11I'." ....."," .'''"'"',''\ill'..... "' ". Juvenile Training Home at Kendall
.t .
j supervisor of welfare work
:., '1' :' ers, Ma Sears; Louise BTaylor
"'. : YWOA; Daniel. Lang of Urban :
League; Lucille Wheatley of L1i_ I'i.
).i Girl Scouts; MaraUs- GUI, Olive B.
'i.
Alexander of James E. Scott
"
Community enter.TJlOUGIITS .
.,: .

I FOR THE WEEK _
I I --- "It is not necessary to have faithin '
I MRS. MARION MULDROW. As THOMAS FREDERICK ,'JAN" a good cause, we mast also: fry i
The name that must lead all president of one of the local NISTER organizer of the Liberty make investments in it." N
the r* t 1s that of FATHER Beautician Units; vice presidentof City Home Improvement "No man is worth his salt 4
I THEODORE GIBSON The the Urban League, member Association which brought about who is not ready at all times to
"fearless trombone" of Civil ship chairman of NAACP and better conditions in the com, risk his body, to risk his well- BILLY FLINT
Rights, I one of the dependable pillars of raunlty. lie gave money, time being, to risk his life, in a great One of Knight lent StAr
Dethel AME Church she finds and labor for the developmentof cause" Closed
n tM mi it inn ixr'i'Mt im I'miiiir' >ir TT i Mon. & Wed. Nites
outlets for a:1: ttye) volunteer YMCA and other youth Tues: Amateur Nite
work that the committee lilted groups.

In her file. Space does not per I. .._ '_ "d Ub" ..' rrru r rr Thurs. Ladies Nite
mit the detailing of; the same
M"FYI Homes For Prizes Every Hour

On The Hour
I Iy
S 4ar Adm. Free Tables Free .
Sale SHOW TIME


+ J ., y Every Fri. and Sat.

1260 N.W. 55th St. Featuring

ONLY $2,000 DOWNSee

\ w this custom luxury

I'w home fit for a king Af

r The pride of Orchid Villa

Visit us and look at our

s .r other new homes close by
'
Open Sun. 2 to 6 p.m. "J'1
Jy xI
I : HARMAR, Inc. MO 5-3592 ;

I Aa
GRAHAM I
REV. EDWARD T.
who stood side by side with }o r. $500 DOWNSEE
Gibson in the worthy caaie.
THIS SPLIT LEVEL
L"i
..
MRS. CLEVELAND (Addle) BEAUTY
MRS. EDWIN ( )) ROGERS SAMPSON. For :years she has RICHMOND HEIGHTS i
of Opa Locka, provided her worked as a volunteer in the
home for the organization and cause of YWCA. She is a busy
Roberta Martin Corner of Coral Reef Drive
... 4 meeting pace: for The Church of clubwoman, church worker, and
The Transfiguration, Episcopal : mother whose nam always And Fillmore Street
| Singers which has enhanced, the religious comes to mind when a new com Open Sun. 2 to 6 p.m. a w,
t civic, cultural and )moral life of mittee is formed. Every club of Low low monthly
Sunday March 5-3 p.m. the community. She Is active in which she is a member has taken payment ,
,
[ leadership capacities in the out or subscribed to life 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH Hot Papa TurnerAnd
at Longshoreman Hall South Florida. Deanery of Episcopal membership in organizations of GARAGE "
I. Churchwomen, Urban which she Is a member. Youth Ora D. Taylor CE 5-4246 His Family
816 ,NW 2nd Ave. League Guild, NOW and the group regard her as their Adm. .r.. Tao Hat. f..00
NAACP. She is, president of the angel of "help." She is an ardent -
$1.25 Adv. $1.50 Door St. Theresa's Guild. Her irork working member of Mt. TABLES FREET ,






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MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA Greater Miami
FORMAL OPENING

PAGE 6 SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961 Temple ,'Prepares '

.
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eS8S3833S3383SSS3S8S saJ s ei-5 <:" For AnniversaryBy The Ebony Motel's


Freedom's RoadBy 'DT. IWIMIELMENIA JOHN
| Along
By Dt.' Wilhelmenia JohnsonA FLAMINGO LOUNGEFlorida's

RUTH PERRY large committee of twelve
----- met at the palatial I
- - -------e Daughters
Fabulous
and Most
suite of Dt. Sarah Smalley in Newest
It Is not very .often that one struggle against segregation and the Paradise Hotel to perfect

can say, "I've had a perfect discrimination. Because of this plans for their 17th anniversary Saturday March 4th

afternoon." And perhaps the cooperation. and aid, as a nay celebration. ,

reason is that not often do all tion we are closer to such. goalsas Tickets are now on sale for 9 p.m. til 5 a.m.
things work together to produce better housing, fair employment ) this gala affair to be held
such an event. But I think that policies, equality of educational March 24 from 9:30 p.m. til. Dt. Floor Show .Dance ,Music Door Prizes
who attended the benefit Sarah Is chair- I
everyone Smalley general TABLES FREE
opportunity and free access -
show at the Miami Beach man of arrangements< ; Dt. Fannie
Auditorium last Sunday afternoon to the ballot."CHURCHES Mae Morton Is chairman of 1101 Old Dixie Highway Riviera Beach
felt the same way I did. ticket sales. This affair will excel
Beach limits
P. city
FOR FREEDOM"PROJECT those of previous years. 1 mile north of W.
A TRIBUTE TO FATHER

GIBSON Recognizing the moral qual- Wednesday, March 8 the
The afternoon was surely a ity .of the NAACP's motives, approach Daughters and DIlls will alt tog'ether --
tribute to Father Gibson and and program, the aMOC'iaUon and enjoy a full course
the things he is fighting for, because has appealed for greater dinner immediately after the adjournment GOD WORKS IN
in that respect the whole cooperation and support from of the Temple's meet
Bela- clergy and laity. To facilitate
show was perfect. Harry ing.Dt.
fonte, Sammy Davis Jr., and all such cooperation, the NAACP's Gertrude Saunders is mistress MYSTERIOUS WAYS
the other performers gave wonderful Church Department launched a of social session Dt.
acts, and the afternoon "Churches for Freedom" project Saunders is asking all Daughtersto
OF
CONVINCED
passed so quickly without a some time ago. The purposeof contribute toward this dinner EDITOR
single delay or mishap, that It this project is to rally For further Information call Dt. ABILITY OF GREAT MYSTIC
was over all too soon. And not church social action. spiritual Saunders FR 92971.
the least of the many fine things mobilization and material investment Tho Observer
nr VAnm O. ROBINSON. Editor Chattanooga
all ,of us saw and heard were in the civil rights On the same night Brother .
the words spoken by Harry Bela- struggle. The NAACP realizes Rudolph Bradley and Dt. Alto Have you ever wondered about
fonte and Sammy Davis, regarding that the ultimate success of the Screen chairman and cochairmen those very rare persona who seem
their belelf in the fight for civil rights fight depends not of the building committeeare to be gifted and inspired
freedom, and their willingnessto alone on techniques. Men are asking all Daughters to join through the power of God to }a
contribute their very great moved to high endeavor, sustained them for a discussion of this forsee the future and able to ,4r
talent to the cause of democracyfor amidst crisis, and inspired project. The property owned by work miracles here on this :
all Americans. to the best use of opportunities the lodge and temple is locatedon earth? When I think of one manI

However, as I sat watchingall by spiritual factors.To NW business 62nd st. in the immediate have in mind I do not think Y

the great talent on displayon achieve a sound social action area. that 'prophecy and the performance

the stage, remembering all program. requires a deep Welcome to the temple are of miracles ended with
the time that these fine performers seated conviction that a social Dts. Doris Rozier and Hettie the Bible era. .,, t. k ::-
were giving their time and order which gives expression to Lovette, who was appointed I Through faith and the powerof ;
talents freely because they .believed full development of human dignity Senior Mother for the Juveniles. God this man-according to .5
in human rights and hu not only Is right, tout inevit Dt. Lovette selected the name their own statements has restored '5
man dignity the same as Father able. Practical techniques and "The Jewels of Greater Miami the eight of Mary King of ,
Gibson does, I could not but approaches must be developed in Temple." 3414 Michigan Ave., Flint, Mich. R.r.
feel a sadness and sense o f order to translate faith, hope All Daughters and friends and Cleve Corbin of 115 E. 22ndSt.
frustration that all the after and conviction about equality, should enroll their children now ., Chattanooga, Tenn., when ( 'S
noon's entertainment was goingto brotherhood and freedom into by paying a fee of 1.00 for they wefe totally blind.
pay for Father Gibson's legal reality I Joining and 25 cents per month This man has helped thousands
defense. What a shame, I kept who have come to him from near
thinking to myself, that all this And lastly, an effective church Dt. Mae Lassiter, a member of and far with every conceivable his numbers' have fallen are the
must be done for a man who Is 1 program must be aware that this Temple for several years is problem. Word of mouth has result of his photographic mind.
only doing what he thinks !Is America will have moral power seriously ill In Jackson Memorial spread untold praise of this un
right, and who is fighting so In world affairs only to the ex Hospital. Dt. Ruler Ellen Taylor usual and remarkable man. His famous prediction of future
bravely and courageously for the tent that she constructively deals Ls requesting all Daughters to People come to him with laden events have been so great
things that have already: been with the problems of human visit Dt. Lassiter or send a card hearts, doubts and fears and that they were mentioned on the
guaranteed to him by the Con rights at home. American relig for a speedy recovery.. leave filled with Joy and, hope, "Meet the Press" Program of
ious Sept.> 30, 1956. It Is unbelleve-
stitution of the United States. groups have the task of
'
with
of mind and
Our peace renew-
helping America hearts go out to Miss able how he can tell you your
gain and
All of main. Edna DeVeaux in the ed faith in themselves and their past, and
us hope and pray that taro moral responsibility. To passing of present future, and
the U. S. Supreme Court will these ends, churches her brother, Father Richard De future. your secrets so accurately and
rule In Father Gibson's favor, erate with agencies which can coop nave Veaux, a consecrated, dedicated Erring husbands and wives true' without you saying a
After the wonderful afternoon at similar goals and which have young man for the Master'scause. have been brought back home by word. This wonderful man showed
the Beach Auditorium last Sun. developed specialized techniques The world is better because the strange power possessed by a drawer full of unsolicited
day, it is surely a great satisfaction and aproaches. Such a he had lived. this man. A sweetheart was letters from grateful people who
cooperative
at least, to know that so undertaking should I brought back from far off Canada wrote from the heart test!*Ing
develop Daughters
many people, both entertainersand increasing between the church our temple is through his strange and my- to their peace of mind, happinessand
audience, wish Father Gibson and the NAACP marching humlble on under the sane and saerious. gifts. I know of a man financial success Most of
well, and showed their good leadership of our Dt. who ,bad gone to considerable these letters concluded with
wishes and Ruler Ellen Taylor. Do we pray expense travelling far and wideto
their hope in the wishes of God's blessings for
LUXURIOUS NEW for her get help In bringing his wife
future by packing the auditorium Doc Anderson His power Is no
to overflowing.TUB back. His efforts were fruitless coincidence
or accidental
freak
In despair he came to Doc Anderson I because it has been time,
proven
NAACP AND who him
got results In and time again.
FOR one day. I am amused when I Unbelievable but
ItKLIGION RENT true. How .he
does
It is his ae.cret. -
think of the who.
The man came to S .
program of the NAACPas
Doc Anderson to find the where-
stated in a recent association CHOICE I-BEDROOM I could
abouts of his unfaithful wife. go on for hours writing
pamphlet, is deeply rooted i in about the
CORNER APARTMENTS Doc told him exactly where to remarkable achieve
religious and democratic ideals. find her and meats and the mystery of his
was he surprised 1
Among those who In Finest
participate in Building gifted power but
the founding of the associationin D / e t ADULTS ONLY his This remarkable man-through would like to see for ourself,
1909 : extrasensory perception,
were clergymen of va so I am giving you his
rlous faiths and denominational t which dates back to his boyhood address name and
5815 N.W. 12th Ave.SEE -DOC R. C. ANDER
--has pointed the
finger at stolen
backgrounds
as well as many SON, 302 W. Gordon Ave.
lay churchmen whose interest 1 in GRANDSTANDCOJLUNS I CARETAKER APT. NO. 7 and hidden money-$1500-and Ga., or you may ,phone Rossvllle '
told where It could be found af
improving the lot of minority him at OAnal 2-9719.
I
groups had !been stimulated and I ter everybodyelse had failed. The, stand .he is available under
grounds.refined by their religious back I success and accuracy of the way a week.-Adv. seven days


.S' Beautiful Home
I on
Through the years, theI
NAACP has maintained cordial Your Lot Not a Palm Reader Not a Fortune Teller

relations with organized relig Not a Rootman Not God Either _
"u But
ion from which it las received
} JUST A GOD
SENT
valuable assistance in th ei 7b MAN
Revs Shepherd Bogaetora

Std ,
ae Do you have a problem?

Business Bad, Marriage

Palling, Can't win the man

or woman you love, Been
Complete Building Ssrvloe
Crossed
,
Need Money,

PLANNING Everything
Going Wrong
I e BUILDING t' Health Bad? Can't SatisfyYour

I S FINANCINGYour
-1 Husband or Wife
a; ; o r1 sp New Home _
Want a New Home or Oar?
No Down
e r

Payment IL SEE ME TODAY

:) b _
i.; Over Twenty Years of Remember I am not a fortune *
Construction Experience teller, rootman or
Guaranteed SatisfactionPL palm reader, I am not God,
but a God sent manliirii. !

l t30mV It cost nothing to

fi lit \r (!)@ l : .__ S come In and talk


a 1-3604 I 627 N.W. 9th St., Apt. 1 FR 9-9138

dWbEt 888 N.E. 79th St. In Key West Every Tuesday at 708 Angela Street
N
g poet dtuutat cannot suoph Ion /I Av Ch
P.O. Box 3457.F2 Saven Ga Miami
MATES
l3 ti 1Sf thess W 11Ail
Advertising in The Miami Times Pays OfftHE




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SATURDAY, MARCH 4; 1961 .. .. THE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA PAGE ir j y yt

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:..: ;::. personal message F !

from
.

iHeavyweight _&
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# ',, M

; : Champion .

: ''J'it.

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F1OYD: PATTERSON : ;.


.'
I .

.; ..
-k:': ,.,:_ .. "I am happy to be here in Miami Beach and have .\
.
'
: received a cordial welcome. I extend the same wel. .

come to.you and hope to have you here with me

,,, ,, ; when I defend my title in the Miami Beach Convention '
,
;:' :' Hall March 13. r I',:
'A ;,. on ....,
.. ". :1f! !,
,-: \ """c
: : ;' "There are choice.seats available for everyone in alllocations *\
.
<: k, I
; \r IAH
;if.j;: .}"' I! ::*..t'Wi. : !. ;. ," \'. :." 'J. a li; 1 I starting at $20. See you at the fight!" .:' '
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PATTERSON JOHANSSON It t I




MARCH 13
., : .

/

MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL ,


TICKET LOCATIONS: Sir John Hotel, 276 Northwest 6th !Street, Miami, FR 3.3381
Miami Beach Convention Hall, JE 2.3692





,

!: iE1 ,, k ,

.
seats reserved '' \

'. ,
? $100 $50 $20 tax included
,
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f WILLIE LAMAR, PUBLIC RELATIONS AND PROMOTIONS

. '... a FEATURE SPORTS, INC., Miami Beach Convention Hall '_ .,f: .' ,/
"1 1128 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami, Florida-FR 9-4961, JE 23692I !k'"
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THE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI FLORIDAPAGEJ Your Miami Times
-. ._: '-..... KU T ?
SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961Browarcl Sale HereDOWNTOWN
._ On .
I;""'" ...! .
r Tnw. Attar Carmttoa.pLES .
MIAMI !,' .COT. ,
!1>Q".q- ".q Science Fair at
Ramos Grocery 362 NW 14th 8 RECTAL DISEASES

NHS Tuesday" Parks Economy Sundries Drug 11 Ot 1134 NW 3rd 3rd Av Ave.Barkloy's .. '.:37!". j .' 'HE. LONG'S CONIC I iesA !.W 1"--_

_
a Tuesday, March 7, from 10 1201' NW'3rd Ave.
County Service 1240 NW 3rd l Ave.
2 Scientific and Drug
to
If' :
a.m. p.m.
1042 ,NW!bpd Ave, If-. ,., 1 1I1n1iln nIII1. \_<4
Mathematical minded studentsat Walk Inn / -'- mn DIn .cat.'.\l IOBC,.,1m I
-.News Northwestern will display Harlem Drug 1400 NW 3r J AvJHoney's ,. .
.,t their Idea'of science and mathematics 1522 NW Srd 'AVrCharles *
'D1 In the lobby of the 340 NW' 18th :Terr. tor
a 8choo 'a auditorium. Everyone is Lenny's 1700 NW 3rd Ave.
Walter.UQwe invited to see the displays of an Arch' Mkt. 1700 NW 4th Ct.

..*.-.,.-| ..r- imal experiments, geometrical Jay> Drug 427 NW 20th St.
designs, chemical ,products and Stanley's Mkt. 1900 NW 4th 'Ct.Myer's .
., 575 NW 20th' St.
The CWH Clumber: of Commerce simple computers.
will m! wt on :Monday at Dixie Drugs 695 NW 20th 8t. OX. 1.7959 N.W. 22nd Ave &
Chamber of Commerce Blag.Mr Hillside 1842 NW 6th :"'/0.'pe..n' I : 69th St
the ...;: 1601 NW 5th Ct.
Special! Eddie's Drugs 801 NW Srd Ave.
*,and Mrs Harry Spence of Eva no 626 NW 3rd ,Ave
Philadelphia dropped In Sunday \I Barkett 708 NW 2nd ,Ave. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
'at the home of Mr. and Mrs. PORTRAITWhile Barkett 600 NW 2nd Ave.F. .
Water Bowe. Mrs. Spence Is a L. T 714 NW 2nd Ave.
well known beautician In Philadelphia Alex Sundries 715/2! 2nd Ave
Their visit was an enjoyable you wait Harlem Sweet Shop 208 10th St.Tucker' w a Mr e
one. Gro. 1400 NW 1st Ct
Including frame Betty's 1526 NW 1st PI
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ross, 90cJohnson Carrie's Gro. 155 NW 17th St. j
better known as Mrs. Catherine People's. Drug 402 NW 8th St.
Strohan are the parents of a
"'
son, Richard M., born Sunday, LIBERTY CITY METRO-GOLDWYN MAYER .
Feb. 19. He weighed eight Ibs., Community Drug 6750 16th Ave.
14 ozs Mother and baby are Little Super Mkt. 6820 17th Ave. j' GEORGE SANDERS
doing fine. Congratulations. Bethel's 6828 NW 18th Ave.
Smith's 6704 NW 18th Ave. 2 BARBARA SHELLEY
k
Newton's 6320 NW 18th Ave.
The Star Light Lodge No. 642
Dallas 6700 NW 15th Ave.
will meet Friday night, March
3-.at- the.Masonia-Temple I at 8 ," :;. Liberty Beauty 6707 NW 15th Av.
-
asked to .. Grtffln'I 6572 NW 15th Ave.Bannllter' .
p.m. All members are fj'
? 6290 NW 15th Ave.
be present.
Seymour' 1304 NW 62nd St.

Herbert Smith Jr., Is now j Jackson's6000 NW 12th Ave. The strangest Itory,
barbering at Bowe's Modernistic Drake's 2101 NW 62nd St. (el no'Flctlon
Barber Shop. Mr. Smith Is the Matthew's 6981 NW 15th Ave. has svsrtoldlMICHAEL
son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Convenient' 6804 NW 22 Ave.
Smith of Opa Locka. of Miami Phil's Store 6968 NW 17th Ave.
.1 Thomas 2350 NW 75th St.
Rev 'Ellis ,King died Mondayat Lerner's 2090 NW 75th St.
12:30: p.m. He resided at 4800 409 N.W. 17th Street Frederick's 645 NW 62nd St. -
SW 17th sto West Hollywood.He I 18th Ave. Gro 6307 NW 18 Ave.. GWYNN ,r, x ;1.
C t
died In Memorial Hospital. .1 Phone FR 7.2294 Community Shoe Shine
fct oot tor*
!::' _______ 6662 NW 16th Ave. STIRliNG SIUIPHANTWOtFRILLA A xr6EORCE
- - - ----- ---
r J and
J 1410 NW 62nd St. s *
,.' Home Northeast Section Lincoln Fields 2001 NW 62nd St. BARClA't '
.Luxury, Scotty's 7501 NW 22nd Ave.OPA ......---...." WOLF RIUA n.w r RONALD K1NNOCHAnthony
Spacious 3-bcxlrooms, zy2 baths, large living room, dining LOCKA --- -r

room, Florida room, equipped kitchen with TV. Wall to wall PLUS ----.
Magnolia Sundries 14570 22 Ave. I
carpeting, beautiful furniture. Adjoining 2.car garage with Mlller'q 15110 NW 22nd Ave.

'" Utility room. Patio and Barbecue. Extra large lot, sprinkler Bunche Drug 2280 Bunohe Dr. ... -
'
-- -I -
s'step1. David Lawrence I--. : }OQHUA
L
15901 NW 20th Ave.
Price complete: $40,000. Terms $10OOO'DoWD' J GANfgII

Balance $250 Month., Will consider trade BROWNSVILLESplc II f :>; ) '
and Span 4801 NW 27th Av .. pgoe 88lXp/
Lee and Frazel, Inc., Realtors N.-l's 4825 NW 27th Ave. fWvIr v'Jion
Browmavllle : can't .,
Drug 4634 27th Ave. .
130 .Security, Trust !Bldg., FR 3-2032 Elnora 4320 NW 27th Ave. ; or
1 helRlovr ,.
Tracy'(010NW 32nd,Ave. .'
l ll boys!.. '
\ I
.. ;; ,
> > .'
Job OpportunitiesDepartment ? .

Tonys Bicycle Store F" '

of Promotion and sto
r Publicity, Greater Miami Urban ;I : -S..
4332 N.W. 7th Avenue PL 9.6817 League, 395 NW First 8U H.
Allen Wheatley Jr., vocational' -
RECONDITIONED BIKES ,services secretary. Phone FH
1.6478Photollthographer. PerkinSwJanefcnda
FROM $9.95GUARANTEEDSALES .
a
AND SERVICE '
Console operator SUNDAY TUESDAY
-
AMERICAN AND IMPORTED Tabulating: Equipment Operator
Driver (public welfare vehicles)
1 BUY SELL TRADE Credit SupervisorEngineering I I I
Cashier Draftsman ( I I IA

Police Officer
Clerk IEWIS CIBERT CIN.copEZCOLOR '
by Of!lU'Ii
REVEREND ,SISTER MARIE Jail Steward MOWCTIp1
Police Complaint Officer ;:
Spiritual AdvisorRev. Recreation Leader -
Electronic Technician
Sister: Marie has God given power to heal by Parks Services Supervisor

prayer. Rev. Sister Marie reads and advises. (Catering Services)

Are you sick, unhappy, unlucky, disgusted with life? l ....

Whatever problems you might have, Rev. Sister -1 JEREMY SPENSER' NOEL PURCELL

Marie can help you. Advise on all affairs of life.
RITZ
There is no problem so great that she cannot solve. PLUS ...

Tells you how to hold your job when you have failed THEATRE

and how to succeed. Calls your STARTS SUN.

friends and enemies by name, with. T1
out asking you a single word. GUARANTEES CLARK GABLE ;

to remove EVIL influencesand MARILYN MONROE

[ bal luck. There is no pity for "The Misfits"PLUS

those knowing they are in hard luck

and need help and do not come for it. If you have

r been to other readers and weren't satisfied you owe "Noose For Gunmen" fL

it to yourself to visit Reverend Sister Marie and be CIN MaSCOptc
I ..... .
\ .
convinced that she has the power to help humanity. ALAN ILOT +,LIA

Reverend Sister Marie has helped all men and women LNUGN MAIIOE I HUE-IUE-yDITEliS

k of all races in all walks of life. Reunite the separated AIR CONDmONEI) _

i bring them together for a full and happylife. CAPITOLTIIEA


I do hereby swear that all of the statements I have NEXT ATTRACTION

made in this ad are true eo help me God SAT MIDNTTE _
SUN., MON., TUES. IG -r .Ii'"' AL.IIIP: -"IUIIII''' ..... _,.
;,,! FREE CAB FARE TO 2 OR MORE PERSONS
I I GETTING A READING MARCH 50.7"Butterfield "Go Naked in The World"Gina

) 8"

704 N.W. 3rd Ave. with ElJAzbeth Taylor Lolobrigida, Anthony FrancUosa

i 'J Near 7th St. on 3rd 'Ave. "Strangers When We
(In Color
"_ Reading Daily & Sunday Hours 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. Meet" )
",:

\ I .I ;." ). .":';'






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ADMITS NATIONAL (tt,; ,

>

BAPTIST .t;.':."...".. ., ..
CONVENTION SPLIT '.''
"
"t( :;. ;: .1

In the February Issue of the ring! If this attitude and this Board of Directors, he wouldn't .. 1 .
Pittsburgh Courier there ap willingness to counsel l and cn-I, have the support of the Board) .1. I.
article under the f reuce had obtained FI
peared an before President Jackson '
I has
the .
sup 1 .
above caption A -pauper can in Philadelphia, then Philadelphia' port of the Board because he
slst that he is a millionaireButthat would never have happened! But. has the support of the Conven h ,nr
hardly makes him sol! I the days, yea, the years, 1m.medlate'y tion and he has the support of *\ It
could insist that I am presidentof prior to Philadelphiawere I the Convention because .he has of I'I'lOP
the United States But how characterized by .
cool critical the support of the Board of DI- ea.
far would that get meT aloofness and pious neu rectors. [on
.
trallty! To say a man lacks integrity fcrehe
Be it known unto all men that he "cannot be Regarding the fiery speeches, '! .
There la at present. one legally trusted" is a charge too seriousto I seem to recall that one of the )
constituted w chartered be based upon one's fee'lnga! gentlemen in question made one sym m
functioning National Baptist 1 challenge any man to come. of his "fiery" speeches in San in
Convention U. S. A., Inc., ._ forth with the proof that Presl Francisco, Cal., which as it turned trnil r_
And Dr. Joseph Harrison Jackson dent Jackson has ((1)) Promised out,. meant nothing! Finally: I
is the president! Dr. Jack- him something and did not keep The article states "The Regional : ,ooaf
son is not as the article claims his promise and (2)) Sacrificed Convention flayed the failure of -
the "alleged president of one 'its supporters' to maintain his the Jackson outfit to properly er.
body." He is the elected president oositlonj! I seem to recall hear support the American Baptist The newly constructed and beautiful Baiter's Chapel i to ,
of the body of the National ing the following incident: Theological Seminary at Nash
Baptist Convention. Dr. Somebody confronted Dr. E. D. ville, Tenn." A.M.E. Church at N.W. 27th ave. and 48th st., will be Ilfpe .(

Gardner C.' Taylor does not Dllloups: with the propositionthat Why didn't they tell the dedicated Sunday morning, March 5 by the Rt. Rev. S. t
speak for the National Baptist he desert President Jack that the "Jackson outfit"people L. Greene Bishop of the 11th Episcopal District. The Rev .
gave :
;
Convention U. S. A., Inc. Dr. son "and support Dr. "So and the Seminary the first $50,000( H. J. Benson I is the pastor in charge.-Johnson photo. adoh
Taylor is head of the "National So". Dr. Bllloups promptly and it has ever received? Why didn't ;
Taylor Team" which is an organized forthrightly turned down the they tell the people that Presi 1 Y ai j
independent, functioning proposition. Then, in In Philadelphia dent Jackson went all out in NEW HOPE BAPTIST be-
,body which Is something ''President Jackson was his support of the Seminary I' .
quite other than and apart from confronted with a similar proposition til the Leadership of the Seminary un- Rev. James E. Brown, pastor
the National Baptist' Convention : I understand It went made it clear that it felt that Bro. Vandell Bonn, reporter j
something like, "we can settle had a better 'plan of it Sunday bcnool ..........-. 9:30
supporting ......_....... 11:01
The meeting held in Atlantawas this matter by making Dr. "So'lnd the Seminary than did the Pres Morning Worship :
reported to hare brought So" vice president.at.large." 'dent of the convention? Why Evening Worship .._......_._ 7KX: )
together "some 200 or 300 min. This ae you know would have didn't they tell the people that
Isters." Was it 200T Was it meant sacrificing Dr Bllloups, it was under the Jackson administration St. John's of The Nazarene
who was and still is, vice president the
300 Which Say it was 800.What's Convention $M7tt N.W. 58th Terrace
happening to the -at-large! Did Dr. Jackson paid its quota of the Seminary'ssupport a'
"team?" The "team" held a sacrifice Dr. Bllloup's He did and paid It In advance? Lawrence Reddlok Associate, pastor 1 tel.p..
Frank Bryant
not! Rather, President Jackson Why didn't ,
meeting in November and re- made the following that they tell the people unday School ....................... 10:00:
ported an attendance of 800. "I would not sacrifice statement: he when Dr. Jackson came to Morning worship> ............... 11:00: toa
Are we to understand that from *o make myself "any man Presidency the Foreign: Mission Evangelistic service ............... 3:00: i
Board
November to January the secure. was receiving some t tr.ld

"team" lost 600 of its followers The Convention has no prob- $250,000 Foreign Mission a year Board and now the NEW MT. ZION' BAPTIST ,MB i
? receives J
em! Some of our brethren havea $750,000 fF I
a year Why ,Msrt :
didn't Rev W M. Mason
of what bethought problem! And it Is a problemof pastor .
they tell
Regardless may the
their people that President Rose and Mary Minter, reporter Ir / ..
or said' or done, a mock have: the own terrific creation! They Jackson has not only led Sunday School .........._........... 9:30: figiht
election in a "rump" assembly' barreled problem of and how double In appointing a commission to go Morning ,worship .................... 11:00:
can never make a man presidentof tory J. H Jackson and take to des, !and purchase land in Liberia for BTU ............................................ 5:3: 0
the National Baptist Convention. Convention from the the a new type of Missionary pro Evening worship .................... ,:00 ida ,"
people! gram, but he has through the 3kthe.

Regarding the suits: Injunctions It would be both presumptuous off board of directors led in paying BETHANY BAPTIST KHV. II. J. HENSON .'
were gotten out both by and ridiculous to think or mortgages and buying up Jut
the convention and the team. say that Dr. J. H Jackson is the land that in Fayette County, Tenn., 3078 N.W. 45th St. iaaoo. )
The Convention sued to get order only man among us who can be so hard pressed Negroes Rev. Rudy Keaton pastor GREATER NEW BETHEL .
eo as to be able to carryon '-rodent of our Convention! can improve their way o"f living Marjorie Shelby, reporter for ,

its business. The Convention did Whenever wisdom suggests thata Now, Sunday School ...................... ft.3 Rev. W. K. Smith, pastor
not sue in order to determinewho change would be in the best House about the 'Publishing Morning worship .................... 11:00: Mrs. R.. Conley, Clerk "at r";
was president. The Conven- Interest of the overall ',program understand deteriorating"what is I don'toulte BTU ...........................?............... 5:30: Morning Worship ................ 11:00 !el. +
tion had already decided that of the Convention then, such a The building is being improved meant. Cvenln worship! .................... 7:00 Sunday School........................ 9:30: 1
by its vote! The "team" sued In change will be made! I believe new machinery has been put in, T. U ................................... 8:30: d '
order to take over the money In change but I do not believe the literature is meeting with, ALLEN CHAPEL A. M. E Evening Worship .................... 7:00 ,
books and the in changing Evening .... ..........
and the propertyof merely for the sake wide acceptance and approval Rev. R. H. Johnson Worship .... ::00 ley
pastor
the Convention! of changing! We are going up the sales are mounting where Cloe Sweeting, reporter Al' 1,

When the time of the Annual to Kansas elect City next Septemberand then ta the deterioration? But Sunday School....w................. D:30lfornlnR ST. ANN'S CHURCH Trip
re (
President
Session had run out our suit We are not Jackson.. be then, all of these questions wit; Worship ................ 11:00 (Episcopal)
was in a manner of speaking, experience yet ready to exchange answered in the proposed 4 C E. League .................... 8:00; Hallandale. Fla. ,nl
automatically of none effect! We are not for yet an ready experiment to "truth saturation" program! Evening Worship .................... 7:00 Father E. S. Clarke Jr., priest

There waan't any need to pursue trade performance for promise! -
the suit to get order because

thn people" Convention-'were-- gone was over home and! The the afternoon The meeting, Sept. 8 held was Thursday a farce, .r.. .....;e :..KoE& : 4t'ls.i 1I>;?.vw........oSwKoK&& '&.''W K......iM..5&.......;;:...... .......w;.. ;e.... ...I,;......w......W.Q.. W a.:11.w 1' '?11,,

"team" continued its suit and and the so.called election was a
lost in two Courts In Pennsylvania bigger farce! It 1 It very much .i.if .ii .ir
Representatives of the true: "National Baptists( are de .
"team" went to Court to enjoin termined to .have law and order r
President Jackson and the Board and are committed to top grin Factory Rebuilt ,
of holding a ciple and progress," and for
nlgectInroChicago fall. these and
meet last I other reasons, National
They, too, lost! Now in, one more Baptists are moving ahead
desperate effort to mislead the with President Jackson and will Motors & Transmissions; .
people, the "attorney for the ontlnne to move ahead with ,
team" makes the fallacious hie safe sane, sound leadership! i
,
claim that in losing the suits I'nere has been no talk of put ,'
against the Convention in t b e ting anybody out of the Convention All' Makes All Models i
Philadelphia Court, "it was a And those who are out,
great victory for uII"! The "us" are out because they did not
being the team. I do not quite choose to be tnl! Yet, the way 10,000 MILE GUARANTEEONE
understand the attorney's reasoning remains for their return!
.
at that point! To go after
"Doctor
Jackson
and get it, to me and his
something
the other group, made up of the Board of
that's rvtoogo! afer Directors", hence the article under
something
hand consideration further attempts DAY FREESERVICE
and miss it, is failure! to mislead the 'people by PL 7 7603

According to the article, we I inferring that President Jackson P

are to be on the lookout for will a has the support of the PICK UP I PI:

newspaper, whose mission -
this nation with
be to "saturate
the truth." President "truth.Jackson" Zion Hope M. Baptist
the
does not fear f
Those who follow In hU train Rev. Paul Freeman pastor
do not fear the "truth." So let 1710 N.W. 69th St. and 17th Av Motors It t I .
the Transmissions
with
the paper come forth, (Tuesday night) No
"truth", that Isl! We are on our Morning Service 11:00
way to Kansas City. We mean Sunday School ':J"
to have a great Convention. 'TU 800Evening Overhauled Overhauled -
do Just
And we are going to with Service 7:00 Money
tMtf I have no Quarrel any
.dan, I have no grudge against Plus Plus
any man I have no persona ST. FRANCIS XAVIER 39.50 Down 29.50 t i
score to settle with any man, .
either in or out of the Convention V W 4th Ave and) 16th Ten' Parts Parts
What fighting I ,have done Vhonc FT 9-1424
In my life. I have endeavored to MASSES
be a "happy warrior." Division Daily ........ ..... ... ...... ..... 8 s.ED
Is regrettable. Confusion Is re- Sunday .. 7 H.m k 8:30: i.m
grettab'e. Wrangling is regret ALL-RITE MOTOR EXCHANGE ,

table. But I would rather: bo a ST. 'AMES BAPTIST I' .
Baptist with freedom to ao any
or all these, than td be
of 323 N.W. 14th Street
'I
something!! else.! Rev. J. L. Johnson' pastor 7701 N.W. 7fh Aver -

Now, this talk about Sunday School _,.?.-... 8:30
meeting all with-of President Jackson Morning Worship _........... 11:00
willingness to reach some B. T. U. .__.. I 50
I .Kr.:; 7 7-07L gr.ccC fPRESIDENT
agreement, has a strange sort of Evening Worship ?.__.. 7:30



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EXTRA! EXTRA! School For Ministers Free Chest XRaysat


(GOOD NEWS) OpeningThe NorthwesternThe
Florida Normal Extension annual Blood Procurement
I From News Realty School of Religion will open Project of Dade County
March 6 through April 28, at I Tuberculosis Association, held
1rI First Baptist Church, 4600 NW. I at Northwest Senior HlPh School
23rd ave., Brownsville. 7007 NW 12th ave., March 6
HOME AND DUPLEX Time: Monday, Wednesdayand and 7' during the adult evening
Friday, from 8 p.m. to 10 classes, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
$995 Down p.m. Free dinners will be served to

Live Rent Free COURSES AND FEES all donors.
Registration fee per person is We urge residents, 18 years
'* $1.50. Course $2.00 per semester of age and over, to take advantage
hour. and get their Free Chest
... I Owners pay closing costs Courses being offered: Eng X-Ray at this same location, 2
CBS lish grammar, English composition to 5 p.m. and 6to 9 p.m. p.m.
FOR RENT Duplex For Sale near Grandway Old Testament Survey, A
Many, many extras Survey of Early New Testament
Club
FURNISHED weekly rooms. DUPLEX COULD BE Period (Maccabean to Constan Sportsmen
$8.50 single; $10 double. Mae's CONVERTED FOR Only $600 Down tine), Sunday School teacher Plan .Dance
Guest House, 2170 Washington 5246 N.W. 8th Ave. training, and Administration for
CHURCH
Ave., Opa Locka. Mil superintendents of Sunday Square Circle Club remindyou
.School teachers.Rev. of your date, March 9, at
STORES. 1215 NW 3rd Ave. WILL SELL VERYREASONABLE Randolph Thompson, their spring dance.
1217 NW 3rd ave. Call FR Custom Built extra large A.n., B.D., dean. They will expect you and
4.8398 or OX 1-5851. Indf. friends .Make your reservation
2260 N.W. 64th St. $11,800 TOTAL NoticeTo now with Mrs. Addle Sampson,
:3 5-DBDROOMS. Florida room, Down FR 3.8170 or Edward Bogie
modern 2260 ,NW 61at St. MU $800 all sorors and pledgees of OX
week. MU 1-5740 the Theta Nu Sigma Sorority of l'3242'i '
15740. $25 a Including Closing Costs be entertained by
the National Beauty Culturlst
two bands, Fletcher Paschal
ONLY PER MONTH
$76
week, light League: The monthly meetingwill
4 room house $15 and his Professionals and Alex
be held at the home of Mrs.
furnished. Phone 1130 N.W. 50th Street
and water i Stephens and his Rockland All
:MU 1.5740, 2264 NW 64th St. FOR SALE Open Sunday 2-6 p.m. O'ga Cooper, March 6 at 4 p.m. Stars. Four hours of continuous .
Soror Florence All, baslleus. music.

FURNISHED Efficiency apt. 2 houses on big key lot. .
709 NW 65th st. Free water Notice
and lights. M11 Front 3 bedrooms, Florida NEWS REALTY. Personal Mention
modern. Rear 2 bed Calling all North Dade Beau
room
Matthews
ticians., Mrs. Mabel J. who
1
Group an affiliate of
MODERN Unfurnished, new room. Total price $9,500. PL 4-0655 Unit 7, is welcoming new members was quite sick In.Washington,
beautiful bedroom duplex apt. D. C. returned to Miami with
$750 down. Out of town in our ,group. Eloulse Washington
All e'ectrlc' kitchen quiet, 1128 her sister, Mrs. Richard W. Jackson
is chairman Mrs.
NW 76th st. PL 72726. owner. On premises Sat. Oats, .
vice chairman. Call NO 1.9132 on,, last Saturday, and Is convalescing
2220-22 NW 61st St. MU
!! at her sister's residence
or MU 8.6364 for information.
FURNISHED ROOM in private 15740. HOME FOR SALE 1745 NW 55th, Terrace.
home. Welcome to have comp- Mrs. Matthews is a retired D. C.
any. 2114 NW' 56th st., Liberty public' school teacher.

City. Why Pay Rent? North Miami Beach GETBETTER
Mrs. Allda Campbell Is entertaining .
CLEAN Furnished room with .GRADES her friend, Mrs. Lucille
use of kitchen by yourself. OX 3-bedroom, furnished house 1482 N.E. 152nd Ter. Shaw. of Dayton, Ohio at lunch

1.4864.. Patio and laundry facilities.One GRADES eon both Tuesday ,and Thursday
at her residence, 1252 NW
BEAUTIFUL bedroom unfur mortgage of $55 per Low Down Payment IN COLLEGE 68th at.Mrs. .
nished duplex apt. 1898 NW month.

53rd st.FURNISHED. Just painted like new INCREASE YOURVOCABULARY Beatrice Moore, formerly
$500 DOWNSee' of the Charm Beauty Salon
ROOM for young I 2 bedrooms CBSNo READ FASTER will be happy to greet and serve
couple, Liberty City area, OX after 4 p.m. and all day l COMPREHEND BETTER you at the Modernistic Salon,

13289. Saturday and Sunday balloon mortgage 826 NW 3rd ave., phone FR
Assure your success in college 49949. The "Jackie Look" is
TWO NEWLY Painted houses, 3064 N.W. 64th St. Reduce the number of hours her specialty.
inside, 3 rooms, hot and cold MOVE IN TODAYSupreme npcessaiy for study.

water. Low 1811% NW 5th court, phoneNE Lots of RoomIdeal O to Increase your reading mane Court No. 338, Heroinesof
57332.
bower and to insure your Jericho, held a tea on Sunday
RealtyCall chances for success in college; Feb., 19 for the benefit of the
ROOM. PL 84164. Call after 4 for Income or 'arge. family. and high school.
3 bedrooms, 3 baths. See 250 "Miss Gethsemane" contest.
1081 NW st. Men
p.m. 61st
and
Any Time Evening Saturday afternoon
only. NW 24th St. Small down pay Harry J. Harper- reigned over
ment. May\ rent with option to classes the occasion as master of cero
FR 1-5641 FREE monies. Bobbie Brown
AIRY ROOM in private home, buy. Diagnostic Tests and Her-
with kitchen privilege. Middle Determine your reading level bert Rhodes, from, B. T, Washington
aged gentleman preferred. Call No charge or obligation were the ,guest speakers.
Phone for Appointment A few members of .the BTW
PL 88503. _
LOOK! Owner leaving city. band supplied the music.
Partly furnished CBS. See 1463 NIGHTINGALE
1-BEDROOM APT. $15. 2.bedroom .
NW 57th St. Lovely 2-bedroom,
apt. $18. Stove and refrigerator carport, many extras. Open COLLEGE
phone OX 1-6341 evenings down payment. Go see today. MIAMI TIMES ADS
NA 1-6953. 265 ,,N.W. 5th St.

GOLD COAST REALTORS O DON'T COST THEY PAY
HOME. 2175 NW 6th court. $18 FR 3.1675
per week. Phone OX 16341. 4301 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Evenings NO 16953.
PL 1.2428 .

NEED MONEY ?
FOR SALEA
919 N.W. 47th S*.

NICE three' bedroom frame FOR SALE WE MAKE AND REFINANCE MORTGAGES
house. Spacious lot. $100 down. $595 Down $71 Mo. F
Take WE BUY LOTS AND HOMES
up payments of $65 per $25 Cash
month. Apply at 1934 NW 58th Beautiful 2 bedroom CBS Call
St., NE 58916.
$69 Month BuysA with large Florida room, Ronald I. Baron
IE 2.4343
screened porch awning Mortgage Broker
WANTEDEXPERIENCED two bedroom home with .
fenced front tile' roof, oak floors. No 228 SUNNY ISLE BLVD. I' '
yard
near
WI/ 1=3566
I
14652
operator MIAMI BEACH3Bedroom
NW 22nd ave. or call MU 5-3921 NW 46th St. Partly fur closing costs. One mortgage

for Interview. Magnolia Beauty nished. Call today! .
-
Salon.
1935 N.W. 49th St.
POSITION WANTED
Duplex House With Florida Room
PIANIST. Ruth DeMerltte. 6830 $850 Down $71 Mo.
NW 11th ave. Call PL 10861. $500 Down and $75 Month
$700 down
Mo.
$30 Custom built 2 bedroom OPEN SUNDAY
LEAVING FOR NEW YORK
March 15th or 20th. Driving Will handle CBS with carport screen-
payments. Balance 3081 N.W. 64th St. This is a good home in excellent
station wagon Can take 2 or 3
persons. Going to Philadelphiaor $10,800. CBS furnish ed porch, tile roof, hard condition. Storm awnings, nice yard, fruit trees,

New Jersey for $20 dollars a ed. Near Manor Park Pool. wood floors. No closing separate utility building. Come by Sunday and see
piece. Contact D. Williams, See today. for yourself.
.
3867 Percival Ave., Coconut costs. Total price only

Grove or call PL 7-2648 after TRIO REALTY $10,850.

I 5 p.m. -. 2-Bedroom CBS with Florida Room

II ReupholsteringReupholstering 801 ''N.W. 54th St. 1884 N.W. 53rd St. $700 Down and $85 per month

work, all kindsof PL 9.8372 OX 6-1740 I OPEN SUNDAY

furniture recovered reason $795 Down $74 Mo.
able. Phone FR 42320. W. Bar 3084 N.W. 59th St. Nice, neat, clean home; modern,

.. ron. We pick up and deliver. Large 2 bedroom custom with large room. This is a home that you would be,
I" Overnight RoomsCost proud to own. Don't fail to see this house.
built home with enclosed

( Roberta Martin Less garage, oak floors, stove,I HOUSE FOR RENT

At refrigerator. Balance one One-bedroom house
Singers completely re-modelledi Very
mortgage. Must be seen. nice, at only $65 per month. 3082 NW 59th St.

Sunday, March 5-3 p.m. DUGIE'SGUEST -.--- .----T--

\ at Longshoreman Hall HOUSE CASH FOR YOUR LOT Goodman's Real Estate & Insurance


816 NW 2nd Ave. PL 7-8456 283 NW 79th St 2688 N.W. 62nd Street OX 10380j

2941 NW 47th St. .. ,
$1.25 Adv. $1.50 Door -. p -, ,-. -, j .. .. ." ,





., Pi
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!'!!-S ... ..:......l: ".. .. J-:, .- ',It .., : ..



I
._ .


ARMBRISTER INTERVIEWS THE CHAMPION THE MIAMI TIMES-MIAMI, FLORIDA

. SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961 PAGEu.0: .

'MY ONE LOVE, BOXING'-FLOYD ),- -..._ '.'-! flook'9


No man' can serve two masters and the heavyweight the Sports 1. .

champion of the world long ago, made_ this prophesy a Boosters Defeat
fulfillment.In '
.. :World Ouer By LEO B. AAMBRI6TBR d
exclusive Falcons 90.74" ,
:,'an; interview in Patterson's dressing ...
v' $ .., '
room at the the Deauville Hotel, the champ said, "J never Dade : V -
Junior Col-
The.
had interest is, any other sports." I ege' Falcons County met .the Carver '. Ray Mitchell's North-South Free Buses to See "
Golf Tournament, as was expected
"Boxing .(he prefers to use this term, rather than Boosters cage event in on another Saturday exciting night, displayed this the week best in Negro' Floyd Train >.>-,:',.

'fighting) has always monopolized my interest." With a Feb. 25 in the Northwestern golfers 'past The always accomo'datlng
shy'grin hd added, "So far it, has paid off." gym and were defeated' by a The Annual Classic was wellattended Floyd Patterson training camp
score 9074.. T I -V :, despite the interference has come up with another one of
The champion of the world is tenders. Does he keep an eye; on Sidney Wynn, coach 'ot' the' ... '4"' -, due to the foul Its unique hospitable gestures.
at the peak of his readiness the field? Or meet them as they Carver Boosters led 'his team to weather In the Realizing that transportation
program and already traininghas : come. victory after competing with Northern states poses a problem especially where
been tapering off; so that Displaying a muffled sense of the; Falcons for the second time. and the general parking is connected on the
his fitness will stay at its prime. humor, he Mid: "It is enoughto In their 'first game the Falcons I'' ... airline strike Beach, they are offering courtesybus
Asked how does the strain of deal with the business at defeated the Boosters' 7673. r which came as transportation to and from
training for his fight compare hand than to worry about whatis .' the tournamentwung their training. headquarters in
with previous ones to 'eome." Ills method is to Throughout the night's per ,... 'r S into high) the Deauviile% Hotel Sundar -
fight'the man before him.A formance Albert Sands and ;ear, evening, w JKrch 5. Buses will
Gesticulating with those sledgehammer Wallace Francis were outstanding leave the flp John Hotel at 2:00 r
-like fists he said "I passing remark as to when figures for the Boosters I ) .I. The week of p.m. and Return immediately after
have been training just as hard Floyd would reach his peak In scoring 16 and 14 points respectively L Activities was the training session Is over. j
and maybe a lithe' more serious, this short+Uved game. Wiilard Bowe of the _... i gay, merry Give yourself the opportunity to
but it all goes Into getting in No speculation could have Dade County Junior College one, and the see Patterson condition himself
shape, and I feel fine." come closer than the champ'sown scored a total of 20 points with Wfutnerman was his most grac- for the big fight.
bus self.
philosophical Idea. lie William Dwight AS .runner-up The schedule for the champ's
It was a good spot to plug the thinks whenever it is necessary with 16 points. To quote Wyman Coleman workouts for public viewing are: "
weather which the champ thinks for him to be in top shapeand and Bob Scott, first time visitor Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Ls wonderful. that is always, and he can meet from Hemstead, N.Y.: "This II March 3-5 and, Wednesday and
lie was positive that becauseho the !demands, he is at his peak. JOIN THE NAACP! June in 1'ebrua )'." Thursday of next week March
loved boxing so much and "This," he explained, "could go 8 and 9. All training hours be
always was an ardent admirerof on forever." 11UOWN! IS CHAMP gin at 3 p.m.Miami .
Joe Louis, is, why he is
Patterson rates a star for his Champion Pete Brown of
champion' of tho world today.
obliging manners. although no Jackson,' Hiss., proved he had
The champ does not think workout was scheduled for the CHOICE SEATS what champions are made of, Fishing Trio
there is any advantage to be public, and because so many when he fought back from an
fighting the same opponent three people came not knowing, he opening round of 74, and six Lands 200 lb. Blue
times In succession. gave an exhibition, nevertheless, NOW AVAILABLEFOR p aces down to successfully defend -
going a few minutes with each his title with a 72 hole MarlinDr.
True, you may have the op. sparring mate; one very earnest total 287. Ray Botts of Los Angeles
portunlty to familiarize' yourself sparmate being his 18-year.old THE was two strokes. back with E. D. Persley of Philadel
with his atyle, but good fighters brother, Hay, who Is fresh in 289. Cliff Harrington was run- phia, Dr. M. J. Young of HODkinsville -
change to the, occasion, anyway." with the golden gloves crown on nerup with 293. I Ky., and Dr. W, M.
There has been some small his head. World'sHeavyweight Murrell of Miami planed ,to
controversy about the weight* Amateurs Willie Green of Dlminl Friday morning :lor a
gloves to be Used in the championship -,He could hardly get to the Nashville and Clifford Drown of weekend fishing on the world
fight.Patterson jhower before he was making Cleveland finished one strike famed Great Bahamas fishing
arrangements. and personally apart. Qreer with a four round bank
was very gracious dispatching transportation to I total of 289 and Brown with a In Bimini the fishing trio was
in explaining this situation to keep an appointment with a 290. In the capable hands of Robert
this ignorant layman. He explained -> group from the University of MI. Smith, widely! known fishing
:, 'There are two weightof ami.He WIUGIIT TOPS WOMEN guide and captain of the yacht
groves: that may be used, a 6 is winning and gaining the The Women's Division saw "Do Betty."
oz. and an 8oz. The 6oz is like* affection of the whole sports Title MatchBETWEEN familiar names at the top of the In addition to tuna, baracudaand
ly to give a quicker knockout.this world. list. Elizabeth Wright's 366 'was other tropical species booked -
incidently is the one In: three strokes 'better than Myrtle' by the group, Dr. Young, the
gemar would like to use." Floyd Patterson, both of New York. Kentucky sportsman, stood out
say, 1 h 4 doea not., care much with a 200 lb. blue marlin, a.,3tKb.
either way. However the decision 'STATE TO .PROBE There were many special : .. tuna and a 50 In. wahoo. ,
la up to the commission and award trophies and Miamianscarried The' wahoo is being readied for
will be decided Friday. I CROWDED The Champion off quite a few Among his tropbrroom.
them were Chris Jenkins and In Dlminl they were guests at ;
Questioning the champ on MIGRANT SLUM Dave Bondu. Bondu with the the' well appointed Ana Jiotel. "
how he regards the ,logical. COD Scotch four-some. These- were In Miami, Dr. and Mrr Yoanr
HOUSING Floyd the only winners representing are house guests atIr., and
YOU Miami's Par and Birdie Club; Mrs. C-AN Migrant camps and rooming Steve McElmurray was winnerof 52nd st. Dr. and Mrs. Persleyare
houses In Homestead and Flor the second flight, third place guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin -
Ida City will come under the Patterson and Ernest Hayes, third flight Huoston
searching eyes of the State Ho second place winner. Eugene Arrangements for the trip
tel Commission next week. Clapps, who hits the long ball, were made through North Travel
DOGRACING winner in the pro-am round Bureau
A list of 60 rooming houses And The Challenger
has been sent the commissionby
C. P Thayer, labor camp inspector i

"" ; Health Department.for the Dade Most County of IngemarJohansson Attention Unemployed Workers!
; them are in Negro areas. FREE
A JOB SERVICEHas

jbfitmiifatitfo whole Investigation families are revealed 1 lying that in been established to help you find job during

single rooms, and six to 28 men this critical period of unemployment. If you need a
are bunking in others. Some of job, or if you are an employer and need a good
out In ra-
the migrants hide reliable worker-Call the
hard and
cant buildings of labor camps AT THE a

i &&8* condemned health department for health standards.bitlcials Miami Beach Jamaica Sam Job Finding ServiceOX

action will bringsome 1.1541 6065 N.W. 15th Ave
feel that. their
I f e improvement' to the alum CONVENTIONHALL Our endeavor .U to keep our members working-No Fee ,
conditions."

'II i



Central' life Insurance Co. of florida' Mon. Mar..13 Join us and Celebrate our I


ANNOUNCES SPECIAL AmmuM SALETV

All Seats Referred RADIOS RECORD PLAYERS ANTENNAS
,

New Comb/nofionHospifaf/ ADMISSIONS TRANSISTOR RADIOS, TUBES FOR RADIOS AND.

TV.

.; And Home Policy Enjoy our 10 per cent discount over our low prices


Hospital Benefits up to $15 per day $20 WE REPAIR TV's AND RADIOS .


Home ,Benefits up to $20 per week '$50 $100 Ringside All our sales and repair guaranteed

Home Service Calls $1.50 .

ALL IN ONE POLICY TICKETS NOW ON SALE
M .., ''*."' KNOW: YOUR TV MAN AND SAVE MONEY
MATERNITY AND; AT THE
AMBULANCE,
SPECIAL JOE SCOTT'

MISCELLANEOUS ,HOSPITAL BENEFITS SIR, JOHN
t.A A Authorized Factory TV Repair Co., Inc.
.
;
and Branches Statewide .. HOTEL 923 N.W. 62nd 'Street ''PL 1-8381

Agents 270 N.W. 6th Street "
OfficesStatewide Not connected !with any other store ;
Contact one of our Agents or Branch PR 3-3331 '* ,Entrance hat large number 923 "

for Addition& Information

j


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i
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.... .
..
., ._ t-:: :' ", .... ., ---.....-. ...:
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m t' .. ,_ .

' I i ; FOOD STORE, '-

:..:. ..

N U 27th. Ave. at 54th St.. .
-
NEVER C L 0 ,s'ED'

PRICES GOOD FEBRUARY 28th Thru MARCH 4thU.
-. ... -. .
..
S.CHOICE CHUCK LB. SHURFINE

ROAST 39CPURE Margarine 3 for 49c
GROUND-LB. FOOD KING STRAWBERRY 18 OZ.JAR.
BEEF Preserves. 3 for 990
MANOR HOUSE-1/2 GALLON
BEEF LIVER 29C. I Ice Cream .. 490 .
COPELAND BAGSAUSAGE LB.39C
SHURFINE EVAPORATED
,
MILK 8 cnsi 99c
-

COLD BEER' 24 Hours DAY And NIGHT ,
.r.... -
Lettuce Hard Head 1 10.c SHURFINE-303 CAN Sliced or Halves
PEACHES
CELERY ; 1 Oc SHURFINE for C

CABBAGE Ib 3c CATSUP s r tTtr

STEAKS GRAPES sweet crunchy
190
, Fishf6 SHURFINE
29cNtFINE3
King Cranberry Sauce 6 for99c

.
LRS.Shortening \
SHURFINE-303 CAN'
59cSHURFINES FRUIT COCKTAIL/ 5 for 99c '
PEAS or Cream Style CORN 6 for
Lns.FLOUR.
... 29c Biscuits Sweet C 39c
or Buttermilk J forSHURFINE

Sollin ToiletTissue'
--
-46 OZ.CAN

:f:; 99c or Pineapple Pineapple Grapefruit Orange Drink for 4 9ge
J
.
:. 0 Quantity Rights ReservedCOMPLETE'.


... u-""..,':, ".-.) -.' I -- or'.---u--,.......aM p ilIA



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MIAMI, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961

JATURDAY, MARCH, 1961 PAGE u I .,. .. .- it", .......' .-....'

j '.

THE INCARNATION $alter'., Chapel to be :.:"l' .::.c'/ '

Schedule for Lent:
Dedicated
NDAY- SundayThe

lurdh School . .'. 9:30lemn (
Mass and public Is invited to at ."

Sermon Sung. . . 10tc! tend the Dedicatory Service of to ,I I'',
the Greater Salter's Chapel me \ "

JESDAY Choir Guild" AME Church, NW 27th ave. and I ..
Cecelia's 48th St., Sunday, March 5 at 11 ..,
Rehearsal . . 8:30 ", t tI
a.m. The Rt. Rev. S. L. I f,
EDNESDAY- "

vr IDA Mass Y- . . . 6:3f( Greene Episcopal, Bishop'District of will the performthe llth .....;'..' ,y'

Mass . . 6:30 a.m ceremony. GRACE PRESBYTERIAN BAHA'I ASSEMBLYThe Young United Fund ''"'
Kw
Dinner will be served In the :
The senloiye
Events:
Special its annual basement immediately after ser 6895 N.W. 14th Ave. Baha'is ,of Greater Miami ,'
sponsoring
[ is *
nten Tea on Sunday at the vice.We, Rev. W. F. Savoy, pastor and their co-rellgionlsts throughout Workers Feted
will be to Sunday School
happy welcomethe 9SO
from 4 to 6 ,ip.m. the world in 257 countriesare
urch Service Christ entire public.' We will look, Morning Service 11:00 On Saturday, Feb. 18 a groupof
Lenten :
joint observing 19-day dawn-to-
and the Church of the forward to seeing you there. Evening Service . . 7:00 a students from NorthwesternSenior
Iscopal Dr. J. A. Roberts Is presiding Wed. dusk fast which ,began March 2 feted with a
carnation will have their 3rd Night Study . 8:16 High were
Lenten Service on Sundayith I elder of the North Miami Die Youth Fellowship Friday 7 p.m. and 'will continue through March party at the home of Mr. and

int solemn Evensong and ser trict and Rev. H. J. Benson,,, Members and visitors are urg 20. Mrs. D. W. Wilson at their home

on at 7 p.m.: Both church pastor. ed tj> come to church regularly The Baha'l calendar consists 1392 NW 72nd st. Enjoying the
olrs will sing at this service. during the Sundays approaching of 19 months of 19 days each, evening of games, dancing and
ie Rev, Father Theodore Gib- Heights ClubCelebrates Easter. Let us not take lightly plus four Intercloary days. (Five refreshments ,were:,
n, rector of Christ Church, : the public worship of our God! !In leap year.) Fasting occurs In Regina Jollivette, Rose Stewart
[ill be the preacher. This ser- The communion meditation for the month' of Ala (Loftiness) Terry Simons, Phillip Rah-
jce will be held at the Churchthe The Richmond the morning, will be "The Chris- The Baha'l months are given mlng, William Adams, James
Incarnation. The public LsUlted. Heights Woman's tian His Cup." The theme for names which indicate spiritual Jefferson, Leroy Turner, (Venn-
Club celebrated its an the evening will be "My Yoke ; qualities The Baha'l year begins da Ret Harris, Frank Scott Ar-
"It is good thing that nual Heart Sisters Day Sunday, Ie Easy." March 21, which marks the Us Hicks, Sandra Sands, Juanita
a Feb. 19 by playing games and advent of spring, a time which Wise, Paulette Hopkins, Paulette
and to- The
live worship Youth
others can Fellowship will attend
exchanging gift* They are extending mankind naturally associates Jones, Barbara Bogan. Carol
ther.. an invitation to all the Billy Graham rally on
prospective with renewal and rebirth. Batson, Ronald !Ward, Lawrence
Friday evening, March
10.
members.! Our meeting
The annual Men's Mra: (Frances Baumgartner Johnson, Andrew Wars, Dorothy
TEMPLE BAPTIST days are the first and third Day pro
Sundays of each month. They gram was a success and a joy. will be the speaker at the Sun Albert, Carolyn Smith, Gwen
Harold Higgs day evening meeting at the dolyn Sallaway, ITT ?
Rer. L. A. Thompson, pastor are always planning a clean-up performed his
jnday School 9:30 drive. Watch for developments. duties well, as chairman of the Baha'l Center, 137 NW 11th Langston McKinney, Cyril Taylor
taming worship 11:00TU program. Again we thank Rev. ave., 8 p.m. March 5. Her sub- Joan Adderly, Alonio Sands,
6:30 NEW BETHEL BAPTIST I J, C. Thompson and Rev O, A. ject will be "What' is True -- Jones, Michael Sands,
Evening worship 7:00 Pratt. who brought us the Inspiring Wealth" Everyone is cordially Joseph Thorpe, Freddie Gadson
messages of the invited to attend. and Charles Smith.
First Sunday services will be 1671 N. W. 68th Terrace day

s usual There will be baptism Rev Ernest Williams, taster Christian: How are you mak
t 11 a.m. The Lord's Supper )eacon Fred Williams, reporter ing use of the Lenten Season

111 be administered both morning Sunday School . . 9:30 Not only should you come to
and evening.The Morning worship . 11:00 church regularly; but you
Red Circle, under the di- Evening Service . . 7:00 should make a special effort to
Section of Mrs. Miriam Hep- Every Tuesday night there Is visit the sick and shut-ins. Let
prayer meeting at the church us be servants worthy of our
)urn and Mrs. Pearl Ward, and The
group led by Mrs. Vernell and all members and friends are Lord Jesus Christ!

'trachan, district cochairman of asked to attend. W 8M
Gild's Welfare of Atlantic This Sunday is baptism. All Liberty City LutheranN.
Coast Association, motored to members are asked to come out
Homestead last Friday eveningand and enjoy themselves. W. 58th St. and 16th Ave. NEW

rendered service at the annual There is a sale at Sister Barr'shome The Liberty City Lutheran

meeting of the a oclatlon.The on Saturday. Church enters its second monthof
men of Temple are getting services this Sunday. Sunday FORMERLY RADIO STATION WFEC
set for the annual Rally GIBBS CHAPEL A.M.E. School and Bible \Class are held
at 2 p.m. and the worship ser YOUR DIAL
Contest on Sunday, March 26. North Miami Beach, Fla. 1220 ON
The women are not making vice Is at 3 p.m. at the Carver
Rev. O. E. Turner
much noise, but time will Sunday School . .,.pastor. 9:30 YMCA The, INW 58th St.this and nth Now Proudly Present
ave. preacher Sunday
tell what they mean to do. Morning Service . . 11:00 will be the Rev. Walter Plant

MT. CALVARY BAPTIST Evening Worship . . 7:00 whose theme" will be "Bread For Your ,Listening PleasureAN
From Heaven.

Rev. E. M. Thomas, pastor TRIUMPH CHURCH The adult Bible Class Is presently ALL-STAR CAST

Phyllis Myers, reporter Prince C. Mobley, pastor studying the teachings of

Sunday School . . 9:30: Sis. C. McKinney, reporter the Lutheran Church, which is Featuring

Morning Service . 11:00 jcbool of Wisdom . 10:00y. the oldest and largest Protestant

Evening Service . 7:00 :: .- P. E. Band . . 6:30 Church in the world today.about"We the Your Favorite Radio Personalities
welcome all Inquiries
Sunday morning Rev. Ste !EJvMi1n worship . S:00: "
the Rev
faith
Lutheran says
phens delivered a great message Each Monday night Is knownas of the I
James Bouman, co-pastor INCLUDING
of Life"taken church.
which was "The Way Youth Night at the Lutheran Church
from Matthew 71314. It The youth are In charge of the church. "The emphasized the '
has always
which is under BUTTERBALLWith
was very Inspiring. entire program teaching of the Bible" J
Sunday afternoon at 3, the the ladershlp of Rev. E. C. Wil

Usher's Union met at our liams. There is singing, preach his Popular {
church. ALso there was a tea ing, teaching and tostlmony by ST. PAUL A. M. E. Butterball Show
given at the home of Sis. Stephens the adults and teenagers.
Rev M. J. Fayson, pastor
big success Each Saturday there is a singIng w
The tea was a The I Mrs. Lee Cray, reporter Mon. Thru Frl.
church.
program at the Sunday School . 9:30 lOt 80 a.m. 12:80 p.m. ,h 1 '
Sunday night the speaker of address is 14901 NW 22nd ave. 11:00
Worship . : ,
the evening was Rev. Thomas Don't forget to tune in to .Evening Morning Worship . . 7:00 and 8:80 p.m. 0:80: p.m. ,w"q't" ,t ., y!
from Hallandale. The topic of "The Words of Eternal Life"each and And Sat. 0 n.m. 1 p.m. I
sermon was "HLs Sound, A Com Sunday morning at 8:46: Sunday was Youth Day .
mand" taken from Mark 16:16. until 9 on radio station WMBM. they served most beautiful.Sunday Mrs. .
Carletha Brooks as ,

ST. JAMES AME CHURCH MT. HERMAN A. M. E. School Amelia superintendent Dunnell. chairman.; Miss _

, Rev. H. McNeal Harris, pastor.Mrs Rev. S. L. Oar, pastor George Smith, chairman, plus ( n r

Sadie F. Dean, reporter Sunday School . . 9:SO Our guest speaker for the
Sunday School 9:80 Morning Worship . 11:00 evening service was Rev. Alvin ED COOK r- '

Morning worship 11:00 Evening Worship . . 7:00 Jones, a 15-year-old minister, ;
Evening worship 7:00 Publicity CommitteeOur who is a member of Mt Hermon 'The Nassau Daddy" _

At the 11 a.m. service choir church Is the setting for AME Church, Opa Locka
No 2 will render the music. The many lovely affairs. Our services Choir No. 1 celebrated its anniversary Bfon. Thru Frl.

Pastor will deliver the message, ; are always iwrotlBf. I with gust choirs from. 0 a.m. lOtSO .m. and
"'Christ Compelled: by a Purpose We want to thank the Stewardess various churches in the city It
led by Mr. I had 1(80 p.m. 8:80 p.m.
," The Holy Communion Board No.2, goes without saying, we a
will be administered at both the Charlotte Hunter, for the lovely wonderful evening. The "Rocksof Hat. 1 p.m. 0:80: p.m. JIM h Ell)

morning and evening services.We tea that we all enjoyed so muchon Ages" rendered an after ser.,
are nearing the termination last Sunday. vice program in the interest of
of our Tribe Rally which There are many other fine Men's Day sponsored by William: REV. IRA McCALLWith

will> be held March 19. It is expected events coming up so you must Ford. The Best In Gospel Music
for the announcements. is asking all members
that each member will watch this paper The pastor
is Mon. Thru Fri 0:80 a.Da-U A.m. and 12:80 p.m.
do his or her part in helping us / This Sunday, to come to Love Feast Friday [

to make this effort a tremendous our regular communion day. We night We are asking the 1:80 p.m. And Hun. 4:80 a.m. 1 ("m.
success. expect to have a spiritual feast. church's support in our Sunday
We invite our many membersand The pastor has promised to School contest between Mt. SinaiDaptl.t
friends to worship with us. preach from the" theme, 'TheMind Church and St. Paul. FRED "Hometown" HANNAWith
of CbrUt.

ST. LUKE BAPTISTRev. Attention All Vets his Hometown Hanna Show
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rat. AiRO a.m. 0 a.m. and Bun. 1 p.m.0:8O: pan.
P. W. Williams, pastor The American Legion, William
Mrs. Burnesti Green reporter Opa Lock Henry Bethel Post No. 281

Sunday School . . 9:30 Rev. W. J. Macon, pastor Is urging all veterans to join us ELLIOTT PIEZE
Morning Worship . 11:00 Sara E. MdRae, secretaryWe in Richmond Heights and let'smake

OTU . . . . 6:30 were happy to have Rev this a strong community. With HIs Popular Fast Moving Morning and afternoon -
Evening Worship . 7:00 Bradley of Mt. Carmel Baptist We are still working and bavlag local Newscast

Our pastor's 19th anniversary Church and his congregation In as our Saturday night affairs eitherin of Mon. Thru Hat 7(50 ..... and 6:sao p.m.
Join us
to at the home
begins March 6, 8 p.m. with the guests on Sunday the Center or
tenth anniver Also we are asking
at'P.. celebrating our a Legionnaire.
D. Brantley and his con- ,
;
Bradley preached a each and everyone to come
March 7, sary. Rev
Tuesday, JIM REID
gnregaUon. backed up which
tournament
Drown Wednesday. most stirring sermon out to our
March 8, Rev. L.; R. Ross and by a most spiritual choir. expressed : will be each Friday night at 8:00 With hi* National Newt and Comment

Congregation; March 9, Rer. E. Rev. Macon graciously the members at the home of Joseph Steward Mon. Thru FrL-10 ..ID. 12 noon and 2 p.m.
thanks to 14160Fllxnor*
M Thomas and congregation; his post commander, I
Baptistfor
First
March 10, Rev. T. Johnson. and friends of and especially 81 For These and Other Fayorite Tune in
cooperation Information eon-
March 12 the Junior Auxiliary the members for the For farther The New WMBM-1220 on Every Dial
and the general church are In thanked the tact Joseph fltrwart Edward

eharge.of the 3 p.m. eervlces. All excellent dinner served effort in resulted Hanna JrM or Murray James Jr.,I ,. ,- "
into and presentations are ac- new annex. Financial chairman of publicity. INDF .. -
l(Pted. Thanks in advance. In $419.07.









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MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA : ,'IV', '. --F -r i1

SATURDAY MARCH 4 1961 DEATHS
PAGE 12 ,



CARDSMEMORIALS II Range. ....; '. THE SECRET OF


., '" ..--. :..- .- .
Silas pt NW
--- Wesley 2902.

CARD OF THANKSThe CARD OF THANKS swill 48th be st. held.died'.,Saturday= Wivl9rSeniCe/( ; !eb. 25) l

fatally of the late, at noon in, Centerviile: Church ot I MAKING MONEY"OUT
I want to express my gratitude He is urvlv
God of Prophecy. ]I
:" ", to my pastor, Rev. E. T. ed by his wife, Mrs. Pearlle
Graham, the entire membership I I
I 38
Silas, 18 sons and daughters,
of Mt. ;Zion Baptist Church, my ,
grandchildren,. He is on 'view at.,
many friends and neighbors for .
the..chapeU .
the many kindnesses' extendedto 'wk' I
me during my Illness. I l .. I :
RpW thank you for your prayers, the Jessie Tyson of 441,7,3W, 20th IS J:
ovely flowers, beautiful and inspiring fit., West Hollywood 'died Feb. i
cards, and your many 15. Mr. Tyson. came .to'' Florida
visits and telephone calls. I shall 26 years ago from Clayton, Ala. "

always your treasure numerous the evidences memoriesof of at Services 3 p.m. will In the be held chapel.Tuesday Burial 8 Ask your friend or neighbor, who has

devotion and friendship. I will be In Lincoln. He is survived v 'J'

Mrs. Lenora Johnson by his wife, Mrs. Margarette i| moved into the money class-"Buying
Tyson, a son, two sisters and .
two brothers. Friends\ may call,
at the' chapel 1 'p.m. Monday. Unimproved land from:

S House of Albert .
L Mrs. Rosa Lee Mickens of 7255 Aloriza' Trlbble: of 1894 NW
NW 21st place died Feb 13. Her 55th Terr':;, died Feb. 22 at his HAMPTON-COLLIER
a survivors include her husband* home' Serylces will be held
three children, mother and Wednesday, Perry,' Ga. He is
:
\i ) 'survived *by':two''daughters Mesi
tather, a sister and two brothers. 5
Services were conducted 'dames Mamie Davis and Anna :
MAUDE JOHNSON SCAVELLAwish Feb.:! 19 at New Mt. Moriah Bap-1;: King. Friends may call at the; .5 ACRESIn
to express our gratitude tist Church. ;; chapel 1 p.m. Sunday.
during our recent bereavement
for the many cards, telegrams, Mrs. Carrie McNeal of 2164 General Walker of 1726 NW
flowers and use of cars. Special, NW 62na St., died Feb. 15. Seri 6th ave., died Feb. 24. He wasa : progressive, Collier County, Florida .
\' thanks to Rev. E. A. Culmer, vices were conducted Feb. 21 at native of Jasper, and lived in
visiting ministers and the Range New Hope Baptist Church. Miami for 16 years. Rites will
Funeral Home. Again we say Survivors are four sons, Steve/' be conducted in Jasper. He Is 48 miles west of Miami-in the path of
thanks and may God bless you. Preston, James and Simon; two survived by his niece, Marie
The Family daughters, Mesdames Bessie Daniels: and a nephew, Robert the next population' explosion! The proud
Clayton and Mary Mosley, a slay Walker.
ter, 14 grandchildren, 11 great I
{ of TODAY is the investor of
IN MFMORIAMIn grandchildren and two nieces. Albert Wright of 2995 NW owner

loving memory of our 48th .at., died Feb. 27. He Is sur
dear father, eon and brother, .1 Oble Terry, 413 W. 23rd St., vived by his wife, Grace, and a .'YESTERDAY: Who in the PAST pur-
...",.. Hialeah, died Feb. 16. Chapels son. Chapel services will be con
were conducted Feb. 20. ducted Saturday at 5 p.m.
The body was shipped to All chased l land from us in Hampton Acres
qulppa, Pat for final rites. He is
survived by his widow, Mrs. Lillie Tom McMillon of 2129 NW for
'11 Mae Terry, a sister, two 70th st., died Feb. 25. He was a $395."I
brothers.Mrs. native of Mt. Vernon, Ga., Rites
will be conducted in Mt. Ver-
Dorothy Ross of 1306 non Sunday. He is survived by NOW WORTH UP TO $6,000
NW 5th ave., died Feb. 16. Sur his wife, Mrs. Mandy McMillon, #
viving are husband, father, a a daughter, Mrs. Essie Mitchell,
sister, three brothers and two and two sons, Thomas and Oli *.
aunts. Funeral was held Feb. ver.
22 at Friendship Baptist Church.
and for only pennies. a day! NOW is your
T Mra. Sadie Boles Hicks
Frank Wright of 3885 Chas Doyley -
Terr., died Feb. 19. lie is sur- 'ot 1765 NW 56th St., died
vived by a son Frank Jr., of Feb. 28. Mrs. Doyley was a chance! For your future-your family'sfuture
I j Chicago; two step daughters, beautician in the Miami area.
Mrs. Etta' Brown and Mrs. Doro She was a .native of Scotia- S.C. DON'T l let this opportunity.
,The body will be on view 1,
thy Major and a step son, Pat p.m.
Mapp. lie was sent to Newton, Sunday. Rosary prayera will be
Ga. Feb 23 for services. offered In the chapel Sunday at PASS YOU BY-You owe it to yourself.
7:30 p.m., and Requiem High

r a Mass 10 a.m.will in be St.offered Francis Monday Xavier at to investigate our offering( of 2l/z acre

Herbert Rolle of 1138 NW Roman Catholic Church. Burial
4th ave., died Feb. 19. Services will be In Our Lady of Mercy ranchettes (equals 18 city lots) at the
PRESTON ((1', I,) HOPKINSwho will be Feb. 25 at 3:30 p.m. in Catholic Cemetery. She Is sur
departed this life March 4, Temple Baptist Church. His vived by her husband/ Hector, a low
1960. Ayl I.I survivors are' his wife, a son, a mother, Mrs. Laura Kelly and low terms of $10 monthly-1,500 of
I May he rest In peace daughter, four sisters, three two brothers.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hopkins I brothers He will be on view In your friends bought.FIND .
And Family home 9 p.m. Friday

Father Richard DeVeaux, the
well known priest of St. Peter's OUT WHYFor
a American Catholic Church, and
an instructor at Northwestern
.. Senior High School, died Feb. FREE Information and FREE
s.a 28. Vespers will be held March
3 at 8:30: p.m. in St. Peter's Literature
American Catholic Church. Re- phone today .
quiem Mass will be offered Sat.
urday, March 4 at 9 a.m. with FR 3-1725 ,or FR 1-0549
Bishop Wllkle Metropolitan Primate q

will ,be as In celebrant.Evergreen' Cemetery.The Interment. Or better still, visit our office today

body will be at St. Peter's
American Catholic Cathedral
from 7-30: p.m. Friday until
COME
TOHamptonCollier
1 service time. He is survived by
w\\\ his father, Richard Sr., a daughter
Jennefer Elaine, and a sister -
.d Miss Edna DeVeaux

-
r.
Mrs Vlnle Falson of 10401
SW 183rd St., Perrine died
<.1 J March 1 at her home. Mrs. Fal
son was a native of Nealy, Ga.,
.
,:,/ ', and lived here for a number of
,. \
,:;.x.I,? ., '...::' : 5: I years.ed Services .will: be conduct ..
At d : :; Saturday at 3 p.m. !In the 5th
,.p"" : : Avenue Church of God in Christ Acres
,\, "q, '5 1 ..Ii MM Faison Is survived by a
.rl ." i daughter. Mrs. Willie M. Scott,
;i : a son. ,Otis, three sisters, Mesdames -> S
t ." Elsie Jackson, Leila
..':" : :':r. Starke and Betty Green. Mrs 195 N.W. 14th StreetIn
\ ,. Falson Ls in
.., ..... ,,..:.:;,...,, ,,,,, ,,,, .,, : .>>.., funeral. home.now repose in the

". 5 In loving memory of our dear wife and mother, Martha Jane -.' : .t Si ( The 'Barber College Building)
t
Wood, who departed this life March 3, 1960.

r We cannot say and we will will not say ; ,Richardson. .< PHONES:
'
: That she is dead; she's just awayl! .... \ Edward Washington':>, .
365 NW
With a cherry smile, and a wave of the hand 10ft:*t.:, died Feb' 25. Service FR 3-1725 or FR 1-0549

She has wandered into a peaceful land. I were held from the chapel Saturday 1Srio.i",;..i..r.., _

,\" May she rest in peace. '. \t ".. ,, I "" at. 2.p.m. Miami, Florida

t... .I n' "*,! James A. Wood, husband ....'.? .""<,,.v '; I Little :Wanda and Patricia I

; S'I t Dorothea W. Richardson, daughter',; Thomas, 2151 NW. 60th st., .- -. .
.. :
daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Herman ---
Ruth W. Copeland, daughter '. .... '
I" "
Thomas
died when their
."'" '
; Cleora W. daughter
: Brooks, home was destroyed
by tire Arrangements
Mary Louise Floyd, daughter are incomplete. Advertising in The Miami Times Pays OffTHE






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MARCH 4, 1961',
:THE _
MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA PAGE mfESTiFtp'ME
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l-1IN. / r
THE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA r'"r..r'

I l. PAGE 14 SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961 I I SOC .AROUND THE BAHAMAS

", ,: ,_ .
..................... .....
t j-I..l..la..JI..l......., ........... '--"o..j.......'-" -1 L --'"--" --.l'-''-'L..l'-' .J.--"<-.J.a

, John Billet, with his brother, ly Injured on Feb. 13 when a
s.H planning ,to Jauneh truck in which h. was a passenger
Bernard are .
TeensConference collided head-on with another '
....... stock-raising farm in New
By PAUL II. WYCHE JR. __- r 1M. a Providence and Eleuthera. A truck. He was lakeri Li6 ,3
j tract between Ore gory hospital suffering f;6in. a brdken -
416 acre!
"Most workers and 'eetf-employer Town and Hatchet Bay is to be collar bone and fracturedribs.

jIi people are having .earn the main 1 location of, the venture The trucks driven by Jas.
Taylor and Fred Hanna, were
will cultivate a fattening
and he
Ii ings credited to their social" security farm for stock on eight, acres badly smashed.

, I account regularly, Ed- south of Fox Hill
* II ward P. Blonston, district office The home of Her shel Roach in
I. This Mr. Dillet who has been living Farrington Road was destroyedby
\it Hi teentlmera, here we are ties of citizenship, the Importance manager, ,stated today. in the United States for the tire Monday Feo. 13. No one
again with the 'Teens Conference of good physical and mental statement does not apply to past2 years, was employed by was at home at the time of the

.' Today, we'll continue health, the profitable use of .some people, notably, the household Swift Packing Co. for ten years fire. The Fire Department put
where we left off last week. lelsture time. We need to under workers who are not re* and has wide experience in them it out, and the police are InveoI -
stand the methods of and the cetvlng credit under the social at industry. He intends to I tigatlng.
Remember last week, we were Importance of science In the security program for their work. Import pure-bred Hanipshlres
trying to explain what a tenn- modern world. We can be madeto and Southdown sheep, and purebred A Supreme Court Jury "sur'Prlsed" -
ager was. First we said a teen see that no society can endure There are cases on file in the pigs and poltry from the the. Chief ,Justice on
wanted to be respoalve. without a moral order and local social security office whereit The IMllets are sons of Fred Feb 15 by acquitting Hubert
nger that the moral order is foundedon was necessary to contact as and Cecilia
Second wfl said a teenager Dillet, retired building contrac Williams of cruelty
wanted to be belonged (wanted belief In God many as ,sIx different employers,. tors. and 'wilfully neglecting their 15-
for information concerning domestics
Well let's month-old child, John, and causing
someone to care.)
We teenagers need help
especially
they employed, These "
continue where we left off. Members of the House of Assembly him unnecessary suffering.The .
In developing
our capacities to attention
cases came our
on February 9, expressed baby died of malnutritionon
8. The need for understandIn to appreciate beauty in whene a (benefit claim was filed grave concern, over the rising last Sept 12 at Lake City,
literature, are, music, and nature and the record of did not
It Isn't easy to be a teen- wages tide of juvenile delinquency in Abaco.
alter, esneclallv( all of a sadden show credit for domestic em the city. A committee was appointed Chief Justice Campbell said' he
I 6. The need of self
And that' Is the way adolescence assertion: ployment. The employer sim/ply/ to investigate and some did not eee how the jury could:
arrives.No We teen-agers .have a tremendous did not report the wages to the suggestions were given to curb come to sUch ft conclusion, art hd
normal teenager cares to craving for independence.We director of Internal Revenue for children under 14 from roaming dismissed the manslaughter
he coddled but we teen I'er"do want to choose our own the employee. It waa necessaryto the streets at all hours- Of the charges. "It surprises me!" he
need svnvnatheUo' undrPtnndtne. friends: to go to the movies with contact the employer, for information night. said.
Such understanding! our friend or friends. Some of concerning the wages -
us want to go shopping withoutour that should have been
reported
t bft subtle. I recall Jeff
mu one!
Randolph, Gilbert a memberof Armbrlster, 86, well
parents, mall
open our ( all for social security
purposes.
father who drooped his slight known sallmaker, died
of us want to do that), buy our the Amalgamated Union, diedon at his
bespectacled 10th grade son off own things. AH persons who pay household February 9. Services were home in Hospital Lane on Feb.
at nohool one day Just beforehe help $50 or more in cash held at the Demeritte Funeral 16. Services were held! at St.
drove away, he leaned out Yet, despite our powerful desire wages during a three month per Home in Market St. He is sur Agnes Church on Feb. 19.
and laId to his son In a voice to be free from family iod, must report the wages to vived by his wife and two child Mr. Armbrister is survived by
loud enough' for all the other domination, we teenagers needa the Director of Internal Reve- ren. his second wife, four ,sons two
boys to hear "Now 'hurry home feeling of security. We cannot nue. Earnings as low as |4 a I daughters, 31 grandchildren and
frnm school this afternoon .JIm.You've have this unless we know what week during each of the 13 Miss Catherine Thompson and I 49 great-grandchildren
got to help me skin the Is expected of us. We week In calendar
are not a quarter will Foftus Butler married .
bear you shot Saturday." From were on Cheryl Ellis! 7, was knocked
ready for
complete Indepen equal $52 and this amount must ;
Sunday, Feb. 12 at St. Francis
that dov on, Jim's status with dence. down and injured seriously
What we do want is to be reported. Envier on
Cathedral. The bride is
the group wentup.1Tnieratanding cut apron ,strings that bind us. Feb. 16 on her way from school.
the of
daughter and
Magistrate
Adults should recognize adolescence Mr. Dlonston stated. that the The accident occurred on Hospital
Is a Mnsft"'ab'pndfntr local social 'office Mrs. Maxwell Thompson. After Lane. The
as a period of adjust security has car was driven
of love confidence, re' several the ceremonies a reception was by William
ment from immaturity to ma pamphlets which explain Styles. The chKd: ,
snect And encouraeement.' We turlty. We teenagers need help the law as It relates to the domestic held at the home of the newlyweds suffering! from a fractured col
teenagers must feel that someone rather than criticism, guidance worker and the employ. and 500 guests were pres lar .bone, was taken to Princess
cares. enoul1.! _to, overlook rather than condemnation. er. These pamphlets are available ent. Margaret Hospital '
our rninrHKra!; ana inai someone I
upon request and they
will he there to encourage u us' to There is nothing wrong with I free of charge. are Joseph Price assistant turnkey After spending three and a
KO on no matter how often we 97 'per cent of today' teenagers at the Fox Hill Prison was half years at Hampton Institute
fail that our parents didn't outgrow. "Don't take a chance," Mr. presented the Colonial Prison n Va., where she received her B.S.
4, The need for new experiences. Well that's our "Teen Con.ference" Dlonston advised. "Report your Service Medal by His Excellency degree 'with honors, Miss Miriam
WA all seek new experiences. for today, until next hosehold employees 'promptly' the Governor on Feb. 12. Mr. Weir has returned to Nassau.
We teen-agers mav ex week, so tong.What's and properly, and your worker Price has given 18 years of ser She is a daughter of Mr. and
press It as going places and doIng will .have his or her earnings vice to that institution. Mrs. Caspar Weir of West St.
things It Is credited ,for social ,
what
makes securitY purposes and a former student of Government
rummaging through an attic Cooking? .. James Rlgby, 33, was severe High School.
fun. It Is the reason why: young. .
.
L JI.r. _... --------- ----- -
ster run after fire engine, why The ---------------- .i lli ii "' i:1iJ: ; U
they like to explore queen of IGethsemane
caves why
most young people like to camp Court there's No.a 338 H. of J. says For The Finest Apartments Moderate
out at night, If only In the back plenty cooking. We at Rates-Call
are
yard. It Is the having a wonderful affair
reason Huckle
\ berry Finn on Thursday March 30. Rev. T.
went down
the MisIsslppl
-
A.
Rolle GWP
of the
on a raft and Eastern
why we
Star
will be BONDEDCOLLECTION
like to read about his adven guest speaker
There
tures. will be a spicy program.
We adolescents The three ladles] Mrs. Dora
either real new must have Wright, Mrs. Mary Drown and __
experiences
(trips, picnics assemblies, Mrs. Mamie Higgs are vlelng for I _

clubs) or vicarious new experi! win the, crown.after which,The lucky one will :
a delicious din-
ences (movies : M
yrgf'
picture, books).
ner will be served O
The adolescent who Is denied consisting of
fulfillment turkey and the trimmings If
Of this
natural
desire you miss this
you will miss
may resort to a
excessive day treat. Don't forget the time .
dreaming run away from home place. Thursday, March and T .
become an avid reader of 30, 8.p.m.
books or a truant from school.comic NW. 3rd at the ave.Masonic Hall, 941 AGENCY Inc

5. The need for guidance and ,
help. We teenagers have much
to learn: thing to do skills to J. F. DEAL STUDIO '
The
master, attitudes to develop All Phone FR 4-3034 largest collection and rental

this than requires that, it time requires: but patient more 307 N.W. 2nd! Ave. agency in the South; operating in

guidance.We We copy and enlarge pictures of

teenagers need guidance your loved ones at half price. We Dade and Broward Counties'

to become successful adults. We make all kinds of pictures.

have to learn the rights and du .-......-.-...-........... Negro Housing areas
t
L L. BROOKS, Pruldtnt
-----

MANAGING AND MAINTAINING MORE THAN


I F Your TV SefJIVIN' 10,000 HOUSING BROWARD UNITS COUNTIES IN DADE AND



r ,

; is' Around




We Know All The Music; 'l u CY INC.

1 'i, fi ,

_.
CALL PL 4-2546 '"" -.
12 CONVENIENT LOCATION ..r


OPEN TILL 0:15 MOM THRU SAT. MAIN OFFICE

o R 2060 N.W. 76th ST. ...__.._M PL 8.1827 s 1019 N.W. 6th 8T.

Bring It INEXPERT 3801 GRAND AVE. ___... HI 6-1881 Ft. Lauderdale ...__ JA 4-W7

4240 N.W. 27th AVE. NE I.I4C6
SERVICE REASONABLE RATES N.wNNM .330 HAMMONDVILLI RD.

1676 N.W. ft2nd 8t OX 14421 Pompano _.. N.MNNN._.. WE '.'ftl


; Liberty SalesN.C.I. Corp. 17326 HOMESTEAD AVL 14460 N.W. 22nd AVE.

Perrln ._ OE 6.3663 Opa Looks MU 8.0817


915 N.W. 62nd Street 1163 N.W. 3rd Avenue FR 38416I

/
.
--
-
j .' : ,
'3 . fii ": -
.. .





1111//.IIOL i.r



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MIAMI tiMES --yMIAM1, FL 1UUJL ov. ;t .


SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1961 1, iiAfi ill l HAPPENINGS IN OUR SCHOOLS ;3 ,


.. .. ..,-------...- ..-..-- -.J

BTW HIGH WINS PHYLLIS WHEATLEY BTW DRAMA ORCHARD VILLA Learn to, Read Fast

Our PTA is very busy getting
STATE TnAWARD ready for a Calendar Tea on Another delightful and Infor
COACH STARS And Effective
March 19. We will tell you more mative skit was heard over staled
about this very oon. Attending WMDM on Saturday, Feb.
the Florida Congress of Colored 25 at 9 p.m. The skit was cen take a course In readIng 1\
Judge; Mattle Belle Davis, Parents and Teachers, which tered around good health habits ? What .will I get out of ItT : '
-president! of the Dade County i convened In Orlando, is our and how they help to keep the What will I have to do? How :

Tuberculosis! Association, announced principal, :Mrs.! E. Espy Johnson,,. body fit. Members of the cast difficult will the work be?
this week that word past president of District 10; were Lillian Ledon Magda Prat It has become increasingly .,
had been received from the State Mrs Emma Peterson, PTA faculty to, Sheila) Austin, Debora Jones, apparent that the future of the .."
TubercuWsis Association that chairman and Stanley New. Cheryl Jackson, Delores Donald, I United States depends upon the I .
the number one State award In bold, our PTA president. Kevin North, Cedric Poltler, full development of the minds ...
'
the tuberculosis annual school Donna Dorsett, Qulntlna Cars and abilities of its people. Edu
press protect had been awardedto Negro History Month was ob k well, Phyllis Johnson and Bar cation in general and reading In
the "Washingtonlan", school i served through our morning de barn Chaulk. The verses heardIn particular are under heavy at- .,
publication from the local! BTW votion. Interesting sketches the skit were adapted from tack from many sides. There is '
Hleh School. Catherine Allen 'Js about many of our outstandingNegroes the Instructor; music by Munro much justification for this because :
editor and Mrs. Marian H. In the fields of education .oaf. The skit was directed by there are millions of '.,

Shannon is faculty advisor forth music, art, sporta, religionand Mrs. Rose Hunter Davis. American students and adults
winning paper. poMttcs was brought to us. Students in the fifth and sixth who are reading far below their
this 24th annual school press ach day. I grade are eagerly preparing capacity. A reoent survey by the
project Is sponsored by the National Our school grounds are taking I _._"" ..- themselves for the 21st annual USAF showed the average adult

State and local Tuberculosis m a "new look" with Wilford Leroy Washington, speech and polling Me.Ca8sroom. reading at a rate of approximately
:Association, In conjunctionwith Bailey and his 4th grade class I drama instructor at Booker T, : eliminations were : 250 wpm. This is only
the Columbia Scholastic using as their class project Washington High School, is held Friday, February 24. Grade 50 per cent of normal capacity!
Press Association.The "Beautlflcatlon." making news in local drama group; eliminations will be..held One of the great human

winning entry of the"Washlndonlanu Something new has been add. circles for his stellar acting In March 2nd. wastes Is the student of high in
The principal, staff, facultyand telligence who has not learnedto
has been submitted Ad to our school his the Actor's Studio M Playhouse'scurrent
program
student body extend heart read effectively and has there
along with eight other production of "Fit For
vear. An elementary band, under
State winners to the National Treason." fell sympathy to Miss Edna M. fore failed in school.In .
the direction of Hezekiah
DeVeaux in her hour of be
Tuberculosis Association' for Brown the business and professional
has been organized. The
This! two aet drama by reavement.
-
new
consideration as a national win band made its first world, reading is of great
ner. appearancein George Ford, author and stage ,Clora Pearsall, principal importance. Obviously the ability
December. Listen for it again producer, seeks to portray motivations Antoinette Spicer, reporter
Mfs Ethel Blocker, health soon. to read fn..t and with understanding
for the assasination of is directly related to
educator for the local Tubercu
losis Association's Negro On Saturday Feb. 25, over Abraham Lincoln Mr. Ford is a LIBERTY CITY success in business.
program station WMBM\ from 2:15 to 2:30 member of the family which
worked with editors and Reading effective reading,
Karen Williams, John Bailey owned the theatre at which Lincoln Once again we are all busy,
faculty advisors of the Negro is fundamental to successful,
schools In this area. and Gregory Taylor alternatedthe was shot It will run night.ly March 1.31 Is Red Cross Month. enjoyable, and purposeful living.
responsibility of sharing the for three weeks. grades are eagerly Preparing I
Reading is a skill: which must
The official award and
recognition news and activities that freiu favors for both the
annual
the critic's ng be taught. We now know that
of Booker T. Washing. Sharing rave no-
ntlv happen at Phyllis hospitalized.
needy and the all students and adults
nearly
Lewis seventh
tices Is
ton's'winning Sheryl a
publication will Miss
Wheatley. Mrs. Joycelyn Burroughs supervisor,
Booker T. WashIngton Our zone can be taught to read better
grade pupil at
be on the agenda of the Dade and her committee were Fienberg, visited with us again and faster.
High School. Sheryl portrays *
County Tuberculosis Assocla.tlon's responsible for the success of last month; hence, as per custo
the small daughter of the Our in instruction
reading
course
annual meeting this the luxury -
this broadcast.E. she afforded us
spring. freed slave, Lucas, which is mary, experienceand is known as PAR
E. Johnson, principal played by Mr. Washington of her how.invaluable We are pleasedto which stands for "Programs For

BUNCHE PARKThe Olivette Ross, reporter This new and exciting dramas have know had- her again. Achievement in Reading" The

directed by' Ruth Foreman of This week, Mrs. I. Blue, our objectives of PAR is to develop
month of February with 9ETHUNE ELEMENTARYThe Studio M. Both Sheryl and Mr. curriculum assistant, Introduced people with reading skills, work
Its many and varied media for Washington displayed real the faculty to two charming I habits and the motivation which

educational growth was a stimulus school family was most showmanship In their TV roles I young ladles: Miss Inez Sim will greatly increase their
for pupil!! participation that "appy to welcome Mrs. Nellie on Channel 7 on February 12, I mon and Miss Mozelle Turner, chances of success in school, in
was gratifying to all of Bunche Tlarr Wilder Monday when she when they' starred in Mrs. Fore who to our delight, shall intern college and throughout life.
Park. The staff and student "elurned to work after a prolonged man's production of "On Stage with us for the next six weeks. PAR utilizes textbooks, periodicals
body received additional knowledge illness. Mrs. Wilder, who ,eft." Mr. Washington was also Please (be reminded that our machines, variety and motivation -
on dental care during Dental Is an active sponsor of the Student arrest on her Channel 10 weeklyTV weekly' radio broadcast over to produce maximum
Health Week. Our guest dentist Council was tremendously Show at 10:30: a.m. on Feb. station WMBM: "A Portrait of results. To institute our PAR
was Dr. Melvin White. missed during her Illness. 22. Our School" has been rescheduled program we have chosen the
Nightingale: College to representus
The 21,.t annual Spelling Bee extendedto to start at 12:15: p.m. beginning
Congratulations are Mr. Washington's formal educational In this area. Please call FR
'lilans Included grade level con. the boys and girls of the fifth training and experience this Saturday.Let 5-1675 and they will bo glad to
tests., Grade 1-4 engaged In trade who participated in our eminently qualify him for us not forget our PTA give you further details on ourreading
grade level contests to check first radio broadcast Feb. 18. teaching drama and participatng -' Tuesday, March 9. program.

their progress for personal satisfaction Mrs Zelma Black, Mrs. Mazte himself, in dramatic produc- The Reassessment Committee Hen-:
Mrs. F.
rrhe winners were: Edge.: Mrs. Susan B. Williams lons.. His biographical data reveals Mra. E. Atkinson Income Tax ClassThe
flrad. 1. Jerrvlvn Cross I grade end Walter C. Cogdell served as the following highlights ofa rv, Mrs. E. Sands, Miss Sara
2. Michael Strlrklan: grade 3, chairmen for this broadcast. colorful career: Outstandingactor Cherry, Mrs. O. Edwards, E.
M re"lt" NeBbltt; grade 4, Ed- with the FAMU Playmak Williams, and Laban Conner, Department of Internal
ond Johnson Pupils of the fourth grade presented the faculty with a Revenue'! will have Its annual
ers Guild and graduate of Fla.
Symonette a memorable rehashing of reasessment. Instruction class at the Northwestern
Naomi
Fifth and sixth grade level lass 1 of Mrs. A, and M. University being
radio station one ,. Thanks also go to Mrs. Senior High and Adult
e'Imlnatlons' were held for the will he heard over of the first four students to receive -
WMBM Saturday morning Bertha Jackson and Denis Education Center! Tuesday,
purpose of getting the three top
degree In
a
Speech and
"An Imag- chairman, for officiating > March 7 at 7 o'clock CHI
sn l'ers from each class to par.ticipate' March 4. in a skit Drama at that university' He Thomas, p.m.
Trip Through Florida. at same program.Let zens in the community are urged
In the school wide con- nary cored another
"among the flret"when
test. Participants on this program include us not forget to hear Ml. s! to take advantage of this opportunity
i he received this Second Lt.
Marian Alexander as the label Evans, nutritionist to receive personal
Diana! Pemberton was the top teacher Joan Campbell, TommleTohnson rank through the ROTO Incidentally American Institute of Baking, counseling by expertly trained
speller for the fifth grade. Emerinn ;, Lltha Grace Ronald ,he served during the who shall conduct a baking demonstration agents from the Miami Internal
fn? neer was the sixth Tohnson. Barbara Beckett, and Korean conflict at Camp Polk at Liberty City Ele- Revenue Office. This year there
grade speller. Harrison as the pupils. La and attained the rating of mentary's Cafetorium March 1, will bo only one session In the
Emerson hAS the honor of being Oaynella First Lieutenant. We are so proud of Mrs. Grace Liberty City area. A sufficient
the school champion In spell Mr. Cogdell and many of the Wynn tor bringing such a person number of personnel will be at
In" for this year. faculty and !staff members were Besides a successful teaching: to our school the school to handle problems
Mrs. Ruth N. Polite was the present! at the dedication of stint at West Charlotte nigh I Mary F. Williams, principal quickly and completely
caller Jud e.5 were Mrs. A. Martin Frances S. Tucker lllementarygchool tohool In Charlotte, N. 0., Denis R Thomas, reporter
Mrs. R. Vickers, V. Miller Tuesday. February 28. where hA achieved professionalstatus ('owl;n SI WINO CLASS
and II. Mitchell Tsaae ,Meares who Is principalof Mr. Washington 'tins had I The Vocational Department
Our children are really beaming this school Is a former mem- the oportunlty to play with such Dedication of announces. a class in power

with Interest. Parents, teacher her of the faculty of Bethune outstanding professional actors ; sowing can accept additional stu-

.? 'et's keep them that way by Elementary. M Rubv Dee, Etta Moten and F. S. TuckerWhat dents. Registration can be made
showing interest In them and other Lands" werexhlblted Powell Lindnev. ITe came to BTW any week day from 2.10 p.m. In

the'r welfare. .Tnstoms in of song and dance In 1957, where his talent was are parents, teachersand tho main office. Phone PL 4-5491
Remember PTA :March! 6 at 8 Tuesday evening In the cafetor recognized locally and statewide community' helpers to the
p.m. embracedthe because he was elected president A light for which
which child guiding
1nm. This show Join The AdultCommunity
R. J. Vickers, reporter entire student body was directed nf the Florid State high School he steps Into the doorway of life

Sylvia S. Lambert, principal by Mrs. Bernice Johnson Speech and Drama Association to begin his purpose in the

and Mrs. Mary T. ITopkins.Prizes As drama coach he has dl chain of being. With thl- BandCan
were awarded pupils sub meted such outstanding plays as thought in mind, the Frances S.
EXPERT WATCH AND mitting the best drawings and "Outward Bound." "American Tucker Elementary School was you play a musical instru.

CLOCK REPAIRS essays from the 'primary and Intermediate Passport," "The Trial of Maryfl'rgsn" dedicated Tuesday night, Feb. ment? Are you 18 years old or
departments respec and many others lie Inoeciftlly 28. over? Would: you like to join an
Andrews' Jewelers tively. Mrs. Wilcox, PTA president proud of the fact that Tb school was named in adult beginner's class, or an
303 N.W. 2nd Ave. thanked everyone presentfor the flrst winner of the Miami honor of MM. Frances S. Tucker advance Instrumental group? If
All having made this affair such Herald Silver Knight Contest retired principal and prominent your answer is yes to any of the
work guaranteed
a tremendous success. from our area was Barbara WI1Mams civic worker of this com above questions, come out and
40 Years In Buslnts Walter Cogdell, principal his student. MM! Williams munity. It has 21 classrooms, an register at Northwestern High

FR 3-0152 t Elliott Scavella, reporter !'ill now maloring in speech and office, two book rooms, library, Adult School. You may do no
drama at Florida A and M. cafetorlum, clinic, and many any week day evening from 2:00
other designated rooms. p.m. to 10 p.m. Classes will

_..........................................--n----------___uu.n...__-- __: Mr. Washington serves not There are 35 guiding hands meet on Monday and Wednesday -
only his school welt, but Hharw Mr. Meare nights of each week in the
Please Help Build ThecoMMiwmr his experienced and talent with helping to lend: the the children principal,to the glowing band room from 7 p.m. until
the Greater Miami area. 10. Remember some instruments
light. be furnished free of charge.
can
Valarle Hill, a Bth grader in-
CENTERBy
BROWNSVILlE Call IlL6491 for further in
Elks OratoricalContest represented formation a .M4

donating only $1.00 to the portion ome of interesting the dedication information giving .##########" ,#.#,,,." #"

BROWNSVILLE IMPROVEMENT about the school. MIAMI TIMES ADS

The Educational Department Alvin McDuffie, a sixth grad
ASSOCIATION of the IBPOEW cordially in fr, narrated the school story, DON'T COST THEY PAYto

rites you to its anual oratorical telling of Us aspirations.
4825 N.W. 27th Avenue contest Snnday, March 12, 3:30: Dr. Robert Butler, a memberof ," ,,, '" I"D ,I'A
Dade School Board, cave
the
Your children Desperately need your support p.m. at the YMCA, NW 18th most inspiring address.We .
a practice
evening' of them, to put Into
ave and S8th st. An will see our goals accom
DON'T WAIT. MAIL YOUR DOLLAR TODAY literary and musical pleasurewill pushed It tho children become a mentally good habits socially, to us and their physicallyfor bodies

Open House Party planned for all be yours. Music will be by people to with learn increasing what Is beneficial knowledge higher alma.TIIE .

..... -,..school choruses.
..
"... ....u p, d. T. -






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'
,,,,:
THE MIAMI TIMES MIAMI, FLORIDA aware of racial. conditions In the .'",
South. Many of them are trying '
PACE 16 SATURDAY, MARCH 4,, 19flf I to help better such conditions New Bargains!," ,;',..,;/r rMAkE 1. SEE THE WORLDS ,

-t ,. I . ,. ',}' OFFER ,?1 GREAT SPIRITUAL i
: *i j .
'
f 1: .i I Ii lJ JTI IJ 11111f and Willie Shay" on- ,AD 4V A new-club house ''for Gulf '
comes.March 12. Also in.ibe.ca.st ..-Stream 1,1 w.onc1er.if that, -means .Open 3-5 p....,. l i\ ,v" / I:' LEADER. !
JUST ,BROWSlN' will be Peggy Caste, JohhvlitLs-.: the two sets of chains;;#,fJiave /* ** "'i AND PHYCHIC,, READER," i iI
sell and Peter Brown. $*% ," been taken off the .bottom of Down' Payments I !
By PAUL.. HENRY r the stairways 'and. the,.colored Your Lot, or Home. BISHOP HUNTER" ;
.il !UI ..(8 L 18 a.lll&1 patrons will again /be givena I

The benefit'::-prOgram given by Atty. Cody Fowler of Tampa hope little aolUNatives[piece'. of', *grand. stand. I 1430 :'.W, '59th St... 1If you are sick or worried ft.**!' 1 I
I the NAACP on Sunday, after* who served as chairman of the ,... .. bedroom ,fall to eee m. today. Offloe koare
noon at ,the Miami Beach auditorium bl-racial committee appointedby 3- 2 paths,' garage dally 1 p.m. to 0 P.M. Thursday
was a screaming' a cces lins former has been governor asked, LeRoy Col- ; '.\ -\. .Oak floors,- bul1 -1q| electric, .1 p.m. to 6 p.m.' Sunday 11 '*.,.,. ,
by Governor v
It Just had to be. Apart from Win V' -- #itchen b.p.m. i iN t
the Interest in the NAACP and Bryant to continue aj head of .

the there Rev.:was Fr.interest Theodore a plenty Gibson.A the Fowler committee said he would but submit refused.a Control. *:" 'C: 1426 N.W. 5 tli Terr.
attraction was Harry list of Negro leaders to the'.gov r RBAOINO8CUM
major Belafonte and Sammy ,Davis, ernor from whom he could select ,Continued from page 1 BARON JE 8-1340, '
his biracial committee.Gov. .
stars you do not see and hear .P
ya parliament has been won by NO MONEY DOWN
every day and at Just five dollars 'native
Africans, with the Kenu
,and two-fltty a ticket (African National 'Union) in We build on your :Iqt, 6417 6W 1? S!. .
The only complaint coming' to Bryant has promised not the majority ," '
us was that the auditorium was to oppose a bill of Rep. Reedyof ''I WISTHOLLYWOOD
too small and that hundreds Eustis who would have the Kenu candidates won 16 out of WATCH 'FOR '
who wanted to, go could not 'be legislature appropriate $500,000 '33 open+seats.: They 'have agreednot LA. ,
admitted. to take 'part in the new !Opening of (Jon, jStrachan .
:for
(Congratulations to the sponsors a publicity pot to send government until Jomo "Burn PRO,. HyrtriR
the show was for a most North the true facts about racial Ing Spear" Kenyatta, Mau Mau ;:Children's Theatre Production
segregation.. That would be wast leader Imprisonedby the Brit
worthy cause. I -----
"Snow White' Goes
ing tax payers money. Northernsor Ish for seven years, is', unconditionally G to
tMiami's Ant municipal park those interested, are well released., .Broadway.' ''j I. Drive Carefully

ing garage at 39 NW Jnd at., .-. .-. -- .-. -- --..... -- - -
opened on Wednesday morning ,1 Ww
with 'Mayor Robert High and
other officials dedicating It.,
There .are five levels with 46$ Our 8th Year of Devoted Service to the ComDiJnity i

parking spaces.. Your parking FOR A FAIR '
DEAL
fee Is "25 cents for the first hour 'SEE FAIR REALTY .
and 20 cents for each additional} ,.
hour.; You can park from 6 pm. : ..
... .
to midnight for 50 cents 'Over .,' "": -' "
night parking, $1.00 and month. .0: .,t...: .-. ... .
ly 116.The .',: :.' Il'
_____ {
'
AFIX3IO Executive Council : L
,ended its*meeting, on Tuesday; .
The. council again asked for a _
Federal Fair Employment' Act. .-
_
_
to .help .check racial bias.. I
J... Phillip Randolph, ,president "
of the Negro American
Labor' Council asked the council ..
to set a stx-months time limit
for abolishing racial dlicrlmi-
nation ,within the AFL-CIO.

The Council the s&7*
new administration to take, the
lead at ',the forthcoming May This Gorgeous Home Can Be Yours '
meeting of. the Organiatzlon of ., ', .
American States to Include ad .y .'.
vocation of amendments to the Only $395 Down '
OAS Charter which would per' ,
mit effective collective measures
In defense of freedom and. human BUYS THIS 2-BEDROOM LOVELY CBS HOME. REAR CLOSED PORCH.

rights.Governor CAN ,BE USED FOR 3RD BEDROOM. CITY WATER, LANDSCAPED CLOSE
Farris is ,
Bryant
against President Kennedy's' TO SCHOOL, BUSES. PRICED LOW. ONE MORTGAGE TO ;PAY.. NO CLOSING

says Federal,education School Is aid the state'plan. He re COSTS. $85 MONTHLY. OPEN SUN. 1-6 P.M. SEE 1230 NW 57TH ST.

sponslblllty. .I - -----
Under the president's plan -
there would be 5.7 billion dol Opa Loclca Open Sunday :
lars for 'educational purposes See 1541 N.W. 154th St. Brown Sub Custom Built Only '$495 Down
Of 'that amount Florida vrould ; New 3.bedroom CBS home. 3-bedroom newly inside
painted
get' $19,120,968 in lH2{ in Brand new 3-bedroom CBS : Rear screened Florida room.
1963 she would get $23.494,751 and outside. Furnished,
home. Move right in.
and in 1964, $28,120,464. $11,995 I Large bedrooms, built-in (GE) jalousied Florida room, hard-

Apparently State Superintendent $395 Down : oven and range. Open Sunday Wood floors, no other costs. 1

Thomas Bailey differs'' from $79 Month. Why pay ,rent? : 1-6 p.m. mortgage to pay. Move right.
If ,the. states are Fenced.
our governor '
unable'or unwilling to provide : 2991 N.W.; 43rd Terr.
funds to finance edu-r
necessary J
cation Bailey believes they Carver Ranch Beauty! : Only $795 Down Locka
should accept the federal\ aid' 3-bedroom, new CBS. $9,995 'Opa Brand New
He said he would prefer FlorIda II 3-bedroom CBS, ;jalousied Flor
financing its schools with $395 Down ida room, carporte: one mort-

state, funds. I $79 Month Close in. 3-bedroom gage only. Beauty.. Open Sun
CBS. Completely
It, the education Bill passesthe I See 5341 day 1.6"'p.m'-
W.
S
19th
St.
Congress, it will be UP to furnished. Newly decorated
Florida;, whether' she accepts the inside and outside. One See 1949 NW 152nd Ter.
quota, pr. not. ,
mortgage. No* closing costs. :Only $795 Down
,.Th..patteraon.Johan.son tight Close to bus and shopping.
at. Miami Beach might put Into Only $395 Down See 1776 N.W. 51st Ter. .
the federal treasury quite a,sum,
598000. You see that is the< 2-bedroom, carport, close to bus, Bedroom 2 Baths
amount of income tax that Inge shopping, school One mort J q.l S.: Real beauy. Oven and
spar owes our Uncle Sam and gage only.I No closing costs. sprinkler
Uncle 1a thinking it's a good .. I range, system, air
Move in.
time' to. get that money. DUPLEX! : conditioners, Florida room, car
See 1923 N.W. 58th $t. ,We consider this CBS duplex a : pets. Large corner.
Clarence Mitchell of the terrific buy for! its
price. Location See
1580
1YW :77th .Ter$1,50ODown
,
Washington .branch .
J NAACP;; : .
&down
,,,11tcpd"t .. the Kennedy adtalnlsKrfttftnr ; n payment. Has -.:
; : -
.
t r." : ': has .not"* Issued a furnishings... Clean, landscaped ., '-;; ;:: ::. :.. ==.:-:...:.
:. .r.N'Ir '
'slngler:executive order protectingcivil 't SPECIAL Corner.Close, to;buses, shopping, !"- :. .-=: :;::
l
Tights and has not proposed For the, particular buyer. This has two
a.'single civil rights bill. carports, one for each Cute Small House
gorgeous 3-bedroom, 2 bath, | 'apartment. Income from one
I That's, ,true, but let's not judge,' brand new CBS home. Large : apartment almost pays the Only $395 DownFor
the, administration as yet, our,
IS President has only been in the Florida room, 2-car carporte.. : mortgage. ; single person ,or couple
White House about' six: weeks..; 80 x 100. School, shopping. N.W. Partly furnished. Total price,
We expect there will be tome, Open Sunday 1-6 p.m.'. .. : See 5200' 10th Ave. $3,000. Only one mortgage at

such, action later on. See 6090 N.W.' 9th Ave. :I Only $895 Down 6% $50 month until paid..

CORE! keeps at the job. Led, 7531 N.W. 15th Ave.

by Dr., John Brown CORE is &..a. t ___ _ _
to integrate down - - - --- ----
now trying ":: .I

town two or-these movie houses.theaters Attempts have fall-at SEE US AT 201 N.W. arm ET'FAI'R '

? conference. with the managers.

There'' ", la a Uw against' 17- REALTY PL 7-1645
year olds '.: being in poolrooms ,

City week'Manager that-: ': be' will Reese uphold said this theetalt.la We are open every day 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. including Sundays

.r.: j List your lots with'us for quick cash sale. Best prices,, paidIj

Sammy Davis will star on the 1
"LawpBn ,"" aeries "Blue Boss > r..r1 J..J11.r' .JJLJ' :T.J.-. ;-r .
,
.



The Miami times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028321/00255
 Material Information
Title: The Miami times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Magic Printery
Place of Publication: Miami Fla
Creation Date: March 4, 1961
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: African Americans -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami
Coordinates: 25.787676 x -80.224145 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
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).
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
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issn - 0739-0319
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zs********s******SCH 3-DIGIT 326
59 P1
LIBRARY OF FLA. HI
205 SMA UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


Tempora Mutantur Et Nos Mutamur In Illis


tr n


DISTRIBUTED IN MIAMI-DADE AND BROWARD CO U NTIES FO R OVER 8.7 YEARS

Volume 87 Number 10 MIAMI, FLORIDA, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009 50 cents (55 cents in Broward)


Developer arrested


in


Liberty City fraud case


Fraud and theft end plans for a project that
would have created jobs in Liberty City


By Tariq Osborne
tosborne@miamitimesonline.com

Boston developer Dennis
Stackhouse was arrested
Thursday for the alleged theft
of nearly $1 million in city
funds. The funds had been
earmarked for a taxpayer-
supported biopharmaceuti-
cal park to be built in Liberty
City.
"When you steal from the
poorest of the poor, it almost
seems more criminal," said


* y A�y-ggg eaggggag
KATHERINE FERNANDEZ-RUNDLE
Miami-Dade State Attorney


State Attorney, Kathleen
Fernandez-Rundle. "Its ' a
community that desperately
needs that investment," she
said.
Stackhouse is accused of
creating an intricate scheme
revolving around the Poin-
ciana Park project. In 2003,
Stackhouse pitched the proj-
ect as a $118 million retail
and office complex. It was to
create up to 3,500 jobs. But
nothing was ever built.
The attorney general's of-


fice alleges that Stackhouse,
used the land as collateral
to take out a $2.5 -million
loan from Tremont Realty,
a Boston-based firm. Then,
without telling Tremont, he
took out a second loan for $3
million from the Empower-
ment Trust, a local non-prof-
it designed to handle federal
funds.
After this, he allegedly be-
gan a process of double-bill-
ing. Submitting invoices to
both the Trust and Tremont
Realty. In sum, Stackhouse
double-billed the entities for
nearly $600,000.
Please turn to ARREST 5A


DENNIS STACKHOUSE LARRY HANDFIELD
Boston Developer Developer's Attorney


Ex-judge on trial again


Former Miami-Dade Cir-
cuit Judge Phillip Davis who
was acquitted of bribery
charges in 1993 is again on
trial, this time accused of be-
traying the public trust.
Phillip Davis on Monday
went on trial to deny charg-
es that he stole more than
$80,000 of grant money in-
tended to help the poor.
Sixteen years ago while
tearfully testifying in the
Court Broom bribery case,
Davis admitted that he had
snorted cocaine in his cham-
bers. The candid and contrite
testimony w6s seen as help-
ing him win an acquittal.
Davis, 55, was arrested in
October 2005 and accused
of looting county and state
grants to the Miami-Dade
Resident College. He faces
a number of felonies, includ-
ing money laundering and
grand theft. Prosecutors say
he stole more than $80,000.
Davis helped found the
nonprofit Miami-Dade Resi-


dent College in the late 1990s
to teach impoverished inner-
city residents parenting, life
and vocational skills. Davis,
the college's executive direc-


PHILLIP DAVIS
Former Miami-Dade Circuit Judge

tor, also created .a "pretrial
intervention" program for
young defendants to com-
plete classes in lieu of jail.
According to investigators,
Davis and administrative


assistant Joan Headley in-
flated employee salaries by
submitting bogus invoices
to get extra grant money,
which they pocketed for
themselves.
The money was laundered,
prosecutors said, through a
sham corporation, Workforce
Management Inc., created by
Davis to hire and pay work-
ers whom he labeled "inde-
pendent contractors."
First elected to a circuit
court judgeship in 1988, he
was arrested three years later
as part of a corruption sweep
dubbed Operation Court
Broom.
At his federal trial, the dis-
barred lawyer apologized ac-
knowledging a cocaine and
booze habit. He said: "I'm
sorry, I apologized I let you
down, I let myself down! I
could have been somebody!"
Jurors acquitted Davis of
bribery and extortion charg-
es, saying that his addiction
clouded his judgment.


-Proto Dy Annie LeiDOvitZ/wnf e House
President Barack Obama, First Lady Michelle Obama, and their daughters, Malia and. Sasha,
sit for a family portrait in the Green Room of the White House, Sept. 1.

Obamas change culture of the White House


First family's image being updated


By Mimi Hall
and Maria Puente


WASHINGTON - He car-
ries a smartphone on his hip,
goes out for burgers and plays
pickup hoops. She goes to their
daughters' soccer games, works
in the garden and loves listen-
ing to her iPod. Together, they
host poets, artists and musi-


cians at their house and invite
neighborhood kids to drop by.
Their kids, meanwhile, go to
birthday parties, romp around
with their new dog and get
spoiled by Grandma.
Sounds like a lot of families
- but this is the nation's first
family.
"The Obamas have changed
the culture of the White House,"


says Dee Dee Myers, President
Clinton's first press secretary.
President Obama may not
have delivered on all the policy
changes he promised since his
election a year ago, but he and
his family have brought dramat-
ic social change to the nation's
capital and to the country's col-
lective image of its first family
- and not just because they're
the first African Americans in
charge at the White House.
Please turn to FAMILY 4A


Miami-Dade Police Director retires


By Sandra J. Charite
scharite@miamitimesonline.com


After thirty-three years of a in
law enforcement, Miami-Dade Po-
lice Director Robert Parker has re-
tired.
Parker's retirement was effective
Sunday."Simply put, retirement
is inevitable, happening sooner or
later for all who live and labor long


enough," said Parker, 56, in a let-
ter to Miami-Dade County Mayor
Carlos Alvarez on Friday. "This is
my time to retire and I look for-
ward to other future interests. In
this regard, I have given much con-
sideration to all things that matter
most."Parker's letter came hours
after Mayor Alvarez held a press
conference about the salary and
Please turn to PARKER 5A


Non-union workers to take pay cut


Miami Times Special Report

Miami-Dade County Mayor
Carlos Alvarez recently an-
nounced five percent salary
cuts for all non-union em-
ployees. The cuts will come
with benefit decreases as well,
and will affect the 2,843 non-
union employees of the May-
or's office.
The move follows an earlier


move by the county commis-
sioners to impose similar cuts
on three unions.
Contracts with the most
powerful unions remain unre-
solved.
In September, the County
Commission was tasked with
closing a $444 million budget
deficit. The largest cut thus
far has been a $208 million
reduction in compensation.


However, since none of the
cuts have been enacted yet,
the county continues to lose
$4 million weekly.
Alvarez said Friday that he
waited to impose the cuts,
despite the fiscal year's be-
ginning in October, because
he wanted to get the commis-
sion's ideas on closing the
deficit.
Please turn to CUT 4A


Community garden going into business
By Tariq Osborne .. . I . .
tosborne@miamitimesonline.com $ ' - . i ,A,' ._ -.i .H . lm ...__J ] I- .;' . , * .. .... .,,. ...


In a an example of Miami's
growing willingness to engage
its blighted areas, the fertile
earth foundation has part-
nered with Roots in the City
to produce organic compost
for the small community gar-
den on the corner of Northwest
Third Avenue and Northwest
Ninth Street.
The Mandarin Oriental Ho-
tel and Perricone's Market
and Cafe will be donating the
compost material for this pilot
program. The organic compost,
also called "black gold," is a
soil amendment used in land-
scaping and gardens. The City
of Miami has furnished space
at the Virginia Key mulching


Marvin Dunn, Director of Roots in the City shows City of Miami
Mayor Manny Diaz what the two-acre lot has produced in two
short years. He hopes to sell the produce to local merchants.


facility to create the compost.
While the community gar-
den is beautiful, and produces


food that, according to Marvin
Dunn, Director of Roots in the
Please turn to GARDEN 4A


Brinkman Young, 40, has worked at Overtown's community garden since it's inception. He
believes the Fertile Miami pilot project will make the garden more productive and create jobs
in the blighted area.


W7eDay
Weather
Forecast
Weather.com


WEDNESDAY



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PARTLY CLOUDY


THURSDAY



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MOSTLY SUNNY


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TUtSDAYf



85� 720
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8 90158 00100 o


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' U


ROBERT PARKER


















OPIN ION


2A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


Does low-income

mean low priority?
tate Attorney Katherine Fernandez-Rundle was ab-
solutely right when she said of the Dennis Stack-
house arrest; "when you steal from the poorest of
the poor, it almost seems more criminal." Stackhouse was
arrested for allegedly defrauding a real-estate firm and a
non-profit who had hoped to build a pharmaceutical com-
plex in the Liberty City community.

However well-intentioned Fernandez-Rundle's words; they
were just that - words. In fairness to Fernandez-Rundle, it
should be noted that the State Attorney does not determine
who builds what and where, but the lot remains empty.
Whether Stackhouse is convicted or vindicated, the lot will
still remain empty.

There have been promises from commissioners, develop-
ers, and leaders who always have some plan to "revitalize"
these neighborhoods. Those promises have been as empty
as the lots blighting these areas.

Far too often; these plans come to nothing. This most re-
cent letdown is not a unique case. It is just the newest of
many disappointments for some of Miami's most disadvan-
taged communities.

Before the Poinciana Park Project debacle, which the city
has no plans - no means for that matter - of resurrect-
ing, the Lyric Promenade, a $90 million, mixed-use develop-
ment was supposed to "revitalize" Overtown. It was to house
150 affordable rental units to avoid pricing out community
members. It was to house 160 condos, starting at $225,000,
and even a Hilton Gardens inn. It was to begin to restore
Overtown to the vibrant cultural and business center it once
was.

It sounded too good to be true.

It was.

The developers behind the project recanted their prom-
ises; telling city officials that it could not, in fact, be done.
The people of Overtown waited. They still wait .

Miamians in these areas should expect more of their com-
missioners - who do influence who builds what and where.
They should have learned by now to expect less of develop-
ers. Developments like community gardens and park spaces
work because they are relatively inexpensive and improve
the quality of life of residents. In low-traffic areas; these are
viable projects.

Choosing between a multi-million dollar complex and a
park is easy, but the reality is that Miami's low-income ar-
eas don't have this choice. That's for the wealthy areas.

Low-income Miamians can choose between a vacant lot
strewn with beer cans and a homegrown project in which
the community can take pride. Wherever possible, the com-
munity should choose the latter, and stop believing they can
depend upon developers that the city can't seem to control.



The Miami Times welcome and encouroqes letters on its editorial comment.
taries as well as all other material in the newspaper Such feedback makes for
a healthy dialogue among our readership and the commuriitr Letters must.
however, be 150 words or less brief and to Ihe poini, and may be edited
for grammar, style and clarity All letters must be signed and must include 1he
name, address and telephone number of the .vriter for purposes of confirming
authorship Send letters to Letlers to the Editor The Miam; Time'- 900 N.W
54th Street. Miami FL 3312.7 or la' them to 305.094-621 1- Email. miamite-
dilorial@bellsouih nel



CORNER


Mhe Miami Tinuma

(ISSN 0739-03191
Published Weekly at 900 NW 54th Street,
Miami, Florida 33127-1818
Post Office Box 270200
Buena Vista Station Miami 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


The Catholic. Church, de-
spite its controversies here
at home, has long been a
world leader in using faith
'as a tool for creating a bet-
ter, more just world. On the
continent of Africa, where
the Church has a large pres-
ence, Catholic missionar-
ies have worked to provide
food and shelter to those in'
need. Now, Church leaders
are calling on the continent's
leaders to make a change in
their policies and practices...
or step down.
A group of African Bishops
of the Catholic Church re-
cently released a statement
on corruption on the conti-
nent. Their goal was to bring
an end to the self-serving


Member of National Newspaper Publisher Association
Member of the Newspaper Association of America
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7 percent sales tax for Florida residents
Periodicals Postage Paid at Miami, Florida
Postmaster. Send address changes to The Miami Times. P.O. Box 270200
Buena Vista Station, Miami, FL 33127-0200 * 305-694-6210
CREDO OF THE BLACK PRESS
The Black Press believes that America can best lead ihe 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 Hating no person, fearing no person, the
Black Press strives to help every person In the firm behel that all persons are hurl as long as anyone is held back


- Ap �I The Media Audit ^f


-J



It's time to press forward on the public option
This is a defining week for health reform that includes the Medicare that would compete create a new
Democrats who must decide public option, saying that's the directly with health insurance health insurance
whether to press for the public only way to drive down escalat- companies. plan to compete with private
option in health care and risk ing insurance premiums. But the Republican leader- health insurance plans?"
losing the support of a lonely After assuming office, Presi- ship in Congress, members Overall, 57 percent preferred
Republican senator or press for dent Obama has alternately who regularly extol the virtues the government action. As ex-
the measure to avoid offending expressed support for the pub- of market-driven competition, pected, the support was higher
an increasingly vocal segment among Democrats - 77 percent
of its base. - and lower among Republicans
The Senate is expected to he progressive wing of the Democratic Party has grown increasingly ir- at 26 percent. A majority of in-
coafter much with a bill this week, nd ritatedby the mixed signals emanating from the White House. On the cam- dependents - 57 percent - ex-
after much wrangling, and send pressed support for the govern-
it to the Congressional Budget paign trail, Barack Obama advocated health reform that includes the public ment option.
Office for an official pricing. Af- option, saying that's the only way to drive down escalating insurance premiums. With clear public support
ter being declared dead in the behind the public option, why
Senate, the public option - a are Democrats acting like such
government plan to compete lic option and dismissing it as do not want to see the kind of wimps?
with insurance companies to a "sliver" of the overall plan to competition offered by a public In Obama's case, he still holds
lower prices - saw a strong reform the $2.5 trillion annual option. Evidently, they are in a out hope that he can garner bi-
revival on the heels of pub- health care system. minority, partisan support for health care
lic opinion polls showing more Savaged by misleading TV "The American people are for and other programs. In fact,
than half of all Americans fa- commercials sponsored by con- some alternative that will create he has placed an inordinate
vor such a plan. In order to win servative groups, progressives some competition for the abus- amount of attention on winning
over some reluctant Democrats, finally started fighting back, es of the insurance industry," the vote of Maine Sen. Olym-
states will be allowed to opt-out proving that so-called death Senator Russ Feingold (D-Wis.) pia Snowe, the only Republican
of the program. panels were never proposed said on "Face the Nation." who seems willing to consider
"My guess is that the public and pointing out that the Unit- Public opinion polls support supporting the administration's
option level playing field with ed States is the only country in Feingold's view. A Kaiser Family health care bill.
the state opt-out will be in the the industrialized world with- Foundation poll found in Octo- Snowe objects to the public
bill," Senator Charles Schumer out a national health plan. The ber that 57 percent of Ameri- option, preferring to establish
of New York said on "Meet the U.S. spends more per capital on cans favor creation of a "gov- a triggering mechanism that
Press." health care than any other na- ernment-administered public will go into effect if the insur-
,-The progressive wing of the tion, but ranks 37th in overall health insurance option." ance companies fail to meet
Democratic Party has grown in- health, according to the World A poll by the Washington Post certain targets. With Snowe's
creasingly irritated by the mixed Health Organization. and ABC News produced simi- vote, Democrats will have the
signals emanating from the The best way to make health lar findings. Respondents were 60 votes needed in the senate
White House. On the campaign care insurance more affordable asked: "Would you support or to overcome an expected GOP
trail, Barack Obama advocated is to offer a program similar to oppose having the government filibuster.


TaACOahassee Hockey: Which sidPRES wi youE

Tallahassee Hockey: Which side will you


I admit to watching hockey
only a few times in my life. I was
a Florida Panthers fan during
the days when we threw rubber
rats on the rink after the Pan-
thers had scored. I have also
watched the film, The Mighty
Ducks, many times. The images
of those speedy, violent melees
stay with me.
My job as a teachers' union
president and public schools ad-
vocate has thrust me into a met-
aphoric hockey league. Politics,
like hockey, is a game for the
resilient. Both involve speed,
sticks, personal body armor and
a willingness to take a hit and
keep skating.
Unfortunately, our public
schools are often used as hock-
ey pucks, whacked at by com-
peting interests whose goal is
to score political points rather
than create public schools that


adequately serve the children of
our state. No legislator has ever
been able to brag that Florida
has provided the competitive
salaries, resources and technol-
ogy necessary for a top-ranked
school system.
What's a hockey coach to do?
First, I'm recruiting you for


ch, os for .. .?'.'..-


chose for education?


adequate funding for our public
schools, especially here in Mi-
ami-Dade County. More of our
locally raised real estate tax dol-
lars need to stay here in South
Florida to fund our local public
schools instead of being sent to
other parts of the state. Our Mi-
ami-Dade legislative delegation


'ur Miami-Dade legislative delegation needs to take care of business at
home. They must join with Broward and Palm Beach counties to ensure
that our area of the state receives our fair share of Florida's education
revenue.


the baddest team going. We are
Stanley Cup material. Whether
you are a parent, a business
owner, a worker, a volunteer, a
man, woman, or child, it's time
to suit-up for public schools.
Second, attend practice. Each
team member must be a voice for


needs to take care of business at
home. .They must join with Bro-
ward and Palm Beach counties
to ensure that our area of the
state receives our fair share of
Florida's education revenue.
Finally, show up at game time
Florida must retain funding for


education at cur- I- '
rent levels. There
can be no more guts to educa-
tionl Whether we play at home
(South Florida) or away (Talla-
hassee and Washington, D.C.),
we need you in the game. We
need you to be a goalie, blocking
harm to our public schools. We
need you flying across the ice,
moving public education forward
so that the victory is ours. The
final victory really belongs to the
Florida's children.
The United Teachers of Dade
represents 38,000 teachers and
school support personnel in MD-
CPS. The union is committed to
being a leader in creating public
school reform, fostering a quality
public education for all students
and elevating the professional
status of teachers, paraprofes-
sionals, office employees, and all
school support personnel.







rising HIV/AID
infections amongst our peo-
ple.
Even though it may not
always seem like it, the ma-
jority of people in the world
are people of faith, whatever
their beliefs may be. It is
this faith - and the leaders
of those organizations - that
can bring about real change,
spurring leaders to alter
their practices. The African
Bishop's call for a new type
of African leader should be
taken up by Catholics world-
wide - and other people of
faith who believe in equal
rights and justice. Move-
ments like this often start
small but can quickly grow
and make a huge impact.


policies that breed repres-
sion and tyranny in many
African nations. While the
Bishops didn't go so far as
to single out any particu-
lar leaders, they did call on
those in power who are of the
Catholic faith to turn over a
new leaf or resign from their
posts.
There are approximately
158 million Catholics on
the continent of Africa; that
number is expected to grow
to 230 million by the year
2025. African Bishops have
taken the first step in us-
ing the Church's influence
on the continent to bring
relief and hope to the mil-
lions of Africans who live in
extreme poverty. The Catho-


lic Church's highest official,
Pope Benedict XVI, himself
has spoken out against pov-
erty and disease in Africa
and sees the church as a
source of democracy and so-
cial justice.
Many social justice move-
ments have been lead by
communities of faith and
their leaders. Gandhi, the
highly revered spiritual lead-
er, relied heavily on prin-
ciples of faith when leading
non-violent social protests
in India and in Africa. In
the U.S., the fight for equal
rights for blacks was rooted
in the church. Most recent-
ly, organizations like Balm
in Gilead have rallied black
churches to fight against


Africa's CatholBYJUDics must lATHeadS


Africa's Catholics must lead


ilVSt-v,- Kelh I hlev Ilie is Picytinc. New O Icransi.. ( i Iato- S viicat I



FREE THE

LIBERTY CITY SEVEN


















LOCAL


OPINION


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


LOCAL CO N ( '()i N'I'ARY


3A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


u Y D.C. CLARK


Young Black men


in America: What


choice will you make?


Most of us who study history,
knows how diabolical this coun-
try can be, especially to people
of color. America was created
from the sweat off of the black
backs of our ancestors. The
Industrial Revolution laid the
foundation to this country's
existence. It wouldn't have sur-
vived if it wasn't for the capture,
enslavement and exploitation of
our people. Industry is still the
main cog that keep this wheel
we call America afloat. Yet, we
as a people have fail to reap the
benefits of all of the work we
contributed to the building this
country.
In times past, a slave's im-
portance was measured by how
much money he or she could
accumulate for good ole Master.


past. Many lack either a desire
or a plan for future success.
They've become nomads in their
own land, going from corner to
corner, as they seek a free puff
from one of their partner's Philly
Blunts. Yes, "Chillin" in the
middle of the day have become
an art form for most in this age
group.
Yet, sitting on your rump
all day is not an option in. this
country. If you can't find work,
they will find it for you. The only
problem is, you are not going to
like their wages, which is ap-
proximately 11 cents a day. Yes,
the number one employer of
young Black males today is pris-
on. It is a place where large com-
panies benefit from you making
license plates, bed sheets and


In 2009, the same equation still
holds true to this day.
Most people think that their
self worth is measured by their
religious beliefs, level of educa-
tion and their ability to provide
for themselves and their fami-
lies. While this maybe true on
a,personal level, America mea-
sures a person's worth by one
thing and one thing only: your
ability to make money for this
industrial machine. If you don't
make any money for America,
America no longer has any need
for you. This is the reason why
young Black males, who are liv-
ing in this country, are catching
more hell than any other group.
According to several surveys,
young Black males between the
ages of 15-25 are the most un-
productive group of any kind
living in America. More than
half of them are unemployed,
underemployed, incarcerated
or marked for death before their
25th birthday. A very high per-
centage will drop out of school,
father children they can't or
won't support, or become a det-
riment to the very community
that supported them in times

- QQ-rpf h^^nsu


JEROME ROBINSON, 56
Retired, Liberty City

No. It's not
the commu-
nity's fault,
because pow-
er has been
largely taken
out of their
hands. There's
too many laws
that actively prevent parents
from parenting. When I grew up,
it wasn't just your parents--your
neighbors could whip your [be-
hind]. Today, I hear kids tell their
mom "you hit me and I1l put the
police on you." My view is; if I hit
you and you put the police on
me, when they leave, you'd bet-
ter leave too.

BRENDA CRAWFORD, 54
Student, Liberty City

No. It's not
fair to blame
the commu-
nity. I think
I know what
you're get-
ting at, but it's
pretty clear to
me why people
don't just go


light bulbs for little or nothing. It
is a place where "three hots and
a cot" comes with a tremendous
price. It is also a place where the
term "warehousing" takes on an
entirely different meaning. In a
country where the number one
concern is whether or not sup-
ply meets demand, there is no
shortage of Black males that
can be use to feed the demands
of local, state and federal prison
systems.
But of course this is nothing
new to you. You've heard this rap
way too often. Question is, what
do you plan on doing about it?
Will you continue to fake your-
self out, fantasizing of becoming
the next Jay Z? Will you wake up
one day only to find yourself at
the age of 25; still living at your
mother's house? Or will you fi-
nally realize your God given tal-
ent and be the man you were
destined to be? Will you be re-
duced to nothing but a number
underneath your mug shot? Or
will you rise to be a mechanic,
an electrician, or a family man,
one who is respected in his com-
munity? Thankfully, it is still
your choice to make.
, .- ,. ' , , .@ , ' .-


tell the police what they know.
Whoever did the crime's probably
going to be back, and the police
won't always be there.
Where the community can step
up though, is giving the kids
more places that stay open late
and are safe. We don't have a lot
of Planned Parenthood places
either. In Houston, for example,
they're all over the place. And so
you see kids out here three or
four kids of their own. Those kids
are growing up in the streets.
To their credit, the churches
are trying, but they don't have
the resources for such a big job. I
put my kids in New Birth [Baptist
Church} for that very reason.

CANDACE EVANS, 27
Miami, Student

I think it is the community.
They need to teach their kids to
be respectful and honor them-
selves. Part of being respectful is
to respect the
law and to re-
spect life. Fa-
thers need to
be in their kids'
lives more too.
If people did
some of this,
we wouldn't


'o.,,.


We wholeheartedly support our pastor


Dear Editor:


We are fed up with the nega-
tive allegations, accusations
and false rhetoric concerning
our beloved pastor, Rev. Dr.
Gaston Smith of Friendship
Missionary Baptist Church. We
do not agree with the recent
letter to the editor published
in last week's paper from a so-
called member. The name men-
tioned in this letter is not listed
anywhere in our church regis-
try and appears to be fictitious
in nature.
We understand that people
have a right to their opinion,
but it should never result in
slander and false propaganda.
If anyone in the community is
curious about Friendship, we
welcome them to one of our ser-
vices on Sunday and they can
see for themselves that we love
our Pastor, and Pastor Smith
certainly loves us. The handful
of dissenters are certainly not
the majority.
Pastor has served faithfully


now for seven years. Under his
leadership our membership
has nearly tripled, our church
has been completely renovated,'
hundreds of souls have been
saved (we nearly baptize new
converts every Sunday), we
are more actively involved in
the community now, and hun-
dreds are being fed weekly free
of charge through The Master's
Kitchen. This is only to name
a few of Pastor Smith's accom-
plishments here at Friendship.
We believe that Pastor Smith
and his lovely family have been
and continue to be an asset to
Friendship. Our pastor is a great
preacher, teacher and leader.
He visits the sick, cares for the
grieving, caters to the youth as
well as the senior saints, en-
courages the flock and loves the
community.
Pastor Smith came into this
community working as if he
had always been here, he nev-
er meets a stranger. Just like
any church, there will always
be some disgruntled members,


but what's interesting is Pastor
Smith and Friendship have been
there for many of the disgruntled
when they were in need, and
even under attack Pastor Smith
continues to pray for and love
them. There is nothing biblical
or Christian-like about their ap-
proach to undermine this Man
of God.
Three things are absolutely
certain:
First, Friendship has been
blessed over the last 80 years
with assets, property and tithe
paying members that will as-
sure our success for genera-
tions to come. Just like every-
body else, we are feeling the
economic crunch and offerings
are not what they use to be, but
we are nowhere close to be bring
broke.
Secondly, Pastor Smith has
not misused any of our church
funds. In fact, time and time
again, he and his family have
sacrificed to enhance the minis-
try. The pastor and we as a joint
board work in tandem to conduct


the business of the church.
Lastly, this so-called meeting
where members were supposed-
ly locked out of the church must
be clarified. Here are the facts.
An official meeting must be ap-
proved by the Pastor and/or the
Board of Directors according to
the Baptist and church policy.
The meeting referred to in last
week's article was not autho-
rized by Pastor Smith nor the
Board of Directors.
Let it be known that we as
a joint board of officers solidly
support our Pastor, "Rev. Dr.
Gaston E. Smith, and pray that
he continues to lead us to higher
heights for may years to come.
A few years ago through Pastor
Smith's vision we adopted the
slogan and continue to believe
it "Friendship is a mighty good
church to join."

B.T. Smart,
Chairman of the Deacons
Otto Freeman,
Chairman of the Trustees,
Friendship Missionary Baptist Church


Showdown, showtime for District 5


Dear Editor:

Miami Commissioner Michelle
Spence-Jones has been throwing
money, promises and fish fries all
over town in an effort to retain her
place on the commission. Now af-
ter receiving the recommendations
of both the Herald and the Times,
"uniquely qualified" Jeff Torain
is on her heels as he is gaining
in notoriety and serious interest
among constituents. Given that
this commentary is written before


the Nov. 3rd outcome, it is pre-
dicted that there will be a run-off
between these two candidates as
David Chiverton rounds out the
three person race.
If we objectively look at this
particular race, it is clear that it
is less about a competition be-
tween candidates and more about
the indication of where District 5
(primarily Liberty City and Over-
town) is in terms of values, in-
tegrity, awareness of the issues
and what's best in the long run


for the overall community. With
the youth (Black youth) murder-
ing each other repeatedly; pover-
ty, joblessness, broken promises,
corruption issues, etc. continu-
ally looming, will the status quo
win out over what could clearly be
another Barack Obama moment -
this time at the local level? This
is the huge question that will be
answered once the election is of-
ficially over.
This District 5 Commission race
is beginning watched more closely


Haitians did not disrespect the President


Dear Editor:


. I normally would not respond
to articles written by citizens.
In an open democracy I respect
everyone's point of view. How-
ever, this time I feel the urge to
correct a letter entitled "Local
Haitians disrespect President
Barack Obama." The writer fo-
cuses on the Haitians that pro-
tested President Obama during
his last visit to Miami advocat-
ing for Temporary Protected
Status (TPS).
Haitian American voters went
to the polls, with the same en-
thusiasm to vote for our first
Black President. In fact, in Mi-
ami-Dade County, our number


one Black voting precinct is
precinct 135 on the west side of
the City of North Miami. I reside
and served there as the precinct
leader for the Democratic Party
for many years and most recent-
ly during the Obama campaign
last year. An overwhelming
number of Haitian-Americans in
that precinct voted (98 percent)
for our first Black president.
That precinct had the highest
turn out of Black precincts in
the county. Also, I would be re-
miss if I did not mention that,
this is a nation of immigrants.
All of our roots are from the
same mother land. I don't see
the demonstration as a sign 6f
disrespect but a way of urging


accountability.
The small group of Haitians
that gathered were ,not there to
protest the President. They were
there to raise awareness for an
ongoing issue. Their signs and
messages were not attacks, they
simply asked for the President's
support on a critical issue. They
were exercising their constitu-
tional rights to urge the Obama
administration to act on review-
ing its policies towards Haitians.
This had nothing to do with dis-
respecting the President. We still
stand behind President Obama.
Demonstrating at the event
should be viewed as urging ac-
tion- Last week, many Haitian-
American elected officials trav-
eled to Washington to meet with
White House officials and mem-


than most think by much of South
Florida. In many ways it is more
important than even the mayoral
election due to the history of this
area's neglect. It is important that
as many people as'possible vote.
This time is it important that the
vote be an informed vote and not
one of special interest or personal
greed. Remember . . . God is al-
ways watching.

George Williams
Liberty City



bers of Congress to see how
relations between the US and
Haiti can improve. We live in a
democracy and as I stated be-
fore, everyone's right of freedom
of speech should be respected.
Therefore, I respectfully disagree
with the writer who missed the
point the Haitians were mak-
ing. Instead the writer chose
to miss-characterize their view
with baseless arguments about
Haitian illegals breaking the
law. As an elected official, I be-
lieve anyone who breaks the law
should be punished to the full-
est. However, I do not agree to
allow any member of our com-
munity to state a claim without
any real facts.
Alix Desulme
North Miami City Clerk


It's all about the money - and the County money is good. A
lot of folk are wondering what was the real reason for the sud-
den resignation of Miami-Dade Police Director Robert Parker.
The 33-year department veteran was earning $226,000 an-
nually and is only 56-years-old. Bet the retirement is at least
$150,000.
********
Even the fast food hamburger joints are feeling the effects of
the recession. Burger King is counting on a $1 double cheese-
burger promotion to help combat falling sales. Company sales
dropped six percent from the same time last year. Franchise
don't like the deal argue that it's hurting their profits.

Biggest disappointment after viewing, "Good Hair," Chris
Rock's new documentary on the industry of African-American
hair care is the fact that its a $9 billion industry of which Black
folks own virtually nothing. Come on, you entrepreneur.

Broward County discovered this week that they have a mini
Bernie Madoff in their midst. Federal officials have stepped
their investigation of prominent lawyer Scott Rothstein, big-
time Republican fundraiser who has been running a Ponzi
scheme from one of the biggest and most prestigious law
firms. Stay tuned.

Flagler Dog Track who recently opened their swank Magic
City Casino is not happy about anymore competition. They
want to stop voluntary payments to county government be-
cause the county-owned airport might add slot machines.
Stay tuned.

A lot of folk had begun to feel that the Poinciana Park Caper
of 2007 was a dead issue, but its not. Boston developer Den-
nis Stackhouse surrendered Thursday to face charges that he
stole nearly $1 million from a proposed taxpayer-supported
biopharmaceutical park intended to revitalize Liberty City.


have to rely on the police so
much. I know people like to say
the police need to do their jobs;
but we need to do ours too.

DWIGHT WALKER, 58
Liberty City, Entrepreneur

No; because
the commu-
nity can't do
very much. �4
The people do-
ing, the actual
shootings can
change that
by coming to
grips with the
fact that they're killing their own
race off. But I don't consider the
people doing the shootings part
of the community. It's two differ-
ent worlds.
The community is afraid to go
to the police. Nobody wants to
die for knowing something. So
there's not much the community
can do, but maybe there's more
the police can do. The commu-
nity can't fight these people.

JOHNNY SULLIVAN, 61
Liberty City, Retired

Yes. I don't mean necessarily
going to the police, but the par-


ents need to
keep their kids
home more. It
was different
when we were
kids. The kids
today are just
disrespectful.
It's the parents
really. They say
and do anything in front of their
kids--and expect their kids to act
better than they do. It's not a po-
lice issue to me. It's a parenting
issue that later becomes a police
issue.

THOMAS VINSON, 49
Veteran, Miami

Well, it's ' .
the police and
community.
They need to
work together
more if they're
going to try
and stop these
things. I'm not
sure it can be done at all. You
can contain it in one place, and
it just picks up someplace else.
The police have a chance, but the
community can't do much at all.


M ost people think that their self worth is measured by their
religious beliefs, level of education and their ability to provide
for themselves and their families. While this maybe true on a
personal level, America measures a person's worth by one thing and one
thing only: your ability to make money for this industrial machine.


Does the community bear any responsibility for situations

like the Overtown Shootings?


N (HY Vl J










BLACKS MusT CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


4A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


Six bodies found in home of sex offender


Associated Press

Six badly decomposed bodies
found at the home of a convicted
rapist facing a new rape allegation
were females and all were homi-
cide victims, a coroner's office in
Cleveland, Ohio, said today.
At least four of the victims had
apparently been strangled and
decomposition made it difficult
to determine how two of the vic-
tims had died, said Powell Cae-
sar, a spokesman for the Cuya-
hoga county coroner. None of the
victims have been identified, but
two of the victims were Black, he
said.


Obamas h
FAMILY
continued from 1A

The contrast with recent
presidents is clear: George W.
Bush had older kids, went to
bed early, headed for his Texas
ranch as often as he could and
presided pver a White 'House
tightly buttoned down after the
9/11 attacks. Bill Clinton had
his' own reasons to stay low-
key after the Monica Lewinsky
scandal began in his second
term.
"The Obamas' White House is
the most open for cultural and


Anthony Sowell, 50, of Cleve-
land, was arrested on Saturday
in a street near his home. He ini-
tially denied he was the .
man authorities were
looking for, but later '.-i-
admitted his identity, a .'.
police spokesman said. .
Police established a
command post in the i
neighbourhood to take
missing-person reports ';
and additional informa-
tion on outstanding missing per-
sons in an attempt to identify the
women.
Neighbour Teresa Hicks, 48,
said she has known Sowell since


Lave great
intellectual activities since the
Kennedy administration," says
Douglas Brinkley, author and
presidential historian at Rice
University in Houston. "It's not
simply a matter of doing events
of statecraft and cultural gravi-
tas., They have a great flair for
American pop culture."
That the Obamas are a
couple in step with the world
around them is evident almost
daily, whether the first lady -
a term that seems particularly
archaic for a 45-year-old mom
and Ivy League-educated law-
yer - is touting the benefits


high school. "He was crazy," she
said. "Sometimes he would just
go off if he didn't have his way."
Hicks added that she
-did not think Sowell
had a job.
As a convicted sex
offender, Sowell was
required to report reg-
ularly to the sheriffs
office, which said he
had complied.
Police were check-
ing crime reports to find matches
for similarities to the most recent
allegation against Sowell or the
1989 rape case against him that
resulted in his conviction. They


were also checking missing-per-
son reports back to June 2005,
when Sowell was released.

The first two bodies were found
on Thursday night when police
went to Sowell's home to arrest
him on charges of assault and
rape.
Detectives found the bodies on
the third floor of the building and
began checking a fresh grave dug
in the basement.
Their advanced state of decom-
position suggested the bodies had
been in the home a long time. By
Saturday, six bodies were count-
ed.


flair for pop culture


of organic food or the 48-year-
old president is admitting on
TV that he hasn't done a good
enough job handling his share
of the child-care duties.
Political observers of both
parties say it generally works
to the president's benefit. The
polls bear this out. Although
majorities now oppose the way
Obama is handling issues from
health care to Afghanistan,
his overall approval rating has
stayed at 50% or higher in Gal-
lup's daily survey.
"He has a genuinely appeal-
ing personality and his staff


understands that and he un-
derstands that," conservative
commentator Tucker Carlson
says. "Talking about his life is
effective."
Myers says the Obamas prob-
ably know the image they proj-
ect - hip and multicultural but
also casual and down-to-earth
- helps forge positive connec-
tions with the American people.
Whether 4 it's Michelle
Obama's easy J.Crew style or
her husband's obsession with
sports, most people can relate.
"It works for them because it's
authentic," Myers says.


Garden supplies locals with fresh vegetables


GARDEN
continued from 1A

City, will begin to be sold to
Winn Dixie around Thanksgiv-
ing, these are secondary con-
cerns to Dunn.
"This is mostly about jobs,"
said Marvin Dunn. "One prob-
lem our city has not been able
to tackle has been joblessness
in low-income areas."
Dunn believes that the Com-
munity Garden answers this
need.
"Now people in the inner-city


can have sustainable work. And
jobs that they can walk to," he
said. "It's a beautiful thing."
Brinkman Young, 40, is an
Overtown resident who has
worked in the garden for nearly
two years. "I just love plants,"
he said. "I started coming here
as soon as I found out about it
The garden represents some
novel thinking, and accord-
ing to -Dunn, was planted by
he people of Overtown with-
out making any formal request
to the city. "Two years ago,
this was a vacant lot. We just


started planting here," he said.
'"What are they gonna say? Put
the needles back? Put the beer
cans back?" Instead, county
agencies embraced the idea;
and the garden receives support
from hundreds of volunteers
through organizations such as
Hands on Miami, Touching Mi-
ami with Love, and Miami Dade
College .
The garden sits on a two-acre
lot and features collard greens,
citrus trees and papayas. The
garden, which will become even
more fertile as a result of the


compost program, yields fruits
and vegetables throughout the
year, supplying locals and sup-
plies locals with the fresh veg-
etables that are often missing
from their diet. Freshly grown
produce from the garden is of-
fered free to the community
through giveaway programs to
schools, community agencies
and homeless shelters.
Dunn hopes to spread the
project to other areas. "We
don't have to be so quick to put
up new buildings everyplace,"
he said.


Alvarez now suggest cuts


CUT
continued from 1A

Alvarez's non-union employ-
ees amount to less than 10
percent of the county's work-
force, making further cuts or
layoffs are all but certain.
Alvarez, who has come un-
der fire this year for grant-
ing raises to some of his own
aides; suggests uniform sala-
ry cuts for staffers. The com-
mission, by comparison, has


suggested tiered salary cuts,
which would reduce pay by a
higher percentage for higher-
earning employees.
This week, the commission
voted that three unions; Solid
Waste, Aviation, and general
employees, will have the op-
tion of either a five percent
pay reduction or the equiva-
lent reduction in holiday pay.
At least five additional
union contracts remain un-
resolved.


MIAMI-DADE r MFDADE
WATER AN1DEWER 5
DEPARTMENT By Ana Maria Monte Flores
.,, .

In November, 2007, the Miami-Dade Water and
Sewer Department received a historic 20 -year
Water-Use Permit from the South Florida Water
Management District. The permit is a plan for
meeting the present and future water needs of the
County while protecting natural resources such as
the Everglades. The permit requires WASD to de-
velop alternative water supply sources and con-
tinue with its Water-Use Efficiency Program. It en-
sures water will be available for Miami-Dade
County's needs and lays the groundwork for very
ambitious capital improvements over the next two
decades.

Some of the alternative water supply sources in-
clude reclaimed water projects for large-scale irri-
-gation and groundwater replenishment, using the
Floridan Aquifer as an alternative water supply, a
comprehensive water-use efficiency program and
a water loss reduction program. For more informa-
tion about the Miami-Dade County Water Use
Permit, please visit our website at
www.miamidade.gov/wasd/wup/asp


FREE THEVEN
LIBERTY CITy SEVEN


'I


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it o ne*hl sain n or o epeaecotctethr


Citl's Office of Homeownership Preservation
(866) 915-9417
mortgagehelp@citi.com.


Neighborhood Housing Services of South Florida
(305) 751-5511 or (800) 401-7601
afernandez@mdnhs.org


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asdl










5A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


Chevrolet and GMC drive GM sales increase


DETROIT - A strong perfor-
mance by GM's four core brands
- Chevrolet, Buick, GMC, and
Cadillac - resulted in GM U.S.
October sales of 177,603 vehicles,
up 4 percent from last October,
the company's first year-over-year
gain since January 2008. Total
sales increased 13 percent when
compared with September. The
four brands accounted for about
95 percent of GM's retail sales, an
increase of 10 percentage points
compared to the prior year.
"We're very pleased with con-
sumer acceptance to our newest
cars, crossovers and trucks," said
Susan Docherty, GM vice presi-
dent, U.S. Sales. "While we have


more work to do, we are making
progress and will continue our fo-
cus on delivering vehicles and a
sales and service experience that
brings consumers to Chevrolet,
Buick, GMC and Cadillac - and
keeps them coming back."

OCTOBER QUICK FACTS
Total GM sales increased 4
percent compared with October,
2008; retail sales were up 15 per-
cent for the same period.
Year-over-year total sales in-
crease is the first since January,
2008.
GM gains market share for the
third straight month - estimated
at 21 percent of the total light ve-


Parker has served Miami


PARKER
continued from 1A
benefit changes in the County
that were set to come. The mayor
announced on Friday five percent
salary cuts for all non-union em-
ployees. The cuts will come with
benefit decreases as well, and
will affect the 2,843 non-union
employees of the Mayor's office.
The cuts came into effect on
Monday.
Parker believed he would be


personally affected by the cuts
in his benefits and leave time.
Parker's annual salary was
$226,000.
"One of my several pivotal con-
siderations is the affect and con-
sequences of Miami-Dade Coun-
ty's ongoing budget adoptions
and vetting processes. This exer-
cise's consequences are econom-
ically based, unavoidable and
imminent," said Parker. " Also,
unavoidable are some forms of
negative fiscal implications and


hicle market.
Chevrolet, Buick, GMC and Ca-
dillac retail sales represented 95
percent of October retail sales vs.
85 percent in October, 2008.
Combined Buick / GMC re-
tail sales were up 20 percent
compared with last year, driving
Buick-Pontiac-GMC retail sales
up 12 percent.

CHEVROLET RETAIL
SALES UP 31 PERCENT
Strong retail sales of Chevro-
let's launch vehicles - Camaro,
Equinox, and Traverse - led to
a year-over-year increase in to-
tal sales of 9 percent, and a 31
percent increase in retail sales for-


the same period.

CHEVROLET KEY FACT
Malibu retail sales for Malibu
were up 84 percent compared to
a year ago.
"Chevrolet had a solid sales
month in October supported by
our 2009 launch products Ca-
maro, Equinox and Traverse,"
said Brent Dewar, vice president,
global Chevrolet. "Our broad
lineup appeals to a range of con-
sumers, whether it's the modern
sports car, Camaro, appealing to
performance enthusiasts or the
Equinox and Traverse delivering
what today's families care aboit:
safety, styling and efficiency."


-Dade County since 1976
benefit reductions to everyone." department. Parker was selected
Mayor Alvarez described Park- by the Governor of Florida to
er as a "friend" with numerous serve as Co-Chair of the South-
accomplishments throughout east Regional Domestic Security
his professional life who has rep- Task Force and also served as
resented the County at the "na- the President of the Dade County
tional, state and local levels in Association of Chiefs of Police.


several positions."
Parker began working for the
County in 1976. Within time, he
climbed up the ranks and was
appointed as Director in April
2004 in which he supervised
day-to-day operations within the


James K. Loftus, a 26-year
veteran, will take over as interim
Miami-Dade Police Director un-
til permanent director has been
appointed. Alvarez says that the
interim appointment will not be
longer than six months.


Handfield "confident" that Stackhouse is innocent


ARREST
continued from 1A

According to the warrant, he also
created $391,000 in false invoices
for work that was never done. In the
end, the funds went into his per-
sonal accounts. Stackhouse's firm
never got financing or permits for
the Poinciana project, which never
materialized. The county loan is
now in default, with about $2.9 mil-
lion outstanding, according to the
county. Worse still for Liberty City,
County officials withdrew their sup-
port for the project. The lot remains
vacant.
Stackhouse's attorney, Larry
Handfield, has been involved in the


case from its inception and main-
taing his client's innocence. "He's
definitely innocent, and it will be
proven in court that he's innocent.
That's why after two years of in-
vestigation, they've come with four
counts." Tremont Realty and Em-
powerment Trust each brought two
counts.
Handfield went on to say that
the first count, grand theft, and the
second, organized fraud, are largely
redundant. "We will show that there
was no organized fraud, no attempt
to defraud the taxpayer, and there
was never any double billing. When
all is said and done, when the dust
is clear, he will be vindicated. The
only sad part about this is that even


though I believe he will be vindi-
cated [his reputation] has been tar-
nished," Handfield said.
Former Congresswoman Carrie P.
Meek, who was a paid consultant for
Stackhouse declined to comment. "I
haven't heard anything more that
what was on the news. I don't have
any comment really," she said.
The attorney general's office al-
leges that they had been aware of
Stackhouse's activities for more than
two years, but that proving their al-
legations was a laborious process.
"We had to go through 48 bank
accounts to put this case togeth-
er," said Fernandez-Rundle.
The failed development proj-
ect is only the latest in a series


of disappointments for Miami's
low-income communities. In
2002, developer Oscar Rivero
was jailed for spending at least
$736,000 in public money that
was slated to build low-income
housing in Little Havana.
More recently, in 2006, the
Overtown community was dis-
appointed when the developers
behind the Lyric Promenade told
city leaders the project could
not be done. The development
was being hailed as a turning
point for the blighted area, and
was to boast 160 condos, 150
affordable housing units, and a
Hilton Gardens Inn. None of this
materialized.


qMFORIMMM'WA


2


MAMI"AM!


PUBLIC NOTICE
Miami-Dade Public Housing Agency
Amendment to Public Housing Agency (PHA) Plan
COMMENT PERIOD and PUBLIC HEARING
Miami-Dade Public Housing Agency (MDPHA) hereby advertises an
amendment to the PHA Plan for Fiscal Year 2009-2010, which will be
available for review during a 10-day comment period from 11/1/2009 through
11/10/2009. The PHA Plan amendment is available at MDPHA's website
www.mlamldade.aov/housina. Please send written comments during the
comment period to: MDPHA, 701 NW1 Court, 16th Floor, Miami, Florida 33126.
A public hearing will be held on 11/12/2009, at 4:00 p.m., in the MDPHA Board
Room, 1407 NW 7th Street, Miami, Florida 33125.
MDPHA does not discriminate based on race, sex, color, religion, marital status,
national origin, disability, ancestry, sexual orientation, age, pregnancy or familial
status in the access to, admissions to, or employment in housing programs or
activities. If you need a sign language interpreter or materials in accessible
format for this event, call 786-469-4229 at lease five days in advance. TDD/
TTY users may contact the Florida Relay Service at 800-955-8771.


MIAMIDAM



NW 7th Avenue Corridor

CRA Meeting
The Public is hereby advised that a Meeting of the NW 7th
Avenue Corridor Community Redevelopment Agency Board of
Commissioners will be held on Monday, November 9, 2009, at 5:00
PM, at the Edison/Little River Neighborhood Center, located at 150
N.W. 79th Street, Miami, Florida.
The NW 7th Avenue Corridor Community Redevelopment Area
boundary is generally defined as N.W. 79th Street on the south,
N.W. 119th Street on the North, Interstate 95 on the east, and the
westernmost property line of all those parcels of land that abut the
westerly right of way line of NW 7th Avenue on the west.
Information about the meeting of the CRA Board can be obtained
by calling (305) 375-5368. Miami-Dade County provides
equal access and opportunity in employment and services
and does not discriminate on the basis of handicap. Sign
Language Interpreters are available upon request. Please call
(305) 375-5368 in advance.


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estimated 32 MPG highway, 2010 Honda Accord with 2.4L 4-cylinder engine and 5-speed automatic transmission has an EPA estimated 31 MPG highway.
2 Only on 30% of vehicles available to dealers as of 10/27/09. Not available with some other offers. See dealer for details. Take delivery by 11/17/09.
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BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


6A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


Atlanta. polls signal racial shift


Councilwoman with big lead would be first white mayor in over three decades


By Corey Dade

ATLANTA - More than three
decades after Maynard H. Jack-
son Jr. became the first Afri-
can-American mayor of a major
Southern city here, the era of
uncontested Black leadership
in the cradle of the civil-rights
movement is facing its first true
test: A white city councilwom-
an leads the mayoral race by
a wide margin just days before
the Nov. 3 election.
Recent polls show Mary Nor-
wood, a fiscal conservative who
lives in a heavily white, wealthy
section of Atlanta, with sup-
port ranging from 39% to 46%
of likely voters. That puts her
potentially within striking dis-
tance of winning outright next
week or heading into a runoff
with one of the two most promi-
nent African-American candi-
dates, City Council President
Lisa Borders and former state
Sen. Kasim Reed, both of whom
have struggled to gather sup-
port from even 25% of voters.
Most striking in Ms. Nor-
wood's numbers is her level of
support among widely fractured
African-American voters. An In-
siderAdvantage poll on Oct. 16
showed Ms. Norwood leading all
candidates among Black voters,
with nearly a third of Blacks
supporting her.
Ms. Norwood's position re-
flects demographic changes
that are scrambling the estab-
lished political order in parts of
the South as well as moderating
racial attitudes that increasing-
ly have left Blacks, whites and
other ethnicities open to votes
that defy conventional racial
blocs.
Such contrarian politics
have become increasingly com-
mon in the South. Earlier this
month Memphis, Tenn., elected


its second Black mayor, A.C.
Wharton, who endorses a plan
to merge the city and surround-
ing Shelby County governments
-- a move that would eliminate
a Black voting majority in Mem-
phis and boost the strength of
other minorities.
In last year's presidential
election, Barack Obama gar-
nered enough white votes in
North Carolina and Virginia
to become the first Democrat
to win a Southern state since
1976 other than Bill Clinton's
1992 win in his home state of
Arkansas.
An August poll of Alabama
voters showed U.S. Rep. Artur
Davis, who is Black, leading all
Democratic primary candidates
for governor. If successful, he
would be the state's first Black
governor.
Among the Southern cities
where African-American politi-
cal dominance arose from the
1960s civil-rights movement,
Atlanta is the crown jewel. It
has elected a line of mostly ac-
claimed Black mayors, nursed
a reputation for racial tolerance
and is regarded as a mecca for
aspiring Black professionals.
But the city's population,
while still majority Black, has
grown steadily more white in
the past decade, driven by the
departures of Blacks from pub-
lic housing now demolished and
the flight of upwardly mobile
Blacks to new suburbs.
As a result, Black political
strength has dispersed across
the metro region, which has
more than five million resi-
dents. The Black majority has
declined to 56% from 67% in
the past decade, and the pro-
portion of whites has grown to
36% from 30%.
The prospect that Atlanta
could become the first majori-


-Phil Skinner/The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Atlanta mayoral candidates Kasim Reed, from left, Mary Norwood, Jesse Spikes and Lisa
Borders at the end of their televised debate this month. ,


ty-Black Southern city to shift
power back to a white mayor
prompted local activists to write
and circulate a memo urging
Blacks to consolidate behind
Ms. Borders to block Ms. Nor-
wood.
While race has hovered in the
background of the campaign,
the leading candidates have
sparred mostly over who could
most effectively attack an ap-
parent spike in crime and im-
prove the finances of city gov-
ernment. The race has become
largely a referendum on who
voters believe would most effec-
tively address those issues.
Ms. Borders and Mr. Reed
have also accused Ms. Norwood
of being a Republican and too
conservative for left-leaning At-
lanta. Ms. Norwood has steered


away from the questions, saying
she has voted for candidates of
both parties but is a "commit-
ted independent."
Ms. Norwood, 57 years old,
has been aided by the lacklus-
ter campaigns of her opponents.
Ms. Borders, the 53-year-old
granddaughter of a revered
pastor and civil-rights leader,
is a long-established business
executive and nonprofit board
member. She entered the race
with fanfare, but then dropped
out unexpectedly before return-
ing to the field again months
later.
Mr. Reed, 40, is a former state
representative and senator who
ran the two campaigns of cur-
rent Mayor Shirley Franklin.
Ms. .Franklin hasn't publicly
endorsed any candidate, but


Mr. Reed has been backed by
Andrew Young, a former mayor
and top lieutenant of Martin
Luther King Jr. Mr. Reed raised
$1.5 million -- more than any
other candidate. But the cam-
paign has struggled to find any
traction.
Ms. Norwood was a longtime
neighborhood activist before
being elected to the City Coun-
cil eight years ago. In office, she
opposed taxes and objected to
many policies of the popular
Ms. Franklin while working to
build grass-roots support in
some Black and lower-income
areas.
"Mary kind of reminds me of
Maynard [Jackson] when he
first ran, always in the commu-
nity, not just during elections,"
said Rosel Fann, a 76-year-old
Black activist in southeast At-
lanta. She voted for all four of
Atlanta's Black mayors, but
said she has no obligation to
Black candidates this year. "I
don't vote for color," she said.


Maynard H. Jackson Jr., left, Atlanta's first black mayor, is
shown with boxing great Muhammad Ali, right, and attorney
Leroy Johnson in 1970.


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BLACKS MusT CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY 7A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


Kaitlyn wins Bijoux Hair Show


Congratulations to second
place winner, eight year old
Kaitlyn Washington for her
outstanding performance in
the 2009 Bijoux Hair Show.
Kaitlyn was featured as the
only child performing among
other top adult competitors
displaying her star studded
modeling talent throughout
the event. '
Special thanks to Hair
Escape Beauty Salon and
Kaitlyri's hairstylist, Ruthie
Christian for their hard work
and dedication and also to
Kaitlyn's dance instructor,
Linda Agyapong who has
worked diligently and whole-
heartedly to instill in her the
skill and discipline of dance
that has shown throughout
the competition.
Proud parents Rawn and
Prancetta Washington along


with loving grandmothers,
Shirley Sanford and Arline
Sanford congratulate Kaitlyn
on her stellar achievements
not only on stage but in the
classroom as well.


Kaitlyn, being a principal's
honor roll student has al-
ways endeavored to be the
best she can be.
Kaitlyn, we love you with
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BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


ar s p o e country urng


Haitian Prime Minister ousted
Local Haitians react to the Senate's decision ."That's my frustration with
Local Haitians react to the Senate s decision Haiti: The more things change,
By Sandra J. Charite her year in office." the more things stay the same,"
scharite@miamitimesonline.com Disrespectful perhaps; but she said. "The people are still
it was within the power.of the suffering."
A year and half after the re- Haitian government to remove Bastien says that Haiti's new
moval ofJacques-Edouard Alex- her. Prime Minister needs to be
is as Haiti's Prime Minister, Haiti -. . "someone who can go to the root
ousted another Prime Minister. of Haiti's problems" so that the
Hours of debate ended after band-aid strategies can be re-
midnight on Friday night. Hai- moved. And "someone who will
ti's Senate decided to remove - take bold steps to move Haiti
Michele Pierre-Louis as prime forward with a plan."
minister. "Bastien, a Haitian activist and
Eighteen of the chamber's 29 a candidate for Kendrick Meek's
senators voted against the prime . -- Congressional seat, says that
minister. . : Haiti has suffered enough and
The dismissal comes as Haiti . the decisions made affect the
struggles to recover in the wake everyday people in the country.
of four devastating tropical "Very few leaders have in-
storms and hurricanes last year. ' volved the people of the coun-
The Senate has .try tin their
blamed Pierre- decision mak-
Louis for Haiti's -ing]. We need
slow progress. MICHELE PIERRE-LOUIS someos Haitine who
The same progress Former Haitian Prime Minister wants to see
led to the re- the country
moval of Alexis "Under the current constitu- ". progress. Haiti
last year, after tion the senate has the right to o u c has the re-
a food crisis in DESULME cast a vote of 'No Confidence' BASTIEN sources to help
Haiti that re- using the rules of law, although itself but we
sulted in the deaths of several that is not the route that many just need the
residents. Hundreds were in- of us wish was taken," said Alix right leader," said Bastien.
jured during riots created by Desulme, North Miami City "Haiti deserves better. We need
the food crisis as well. Clerk. "But, once again, they a leader with the fortitude and
Then, under the leadership of have demonstrated that they strength to do the right thing.
Pierre-Louis, Haiti endured four can use the .rules of law to af- We have been doing the same
back-to-back storms that left fect political changes." thing for almost 200 years."
many homeless or dead. Since Pierre-Louis's brand of lead- In the meantime, Desulme is
then, the country has been ership was not problem for hoping the Haiti's President will
struggling to rebuild, many. nominate someone for Prime
However, Friday's news of Lawrence Gonzalez, president Minister.
Pierre-Louis ousting shocked of the United Haitian Student Immediately after Pierre-Lou-
Haitians all over, even in South of Florida, said he met the for- is removal, Jean-Max Bellerive
Florida. mer Prime Minister on two oc- was tapped by President Rene
"I don't understand why she casions and described her as a Preval to become the new Prime
was ousted," said Leonie Her- "passionate and truly dedicated Minister. The president nomi-
mantin, Deputy Director of the leader." nation must be ratified by the
Lambi Fund of Haiti. "Different Gonzalez is saddened "to see Senate.
sources from Haiti and the in- Haiti lose another promising Married and a father of two
ternational community viewed leader." girls, Bellerive was born in Port-
her administration extremely Marliene Bastien, Executive au-Prince in 1958. He returned
positively. It is upsetting to me Director of Haitian Women of to Haiti before the ousting of
that she was ousted so disre- Miami (FANM), believes that the Jean-Claude Duvalier. A son of
spectfully. It is obvious that the victim of the Senate's decision a prominent doctor, Bellerive
ouster is political and does not is the people of Haiti and the holds a degree in Political Sci-
reflect on her outstanding stew- decision also questions the sta- ence and International Rela-
nd t.-hin fliJ thn Lr tb di ilit of the countrU tions.


yUll 01 Ln y.


7A THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009










The Miami Times





Faith _


SECTION B


MIAMI, FLORIDA, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


MIAMI TIMES


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Please turn to RACE' 113



THIE RACES


- ChildFund International


Girls in Eastern Uganda are making dolls from banana tree fibers.


Toys of the world celebrate power of play


(NewsUSA) - For most children
in the United States, finding a toy
with which to play is hardly a hard-
ship. A trip to the toy store with
some allowance money, or a holi-
day or birthday, provides plenty of
action figures, model cars, dolls,
talking robots and video games.
But many children in developing
countries around the world can-
not afford to buy any toys -- and
these children often show ingenu-
ity and creativity in making their
own toys.
To celebrate the power of play,
ChildFund International has cre-
ated a touring exhibition titled,
"The Power to Play: From Trash
to Treasure," which displays 350
handcrafted toys created by chil-
dren around the world. Some of
the toys are easily recognizable,
like soccer balls and kites. Others
are unique to their place of origin,
or reveal the social, economic and


political conditions in which their
makers are growing up.
"Our traveling exhibition high-
lights the resourcefulness and cre-
ativity of the children who created
the toys," says Anne Lynam God-
dard, president and CEO of Child-
Fund International. "Thousands of
viewers will gain new appreciation
for the power of play and its role in
childhood development."
Play- proves essential to chil-
dren's healthy development, help-
ing kids solve problems, test new
ideas and gain friendships. So,
what kind of toys can viewers
expect to see? Warsito and Ade
of Central Java, Indonesia. make
stilts to play a popular game,
called "egrang."
"It's an exciting and unique
game, and I love playing it," says
Warsito. "You can tell when a child
is an expert in playing this game.
He or she must have a good sense


of balance and high skill to play
it."
Tyrel of Dominica has made his
own toys since age eight. "I loved
playing with toys, but my parents
were not always able to afford
them, and the ones that they oc-
casionally bought did not hold to-
gether for long."
Nollan, a 13-year-old from Hon-
duras, fashions a toy called "The
Trapeze Artist," which he makes
once a year and often lends to sib-
lings and friends.
These unique toys are just a few
examples of the types of items in
ChildFund International's Power
to Play exhibit, which will be trav-
eling to major museums and other
locations across the United States
through 2011.
For more information about the
exhibit, or to learn how you can
improve the life of a child in need,
visit www.childfund.org.


" '.. ,, . .'' . .. .
-5K - is .. -
-5. ^ �:',


f"..


p - I


Wd I--
-Miami Times photo/ Sandra J. Charite
David Jenkins, father of Sherdavia Jenkins, and community activist Georgia Ay-
ers speak out against the recent Black-on-Black violence in the streets of Miami
at a rally in front of the Stephen R Clark Center in Downtown Miami.

Community rallies against

Black-on-Black crime

Ayers: County invest more money in the youth


By Sandra J. Charite
scharite@miamitimesonline.com


David Jenkins walks with his head held
high. Everyday is a mission to inform and
urge the community to end the violence
in the streets that has claimed the lives of
many, even his own.
Jenkins is the father of Sherdavia Jen-
kins.
Nine-year-old Sherdavia was shot and
killed in 2006 during a shootout in Lib-
erty City. She was playing with her dolls.
The murder of the well-known honor stu-
dent ripped through the Liberty City com-
munity.
Last month, Damon Darling, one of the
two men involved in the shooting, was
found guilty of manslaughter for the kill-
ing of Sherdavia. The jury deliberated for
almost four hours for over two days then
came to unanimous decision.The other
suspect in the case, Leroy Larose, pleaded
guilty and testified against Darling. Larose
will serve seven years in prison followed


by 10 years of probation. Darling, on the
other hand, faces up to 30 years in prison
for the manslaughter charge.
The verdict does not stop Jenkins' mis-
sion.
Weeks after a shooting in Overtown that
killed two Black men, Jenkins and several
others from the Stand for Children and
The Alternative Programs, Inc. assembled
at the front of the Stephen P. Clark Center
in Downtown Miami on Friday afternoon to
urge the community and leaders to stand
up to the plague of violence in Miami's ur-
ban neighborhoods.
Jenkins challenged parents to step up
and take the initiative to become more in-
volved in their children's lives.
"I'm targeting parents now. The biggest
problem I have is the locks on bedrooms
doors. Do you know what's going on in
your home? There should not be any pri-
vacy in your house," he said. "I understand
that some parents are divorced or single
but they have to work it out to provide the
Please turn to CHILDREN 13B


University of Md. Blacks demand apology for slavery
By James Wright Slavery and UM Early History" The University of Maryland


In light of a recent publica-
tion that strongly indicates
that slaves helped to built the
University of Maryland, Col-
lege Park, without any type of
acknowledgement, some Black
students have called for Presi-
dent C. Dan Mote, to issue a
formal apology for the institu-
tion's use of slave labor.
The university held a forum,
"Release of a New Study on


last month and remarks were
made by Mote, noted historian
Ira Berlin, the Rev. L. Jerome
Fowler, a descendant of one of
the Blacks who played a role in
the early years of the universi-
ty-Adam Plummer, university
curator Elizabeth McAllister
and Dottie Chicquelo, assistant
director of the Office of Multi-
Ethnic Student Education and
president of the Black faculty
and staff organization.


The University of Maryland was founded by wealthy plantation owner Charles Calvert as
the Maryland Agriculture College in 1856. Classes began at the institution in 1859 and,
with the norms of 19th century America, excluded women and Blacks.


The study, "Knowing Our His-
tory," which was produced by
an undergraduate class taught
by Berlin and Herbert Brewer,
a graduate student, delves into
the origins of the University of
Maryland, with passages that


explore the origins of slavery
in Europe and how it evolved
into a lucrative, worldwide en-
terprise that reached into the
Americas.
"He should apologize and give
due credit to those who sacri-


ficed their labor," Thomas Daw-
son, a 19-year-old Economics
Major from Baltimore, Md., said.
"The slaves broke their bodies
down to build this school and
we have to acknowledge -those
who paved the way for us."


was founded by wealthy plan-
tation owner Charles Calvert
as the Maryland Agriculture
College in 1856. Classes began
at the institution in 1859 and,
with the norms of 19th century
America, excluded women and
Blacks. However, in the "Over-
view and Appreciation" section
of the publication, released in
August 2009, Berlin pointed out
that the issue of slave labor was
Please turn to APOLOGY 1 1B











The Miami Times






Sea h


SECTION B


MIAMI, FLORIDA, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


It's flu season, but don't forget about colds


(NewsUSA) - With the widespread
concern about the H1Nl virus, also
known as swine flu, many Americans
might forget about another threat --
the common cold.
While colds often prove less serious
than the flu, they result in days of mis-
ery - not to mention missed work and
school. And with today's busy lifestyles
and economic woes, no one can afford
to get sick with a cold.


The common cold shares symptoms
with the flu, including sore throat, na-
sal congestion, sneezing, and stuffy or
runny nose. But unlike the flu, colds
do not usually cause fever, fatigue,
body aches or dry cough. That's be-
cause the cold and flu are caused by
different viruses. While influenza vi-
ruses cause the flu, it's the rhinovirus,
which comes in more than 100 strains,
that results in the stuffy, runny misery


that is the common cold.
As with the flu, the best treatment
against the cold lies in being proactive.
Dr. Tim Tucker, Pharm.D., FAPhA, im-
mediate past president of the Ameri-
can Pharmacists Association and
owner, City Drug Company, says that,
"Staying as healthy as possible proves
to be the key. That means exercising,
sleeping well and taking a daily multi-
vitamin. Adequate nutrition can help


the immune system fight off infection,
so eat well and include plenty of nutri-
ent-rich, balanced foods in your diet.
Drinking water will help flush toxins
out of the body, while also improving
hydration."
"Hygiene also plays a role, so take
care to wash hands frequently, avoid
touching the eyes, nose or mouth, and
frequently clean oft-touched surfaces,
like keyboards and door knobs," he


says.
But if you already feel a cold com-
ing on, all is not lost -- some products
can reduce the length of the common
cold when taken at the first sign of
symptoms. For example, Dr. Tucker
explains that zinc products, such as
Zicam Cold Remedy, can reduce the
duration and severity of your cold if
taken within 24 to 48 hours after the
onset of symptoms.


Middle age


not too


late to lose


weight

By Nanci Hellmich


WASHINGTON - Take heart,
middle-aged female dieters: It's
not too late to lose a significant
amount of weight if you make
the right changes and stick with
them, according to research pre-
sented at the annual meeting of
the Obesity Society.
Women who are committed to
make changes can lose 20 pounds,
says Karen Foster-Schubert of
the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Re-
search Center in Seattle.
They need to write down what
they eat, prepare food at home
instead of eating out and make
weight loss a priority, says lead
investigator Anne McTiernan, di-
rector of the Prevention Center at
Fred Hutchinson.
Researchers recruited 439 over-
weight or obese postmenopausal
sedentary women, average age 57,
average weight 185. They were as-
signed to one of four groups: diet
only, exercise only, diet and exer-
cise, or no lifestyle changes.
Participants in the diet-only
group worked with registered di-
etitians weekly for six months,
then monthly for six months to
change their eating habits. They
learned how to keep food records,
shop for healthful foods and pre-
pare lower-calorie dishes.
Those in the exercise-only group
were encouraged to exercise mod-
erately, working up to 45 minutes
of aerobic exercise five days a
week. Three of those weekly ses-
sions were supervised by exercise
physiologists
The third group was given both
the diet and exercise components
of the plan. The fourth group was
given no diet or exercise guidance.
After a year, the diet-and-exercise
group had lost about 21 pounds;
the diet-only group 18 pounds;
and the exercise-only group al-
most 5 pounds. The control group
did not lose a significant amount.
Although men were not included
in the study, they too might lose
weight if they made such changes,
Foster-Schubert says.


house calls


COST-SAVER IN HEALTH CARE REFORM


By Pauline Arrillaga

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - The doctor
doesn't look like much of a crusader,
bent over the frail frame of 90-year-
old Alberta Scott.
He has a lavender stethoscope
strung round his neck and some seri-
ous bedside manner at work on this
stubborn nonagenarian who wants
to be anywhere but where she is: in
a nursing home bed, hoping to heal
and get back home.
"Squeeze my hand," Dr. Peter Bol-
ing prods. "Squeeze my hand. Come
on. Hard!"
This is Boling's day job, providing
medical care to some of Richmond's
oldest' and sickest patients. A geri-
atrician and head of general medicine
at Virginia Commonwealth Universi-


ty Medical Center, he visits nursing
home patients with a smile, and he
leads a teamof specialists who take
to the road, medical bags in hand,
to see patients where and when they
need it most _ in their own homes,
before a crisis lands them in the ER
or a nursing facility.
Boling and his team make house
calls.
And now he is on a mission: To con-
vince Congress that the old-fashioned
house call could be a fresh answer to
the modern-day health care reform
dilemma.
There are house-calls programs
here and there. San Diego. Boston.
The Veterans Health Administra-
tion cares for thousands in their own
homes, saving money by reducing
unnecessary hospitalizations and


emergency room visits.
But Boling wants to bring house
calls to the masses _ up to 3 million
of the most high-risk, high-cost Medi-
care patients in the country. The idea
is not just cost-savings, but to pro-
vide a financial incentive to persuade
more doctors to return to this kind of
work. Mostly, it's about people like
Alberta Scott and the questions that
first came to Boling's.mind when he
heard she'd been admitted to an in-
stitution for treatment of a blood in-
fection.
In a few weeks, if all goes well, can
she go home? If so, who will take care
of her?
At 55, Boling has a vague memory
of his own pediatrician standing in
the kitchen of his childhood home.
It's not an image many of us can con-


jure in an era of overcrowded ERs and
specialty clinics.
The visiting doc went out not long
after the horse and buggy, as tech-
nology advanced and institutional-
ized health care became the norm. In
1930, house calls accounted for 40
percent of doctor-patient encounters.
Today, about 4,000 of the nation's
800,000-plus doctors make house
calls a substantial part of their prac-
tices, the American Academy of Home
Care Physicians estimates.
Boling was just a young doc himself
in 1984 when a mentor persuaded
him to spend half his time doing clinic
work, and the other half developing a
house-calls program. He hung a giant
map of Richmond on his office wall
and began identifying patients Please
turn to HOUSE CALLS 16B


Study: Kids fight fat when they sleep late


By David Freeman
HealthDay Reporter


Letting children sleep late on week-
ends and holidays might help them
avoid becoming overweight or obese, a
new study suggests.
Researchers in Hong Kong found that
children who got less sleep tended to
be heavier (as measured by body mass
index, or BMI) than children who slept
more. But among children who slept
less than eight hours a night, those
who compensated for their weekday
sleep deficit by sleeping late on week-
ends or holidays were significantly less
likely to be overweight or obese.
The study, which confirmed previ-
ous research linking sleep deficits to
obesity in children, also found that,
on average, children slept significant-
ly longer on weekends and holidays
than on school weekdays. However,
the overweight children tended to get
less weekend/holiday sleep than their
normal-weight peers.
The researchers didn't determine
why obese and overweight children
were less likely to sleep late on holi-
days or weekends, but noted that
they tended to spend more time doing
homework and watching TV than their
normal-weight peers.


Biological factors might also play
a role in the compressed sleep cycle,
they said.
"There's a lot of evidence linking
short sleep duration to higher body
mass," said Kristen Knutson, assistant
professor of medicine at the University
of Chicago, who was not involved in
the study. "What's unique about this
study is that it's the first to show that
extending sleep on weekends may help
with avoiding weight gain."
Still, the researchers urged cau-
tion in the interpretation of their
findings, acknowledging that "an ir-
regular sleep-wake schedule and in-
sufficient sleep among school-aged
children and adolescents has been
documented with a variety of serious
repercussions, including increased
daytime sleepiness, academic dif-
ficulties, and mood and behavioral
problems."
The precise nature of the link
between short sleep duration and
obesity remains unclear, said Mary
A. Carskadon, professor of psychia-
try and human behavior at Brown
University's Alpert Medical School
in Providence, R.I., and director of
chronobiology at Bradley Hospital
in East Providence.
"Evidence has shown that there


are changes in satiety and in lev-
els of the hunger hormones leptin
and ghrelin," Carskadon said. "But
there's also evidence that kids who
are not getting enough sleep get
less physical activity, perhaps sim-
ply because they're too tired. It's
just not cut-and-dried."
The study authors noted that "re-


Experts say ti.


pre-pubertati0 0tare .
gengratlyids eiit~ti.&,
9.5 to liOhoubt
a night, young h-Ei- -
a-bit more. ..
The one-year studyiB_ .
Kwok Wing of he;,(hn -'
University of Hdo it |
questionnaires t-
sleep habits, IIesty ej,' ng,,
and weight off 5,59 -i|
dren aged 5 to 15 years. :'-


duced sleep duration has become
a hallmark of modern society, with
people generally sleeping one to
two hours less than a few decades
ago."
Experts say that adolescents and
pre-pubertal children generally do
best with 9.5 to 10 hours of sleep a
night, younger children a bit more.










BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


NmR THiF MIAMI TIMFS NOVFMRFR 4-102 70009


The Southeast Florida Chap-
ter of National Institute of Gov-
ernmental Purchasing (NIGP)
announces its 121 annual Re-
verse Trade Show which will
be held at the Broward County
Convention Center in Fort Lau-
derdale, from 9:30 a.m.- 3 p.m.,
on Wednesday, Nov. 4. Michal
Durden, 954-359- 1027 or e-
mail: mdurden@broward.org

Miami Dade College Insti-
tute for Health Informatics will
celebrate with a kickoff event
at the Medical Center Campus
at 1 p.m., Wednesday, Nov. 4.
Mark Nestor, 305-237-4452 or
mnestor@mdc.edu.
******** *
Miami Northwestern Senior
High School will hold their 10th
annual College Fair at the Lee
R. Perry Sports Complex, from
6 - 9:30 p.m., Wednesday, Nov.
4. 305-836-0991.
******** *
The Broward County Cham-
ber of Commerce is hosting
the Broward County and South
Florida Business-to-Business
Expo International Trade Show
at the Quality Inn Sawgrass Ho-
tel & Conference Center, from
4- 9 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 5.
Broward County Chamber of
Commerce, 954-565 - 5750 or
log onto www.SouthFloridaEx-
po.com.

The Miami Council for Inter-
national Visitors (MCIV) and
The Embrace Girls Foundation
have collaborated to host the
"International Royal Princess
Tea Party" at the Mahogany
Grille in Miami Gardens, from
6-8 p.m., Nov. 5. Call Velma R.
Lawrence, Executive Director of
The Embrace Girls Foundation,
305-270-4099 or email: embra-
ceul@aol.com
*********
Sponsored by the National
Association for College Ad-
mission Counseling (NACAC)
and hosted by the Southern
Association for College Admis-
sion Counseling (SACAC), the
Greater Ft. Lauderdale National
College Fair will be held at the
Greater Ft. Lauderdale/Bro-
ward County Convention Cen-
ter in Fort Lauderdale, from 5
- 8:30 p.m., on Thursday, Nov.
5 and from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Fri-
day, Nov. 6. visit www.national-
collegefairs.org.
******** *
The Embrace Girls Foun-
dation will host a Royal Inter-
national Tea Party recognizing
Delegates from 17 countries
visiting as part of the U.S. De-
partment of State's Internation-
al Visitor Leadership Program
(IVLP), the State Departments
number one Public Diplomacy
tool. The event will take place at
the Mahogany Grille in Miami
Gardens at 6 p.m., Thursday,
Nov. 5. 305-270-4099.



It's Praying Time
If you feel the need for more
of God, come and break down
before Him. We are seeking God
for a great awakening 24 hours
a day during the month of No-
vember at 4141 N. Miami Ave.
Call 305-573-5711 for more in-
formation.


St. Mary's Wesleyan Meth-
odist Church will celebrate
their 86th anniversary at
10:30 a.m., Sunday, Nov. 8.

Mt. Moriah Community
Holiness Church will have
a special reunion at the Mt.
Oliver Firebaptized Holiness
Church at 3:30 p.m., Sunday,
Nov. 8. 305-685-5416 or 786-
389-8684.

New Fellowship Praise and
Worship Center family cor-
dially invite the community to
their "Youth Emphasis Day"
on Sunday, Nov. 8 and a Min-
istry of Arts featuring music,
dance and drama at 7:30
p.m., Friday, Nov. 13. 305-
625-7246 or Leola Adams,
305-624-6795.
********k


Miami-Dade's Human Ser-
vices Coalition will sponsor an
"Imagine Miami Changemaker
Conference III: Show Us the
Money -- for Education, Health-
care & Human Needs" at Tem-
ple Israel, from 8:30 a.m. - 1:30
p.m., Friday, Nov. 6. 305- 576-
5001.


The Miami Coalition along
with the Florida Department of
Children and Families will host
this county-wide networking
event for arts and prevention
practitioners and selected youth
at the Miami Art Museum, from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on Friday, Nov.
6. Darby Hayes, 305-416-8927
or livingarts07-artworks@ya-
hoo.com.

Richmond Heights Middle
School will be hosting its first
Harvest Bazaar, from 7:30 a.m.
-2:30 p.m., on Saturday, Nov.
7. P. Smith, 305-238-2316.

The Bob Beamon Organiza-
tion for Youth (BBOY), The
Infinite Scholars Program and
many other sponsors will award
full or partial scholarships to
high school seniors at their sec-
ond annual College Scholarship
Fair. The even will take place at
the African American Research
Library, from 1-5 p.m., Friday,
Nov. 6 and at the same location,
from 1-4 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 7.
Visit: www.infinitescholar.org

The 11t annual Eric E. Wil-
liams Memorial Lecture will take
place at Florida International
University's (FIU) Wertheim
Performing Arts Center at the
Modesto A. Maidique campus at
6:30 p.m., Nov. 6. The featured
speaker will be former Jamai-
can Prime Minister and current
Leader of the Opposition. Visit:
www.ericwilliamsmemorialcol-
lection.com

Hands on Miami, in partner-
ship with the Liberty Square
Resident Council, Liberty City
Trust and Miami-Dade Hous-
ing Authority will be hosting a
community beautification and
clean-up day in Liberty Square
at 8 a.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 7. 305-694-
2757.

V, Vizcaya Museum and
Gardens will be recruiting vol-
unteers for Hands on Miami
Day at the Vizcaya Museum
and Gardens, from 8:15 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., on Saturday,' Nov.
7. Visit: www.handsonmiami.
org.

Edul"t will host a "Creating
the ultimate thinker for the 21 t
century" at the Long Key Natu-
ral Center in Davie, from 10
a.m. - 12 p.m., Saturday, Nov.
7. 786-545-7010.
* ** ** ** *


SNis,61


Heavenly Lites Anniversary


On November 8, The Heav-
enly Lites present their Fifth
Singing Anniversary program
at Greater Holy Cross Baptist
Church, 1555 N.W. 93rd Terr.,
at 3 p.m.
Appearing on this great pro-


House of Bethlehem A
Place of Bread Ministries is
inviting everyone to partici-
pate in their tour bus trip to
Holyland, from Tues.- Thurs.
Deacon Arthur Robinson,
786-624-7979.

"I'll Fly Away: American
Gospel and Folk Music" will
debut at the St. Christopher's
by-the-Sea in Key Biscayne,
at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 5; First
United Methodist Church in
Coral Gables, 7:30 p.m., Nov.
6; Miami Beach Community
Church in Miami Beach, 7
p.m., Nov. 7 and All Saints
Episcopal Church in Fort Lau-
derdale, 4 p.m., Nov. 8.

New Life International
Church invites you to the
Women of Distinction's annu-


gram are The Legendary C
Lord C's, Brothers of Harmony
of Bradenton, FL; Harmony
Winds of Tampa, FL; Tampa
Boys of Tampa, FL and many
more.
Tickets are $10 at the door.

al Women's Conference from
Nov. 12-14. 305-310-8891 or
305-622-3123.

Revelation Christian Acad-
emy will sponsor a Harvest
Baazar, from 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.,
Saturday, Nov 14. The Rev-
elation Christian Academy is
open for registration. After-care
is from 3-6 p.m. Call 305-758-
5656, 786-281-8098, 305-758-
5656 or 305-691-4572.

A Mission With A New Be-
ginning Church invites the
community to come fellowship
at 11:15 a.m., on Sundays and
Bible class weekly at 7 p.m.,
Thursday.

Redemption M.B. Church
is sponsoring a fundraising
breakfast and yard sale on Fri-
day and Saturday. Pastor Willie
McCrae, 305-793-7388 or 305-
836-1990.

Note: Calendar items must be
submitted before 3:30 p.m. on
Monday.


The Portrait of Empower-
ment (TPOE), will celebrate
their milestone at the 2009 Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Spirit of
Excellence Awards & Scholar-
ships Gala, held at the Marriott
Biscayne Bay Hotel & Marina
starting at 7:30 p.m., on Sat-
urday, Nov. 7. Dorothy "Dot-
tie" Johnson, 305-769-6982
or 305-308-8690 or' email:
dreamteam777@aol.com
*********
The Portrait of Empower-
ment (TPOE), will celebrate
their milestone at the 2009 Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Spirit of
Excellence Awards & Scholar-
ships Gala, held at the Marriott
Biscayne Bay Hotel & Marina
starting at 7:30 p.m., on Sat-
urday, Nov. 7. Dorothy "Dot-
tie" Johnson, 305-769-6982
or 305-308-8690 or email:
dreamteam777@aol.com

The eighth annual Grace Ja-
maican Jerk Festival, a musi-
cal and cultural feast, will take
place in the City of Sunrise,
Markham Park on Sunday, Nov.
8. Jamaican Jerk Festival, 305-
917-0252 or info@jerkfestival.
corn

University of Miami Cho-
ral Studies Program will debut
"North and South" at St. Phil-
ip's Episcopal Church in Coral
Gables, featuring the Frost
Chorale on Sunday, Nov. 8.
Call 305-284-4162, via email:
littacecchi@miami.edu or visit:
www.music.miami.edu/choral-
studies

Miami-Dade HIV/AIDS Part-
nership is accepting applica-
tions for new members. There
will be a meeting at the Histori-
cal Museum, from 10 a.m. - 12
p.m., Monday, Nov. 9. 305-445-
1076 or email: ktardalo@behav-
ioralscience. corn

Express Employment is
seeking to fill 120 positions for
the upcoming SuperBowl XLIV
and ProBowl games. Require-
ments include great personality,
willingness to help people. FBI
background check performed
on all applicants. The deadline
to apply is Nov. 9. David Mojica,
305-364-0700.

The next Democratic Party
(local chapter) will be held at
the American Legion at 7 p.m.,
Monday, Nov. 9.
******** *
BECON-TV will host a live, in-
teractive Distance Learning Out-
reach presentation for students'
to participate through obser-
vation only, in a cervical spine
surgery at Memorial Healthcare
System, at 8:30 a.m., on Nov.
10. Joy Veasy, Distance Learn-
ing Outreach Specialist, at 754-
321-1109.

YoungArts, the core pro-
gram of the National Founda-
tion for Advancement in the
Arts, will start its annual ad-
judication process which will
run from Nov. 12 - 21, select-
ing up to 150 of the most tal-
ented 17-18 year old artists


out of thousands of applicants
from across the country, to par-
ticipate in YoungArts Week. The
process will take place in-house
for the first time this year, in
YoungArts' new office space
at the SunTrust building in
downtown Miami. Nicolle Ugar-
riza, nugarriza@youngarts.org
305.377.1140 x 1201, or Kate
McPherson kmcpherson@youn-
garts.org 305.377.1140 x 1203.


Miami-Dade County Health
Department cordially invites
you to Refugee Health Assess-
ment Program's ribbon cutting
ceremony to be held at 10 a.m.,
Nov. 13. RSVP, 786-336-1276.

Solymar Miami! will sponsor
a movie screening, If I Were Dic-
tator, at the Ten Museum, at 6
p.m., Friday, Nov. 13. RSVP by
Nov. 9: bcfssignup@gmail.com

ICABA's will host a Premier
Recognition and Networking
Event "South Florida's 100
Most Accomplished Blacks in
Healthcare and Law" at the
Nova Southeastern University
(Davie Campus), from 6-9 p.m.,
on,Nov. 13.

"Alice in Wonderland" Chil-
dren Stage Play will debut at
the Actors' Playhouse, Miracle
Theatre in Coral Gables, now
through November 13, call.
305-444-9293 or visit: www.ac-
torsplayhouse.org

Miami-Dade Arthritis
Walk will place in the Amuse-
ment Area at Crandon Park
in Key Biscayne, starting at
8 a.m., Saturday, Nov. 14.
www.2009awmiamiwalk.kin-
tera.org

The Sigma Alpha Chapter, a
local chapter of the Omega Psi
Phi Fraternity, Inc., will have
their annual Achievement Week
will be held at the Florida Me-
morial University Banquet Hall
on Nov. 15. Timothy Belcher,
Sr,, 786-255-5998 or email:
timbelcher@aol.com

You are invited to Rick Del-
laRatta and Jazz For Peace on


Serving the community


Richard A. Grant, DDS, PA
General, Cosmetic, Implant Dentistry
Member: ADA, FDA, SFDDA, AGD


305


652-3001

20215 NW 2nd Ave.
Suite #2* Miami, FL33169
www.dentistg rant. net


_c _
m
0
0)

-~~0


1-95



N.W. 2nd
Ave, (441)



7rp I


'i i


Friday, Nov. 20. Marla War-
rington, 786-223-2554 or email:
marlaw@EventRhythm.com

Miami-Dade Public Library
System is seeking budding
young artists for its annual
Make-a- Bookmark Contest.
Children, ages 6-12, are invited
to submit a drawing, of a fa-
vorite character or scene from
a book, to reflect the theme
"Readiscover Your Neighbor-
hood@ the Library." Contest
entry must be original work,
and will be judged on creativ-
ity and neatness. Entries must
be submitted by Nov. 21. Visit:
www.mdpls.org.

Miami Dade College Kendall
Campus present the Fall Fest
2009, from 10 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 21. Call 305-
237-2321 or visit www.mdc.
edu/Kendall/

Fairchild Tropical Botanic
Garden' will host the Ramble-
A Garden Festival, from 9:30
a.m.- 4:30 p.m., Nov. 20-22.
Visit www.fairchildgarden.org

EPIC hotel is celebrating the
25h anniversary of White Par-
ty Week in Miami, the world's
oldest and largest HIV/AIDS
fundraiser, and offering special'
rates for those visiting Miami to
enjoy White Party Week events
and festivities from Nov.25-
30. 305-424-5226 or visit www.
epichotel.com.

University of Miami's Mau-
rice Gusman Concert Hall will
present Festival Miami now
through November 30. 305-
284-4940 or visit: www.festi-
valmiami.com

The community is invited
to get on the bus to the Florida
Classic on Saturday, Nov. 21.
For more information. Also,
come take a ride to the Holy
Land in Orlando, Fla. On Dec.,
12. Call Phillip, 786-873-9498.

South Florida Super Bowl
Host Committee will host their
kickoff luncheon at the Land
Shark Stadium, from 11:30
a.m. - 1:30 p.m., Monday, Dec.


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7. 305-614-7555.

The Florida Alliance for Arts
Education (FAAE) is hosting a
Florida symposia at the Adri-
enne Arsht Center for the Per-
forming Arts, starting at 9 a.m.,
on Dec. 10. Email: info@faae.
org or visit www.faae.org

The fourth annual World
Salsa Championships will take
place at Hard Rock Live at the
Seminole Hard Rock Hotel &
Casino on Dec. 17-19 .

Miami Northwestern Sr.
High Class of 1965 is prepar-
ing for their July 8-11, 2010
Reunion. Classmates are urged
to reconnect through the con-
tact information listed below,
providing your address, phone,
cell & email. 321-733-0958 or
305-299-5549, reunion6t5@cfl.
rr.com

Miami Jackson Alumni As-
sociation is calling all former
cheerleaders, majorettes, drill
team, dance line, flagettes and
band members for their upcom-
ing Alumni Pep Rally. 305- 804-
5371 or 786-256-2609.

National Investment Devel-
opment (NID) Housing Coun-
seling Agency, a HUD approved
organization, is offering free
Housing and Legal Counseling
for Homeowners at the Experts
Resource Community Center,
9 a.m. - 5 p.m., M-F. Call 305-
652-7616 or 786-512-7400 or
email: lgreen@expertsresourc-
es.com or lougreen2@yahoo.
corn for appointments.


Miami Jackson Alumni As-
sociation is seeking Reunion
Organizing Committee Repre-
sentatives from the Classes of
1981 -2008 to call 305-904-
5371 or 786-256-2609.


The Florida Film Institute
presents Cinerama Saturdays
at the Little Haiti Cultural Cen-
ter, from 10:30 a.m. - 12:30
p.m., until April 10, 2010. 305-
891-3456 or register at www.
flfilminstitute.org


IUD I IlL IVIIIA[vil I flvlLJf IIVTLIvILPLI% 't-lil LVV7


SmilewithConfdenc











BLCSMS OTOLTERONDS IN IBTEMAITENOMER40,29


Doctors see kids on psych

drugs quickly become obese


.. -


WI


THREE INEXPENSIVE IDEAS THAT MIGHT BOOST WEIGHT LOSS:
* Enlist help from family members who eat with you on a regular basis.
* Use a bathroom scale to weigh yourself regularly.
* Eat from smaller plates.


Make the healthy diet choice the easy choi


By Nanci Hellmich


WASHINGTON - Dieters can
boost their weight loss if they
clean up their act at home and
get a partner to lose weight with
them, a new study shows.
If you want to trim down, you
should set up your home to
make the healthy choice the easy
choice, says Amy. Gorin, assis-
tant professor of psychology at
the University of Connecticut.
She presented her research
Wednesday at' the annual meet-
ing of the Obesity Society, a


group of Weight-loss researchers
and professionals.
Gorin and colleagues recruit-
ed 201 overweight and obese
people and divided them into
two groups.
Participants in one group got
a six-month behavioral weight-
loss program that emphasized
a low-fat, low-calorie diet and
moderate intensity physical ac-
tivity. They met weekly with
weight-loss experts and learned
how to keep food journals and
work through tempting eating
situations.


The other group got the same
weekly weight-loss program
with professional help. They
also:
* Had an overweight partner
participate in the weight-loss
program with them. This was
either a spouse or another adult
who lived in the same home.
* Were given a piece of exer-
cise equipment (a treadmill or
exercise bike), bathroom scales,
a full-length mirror, healthy
cooking and fitness magazines
and smaller dinner plates that
were about the size of salad


plates.
* Were encouraged t
less television.
At the end of six moi
eters with a partner ai
equipment at home lost
age of 20 pounds; their
also lost a substantial
of weight. Dieters in the
loss advice group lost a
pounds.
"Making concrete a
changes to the home
much easier to stick
healthful eating and
program," Gorin says.


17


Students demand recognition of slavery


APOLOGY
continued from 8B

discussed during the building
of the institution. This was par-
ticularly relevant because the
school's first president, Benja-
min Hallowell, was opposed to
slavery. He was told by Calvert
and the board of trustees that
slave labor would not be used
in the construction of the uni-
versity. Hallowell resigned one
month into his term as presi-
dent and while the publication
does not say directly that it
was tied to slavery, there is an
inference of it.
"...although the evidence
points elsewhere," Berlin said.
"Slavery was the elephant in
the room, which everyone rec-
ognized but no one could ac-
knowledge. Political necessities
may have forced both Calvert
and Hallowell to avoid the di-
rect discussion of slavery, but
slavery's omnipresence-as a
source of wealth, status and
labor-made it clear that slaves
were no silent partner in the
establishment of the Maryland


Agriculture College."
In this context, Black stu-
dents concerned about the
issue have called for Mote to
apologize for the use of slave
labor in the building of the
University of Maryland.
Amberly Ellis, 20, also from
Baltimore, Md., is an African
American Studies major who
agrees that the role of slaves
should be included in litera-
ture regarding the founding of
the university. She said that
Mote should issue a formal
apology.
"Black history is a part of
this campus," she said. "They
[the university] should have
recognition and classes about
what this campus was like
during slavery."
Mote, in a statement, com-
mended the work of Berlin
and his students and he said
that the university had taken
an important step in recogniz-
ing the contributions of Afri-
can Americans in the school's
early years.
"Slavery was unequivocally
an abhorrent practice. As in-


heritors of a society in which
slavery was practiced widely,
we all share in the benefits and
the tragedies of that era. Be-
cause of this legacy, the uni-
versity shares in the profound
regret for the suffering and in-
justices perpetuated upon Af-
rican Americans," he said.
Mote's statement does not
include the word "apology" --
and that's what disgruntled
Black students want to hear.
Chicquelo was contacted by
the Informer but had no com-
ment regarding this article.
The first Black undergradu-
ate admitted to the university
was Hiram Whittle in 1951 and
Parren Mitchell, who would
later become a congressman
who represented Baltimore.
Mitchell received his graduate
degree in 1952.
Other prominent Black
alumni of the university in-
clude former Olympic gym-
nast Dominque Dawes, AME
Bishop Vashti McKenzie and
former-NBA star and Harvard
Law School graduate Len El-
more.


Interracial children learn two cultures


RACE
continued from 8B

She is white. She married Mar-
ion White, who is black, more
than 40 years ago in Washing-
ton, D.C. At the time, Louisiana
still outlawed interracial mar-
riage; the U.S. Supreme Court
ruled in 1967 that such laws
were unconstitutional.
News about Bardwell "did
bring back memories of it be-
ing against the law," she said.
"'You would think that by now,
especially with all the interracial
couples, they would have put
that behind them."
Etha Simien Amling of Opelou-
sas, a black woman married to a
white German, Juergen Amling,
had a similar reaction upon
hearing about the Bardwell in-
cident.
So she posted her wedding
photo from 1969 and a more
recent photo on CNN's Web site
as a show of solidarity for the


young couple Bardwell refused
to marry.
A hallway in their home is
lined with photographs of her
children and grandchildren.
Her daughters speak German,
as well as English.
"I think it's very special," she
said. "They were looked upon
very highly."
Doris White said being the
child of an interracial marriage
might be an advantage rather
than a disadvantage.
Her children "got to know two
cultures."
Etha Amling said her children
were not mistreated because of
their racial identity, nor were
she and her husband mistreat-
ed.
"We have basically no prob-
lems. Sure, there's closet haters,
but you don't usually see those
people anymore," she said.
Doris White agreed that times
have changed.
Prejudice against interracial


couples and biracial offspring
still exists, but not like 40 years
ago.
"Things are changing, but
remember, they're changing
slowly. That means that a lot of
prejudice still remains," said Di-
anne Mouton-Allen, a member
of Lafayette's diversity commis-
sion and Lafayette chapter di-
rector of the National Coalition
Building Institute.
Incidents like the Bardwell
one make it seem like prejudice
against interracial couples is
greater in Louisiana and in the
Sputh, but it's not, she said.
Racism is just more covert
elsewhere.
"Someone in another place
may refuse for exactly the same
reasons, but they won't actually
tell you that, so it's more diffi-
cult to pinpoint," Mouton-Allen
said.
Her reaction to the Bardwell
incident was, "Oh. Someone
actually admitted it."


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BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


CHICAGO (AP) - Children
on widely used psychiat-
ric drugs can quickly excess
%eight; many pack on nearly
20 pounds and become obese
within just I I1 weeks, a study
found.
"Sometimes this stuff just
happens like an explosion. You
can actually see them grow be-
tween appointments," said Dr
Christopher Varley, a psychia-
trist with Seattle Children's
Hospital who called the study
"sobenng."
Weight gain is a known pos-
sible side effect of the anti-
psychotic drugs which are
prescribed for. bipolar disorder
and schizophrenia, but also
increasingly for autism, atten-
tion deficit disorders and other
behavior problems. The new
study in mostly older children
and teens suggests they may
be more vulnerable to weight
gain than adults.
The study also linked some
of these drugs with worrisome
increases in blood fats includ-
ing cholesterol, also seen in
adults. Researchers tie these
changes to weight gain and
worry that both may make
children more prone to heart
problems in adulthood.
The research is the largest in
ice children who had just started
taking these medicines, and
provides strong evidence sug-
to watch gesung the drugs, not some-
thing else, caused the side
effects, said lead author Dr.
nths, di- Christoph Correll of North
nd extra Shore-Long Island Jewish
an aver- Health System in Glen Oaks,
partners N.Y.
amount But because these drugs
weight- can reduce severe psychiatric
bout 15 symptoms in troubled chil-
dren, "We're a little bit between
nd real a rock and a hard place," he
make it said
with a The study authors said their
results show that children on
the drugs should be closely
monitored for weight gain and


11B THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


other side effects, and that
when possible, other medicines
should be tined first.
The study appears in Wednes-
day's Journal of the American
Medical Association. It in-
volved 205 New York City-area
children from 4 to 19 years old
who had recently been pre-
scribed one of the drugs; the
average age was 14.
Depending on which of four
study drugs children used,
they gained between about
10 and 20 pounds on average
in almost 11 weeks: from 10
percent to 36 percent became
obese.
The drugs are Abilify, Risper-
dal, Seroquel and Zyprexa. Of
the four, Seroquel and Zyprexa
are not yet approved for chil-
dren. and they had the worst
effects on weight and choles-
terol. However, a government
advisory panel recently voted
in favor of pediatric use for the
two drugs, and the Food and
Drug Administration often fol-
lows its advisers' recommen-
dations.
The drugs' makers said these
problems are known side ef-
fects but emphasized the
drugs' benefits in helping pa-
tients cope with serious men-
tal illness.
The four drugs have been
considered safer than older an-
ti-psychotic drugs. which can
cause sometimes permanent
involuntary muscle twitches
and tics. That has contributed
to widespread use of the newer
drugs, including for less severe
behavior problems, a JAMA
editorial said.
The number of children us-
ing these drugs has soared to
more than 2 million annually,
according to one estimate.
Doctors "should not stretch
the boundaries" by prescribing
the drugs for conditions they
haven't been proven to treat,
said Varley, co-author of the
editorial.










BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


B 21 THE MIAMI TIMES NOVEMBER 4-10 2 9


Sii



As aid shrinks, more 'stuck' for day care


Many low-income families feel squeeze

as subsidies dry up and some providers

are forced to raise fees or shut down


By Marisol Bello

For a month, Stephanie Tor-
res has been phoning and filing
paperwork, trying to get state
help to keep her daughter in a
Glendale, Ariz., day care cen-
ter.
The single working mom says
she can't foot the $115 weekly
day care bill on her $14-an-
hour part-time office job.
Arizona has rejected her ap-
plication, one of thousands of
denials as the state reduces day
care subsidies for low-income
working parents.
"People like me, we're strug-
gling," Torres says. "Take some-
thing else away, not child care.
It's so crucial."
As budget problems worsen,
states are tightening rules for
subsidies, eliminating enriched
child care programs, raising fees
that parents and providers pay,
and halting new subsidies.
"The real impact of these
cuts is on families," says Wil-
liam Eddy, executive director
of the Massachusetts Asso-
ciation of Early Education and
Care. "Parents are forced to find
makeshift care, one day with a
neighbor, one day with an aunt,
in order to get to work."
At least nine states have
growing waiting lists for subsi-
dies, says Helen Blank, director
of leadership and public policy
with the National Women's Law
Center.
"It's a fragile system," says
Blank, who tracked state child
care subsidies in a report last
month. She says states are hav-
ing to "make choices in terms
of who you help, what you pay
providers and what you charge
parents."
States use federal and state


funds to help low-income work-
ing parents pay for child care.
Without aid, child care costs
normally range from $4,000 to
$14,000 a year, says Eric Karo-
lak, executive director of the
Early Care and Education Con-
sortium in Washington, D.C.
"When you ask parents, their
biggest challenge is child care,"
Blank says. "Parents are more
productive knowing their chil-
dren are safe. It's common
sense."

IN THE PAST YEAR:
* Ohio eliminated a preschool
program that served 12,000 3-
and 4-year-olds, saving $128
million, says Terrie Hare, chief
of the Bureau of Child Care and
Development. It changed day
care subsidy eligibility require-
ments for new families. Now the
qualifying threshold income for
a family of two is no more than
$1,800 a month, down from
$2,400.
* Massachusetts stopped en-
rolling new families for subsi-
dies, says Commissioner Sherri
Killins of the Department of
Early Education and Care. The
state's waiting list was 21,000
in August, up 10% from Janu-
ary. .
* California eliminated a sub-
sidized year-round child care
program that served 13,000 5-
to 12-year-olds before and af-
ter school, on certain holidays
and during the summer, saving
$25 million, says Nancy Rem-
ley, education administrator in
the Child Development Division
of the California Department of
Education.
* Arizona raised the amount
parents pay to enroll more than
one child. They used to pay up
to $10 a day for the first child,


-Photos by JoshT. Reynolds
Lee Paterson helps preschoolers fix their lunches at Guild of St.Agnes' day care in Worces-
ter, Mass.


depending on their income,
then no more than $5 for each
additional child. Now the cost
is up to $10 a day for each
child. The state stopped enroll-
ing new families for subsidies,
creating a waiting list that has
grown to 8,600 children, says
Stephen Pawlowski, chief fi-
nancial officer for the Depart-
ment of Economic Security.
The cuts would have been
deeper if not for $2 billion in
federal stimulus money for
child care subsidies, Blank
and state administrators say.
Arizona is taking an ad-
ditional step that providers
say will further hurt families.
Starting Jan. 1, the state plans
to increase child care licens-
ing fees. A provider currently
pays a flat fee of $150 for three
years. Now providers' fees will
be set based on the number of
children in their care. A larger
center with capacity for 150
children or more, such as Tots
Unlimited in suburban Phoe-
nix, will pay $13,442 for three
years.
Tina LeBaron, director of the
Tots center where Torres sends


her daughter, says the higher
fees will force some providers
out of business and cause oth-
ers to raise prices.


-r


Either way,. she says, par-
ents lose.
"Our families can't afford
it," she says. "They're already


having a hard time paying for
diapers and other expenses for
their kids. ... A lot of families
have to turn their kindergart-
ners into latchkey kids."
Torres, 27, received a state
grant that paid the entire cost
of child care for six months
for daughter Olivia, 4. The aid
ended Oct. 9. For now, Torres
has her daughter in day care
part time, three days a week.
It costs $90 a week, which she
says is still a hardship. Friends
are babysitting Olivia the other
days.
"I really want her in day care,
but I'm stuck," says Torres, an
office assistant at a finance
company. She says having her
daughter at a day care center,
where she is learning and in-
teracting with other children,
is better than having her in a
babysitter's home watching
TV. Torres is looking for high-
er-paying work so she can af-
ford day care.


-- " "




Analiesse Collins, 3, center, learns to count at a Worcester, Mass., child
most of the kids benefit from state subsidies


care center where
care center where


South African leader rallies


nation to fight AIDS crisis


Regrets predecessor's stance


By Celia W. Dugger

JOHANNESBURG - In a cul-
mination of his party's major
shift on AIDS, a disease that
has led to plunging life expec-
tancies here, President Jacob
Zuma last week definitively re-
jected his predecessor's denial
of the viral cause of AIDS and of
the critical role of antiretroviral
drugs in treating it.
Almost 10 years to the day
after President Thabo Mbeki
first suggested that AIDS drugs
could pose "a danger to health"
in an Oct. 28, 1999, speech in
Parliament, Mr. Zuma declared
Thursday in the same chamber,
"Knowledge will help us to con-
front denialism and the stigma
attached to the disease."
In a country that now. has
more H.I.V.-infected people and
annual AIDS deaths than any
other, Mr. Zuma's clarion call for
a battle against the disease, six
months into his term as presi-
dent, led to rejoicing among ad-
vocates who had long sought
such national leadership.
Mr. Zuma said in his address:
"All South Africans must know
that they are at risk and must
take informed decisions to re-
duce their vulnerability to infec-
tion or, if infected, to slow the
advance of the disease. Most
importantly, all South Africans
need to know their H.I.V. status,
and be informed of the treatment
options available to them."

MBEKI OUSTED
After Mr. Mbeki's ouster from
the presidency a year ago by his
own party, the African National
Congress, which has governed
the country since 1994, a care-
taker president appointed a new
health minister, Barbara Hogan,
who said in an interview that
what she called "the era of deni-
alism" was over.
Dr. Aaron Motsoaledi, her suc-
cessor as health minister under
Mr. Zuma, has accepted the
government's responsibility for


I


JACOB ZUMA
South African President


past failings and begun charting
a more comprehensive approach
to the AIDS crisis here.
Plain-spoken national leader-
ship has proved critical to com-
bating the disease in Uganda,
Kenya and Botswana -- and
disastrous where it was lack-
ing, as here. Harvard research-
ers estimated that South Africa
could have prevented 365,000
premature deaths had it acted
sooner to provide antiretroviral
drugs to treat people with AIDS
and to prevent H.I.V.-positive
women from infecting their new-
borns.
HORRIFYING TOLL
In his speech, Mr. Zuma laid
out the horrifying toll of AIDS.
Among the statistics he cited
was that overall deaths regis-


tered in South Africa in 2008
jumped to 756,000 from 573,000
the year before, which he said
posed the possibility that deaths
annually could eventually out-
number births.

MASSIVE CAMPAIGN
He also said life expectancy
for South African men is 51,
compared with 70 in Algeria and
60 in Senegal.
"These are some of the chilling
statistics that demonstrate the
devastating impact that H.I.V.
and AIDS is having on our na-
tion," Mr. Zuma said. "Not even
the youngest are spared."
And though the country now
has a strategy to fight the dis-
ease and the largest antiretrovi-
ral treatment program on earth,
he said: "We are not yet winning
this battle. We must come to
terms with this reality as South
Africans."
He also called for "a massive
mobilization campaign" to spur
South Africans to safeguard their
health, educate them about the
risks and convert "knowledge
into a change of behavior."
Mr. Zuma did not go into de-
tail about the behavior changes
that were needed.
Many anti-AIDS advocates
hope the president will speak
out about the dangers of mul-
tiple sexual partners and urge
people to take the difficult,
and in some cases culturally
charged, steps that could help
prevent the spread of H.I.V.:
condom use and male circum-
cision, which more than halves
the risk of infection for men,
among other things.


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13B THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


BL ACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY I


Are you ready to do some


housecleaning
Psalm 1 gets us thinking se-
riously about the company that
we keep. Many of us errone-
ously think that who we associ-
ate with is unimportant. Some
erroneously think that if we talk
to or are kind to sinners, then
we are also doomed for hell.
This cannot be true because be-
fore Jesus' ascension, He com-
manded His followers to make
disciples of all. You cannot
make a disciple long distance.
Yes, Jesus did talk to, eat, heal
and help sinners. But let's keep
one important fact in mind - the
people with whom Jesus asso-
ciated did not remain the same.


They didn't
change Him,
He changed
them!
Verse 1 of ,
Psalm 1 tells
us that there is joy for those
who do not follow the advice
of the wicked. They might be
wise in the things of the world,
but the wicked cannot possibly
advise you on the things of the
Lord. And no matter how smart
they are, no one is smarter than
God. This verse also says that
those who do not hang around
with sinners or join with mock-
ers find joy. Now you might


think that is contrary to what
I just wrote earlier - that we
must spend time with the world
to make disciples. If you are
involved in a feeding or clothing
ministry, you should personal-
ly give the food or the clothing
to those whom you are helping.
However, if they invite you to
come on over to their place to
partake of drugs, or join them
in a drink where they hang out
with their buddies, you need
to respectfully decline. You do
not need to act as the sinners
or wicked act to be in a position
to minister to them and share
the Gospel.
Many churches believe that
they can only reach young peo-
ple by dressing, speaking, and
behaving as they do. That's
fine if they are dressing, speak-
ing and behaving acceptably,
according to the Word of God.
But you are defeating the pur-
pose of evangelism by talking
trash, dressing immoderately,
and participating in sinful ac-
tivities. If we stoop down in the
mud, it should only be to grab


the hand of someone who has
fallen, and pull them up; not
get down'in the filth and sling it
around with them. The author
of this psalm writes that the
godly delights in God's laws.
They meditate on His Word all
of the time. What do you spend
most of your time thinking
about?
The godly are rooted and
strong. They bear fruit each
season and their leaves do not
wither. There are not only dif-
ferent natural seasons through-
out the year, but there are dif-
ferent seasons spiritually as,
well. You might be in a season
of great trial, but you should
still be bearing good fruit. The
difficulties in your life should
not make you mean and bitter.
There should still be a smile
on your face and in your heart.
You should still be spending
time praying, praising, and
serving others. You should still
be giving testimony and spread-
ing the Gospel. This verse said
that we will still prosper no mat-
ter what the season. I know it


Ayers seek more focus

on defending our youth


CHILDREN
continued from 8B

best quality of life for their chil-
dren."
The event was organized by the
Stand for Children and The Alter-
native Programs, Inc. which are
both run by community activ-
ist Georgia Ayers. The programs
work with at-risk teens who have
been incarcerated or those who
are heading down the wrong
path. Ayers says her reasons for
organizing the event is, in addi-
tion to the increase of Black-on-
Black violence in the streets, that
the County wants to fund senior
citizens rather than invest in the
youth.
Ayers believes that the A.K. 47s
are not being carried around by
senior citizens --- but the youth.


In balancing the budget, Ay-
ers wants the elected officials to
consider the current state of our
youth whose youth programs are
being eliminated but keeping se-
nior programs.
"Don't make sense to invest
in me but those 18-years-olds
in our streets," said Ayers, a re-
tired County employee. "If I don't
stand up for the children then
who else will?"
Ayers is not alone.
"I am on body count 72," said
community activist Renita Holm-
es who lost her godson to the vio-
lence on the street. Holmes has
seen parents after parents walk
down that road of burying their
children from the senseless vio-
lence of street and she was tired.
But like many asked at the rally,
"When will it end?"


-Miami Times photo/ Sandra J. Charite
Miami native Maurice Michael Symonette voices his con-
cerns about the cycle of violence hurting the youth in our
neighborhoods.


doesn't seem as though you are
prospering when the rent is due
and you do not have the money,
or the car note is late, and the
kids need money for school sup-
plies, and the pantry is empty,
and the list goes on and on.
But prosperity is not only in the
monetary sense, we prosper in
many other ways, and the most
important way to prosper is in
the things of the Lord.
The rest of this psalm serves
a warning. Do not be envious
of the wicked! No matter that
they seem to be doing so well


Why so many health care bills? ,_IV .


The Associated Press

A look at key issues in the
health care debate:

THE ISSUE:
Why are there so many different
health care proposals being dis-
cussed on Capitol Hill, and what
exactly does Obama support?

THE POLITICS:
Last week, Speaker Nancy Pelo-
si, D-Calif., unveiled a House bill
that combined the work of three
separate committees. The legisla-
tion would provide coverage to 96
percent of Americans and estab-
lish a government-run insurance
option with doctors, hospitals
and other providers allowed to
negotiate rates with the Health
and Human Services Depart-
ment for services provided. In the
Senate, Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., is pushing a com-
promise bill based on the work
of Senate Finance and Health
committees that would create a


government-run option but allow
states to opt out. The Senate bill
also relies on nonprofit co-ops to
get the uninsured covered. There


PRESIDENT OBAMA
had been five bills in the Senate
and House, one from each of the
congressional committees with
jurisdiction over health care. Of
the two bills in the Senate, the
one passed out of the Finance
Committee had received consid-
erable attention because it won
a lone Republican vote - that of
Sen. Olympia Snowe of Maine,


a key moderate who Democrats
hope will get them to the 60 votes
needed for passage in the full
Senate. President Barack Obama
has not formally endorsed any
of the bills. Instead, he has out-
lined several core objectives for
legislation. Those include a guar-
antee of insurance, regardless of
pre-existing medical conditions;
a guarantee of choice of doctors
and health plans; the assurance
of affordable, quality health care
for all Americans, and curbing
health care costs.

WHAT IT MEANS:
Obama has been careful not
to specifically endorse any of the
bills. He called the House legis-
lation "another critical milestone
in the effort to reform our health
care system." He praised the
Senate Finance Committee bill
for offering security to those who
have insurance and affordable
options for those who don't, as
well as barring denial of coverage
for pre-existing conditions.


Vaccine makers pick up the pace


By Elizabeth Weise

Susan Lilavois waited in the
rain to get her disabled 4-year-old
daughter vaccinated against the
H1N1 flu strain Wednesday. She
had called her pediatrician's office
for weeks with no success, so when
she heard the Fairfax County, Va.,
Health Department was holding a
clinic in Springfield, she got her in
car at 7:30 a.m. to be first in line.
When she arrived, she was num-
ber 133 out of 250 available slots.
"The nurses were really nice," she
said, but with only three of them,
she and her daughter waited for
three hours.
But "as un-fun as it was, it would


Understanding

the Supernatural
The questions may be asked;
Why am I not being blessed?
Why is my luck so bad? Why
can I never get ahead?
Come listen to Apostle Vin-
cent Spann's message entitled
Understanding the Supernatu-
ral, Sunday 11 a.m., November
8, 645 N.W. 72 Street.


be worse if she was home sick all
night and day for a week," Lilavois
says.
As similar scenes played out
across the country, Homeland Se-
curity Secretary Janet Napolitano
said Wednesday that more vaccine
was coming.
Since Oct. 5, more than 23.3 mil-
lion doses of H 1N 1 flu vaccine have
been made available to the states,
Napolitano said in a briefing.
The rate of vaccine production
was lower than manufacturers had
hoped because the virus' growth
rate was slower than expected,
she said: "We were getting some
pretty rosy scenarios, and not un-
til growth began did we know for


sure."
Now vaccine companies have
had time to switch to faster-grow-
ing strains, so production is more
robust. Nine million doses were
produced in the past seven days,
and "the pace is picking up," she
said.
"We know people are frustrated
by the inability to immediately get
vaccine right now, and we know
people are frustrated by waiting in
line," Napolitano said. "We ask for
your understanding."
Health and Human Services
Secretary Kathleen Sebelius also
warned against hoax products of-
fered online that claim to prevent
or cure the flu.


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right now, it will not always be
so. The wicked will be scat-
tered, while the righteous are
promised to be gathered to be
with the Lord. The wicked will
be condemned at judgment
time, while the righteous are
promised great rewards. The
wicked do not have the careful,
loving care of their lives as do
the righteous. God is always
looking out for the good of the
righteous. Do not envy, and be
careful of your environment. It
just might be time to do some
housecleaning!










BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


SEMITI MAIM NOVEMBER 4-10 2009


Deacon's Ministry Day at St. John


The Deacon's Ministry of St.
John Institutional Missionary
Baptist Church will observe
their anniversary on Sunday.
The special guests for the 3:30
p.m. service will be Rev. Dr.
Jimmy Bryant and his con-
gregation of Antioch Baptist
Church of Liberty City.
Deacon Robert Baker serves
as chairman of the Deacon's
Ministry.
Other activities for the month
are, Mission Circle #1 anniver-
sary on Sunday, November 15
and our annual Thanksgiving
Service on Thursday, Novem-
ber 26, at 11 a.m.
The church morns the home
going of Deaconess Ruth Wal-
lace Marshall who died on
October 27. Deaconess Mar-
shall diligently served this con-
gregation until she relocated


REVEREND DR. JIMMY BRYANT
to Georgia a few years ago.
Home going services for Dea-
coness Marshall was held at
the church this past Tuesday.
"Well-done thy good and faith-
ful servant."
Reverend Dr. Charles E. Upt-
grow, Sr. Assistant Pastor


FIRST BAPTIST M.B. CHURCH OF BROWNSVILLE


1A .

, -


N


CELEBRATES

4TH PASTORAL ANNIVERSARY OF


4" +REV. KENNETH 8 FIRST LADY CLEARETHA MCGEE


PRE-ANNIVERSARY SERVICES


Wednesday, Nov. 4th
7:30 p.m.
Rev. Woodrow Jenkins
St. Luke M.B. Church




*' / Thursday, Nov. 5th
7:30 p.m.
i rRev. Dr. Jimmie Bryant
Antioch of Liberty City
M.B. Church



Friday, Nov. 6th
7:30 p.m.
Rev. Vinson Davis
New Pro% idence M.B.Church



For Information 305-635-8053


The First Baptist M.B. Church of Brownsville
will celebrate the 4th Pastoral Anniversary of
Rev. Kenneth McGee. Pre-anniversary services
Wednesday, November 4th through Friday, No-
vember 6th. Anniversary services will culminate
on Sunday, November 8th 2009 with guest min-
isters bringing spirit-filled messages at 7:30 a.m.,
11am and 4 p.m. Under Pastor McGee's anoint-
ed leadership, First Baptist has developed nu-
merous new ministries. The church is expanding
and everything is moving by the Power of God
We invite the community to come and share in
this grand 4th anniversary celebration ol our es-
teemed Pastor and First Lady. Sis. Stephanie
Cooper 2009 Anniversary Chairperson


ANNIVERSARY SERVICES


Sunday, Nov. 8th d
7:30 a.m.
Rev. Ranzar Thomas
New Generation Baptist Church




Sunday, Nov. 8th l
11 a.m.
Rev. Eric Readon
New Beginning Baptist Church




Sunday, Nox Sth
4 p.m.
Rev. Curtis Thomas
New Co enant M.B Church


4600 NW 23rd Ave. Miami, FL


;.5 ". "


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

Order of Services

morn..i n .er.. II d r,

tr. t, le 4,-tly 1 30 p




Ebenezer United
Methodist Church
2001 N.W. 35th Street

Order of Services



I11) 1 ,, 3& I j,
Rev.Dr. orh,'.9 iue. C pt.


'.It l-ol i l


Mt. Calvary Missionary
Baptist Church
1140 Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd.


Mon. thru Fri. Noon Day Prayer
Bible Study, Thurs 7 p.m.
Sunday Worship 7-11 a.m.
Sunday School9:30 a.m.





St. Mark Missionary
Baptist Church
1470 N.W. 87th Street

Order of Services
' O/ il,,'U.diy ih'11 and lI a
Wol''h.p .cr,.,,
3''. 0 a Srb.,',i l i irial
I, -ly,] 7 0 n Ubiebl S.udy
, 1 dpm Ptayti Mthrla




Temple Missionary
Baptist Church
1723N.W.3rd Avenue

Order of Services
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sun, Morning Servs 11 a.m.
'Tuesday Bible Study
leading Ministry.. 10a.m.
Wed. Bible Study/Prayer..6:30 p.m.
urs.Outrea(hb Ministry....6:30 p.m.
Rev D. ler - Dv-ux


Pembroke Park Church of Christ
3707 S.W. 56th Avenue * Hollywood, FL 33023

Order of Services
Sunday: Bible Study 9 a.m. * Morning Worship 10 a.m.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.
Wednesday General Bible Study 7:30 p.m.
Television Program Sure Foundation
My33 WBFS/Comcast 3 * Saturday- 7:30 a.m.
www.pembrokeparkchurchofchrist.com * pembrokeparkcoc@bellsouth.net
Alvin DanielBBEEI -


Friendship Missionary Baptist Church
740 N.W. 58th Street

Order of Services
Hour of Prayoe 6 30 a m. * Early Morning Woifhip 1"30 a m
Sunday School 9 30 o m * Morning Worship 11 a m
Youth Minisiry SJtudy Wed 7 p m Prayer Bible Study Wed 7 p m
Noonday Alioa Prayer (M.F)
Feeding ihe Hungry i.eriy Widnesday 11 1am I pm
wuw fri.nduhnimhimin, irn * li, .'i hanraov,.hib'.lolrh nrer


Jordan Grove Missionary
Baptist Church
5946 N.W. 12th Ave.

Order of Services
l early Worship o am
Su'dayS ihwl 9 am
l NB( )1005 0m
I I aor i, ID' m Worlhtp 4pm
M,,,ian and B.blh
I(la . ueL day Y 1U p m




Bethlehem Cathedral
Outreach Ctr. Miami
8610/8620 N.W. 17th Ave.

Order of Services
su,'day WB.b ,e,,a i.i a a,
uolday Wtot,r.g 6 p r . .rye,


MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
15250 N.W. 22ND AVENUE


Order of Services
SUNDAY: Worship Serv e
7:30 & 11 a.m.
(Church School 9:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY
SFeeoding Ministry 12 noon
S Bible Study 7 p.m.


I **.i, * I *Ig ~


New Birth Baptist Church, The Cathedral of Faith International
2300 NW 135th Street


Order of Services
Sunday Worship 7 a m.,
11 am, 7p.m.
Sunday School 9 30 a.m.
Tuesday (Bible Siudy) 6:45p.m
Wednesday Bible Study
10.45 a.m


1 (800) 254-NBBC
305-685,3700
Fox. 305-685-0705
www newhirlhboplislmiami oig


I BihopVicor T CuryD.Mi., .DSeniorPso/ece


Logos, Baptist Church
16305 NW 48th Ave.


Order of Services
S ui 'd a y M o, . 'il,l W ..I
t ,fi p nid& I Ia o r .
'nundan~,0 a1Y 9 45 aF,
ihuluy Il, ibudy 7 T,
Sawud No N 'er.,,




93rd Street Community
Missionary Baptist Church
2330 N.W. 93rd Street

Order of Services
r 7 1, rh birll M l ill W lI...
II ai" M ih WoI h.
. ,,,w,, . Iy
,I, .. h ,i, - f,
_ ed.... uny b t , ... i


Cornerstone Bible
Fellowship Church
2390 NW 87 Street

Order of Services

S,(, v,, wrhi., 11 a IT

Mid wtt r Ir , # a.
VIM = h i'l,,,Ji,,dm "


Brownsville
Church of Christ
4561 N.W. 33rd Court
il Eder of Sei
., :Order o[ Set


vices


L,', II i'jo d Uf i I lljllI V ..1111
u. ,l M '.lTl.. Wil.l h.|. u 11 r,
u indus Ml', itli u ,tl '. l, ,Tl
ruli,,,h to ,, %bl,. ',l,)l l, ' ,. t ,
, su.,,lu 0t .r...nl wi ,hI) t, j ,t.


Hosanna Community
Baptist Church
2171 N.W. 56th Street
Itl11-lffilieI IIM ii3M
Order of Services
S ,undav ,shoil 9 4.i a m
WH rship I a t,
BIi Bllle 51udy I ursdyo / 30 pm
' Youth Mii.ilry
SM.A Wid , p




New Vision For Christ
Ministries
13650 N.E. 10th Avenue

Order of Services
fBall, " idy Worrhip 110 aIT.
5uruday ' d.'hool '1(i o m
Slunriday Mcmii.ri] War;h.p. II.1-I
, Sunday !y [>.',,,gSe.'.,te 6 pin
I^^ E 1 1 md ,'P- 0 /0 r I m u,',ft h 1) i , .T,
HWedm doy l M 10.51,d , 7 I$ 1 Pr.1



Word of Faith
Christian Center
2370 N.W. 87th Street

Order of Services
,ua ,,y Murirmg E,,-n
Sudaita,, IUOt,







Seed Time and Harvest Faith
Ministry International
21485 N.W. 27 Ave.

. Order of Services

S , wbl4 yd wed,,ndayI 'Op F
* ,.. . irnaIuent a ,,


First Baptist Missionary
Baptist Church of Brownsville
4600 N.W. 23rd Avenue
Order of Services

'idol ' lo l Ii
thuIiidi , pn (hbi
' napst.a. th,. . Onlie
l.Pr~ ' 1 7 , 0 T


U
*
s
]m
in
I)
IJ


Antioch Missionary Baptist
Church of Brownsville
2799 N.W. 46th Street

Order of Services
\ (hunt. h Iuinday Shol.i a0 a.
A aSurda Wrhip Sr.i iii am
'l 'S"E IwK Sr',frieWed-,NloJI
- * ,. - - I I. Hour ol l.erto ,Oan aP.'er





New Shiloh M.B. Church
1350 N.W.95th Street
www.nshilohmbc.org

Order of Services
[r [a Mll~ri% Wo.,g ,hip ) A0 1 ,
,sid ..i . JF. 01thool 9 1 .
Mrl,,n,,, Wor,. I IO a ..
' i,, day 8.blh(la ,/pm
1, g,: before lih, 1,
i ,n I a l




Alpha Agape SDA Church
8400 N.W. 25th Ave.




!0,.,,-le Wo. hP II , , Sal
, h . Ii. ry ';ol.' dn







3087 N.W. 60 Street
smbcpasloiqds@aol (com

Order of Services
\.. 1,,lg ',, hul h) a .l ' 1
. c,,,'J w .d0y 11, a ,,1
j PI * . M,,, ....MW .lg l.T4
i idW 'I" W 0 .d , 1J'" II T'
L' \ w..i o,'s , II,',Ja'.
* " I , _- - - 1 illi a ,r.


8 41 THE , ,


Rev. Dr. W. Edward Mitchell


i . r










15B THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


Wright and Young
WILBUR SAMUEL, 80, army

maintenance


Survivors in-




Shirley Pittman, Dexter Damiel,
Janet Boothe and Jean Wheeler;
siblings, Patricia Richardson, Rita
Sprauve, Melvin (Mercedes) Sam-
uel, Mervin (Debbie) Damuel, Ray
(Emma) Samuel, June (Norton)
Knights and Claudett Perrott. Ser-
vice 11 a.m., Wednesday, Miramar
UM Church.

HASTING TYRONE CLARKE,
JR., 32, police
officer, October
24. Survivors
include: mother,
Joan Parker;
father, Hasting
Clark, Sr.; sister,
Kacey Ann Ru-
therford; broth-
ers, Mario Clarke, Heron Grey,
Carl Stevens, Landy Clarke and
Keritt Clarke. Viewing 5 - 7p.m.,
Wednesday in the chapel. Final
rites and burial, Jamaica.

ERNEST LACHON JOHNSON,
60, laborer,
died October

include: sons,
Eric and Josh-
ua; mother, Gla-
dine; brothers,
Ernie and Har-
old Johnson;
sisters, Santhia (Ragin) Johnson,
Debra and Harriet Johnson, Terri
Wiwo, Sislynn Powell and Thome-
sena Hudson. Service 1 p.m.,
Saturday, in the chapel.

SHERRYETTA OADDAMS, 50,
bus aide, died
October 25.
Survivors in-
clude: mother,
Evelyn. Oadd-
ams; daughters,
Latochia Oadd-
ams, Na~shonra
and Tiffany Bai-
ley; sons, Cornelius and Jamaal
Bailey. Service 12 p.m., Saturday,
Dayspring MB Church.

ROBERT CHARLES HAR-
RIS, III, a.k.a
Big, 39, truck
driver, died No-
vember 1. Sur-
vivors include:
son, Brandon
Marquis Harris; ,
father, Robert
Charles Har-
ris, Jr.; mother, Geneva; brothers,
Derek, Kelvin and Cedrick; grand-
father, Robert Charles Harris, Sr.
Service 10 a.m., Saturday, Peace-
ful Zion MB Church.

NEIKO MONTE WILSON, JR.,
infant, died October 22 at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital. Survivors
include: mother, Davonda Sim-
mons; father, Neiko Monte Wilson,
Sr. Service 11 a.m., Wednesday,
(today), Hallandale Beach Cem-
etery.

Hadley Davis
FRANCES LOUISE WEST, 61,

died October
25 at home.
Service 11:30,i
a.m., Saturday,
Oasis of Love
Deliverance
International
Ministries.

AMOS NOLTION, 95, railroad
worker, died October 22 at North
Shore Medical Center. Service
was held.


JUANITA I
cial worker,
University of
rangementsa


Eric
RICHARDi
dian, died Oc
Regional Ho
burial, San, E


GLORIA A. NELSON, 79, died
October 27 at
Miami Heart , .
Institute. She
was a member
of First Bap-
tist Church of
Bunche Park,
Zeta Phi Beta
Sorority, Inc.
and a lifetime member of the
NAACP. Survivors include: daugh-
ters, Vida Gail Addison and Angela
Denise Nelson; granddaughter, Joi
Addison; grandson, Clifton Nelson
Addison; sister, Doris S. Harden.
Service was held.

DORIS GRAVES, 49, teacher,
died October
19. Service was
held.







SANDRA JACKSON, 46, care-
giver, died Oc- .
tober 23. Visita-
tion 4 -9 p.m.,
Friday. Service
1 p.m., Satur-
day, Friendship ;
Missionary Bap- I
tist Church.


LOLESHA R. BAIN, 78, wait-
ress, died October 28. Final rites
and burial, Cedar Crest Funeral
Home, Nassau, Bahamas.

LINDSEY WINT, 70, laborer,
died October 30. Visitation 4 -9
p.m., Friday. Service 11 a.m., Sat-
urday, Sierra Norwood Calvary
Baptist Church.

WILMOT DIXON, 67, merchant
wholesaler, died October 23. Visi-
tation 4 -9 p.m., Friday. Service 10
a.m, Saturday in the chapel.

CARRIE SMITH, 82, housewife,
died October 26. Visitation 4 -8
p.m., Thursday. Service 11 a.m.,
Friday in the chapel.

Carey Royal Ram'n

BERNARD TROTTER, 24,
greens keeper,
died October
24. Service 10
a.m., Saturday,
Faith Com-
munity Baptist
Church.



MAJORIE NIMMO WILCOX, 86,
retired nurse,
died October
22. Service was
held.






ETHELENE DORSETT, 88,
homemaker
died October
20 at home.

held.




ERIC CARRINGTON, 68, re-


JAMIVIO VVIAbH I N N11, OU,
died October 23,
Fat Arch Plaza
Faith Nursing Home.
GARDENER, 77, so- Service 3 p.m.,
died November 1 at Saturday, New
Miami Hospital. Ar- Harvest Mis-
are incomplete. sionary Baptist
Church.

S. George
0 JOVEL, 66, custo- Jo �ez e -d-gous -i'Lb,
october 28 at Memorial by becoming a member of our
spital. Final rites and dfu.,tA L.choiu'
El Salvador. CALL 305-694-6210


LEROY FOWLER, JR., 72, of- EARLIER MAE BANKS, 82, re-
fice manager, tired childcare
died October worker, Lindsey


29. Service 2
p.m., Saturday,
Faith Christian


Center. ,



JEANETTE BRUMMAGE, 53,
CNA, died Oc-
tober 26. Ser-
vice 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Shiloh
Missionsary
Church.


HARDIE NESBITT, 63, laborer,
died November
1 at Homestead
Manor. Service
11 a.m., Sat-
urday, Sweet
Home Mis-
sionary Baptist
Church.

GARY JOHNSON, 63, laborer,
died October
30. Service 11
a.m., Thursday
in the chapel.





STOKES McCORVEY, 36,
died October
30. Service 11
a.m,, Saturday,
New Testament
Church of God,
Perrine.



ITA FARGUHARSON, 77, died
October25. Ser-
vice was held.








Grace
ROBERT LEE SIMS, 68, retired
police officer,
died October
30. Service 1
p.m., Saturday
in the chapel.




TYRONE EL-KEITH ZIGLER,
45, died Octo-
ber 30. Service
2 p.m., Satur-
day, Triumph
the Church and
Kingdom God in
Christ.




DUESHAN WILLIAMS, 48,
clerk, died No-
vember 2. Ser-
vice 11 a.m.,
Saturday, St.
Paul AME
Church.




BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HEN-
DERSON, 69, laborer, died Octo-
ber 28. Service 11 a.m, Thursday
in the chapel.

ALBERT COLLAZO, 78, con-
struction worker, died October 26.
Service was held.


Poiter
MARJORIE GIBSON COOKE,
70, medical
specialist, died
October 29 at
North Shore
Medical Center.
Service 11 a.m.,
Friday, Bethany
Seven Day Ad-
ventist Church

TERRY LEE BATES, 45, loader,
died October 28 at Jackson Me-
morial Hospital. Service 11 a.m.,
Saturday in the chapel.


I


Pinder-'
JANIE LOU MYERS, 15, stu-
dent, died Octo-
ber 20 at Miami
Children's Hos-
pital. Service 1
p.m., Saturday,
True Witness
of Holiness
Church.



i Honor Your

Loved One With an

In Memoriam

In

The MNiami Times


DOSHIE CHAPMAN BROWN, In loving memory of,
98, retired
nurse, died Oc-
tober 30. Ser-
vice 11 a.m,
Saturday in the
chapel.


i


ETHEL M. WILLIAMS
01/23/17 -10/06/08


Hopkins, died i
October 28. Sur-
vivors include:
son, Freeman
A Butler, Jr.;
daughter, Joan
Redd (Lue); sis- a
ter, Hanna Williams; grandchildren
and great grandchildren; and a
host of other family members and
friends. Visitation 2-9 p.m., Friday.
Family hour 6 - 8 p.m, Service
11a.m., Saturday, Mt. Carmel Mis-
sionary Baptist Church. Interment:
Southern Memorial Park.

JOHN DIXON, 84, died Novem-
ber. Arrangements are incom-
plete.

Hall Ferguson Hewitt

barber, died
October 29 at
home. Service
10 a.m., Satur-
day in the cha-
pel.



KATHERINE LAING, 82, press-
er, died October P
29 at home.
Service 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Sell-
ers Memorial.




ANDREW "DRU" TURNER,
JR., 78, truck
driver, died
October 29 at
North Shore
Medical Cen-
ter. Survivors
include: sister,
Linda; brother,
Michael.Service
12 p.m., Saturday in the chapel.

BETTY SIMSPON, 72, home-
maker, died Oc-
tober 28 at Uni-
versity of Miami.
Service 2 pm,
Saturday in the
chapel.



GEORGE CRENSHAW, 64,
electrician, died November 1 at VA
Medical Center. Arrangements are
incomplete.

REGINA WILLIS, 66, housewife,
died October 26 at home. Service
was held.

Range Coconut Grove
DEACONESS RUTH L. MAR-
SHALL, 88, died October 27 in
Columbia, S.C. Service was held.

WILLIE GEORGE WOODS,
SR., 54, died November 1 at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital.Arrange-
ments are incomplete.


Spence4 .
PAUL MARC ANTHONY
BROWN, a.k.a. Nook, 30, labor-
er, died October 17. Service was
held.

MELANIE SEREMY JEAN, 45,
beautician, died October 30 at
Jackson Memorial Hospital. Ar-
rangements are incomplete.


Range


GLORIA BRAYNON WATSON,
74, journalist,
linguist, motiva-
tional speaker
and an author,
died in Atlanta,
Ga. October 26.
Survivors in-
clude: husband,
Earl Gene Wat-
son; son, Kytiwa Watson; grand-
son, Kytiwa Watson, Jr.; brothers,
Dr. Edward Braynon, Jr. and Judge
Harold L. Braynon; sister, Eleanor
Braynon- Brassfield; four aunts,
Bertha Smith, Claranda Sargent,
Gladys Braynon and Lenora Smith;
many nieces, nephews, cousins
other relatives , friends, and all
the children she touched in Atlanta
and Miami. She was preceded in
death by her daughter Miaquelle
Watson. Service 11 a.m, Wednes-
day, St. James A.M.E. Church.


HAROLD FRASER, 92, retired
mechanic for
Metro Dade
County, died
October 30.
Survivors in-
clude: son,
James Fraser
(Francesca);
two grandchil-
dren, Jhanai Fraser, and Tyler
Fraser; niece, Muriel McDonald;
grandnephew, Robert McDonald;
grandniece, Aurora Mitchell; a host
of nieces, nephews, grandnieces,
and grandnephews other relatives
and friends. Service 10 a.m., Fri-
day in the chapel.



I!F A 1Ari=i


SYLVIA WALLACE
03116/51 - 11/06/08


We think of you at all times,
especially on this day. Al-
though you've gone away,
you're surely not forgotten.
While God has you in
His arms. We have you in our
hearts.
Love, The Family

PUBLIC
NOTICE

As a public service to
our community, The Miami
Tnmes prints weekly obituary
notices submitted by area
funeral homes at no charge.
These notices include name
of the deceased, age, place
of death, employment, and
date, location, and time of
seraces. Additional infor-
mation and photo may be in-
cluded for a nominal charge.
The deadline is Monday at
3:30 p.m.


k U ;~* ~


1a55-W-16OI N.wM 2th Avenue











al
ervceroesiT onalerict 3 O
(305) 86- 6 aq2


_. .




aO rP





-SteelCasket'-Gaug Steelasketo. .. ... - A-.,"




FC


-I-E�R� Al�' L


WILLIAM B. WARD, 89, clerk,
died Novem- I
ber 1. Service
11 a.m., Satur-
day, St. Mary's
Church.




DENNIS HILL, 20, laborer, died
October 21.
Service 11 a.m.,
Saturday, Mt.
Zion B. Church.





JEREMY LOWE, 21, laborer,
died October
21. Service 1
p.m., Saturday,
Mt. Zion Hope
Church.


Moma, we love you and wish
you were here today.
We continue to weep but we
also continue to pray.
Life will never be the same
without hearing you call our
name.
We were so blessed to have
you as our mother.
You taught us about Jesus
Christ and that he should be
first in our life.
Someday we will be together
forever.
Mother, we will always love
you. '
Your children, grandchil-
dren and great grandchildren.

In Memoriam
In loving memory of,











BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


SEMITI MAIME H NOVEMBER 4-10 20 9


Healthcare

system not

always effective

HOUSE CALLS
continued from 9B

who lived within a 15-mile radi-
us of the downtown VCU medi-
cal center.
Each home was marked on
the map with colored pins, and
visits were scheduled by geogra-
phy to maximize Boling's time. It
took only a few stops, and some
memorable patients, for Bol-
ing to recognize that home care
made sense.
Take the stroke victim restrict-
ed to a second-floor bedroom in
his home. Time and again his
wife had to call an ambulance,
whose crew carried him by
stretcher down rickety stairs to
an emergency room _ for a bloat-
ed gastrointestinal tract, high
fevers and vomiting. Turns out,
the patient had low blood potas-
sium levels.
Boling began drawing blood at
the house and prescribed a med-
ication that stabilized his potas-
sium, and staved off ER visits.
"It was so stark," says Bol-
ing, "the contrast between what
he needed and what (the health
care system was) giving him."
It's, that type of patient that
Boling envisions being cared for
under the proposal pending in
Congress. The so-called "Inde-
pendence at Home" provision is
but one small piece of the larger
health care reform measures.
Where other proposals have di-
vided lawmakers, the house-calls
idea is winning support from Re-
publicans and Democrats alike
as a "more cost-effective way for
these patients to get the coordi-
nated care they need," says Sen.
Richard Burr, R-N.C.
The provision calls for the
Medicare program to partner
with home-based primary care
teams to test whether house
calls would reduce preventable
hospitalizations, ER visits and
duplicative diagnostic tests for
high-cost, chronically ill pa-
tients.
That means patients with at
least two chronic conditions
congestive heart failure, diabe-
tes, dementia, stroke and so on
_ who have been hospitalized in
the past year and require assis-
tance for at least two daily liv-
ing activities, such as bathing,
dressing, walking or eating.


Steve Rolle dies in

Palm Beach
Steve Rolle, 81, a retired Mi-
ami-Dade County Police Offi-
cer, died Oct. 29 in West Palm
Beach. His funeral will be held
at the Mount Olive Missionary-
Baptist Church in Riviera Beach
at 9:30 a.m., Saturday.


The Miami Times
is announcing our
ill ' El' k,.


NEW
CHURCH LISTINGS
By Church Denomination

Beginning January 2010
For more information contact
our new church assistant,
Deborah Roker,
305-694-6210 ext. 102
Call early,
space is limited * N:w Pricing


ueatn otouce


SINCLAIR E. JONES 72,
died on November 2, 2009 at
Veterans Hospital. He is sur-
vived by his sons, Sinclair A.,
Sinclair E. and Dedrick Jones
with numerous nieces, neph-
ews, nine grandchildren, a host
of relatives and friends.
Services Monday, Nov. 9th
at Mitchell Chapel. Burial at
National Cemetery in Lake
Worth, FL.



Death Notice


-=AI
JOHN LEE DIXON, 84,
business owner, landscaping,
died November 2. Survivors in-
clude: wife, Julia; daughters,
Gwendolyn and Jacqueline
Dixon; granddaughter, Jenel-
le Willis; great granddaughter,
Jaelyn Willis; sisters, Joyce
Felton, Elizabeth Colbert(
Roosevelt), Wynell Hamilton
and Gladys Dixon; brothers,
Marshall Dixon (Barbara), Al-
len Dixon (Jeanette) and Wal-
ter Dixon (Julia); and a host
of other relatives and friends.
Visitation 2 - p p.m., Friday.
Service 2 p.m., Saturday, Sec-
ond Canaan Missionary Bap-
tist Church. Arrangements
entrusted to Gregg L Mason
Funeral Home.


Death Notice


Robert D. Blaqk, 55, tour
guide, Rosewood, died No-
vember 2. Survivors include:
mother, Janie Blake; step-
father, John Blake; brother,
Lewis Black and Gregory
Black (Vanessa); sister, Sheryl
Russell; nieces and nephews;
and a host of other family
members and friends. Fam-
ily hour, 5- 7 p.m., Thurs-
day. Service 1 p.m., Friday,
Pilgrim Rest Missionary Bap-
tist Church. Interment: Dade
Memorial Park. Arrangements
entrusted to Gregg L Mason
Funeral Home.


In Memoriam in vMemorui
In loving memory of, In loving memory of,


7 .
I,
I;


HELEN MARIE
SAMPSON-STORR
12/16/53 - 11/06/08


'A Saint, a Wife and Moth-
er.'
Living this life on earth
without you is like having no
sunshine and no rain.
All we can do is to thank
God for the precious moments
we enjoyed together while you
were here with us.
We love you, we miss you.
Enjoy the presence of the
Lord.
Your loving husband,, Car-
roll and daughter Chelsea.


Death Notice


IVORY ALLEN, JR.
05/06/30 - 11/01/02


You were a hardworking,
loving and nurturing hus-
band, father and grandfather.
It's been seven years that
you went home. Memories of
you will be in our hearts for-
ever.
We miss you. Love your wife,
Julia and family.

In Memoriam
In loving memory of,


Card ot i anxs
The famdi) of the late,

, " '- '-
: . . ..I - . . . -
j ..
















FREDERICK W. WILLIAMS

would like to thank everyone
who prayed for our loved one
in his time of sickness and in
his transition from earth to
glory.
We appreciate every kind
act and the deep compassion
you all have for us.'
God loves you all and so do
we.
The Williams, Wilson and
Anderson Families.


Happy Birthday
In loving memory of,


WEBSTER R. PRATT
11/10/52 - 06/29/06


SIDNEY V. ROBERTS, 35,
car salesman, died November
3.
Service 3 p.m., Saturday
at Faith Community Baptist
Church, 10401 N.W. 8 Av-
enue.
Arrangements entrusted to
Richardson Funeral Home.


Death Notice

DUVERCEAU JOSEPH, 81,
died November 1 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Arrange-
ments entrusted to St. Fort's
Funeral Home.


Death Notice

LORRAINE ST. JULIEN,
died October 31 at Aventura
Medical Center. Final rites
and burial, Haiti. Arrange-
ments entrusted to St. Fort's
Funeral Home.


Death Notice

QUETTYAS J. NICHOLAS,
died October 24 at Jackson
Memorial Hospital. Arrange-
ments entrusted to St. Fort's
Funeral Home.



Remember to ask



YO~rfunralhoi fo


Three difficult years have
passed since Wes' departure. We
sincerely miss his warm smile,
calming attitude and his gener-
ous love toward his family.
We look forward to seeing Wes
again, when Jesus comes.
Your loving mother and fam-
ily.

Death Notice

SIMONE P. MONDE, 74,
died October 28. Service 10
a.m., Saturday, Holy Fam-
ily Catholic Church. Arrange-
ments entrusted to St. Fort's
Funeral Home.

Death Notice

LEROY McKENZIE, 59,
died November 1 at North
Shore Medical Center. Final
rites and burial, Jamaica. Ar-
rangements entrusted to St.
Fort's Funeral Home.


Death Notice

MARIE GHISLAINE
CHERIZARD, 59, died Octo-
ber 25 at Jackson North Med-
ical Center. Viewing 5-9 p.m.,
Saturday, in the chapel. Final
rites and burial, Haiti. Ar-
rangements entrusted to St.
Fort's Funeral Home.


COCOA McKENZIE
11/10/77- 11/03/07-

It's been two years since you
left and we miss you but you are
forever in our hearts.
Sleep on son.
From Mom, Stepdad, your
beautiful daughters, siblings
and friends.


Death Notice


MICHAEL A.. McQUEEN,
52, died October 25. Memo-
rial, 3 - 5 p.m., Saturday, The
Wolfe University Center Ball-
room, FIU's north campus.
For more information contact
Brad Bennett at 954-356-
9360.


LOUIS JAMES
"JAY" MAXWELL, JR.

a native Miamian and Miami
Central High School gradu-
ate enthusiastically embraced
music. He learned to play the
violin at the age of six and
became an accomplished
trumpeter. Unfortunately, he
met an untimely demise last
Wednesday morning.
Jay had a great sense of
humor and often caused his
family and friends to laugh.
His smile was broad and
charming. In 2000, upon
completion of high school, he
entered the military and later
joined the United Nations Se-
curity Force. Although he was
only 27 years old, he read-
ily assumed leadership posi-
tions. Louis' dedication and
commitment to country and
comrades were recognized by
those with whom he worked.
He received several honors for
job performance.
On October 28, 2009, Louis
made a supreme sacrifice. He
did not think about himself
during an attack on the Unit-
ed Nations guest house in Ka-
bul, Afghanistan. In spite of
the odds, Jay remained quite
determined to "stand and de-
fend." In his act of bravery, he
saved the lives of many other
UN staff and civilians.
Louis is survived by two
sons: Malik and Nasir Max-
well; his parents, Sandra
Jackson Maxwell and Louis
Maxwell, Sr.; sister. ..ijtIon
Denise (Lutalo) Muhummud,
Lebanon; nieces, Jamilah and
Kamilah Muhummud, Leba-
non; and grandmother, Ada
Bell Maxwell, Ft. Lauderdale.
The wake is at 6:30 p.m.
Friday at Christian Fellow-
ship Worship Center, 13700
N.W. 19th Avenue, Miami.
The funeral is at 12 noon Sat-
urday at Antioch Missionary
Baptist Church, 21311 N.W.
34th Avenue, Miami Gardens.
The entombment is at Vista
Memorial Gardens, Miami
Lakes.
In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily appreciates contributions
to the Miami Central Senior
High School Band in honor of
Louis James Maxwell, Jr.
Services entrusted to Grace
Funeral Home.


c=_a[19ou0. E-HitF
by becoming a member of our


CALL 305-694-6210


---------- -_- - -.... ^






Commissioner Timothy Holmes and family would
like to thank everyone for their kindness, support.
and the outpouring of love during their time of
bereavement. Your cards, flowers. phone caUls and
visits were indeed a blessing Your prayers gave us
t " ,. strength., your words of comfort gave us courage.

Special thanks to Bishop Victor Currn. 'Elder Willie
Starks and the New Birth family . The citizens of
the great City of Opa-locka. Mayor Joseph L. Kelley
and the City Commission, Commissioner Barbara
Jordan. Mayor Shirlev Gibson and the professional
B serviceses of Grace Funeral Home. A very special
thanks to our family, friends, business assodates
and municipalities throughout Miami-Diad County.


Commissioner Timothy Holmes an, amily


IUD I H I I I I MlLO, IIU i.IIII I- \ , LI.UUi












The Miami Times



Lifesty e E


ter


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SECTION C MIAMI, FLORIDA, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009 THE MIAMI TIMES







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Miami Heat retire Tim Hardaway'sjersey


The Miami Times Staff Report


NBA All-Star Tim Hardaway's
No. 10 jersey was retired at last
week at the start of the game in
which the Miami Heat defeat-
ed the New York Knicks at the
American Airlines Arena.
Well-known for being one of
the best point guards in the
league, the retired basketball
player celebrated the night with
old teammates, family, friend
and former coach Pat Riley.
S"Tonight, I stand before you


truly humbled and grateful,"
Hardaway said.
Born Timothy Duane "Tim"
Hardaway, Hardaway grew up
in the streets of Chicago. He at-
tended the University of Texas
in El Paso and was later picked
by the Golden State Warriors in
the 1989 first round NBA Draft.
After almost seven years with
the Warriors, Hardaway came
to Miami to play for the Heat.
In the 1996-97 season, he
was a Most Valuable Player
(MVP) candidate. Injuries kept


him from participating in play-
off games so he was later trad-
ed to the Dallas Mavericks in
2001 then traded to the Denver
Nuggets in 2002. He ended his
basketball career after one year
with the Indiana Pacers.
Throughout his career, Hard-
away, 43, has scored over
15,000 points, roughly 7,000
assists and close to 2,000 three-
pointers. Hardaway supported
his former teammates in their
2006 championship victory.
Riley had a few words to say


about the all-star at the retire-
ment ceremony.
"It's another great moment,"
Heat president Riley said. "I
would say from the year 2006
until now, we've had a couple
of incredible moments. Both of
them are hanging from the raf-
ters, our world championship
banner that we're so proud
of - and there's more of those
in store for the future - and of
course Alonzo Mourning last
year, one of the anchors of this
franchise."


Stevie Wonder and others celebrate Rock Hall


The Rock and Roll Hall of
Fame honors music's most trea-
sured acts, but this time it was
the hall's turn to be feted. Bruce
Springsteen, Billy Joel, Stevie
Wonder and more celebrated
the hall's 25th birthday with a
concert that included all-star
collaborations, spellbinding gui-
tars, plenty of high notes - and
even tears,
Thursday's extravaganza at
Madison Square Garden, the first
of two concerts, ran more than
five hours, and was a reunion
of past inductees. Among the
performers were Simon & Gar-
funkel (1990), Crosby, Stills and
Nash (1997), Jeff Beck (2009),
James Taylor (2000), Bonnie
Raitt (2000) and Sting (with the
Police, 2003).


"It's been incred-
ible being in a room
with musicians ...
who put music in
your head," Spring-
steen said during
his rollicking set,
which ran nearly
two hours and fea-
tured the Boss col-
laborating with the
Piano Man, singing
Joel hits like "New
York State of Mind"
and "Only the Good
Die Young."


STEVIE WONDER
Singer/Songwriter


The night's emotional highlight
came courtesy of Wonder, who
sang Michael Jackson's upbeat
"The Way You Make Me Feel," in
tribute to the fallen King of Pop.
During one part in the chorus,


Wonder stopped
singing, bent his
head and started to
sob, but he quickly
gathered his com-
posure to finish the
song, ending it joy-
ously by leading the
crowd with chants
of "We Love Michael
Jackson" and "Long
Live Michael Jack-
son."
Soul crooner John
Legend shared the
stage with Wonder


during the song. He said while
backstage that Wonder's, emo-
tion for Jackson "is very heart-
felt, and you can see it, you can
feel it."
"I was just honored to be with


him to celebrate Michael's lega-
cy," Legend said.
But the mood of the night was
hardly somber. Instead, it was an
endless jam session of rock gods
playing some of the most cher-
ished songs in pop music's cata-
log. Performers like Wonder and
Springsteen didn't just use their
sets to sing their own songs, but
to give homage to their influenc-
es and celebrate the newer gen-
eration's music stars.
Simon brought out Dion and
also Little Anthony and the Im-
perials, and Springsteen show-
cased inductee Sam Moore and
John Fogerty, as well as vet-
eran Darlene Love and guitarist
Tom Morello, whom he called a
"future member of the Hall of
Fame."


Monica reality show

premieres on BET


After a brief hiatus
from the music indus-
try, R&B singer Monica
is back in the spotlight
with "Still Standing," an
intimate docu-drama
that takes a look at her
day-to-day world.
The original series,
"Monica: Still Stand-
ing," premiered last
week on BET.
Viewers have the
chance to experience
the many faces of the
singer as she balances
family, deals with trials,
triumphs and health
challenges, records her
fifth album and tackles
the hardest job of all -
being a full-time mother
of two young sons.
"It was very scary
stepping into the
type of situation that
would expose me and
my life," said Monica:.
"But I think that there
are so many kids now
that are aspiring to do
exactly what I've done
and I felt like that was
worth me putting my-
self on the line so they
would really under-
stand what it's like to
try and juggle both a
music career and per-
sonal life."
Even with all of the


binger/bongwriter
success in her enter-
tainment career as
a Grammy-winning,
multi-platinum record-
ing artist and actress,
Monica's life has not
been without its chal-
lenges.
Yet, through the spir-
itual guidance of her
parents, family and fi-
ance, she withstood the
storms of life and that
same support keeps her
standing today.
Strong, poised and vi-
vacious, Monica wants
to show viewers and
fans that anything is
possible once you set
your mind to do it. She
wants them to know
"sometimes you have to
go through to get to.",


Mya gives everything

she's got on 'Dancing'


Call her the darling
of the dance floor.
R&B singer Mya,
who's been making
waves in music for
years, is getting plenty
of love for her near-
perfect turn as a con-
testant on this season
of the ABC hit, "Danc-
ing with the Stars."
Foot surgery when
the season began gave
Mya some fears over
becoming this season's
first to be voted off.
Yes, even before Tom
Delay.
The Washington D.C.
native fractured a bone
in her foot last year.
Although she was giv-
en an all-clear to com-
pete, the 29-year-old
wondered how her foot
would hold up amid
such demanding rou-


MYA HARRISON
Singer/Songwriter
tines.
"My doctor said I'm
fully healed because
it's the bone. But now
I have to make sure
my tendons are strong
enough," she told
WENN last month. "I
was pre-training before
this, just doing cardio
and stretching, so we'll
see how it goes."


t











BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


2C THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


Because of Homecoming at
Florida A & M University in
Tallahassee and Homecom-
ing at Bethune-Cookman
University in Daytona Beach.
more than 30,000 fans left
Dade and Broward Coun-
ties to cheer for their favorite
team and enjoy the festivities
surrounding Homecoming.
said "Among the true and
dedicated Rattlers fans were
Oliver Gross, James and
Margie Fayson, Art and
Hyacinth Johnson, James
and Barbara Anders, Wyn-
ton Anders, Garth Reeves,
Baljean and Naomi
Smith, Dr. Art and
Mary Woodard, Har-
land Woodard, son,
and daughter, Vanes-
sa W. Byers, who was
there to let the voters
know she is running
for the school board TRI
seat to be vacated by
Dr. Solomon C. Stinson.
Vanessa was one of my
outstanding students at Mi-
ami Center who made all
A's in bookkeeping and af-
ter graduating from FAMU,
she was employed by Dade
County School System as
an effective auditor and
budget manager for alter-
native schools, especially
COPE Center North, when
I was principal and used
her time developing Kwan-
zaa for South Florida.
Meanwhile, in Daytona
Beach, the alumni were
enjoying 14 days of activi-
ties. Parade lovers were
out in droves to witness
the annual homecoming


parade led by
the Wildcats
Marching Band .
and including 1
Miss Homecom-
ing, Miss BCU
and Her Court, Campbell
Street Jr. Mainland High,
Jones High and President
Trudie Gibbie Reed who
received much applause.
I parked behind the re-
viewing stand in front of Dr.
Richard V. Moore's home
and my daughter, Denia,
and granddaughter, Tetra,
requested drinks. I took off
to find their needs;
also using the op-
portunity to observe
the Miamian alum-
ni waiting for the
parade. There was
Charles Sheldon,
Sr., taking pictures
UDIE of his son, Charles
Jr. in the BCU
Marching Band, Charlie,
Dorothy, Charley Jr. and
Chequita Davis sit-
ting in chairs they ,
brought with them,
Audley Coakley,
Willie Jackson,
Gwen VeVan, Spi-
der McCoy, and
Old-Timers Band.
When I returned I
to my looking spot, HOV
I saw an elderly
lady looking at me, so, I
got closer to her and she
called out my name. I
responded by calling her
Mrs. Richard V. Moore
(she never like her first
name, Beauford). Patri-
cia Elaine, daughter, in-


'I


IByAnna.GraceSwetn


Congratulations to the
Wright and Flowers .family:
Ronald P. Wright II and
Michelle Flowers were elated
on Oct. 18 when their infant
daughter "Savaughn Urya
Wright" was christened at
SaintAgnes EpiscopalChurch.
Savaughn godparents are
Kenethia Williams, Luria
Davis, LaShawn Bowens,
Acquanetta Buggs, godfather
Floyd Lawrence and great
grandmother Barbara
Burrows. The .reception
were held at the Longhorn
Steakhouse.


Sylvia Sands, Maud
Newbold, Oliver Gross,
Kim and Ronald Wright,
Barbara Burrows, Arnett
Hepburn, Cupidine Dean,
Deloris Ingraham, Brenda
Freeman, Deloris Hills,
Ernest and Alice Pearl
Sidney, coordinator, Brenda
Bryant and her entire family,
FAMU alumni coordinator
(Gold Coast) President
Lynette Wims, traveled to
Tallahassee for the Florida
A & M Homecoming football
game last weekend.


Robin Moncur, Larry and
Cynthia Handfield, Elestine
M. Allen, John and Annette
Williams, Barbara Johnson,
Dewey and Sabrina Knight
and their daughter; Charlie
and Dorothy Davis, Gwen
Lavan, Darryl Grice, Andre
Turner, Israel Milton,
Leona V. Baker and Brenda
Hawkes, all Wildcats alumni
were in Daytona Beach,
Fla. last weekend for the
Homecoming football game.
The final score was Winston
Salem 16 - Bethune U. 10.


Patrick Lewis of San
Francisco, Ca. returned home
last week to visit his ailing
mother Claretha Grant-
Lewis and father Walter and
other family members.


Jean Robinson- Jackson,


daughter of the
late, . :Hortense
and "Rob" was in
Miami last week
for a few days
as houseguest of her aunt,
Francina L. Robinson.


Join St. Agnes Patronal
Group as they cruise to
Nassau in the Bahamas
from Jan. 15- 18, 2010
(Martin Luther King Holiday
weekend.)


Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity
(Lambda Tau Chapter)
honored the following persons
at their annual Founders
Award Gala at Florida
International University to
honor and award citizens who
have made and continue to
make a positive impact in the
lives of others and the South
Florida community. The
fraternity honored State Rep.
Oscar Braynon II, Florida
International University
alumni Alexander Bostic and
music entertainer, Maurice
"Trick Daddy" Young.


Once again, Miamians are
saddened by the demise of
Gloria Braynon-Watson
who was known by her many
friends as "GiGi." She died in
Atlanta, Ga. last week.


Miamians and Delta Sigma
Theta Sorority are saddened
over the demise of Doretha
Louise Payne (former
teacher and one of Miami
finest songbirds). Thomas
"Nick" Marshall former
policeman, great church and
community worker, an "Al"
alumni of his alma matter
Booker T. Washington and
Florida A & M. Ann Johnson
Dyes, daughter of "Rocking
chair" Johnson her dad and
mom owned the drugstore on
Northwest 16th Street and
Third Avenue (when most
of us lived in Overtown) and
she was the wife of the late
Clifford Dyes.


-- 1 , 1i�:�:


produced me to Sheralyn
Jenkins, daughter of Dr.
Rosalyn Moore, who is
now in a nursing home.
The other children: Da-
vid, Reginald, Ethel,
Barbara, Wesley, Gene
and RichardJr., doing
great. More importantly,
Rosalyn's son, Michael
Blake is mayor of Co-
coa and Mark, his
brother, is an engi-
neer.
At the game, I
had the honor of
speaking with Dr.
Willie J. Wright and
wife, Dr. Tamara S.
Wright and 6-year
old son, Michael, HAN
who repeated be-
ing an Omega Man,
also John and Annette
Williams, Lisa Beneby
and family, Stephanie
Willis, Vera Percell, Bar-
bara Cobbs, Jack Hall
and wife, John Shaw,
Dr. Lorraine Strachan,
Denia McCurtis, Tetra
Davis, Cameron, Jordan,
Jada, and Monte. FAMU
won over South Carolina
State 34-20 and BCU lost
- 10-16 to Winston
. Salem College.


Congratulations
to President Trudie
Kibbe Reed whose.
vision focused on a
badly-needed Ath-
ARD letic Training Cen-
ter when she was
appointed to the position
of President. Her promo-
tion followed the retire-
ment of Dr. Oswald P.
Bronson, who was presi-
dent for over 30-years. She
was appointed by Larry
H. Handfield, chairman,
Selection Committee, and
the first alumni to become
Chairman of the Trustee
Board. His development
and dedication led him to
head the Student Rela-
tionship Committee and
he took off taking his re-
sponsibility to.the, house,
along with giving unself-
ishly to the University as
the biggest contributor.
It was evident, last Sat-
urday, in the Center for
Civic Engagement how
his popularity has grown
when a Litany was pre-
pared in a blessing cere-
mony by Evelyn Walker,
NAL President, Chandra
Fleet, SGA President,
Faculty and Staff, Lynn


Thompson, AD, Lee
Rhyant, board trustee,
and President Reed nam-
ing the building: The Lar-
ry H. Handfield, Esquire,
Athletic Training Center.
ATC, as Kevin Norris
and the his Treble Clef
band provided the music
of pomp & circumstance
for the entrance of the en-
tourage led by the
honoree, faculty/
staff, The Home-
coming and Miss
BCU Courts, fam-
ily members, and a
host of supporters.
The Litany' was
orchestrated by Dr.
)FIELD Handfield and in-
cluded formal invi-
tations for his spe-
cial supporters using his
skills adapted from his role
models and tickets. Par-
ticipators on the program
included Dr. Reed, mis-
tress of ceremonies, Lady
Gladeez McCoy singing
"Youll Never Walk Alone,"
while dramatizing walking
with the honoree, his wife,
Cynthia, and Dr. Reed; a
tribute/plaque from Ome-
ga Psi Phi Fraternity pre-
sented by Audley Coak-
ley, student rep. on
the trustee board;
and Harry Burney,
conductor of the
Alumni Choir. Also
featured were Dr.
Cynthia and Wil-
liam "Bill" Clarke,
III, performing "The
Blessing of St. Fran- EDMC
cis" to the delight of
the audience, while retired
Commissioner Betty T.
Ferguson paid a tribute.
The honoree took the
mic under a standing ova-
tion for several minutes
and humbly accepted the
ATC, as well as the Mu-
sic Annex named in his
owner, recently. He began
by thanking his mother,
Rose Charles, wife, Cyn-
thia, daughters Crys-
tal, a senior at BCU and
Chelsea, a junior in high
school, and his uncle and
aunt Cornelius and Alice
Handfield. When he fin-
ished his long list of peo-
ple who helped him reach
this level in life, named
Dr. Richard J. Strachan
as the man who pre-
pared him as a student
at Miami Carol City. It
brought tears to my eyes
to be credited and joy to
my heart to be recognized.


Credit also goes out to the
late Samuel Berry who
gave Larry a full scholar-
ship and appointed him
drum major in his junior
year at BCU.
Other family members
included Edlease Ingram,
aunt, Mary and Roger
Lane, cousins, Willie
Williams, Anola Charles,
Qyuni Handfield, At-
lanta, GA, Montrez and
Nathaniel Frazier, Sta-
cie Handfield, Xabryon
Patterson, Xandra, Es-
ter, Cornelius, Jr., Ke-
nya, Xabryal, Xauyance,
Xavordra, Mia, and Xan-
yance Handfield, Kar-
la Robinson, Robin C.
Lovett, Esquire,
Pamela Cox, and
50-more. He who
prepares himself
with God in mind
shall be successful
in all endeavors.

** ******* * * *
The funeral of Jas- STIr
per "Jazz" Tyrone
Howard held, last Mon-
day, at New Birth First
Cathedral MBC, brought
an outpouring of love for
him. Many mourned his
death, Sunday,
October 18, as he
attended a victory
party on the cam-
pus. Dwight L.
Jackson, Sr., LE,
LFD, Richardson
Mortuary, orches-
trated a unique
service, because of
his love for football
players, especially Jazz.
Last Sunday, the view-
ers started viewing the
body after Sunday Church
until closing time. The
weeping, screaming, hug-
ging, and sobs continued
far into the night. It con-
tinued on Monday when
over 2,000-people con-
verged upon the church
that included Pastor Otis
Kemp, Apostle Johnny
Kemp, Voice of Juah,
Pastor Taderryl Mum-
ford and Pastor Ronnie
Lucas who read the 23rd
Psalms and John 3-16,
respectively, followed by
Willie Mary Givens, the
invocation.
Pastor Kemp interjected
words of wisdom and wel-
come the 106 team mem-
bers and coaches that
flew in from UCONN for
the tribute. He then an-
nounced speakers as a


friend, GMASH Brother,
teammates, local coaches,
UCONN Coaches, and the
Miami Edison faculty, staff,
and student body. Each
one spoke of their love for
"Jazz" and all of his boys
took a vow to stay out of
the clubs, stay off of the
streets, and go to college to
get a degree for "Jazz".
Coaches "D" Toalmon
and Bell of Miami Edison
spoke of their own tears
when they heard of "Jazz's"
death. Coaches Scott
Lokatos and Head Coach
Randy Edsall of UCONN
paid tribute from the college
and vowed to take care of
Daneisha Freeman and
her unborn child
J for "Jazz" proba-
bly with a scholar-
ship for the both of
r- p them. He also said,.
"Jazz" was the ulti-
. mate son, ultimate
brother, ultimate
teammate, ultimate
NSON friend, and would
have made the ulti-
mate husband.
Other tributes and
resolutions came from
Commissioner Audrey
Edmonson and Wade
Jones, office aide, Miami
Edison Sr. that presented
a display of "Jazz's" ath-
letic jerseys, and a plaque
from the Florida House of
Representatives by Rep.
James Bush, III. Who
challenged the"Jazz"
generation, to stop the
violence of young people
and achieve a degree as
"Jazz" will receive post-
humously.
Family members who
will miss "Jazz" eternally
include JoAngila "Pooh-
Pooh" Howard, mother,
Henry Williams, Alex
Moore, father, Geral-
dine Moore, Daneisha
Freeman, Alex Moore
III. Keyondra Jasmine,
Alexsandra, Alexis, and
Ashley, sisters, Issac In-
graham, Tawanda Gibson,
Virginia Smith, Janet
Ross, Asia Howard, Pas-
tor Patty Kemp, Bishop
Kemp, Juanita Reynolds,
Faye McFadden, LaTonja
Chancy, Cedric Chaney,
Arthur Smith, Dirk Smith,
Patricia Smith, David Don-
aldson, and the horses and
white carriage driven to the
cemetery, along with six lim-
ousines, over 200-vehicles,
and the poem "UCONN's An-
gel" penned by the team.


Precious' makes a 'surreal'



premiere in Hollywood


The cast and crew of "Pre-
cious: Based on the Novel
'Push' by Sapphire" contin-
ued their unexpected jour-
ney from a scrappy little
screening 10 months ago at
the Sundance Film Festival
to a star-studded gala at the
legendary Grauman's Chinese
Theatre in Hollywood.
"I'm speechless," said direc-
tor Lee Daniels at an event
hosted by the American Film
Institute on Sunday. "I'm
humbled and speechless.
That's the best way to de-
scribe it. I just can't... I wish
I had the words. Dreamlike?
Sort of surreal."
The dark urban drama,
which opens in U.S. cinemas
on Friday, follows Clareece
"Precious" Jones, an over-
weight, illiterate and abused
Harlem teen who is pregnant
with her second child and in-
vited to enroll in an alterna-
tive school in hopes that her
life will head in a new direc-
tion.
While at Sundance, where
the $10-million film took top
honors, Daniels got a call
from Oprah Winfrey, who ul-
timately joined fellow enter-
tainment mogul Tyler Perry
in serving as after-the-fact
executive producers.
Shortly thereafter, Gabourey


- AP Photo/Chris Pizzello)
Gabourey Sidibe, left, a cast member in 'Precious: Based on the
Novel 'Push' by Sapphire,' is greeted by actor Will Smith at the pre-
miere of the film at AFI Fest 2009 in Los Angeles, Sunday, Nov. 1,
2009. Looking on in the background at right is fellow cast member


"Gabby" Sidibe, who marks her
film debut in the title role, had
an audience with Winfrey.
Chris PizzelloAP Photo -
Singer Mary J. Blige gets a
kiss from her husband Kendu
Isaacs at the premiere of the
film "Precious: Based on the
Novel 'Push' by Sapphire" at
AFI Fest 2009 in Los Angeles,
Sunday, Nov. 1, 2009.
"Unfortunately, I forgot ev-
erything about it," Sidibe re-


called. "It's so weird, because
she's such a big deal to me,
that when she speaks, I don't
hear anything. It's like it's
so weird. It's like hysterical
blindness in a way. All I can
remember is her saying my
name over and over, and that
can't be right."
"Precious" has earned strong
critical notices for two unlikely
recipients: Mariah Carey and
Mo'Nique.


Mo'Nique, the stand-up
comic, talk-show diva and
comic-actor, plays Clareece's
monstrous, abusive mother.
"I got a phone call from Mr.
Daniels, and he said, 'I've got
something that might mess up
your career.' I said, 'Sign me
up,'" she said.
Carey has a role as social
worker - a small part, but one
the music superstar views as a
milestone in her acting career.
"I mean I had one milestone
that almost had me under the
stone," she laughed, referring
to the 2001 bomb "Glitter."
"I didn't realize that you re-
ally have to be selective with
the people that you work with
and you have to have that
support system and you have
to work with people that you
feel are geniuses and Lee Dan-
iels is a genius in my book, so
I'm grateful."
Other gala attendees Sunday
included Winfrey and Perry,
who posed for photographers
but didn't speak to press. Also
present were novelist Sap-
phire, "Precious" costars Pau-
la Patton (with musician hus-
band Robin Thicke) and Sherri
Shepherd, as well as Carey's
musician husband Nick Can-
non and Mary J. Blige, who,
co-wrote one of the film's
original songs.


)1










3C THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


Jennifer Hudson finds happiness


By Sophia Tareen

In the year since three mem-
bers of her family were brutally
killed in Chicago, Grammy and
Oscar winner Jennifer Hudson
has found ways to heal and
start a new life.
And it appears the 28-year-
old is happy again.
The actress and singer has
gushed over her role as a new
mother. And she has poured
herself into her work, from a
gospel-tinged rendition of the
national anthem at the Super
Bowl months after the slaying
to last month's "VH1 Divas"
concert in New York.
Now she is set to return to
Chicago in a few weeks to film
an ABC prime-time special in
which she'll share memories of
her childhood Christmases in
her old neighborhood and the
church where she started sing-
ing.
It will be a bittersweet journey
as she films "Jennifer Hudson:
I'll Be Home for Christmas,"
which is scheduled to air in De-
cember.
A year ago, just as her career
was really taking off with roles
in movies like "Sex and the City"
and "The Secret Life of Bees,"
Hudson had to return home for
the worst reason possible.


On Oct. 24, 2008, the bodies
of her mother, Darnell Hudson
Donerson, 57, and brother Ja-
son Hudson, 29, were found in
the family's home on the city's
South Side. The body of her
7-year-old nephew Julian King
was found days later in a sport-
utility vehicle on the city's West
Side, slightly more than 10
miles away. All three had been
shot.
Hudson has repeatedly de-
clined to talk publicly about the
killings. She and her publicist
declined AP interview requests.
"She's heartbroken," said Bob


Israel, 40, who was friends with
Jason Hudson and lives near
the Hudson's' Chicago home.
"They were a close-knit fam-
ily."
William Balfour, the es-
tranged husband of Jennifer
Hudson's sister Julia, was
charged with first-degree mur-
der in the killings. Prosecutors
alleged Balfour killed them in
a jealous rage because he was
upset that Julia Hudson was
dating another man. Balfour
pleaded not guilty and remains
jailed.
The following days were tu-


multuous for Jennifer Hudson,
including a trip to the Cook
County medical examiner's of-
fice to identify Julian King's
body.
A picture of the cherub-faced
boy, nicknamed "Juice Box,"
was posted on Hudson's MyS-
pace page after the killings and
remains there.
"I want to thank each and
every one of you for your
thoughts .and prayers during
this difficult time," she wrote
on MySpace.
"My sister and I take great
comfort and strength from
your love and concern."
After the funeral and a star-
studded memorial service,
Hudson, who won an Oscar in
2007 for her supporting role in
"Dreamgirls," spent the next
few months away from the
public eye.
By February, she had
launched back into work, film-
ing a video for "If This Isn't
Love," followed by the Super
Bowl performance and a Gram-
my win for best R&B album for
her self-titled debut CD.
Hudson, who first gained
fame as a finalist on "Ameri-
can Idol" in 2004, returned to
Chicago last month to perform
"Spotlight" for "The Oprah Win-
frey Show."


N1 I C H A I I C 0 N I' I

THIS IS IT


NOW PLAYING
CHECK LOCAL LISTINGS FOR THEATERS AND SHOWTIMES
SORRY, NO PASSES ACCEPTED FOR THIS ENGAGEMENT
ALSO PLAYING IN IMAX IN SELECT THEATERS


R & B singer opens center for women


By Andrea Mineo

On a beautiful fall day in
Yonkers, New York, just north
of New York City, Mary J. Blige
stepped onto the sidewalk on
South Broadway.
"I love you!" yelled one of the
women in the crowd.
Blige waved. "Hi. How are you
doing?"
For the people in the neigh-
borhood, one of their own had
come back. And she wasn't just
anyone, she was MJB -- a real
celebrity standing right there on
South Broadway.
Cellular phones and . digital
cameras were raised in the air to
capture images of Blige in all of
her blonde pixie-haired grace.
The appearance wasn't for
a singing engagement or a CD
signing. This was a dream, be-
ing fulfilled, a symbol of her
own struggles as a child and a
young woman. It was the official


ARIES: MARCH 21 - APRIL 20
At a point where you're taking a gi-
ant step forward, others are taking two
steps back. Any conflicts you have stem
from not being on the same page. If
there's no harmony here now, it'll return
in a month or so. Lucky numbers 8, 12,
24, 26, 31

TAURUS: APRIL 21 - MAY 20
You can pretty much do what you
want. Much to your surprise, whoever
you thought would interfere with your
plans has backed off. Now that you have
all the control, what are you going to do
with it? Lucky numbers 10, 13, 15, 25,
298

GEMINI: MAY 21 - JUNE 20
Differences of opinion about how
things should be have stirred up trouble
in paradise. If you can keep a sense
of humor this won't turn into a scene.
Everything will improve if you can just
agree to disagree. Lucky numbers 6, 9,
10, 15, 19

CANCER: JUNE 21 - JULY 20
Things haven't settled down enough
for you to think that you've made peace
with this. Whatever you're fine with, oth-
ers are having a hard time forgiving you
for things that came about because you
copped out. Lucky numbers 15, 18, 21,
23, 26

LEO: JULY 21 - AUGUST 20
You've seen this too many times to get
upset about it. Loving someone through
something one more time is one of those
Karmic things. This may be tiresome but


ribbon-cutting for the M
Blige Center for Women.
The building has no sig
but its pastel-painted roon
soon become a haven for w
and young girls, offering
different programs for e
tion, life skills, self-emj
ment and much more if
has her way.


lessons in compassion undersc
need for patience. Lucky numi
18, 21, 35, 38

VIRGO: AUGUST 21 - SEI
Something got triggered a wt
and you've been flying high evi
Holding your own in the midst
culty is easier when your heal
how to see the light even in th
case scenario. Lucky numbers 7
28, 30

LIBRA: SEPT 21- OCT
You've gotten so right about
you're doing there's no room fo
who doesn't see it your way. Do
yourself off. The mark of an evo
son is their ability to tolerate
Lucky numbers 9, 12, 15, 25, 29

SCORPIO: OCT 21 - NO
Obsess less and play a litt
Don't drive yourself nuts wonde
life isn't going the way it's supp
You won't get anywhere if you ke
ing the river. Lighten up and go
flow. Lucky numbers 14, 16, 18,


FFAWN (Foundation for the
Advancement of Women Now),
which was founded by Blige
and Steve Stoute, partnered
with design house Gucci and
Westchester Jewish Community
Services to bring Blige's center
to fruition.
After local officials spoke,
Blige stepped up.
"When I was 5 years old there
was a lot that happened to me
... that I carry ... all my life."
Her voice filled with emotion.
People in the crowd started to
Sell in support. "Don't cryl" "It's
OK, Maryl" "We love you!"
ary J. Blige removed her sunglasses
to wipe away her tears.
gn yet, "And when ... I was growing up
mns will after that, I saw so many women
vomen beaten to death, almost to their
them death, by men."
educa- "I always felt that I wanted to
power- help women, period. As a child I
f Blige [saw] women really, really suffer
terrible, terrible situations, and




SAGITTARIUS: NOV 21 - DEC 20
Old friends and the old track have
become a bit of a drain. You're so done
with this. At this point in your develop-
ment you'd do better to hang with peo-
ple who know where you're going and
core the who you're becoming. Lucky numbers
bers 13, 14, 19, 24, 31, 35

CAPRICORN: DEC 21 - JAN 20
PT 20 You'd love it if things would settle
while back down. Guess again! Finding the joy in
er since, this craziness will require you to be open
of diffi- to the idea that there's a purpose to it
rt knows and you're just here to find out what that
e worst- is. Lucky numbers 12, 16, 19, 25, 28
, 14, 26,
AQUARIUS: JAN 21 - FEB 20
Your attitude has changed about a
20 lot of things. The old way of seeing it
whatever doesn't work anymore. Opening your
r anyone mind has allowed some unusual people
Don't close to enter your life. Make no mistake; they
Lived per- will teach you a lot. Lucky numbers 6, 9,
others. 13, 15, 19

PISCES: FEB 21 - MARCH 20
V 20 Don't be in a rush to move forward.
le more. What's left of the past is still there and
ring why you have no clue about what's next. As
)osed to. you clean up the remains of the day, be
2ep push- grateful for unseen blessings already on
with the their way. Lucky numbers 15, 21, 23, 25,
26, 31 28


I vowed as a child to want to do
something -- anything -- that
can help them have better self-
esteem so that they don't have
to be subjected to men that
wanted to kill them," said Blige
to a CNN reporter. "In my mu-
sic, that's what I've been doing
in my career, and now through
FFAWN I'm doing that."


I


AVRIS TODA


JOAN RIVERS
There is no one quite like Emmy Award-winning comedian, and winner of
Donald Trump's Celebrity Apprentice, Joan Rivers. Contains Adult Language.
8 PM * Knight Concert Hall * $34.50, $49.50, 69.50


Johnson & Wales University & Adrienne Arsht Center presents
CELEBRITY CHEF SERIES:
ANTHONY BOURDAIN, JACQUES PEPIN & ERIC RIPERT
'An intimate interview about the Celebrity Chefs' personal culinary
journey and a celebrity cook off!
8 PM * Knight Concert Hall * $25, $55, $85, $125, $200


Florida Grand Opera presents
SUOR ANGELICA & PAGLIACCI
7 PM * Ziff Ballet Opera House
$27.75, $52.75, $81.75, $99.75, $132.75, $178.75, $228.75, $253.75

SUOR ANGELICA & PAGLIACCI
8 PM * Ziff Ballet Opera House
$13.75, $22.75, $27.75, $ 62.75, $81.75, $99.75, $132.75, $178.75


SUOR ANGELICA & PAGLIACCI
8 PM * Ziff Ballet Opera House
$22.75, $52.75, $81.75, $99.75, $132.75, $178.75, $228.75
BRAZILIAN CLASSICAL SERIES
The Brazilian Classical Series aims to celebrate Brazil's culture
8 PM * Knight Concert Hall * $38, $55, $79

THE IDAN RAICHEL PROJECT
"Among Israel's hottest bands!" examiner.com
8 PM * Knight Concert Hall * $30, $45, $60


HOT PEAS 'N BUTTER
Winner of the 2006, 2008, and 2009 "Parent's Choice Awards", Hot Peas
'N Butter is a unique children's musical group that incorporates elements
of traditional Latin music, Afro-Caribbean rhythms, jazz, folk, and rock.
11 AM, 2 PM and 5 PM
Carnival Studio Theater (at the Ziff Ballet Opera House) * $15

SUOR ANGELICA & PAGLIACCI
2 PM * Ziff Ballet Opera House
$13.75, $22.75, $27,75, $ 62.75, $81.75, $99.75, $132.75, $178.75

THE AWAKE TOUR: JULIAN MARLEY
FEATURING STEPHEN AND DAMIAN "JR. GONG" MARLEY
Julian Marley and the Uprising featuring Stephen Marley and Damian "Jr.
Gong" Marley will perform with soulful vocals inspired by life and spirituality.
8 PM * Knight Concert Hall * $24.50, $34.50, $44.50


Joan Hivers


Suor Angelica &
Pagliacci


The Idan Raichel Project


FreoArinlneeAfortCntefourm:tMondasan abotummbrdashatnoo,sticrtspring atnh ileOeaHuelby


Free Adrienne Arsht Center Tours: Mondays and Saturdays at noon, starting at the Ziff Ballet Opera House lobby
No reservations necessary.
PRELUDE NOW OPEN
I- *1 : mal 11kI SIXNI6NISAWEEKIl . WTY
i - n FULL-SERVIEDINING


S. CONCH BATTER - MADE FRESH



SOu have to taste it to believe it.
B iaecial seafood sauce included.

954-559-3739


AdrienneArsht Center
FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS OF MIAMI-DADE COUNTY
KNIGHT CONCERT HALL CARNIVAL STUDIO THEATER MO


ID NOVEMJB:IER]11


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[FRIBSSSVEMSSER 20


[SNll OVi[Ia MBE2=1


m









BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


o9


4C THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 200
-- _ - ----- , --------


MICHAEL JACKSON'S THIS IS IT FILM



BANKS $2.2 MILLION ON PREMIERE NIGHT

Michael Jackson documentary opens big in late-night showings on Tuesday.


By Gil Kaufman

Predictions were that "Michael
Jackson's This Is It" could be the
highest-grossing music film of
all time, and the documentary
chronicling the final concert
rehearsals of the King of Pop got off
to a good start. A series of late-night
screenings pulled in $2.2 million in
the U.S. on Tuesday, setting the film
up for a possible #1 ranking at the
box office this Halloween weekend,
according to The Associated Press.
The fright-filled' weekend could'


set up a showdown between the
zombie-loving late pop star and
the surprise success of low-budget
horror flick "Paranormal Activity,"
which pulled in just. $1.7 million
on Tuesday after topping the box
office last weekend. While "Activity"
will expand to its widest release yet
over the weekend when it unfolds
on 2,400 screens, "This Is It" will
challenge it with more than 3,500
screens.
Pre-sales for "This Is It"
Wednesday. matinee screenings
already surpass the total for the


first night, according to Sony, the
film's distributor.
The current record for the biggest
concert movie is "Hannah Montana
& Miley Cyrus: Best of Both
Worlds," which last year banked
a $31.1 million opening weekend
and topped $65.3 million during
its limited run. "This Is It" - culled
from more than 100 hours of high-
definition footage shot of Jackson
rehearsing for his planned 50-date
comeback residency at the 02 Arena
in London this year - is slated to
have a two-week engagement.


While "This Is It" had a healthy
premiere at late-night showings
Tuesday - in advance of its rollout
on Wednesday in 99 countries -
it did not come close to the best
premier-night bow ever. That
achievement belongs to "Pirates
of the Caribbean: At World's End,"
which raked in $13.2 million on a
Thursday night before its official
Friday release in summer 2006.
Nor did it set a Tuesday night
record - "Independence Day" holds
that honor with $11.1 million in
summer 1996.


Cyrus currently has the music
documentary box-office record,
with last year's "Jonas Brothers:
The 3D Concert Experience" well
behind it at $19.2 million, followed
by "Madonna: Truth or Dare" ($15
million) and last year's "U2 3D"
($10.2 million). Sony Pictures paid
$60 million for the rights to the
Jackson film, and experts predicted
that the investment was likely worth
it, given the intense interest in the
film and anything Jackson-related
in light of the singer's shocking
death at age 50 on June 25.


349
lb
Top Sirloin Steaks
Boneless Publxm Pr.-mium Ceifii d Beef.
U ,SDA Choice
5f,1 i i 0 - , -'* . 'L . 3,


UV2^A


Baby Portabella Mushrooms ........ 300
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Great as a Steak Topper, 8-oz pkg.


J,, D - ,,,"" '.::"


Miniature Croissants, 13-Count ........399
Flaky Dough With Butter Rolled Between the Layers,
Baked Fresh in the Store, From the Publix Bakery, 10-oz pkg.
BIIB-..,TO . s. m


Tostitos
Tortilla ...
Chips......... i
Assorted Varieties, 14.5 or 19-oz bag
(Excluding Baked!, Light & Natural.)
Quantity rights reserved.

(Assorted Tostitos Salsa or Sauce,
15.5 or 16-oz jar ... 2/5.00)


/4%


Keebler
Sandies
Shortbread .
Cookies...........
Or Chips Deluxe, Assorted Varieties,
9.5 to 18-oz pkg.
Quantity rights reserved.
wSA- P , TV,4,,23S


Gatorade
Thirst
Quencher ............ .... 5-
Assorted Varieties,
64-oz bot.
SAW i Ta .


18-Pack
Assorted
Budweiser Beer.
12-oz can or bot.
SAME LP TO 1-W
(12-Pack Assorted
Warsteiner Premium Beer,
11.2-oz bot. ... 10.99)


Prices effective Thursday, November 5 through Wednesday, November 11, 2009. Only in Miami-Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River, fl/ VISA
Okeechobee and Monroe Counties. Any item carried by Publix GreenWise Market will be at the Publix advertised sale price. Quantity rights reserved.


1299
........1 -r


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P u b 1 *1 /i,


- - k. L . .-. /-. -J


F











The Miami Times



Busi ness R I-


SECTION D Nv '" '*., , B,. , ;tI NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


THE MIAMI TIMES


Florida A&M University President James H. Ammons (left) and Carla Willis, vice president for University Relations and executive director, FAMU
Foundation,Inc.,(right) accepts a $2.5 million check from Lenora Peters Gant, Ph.D., National Senior Intelligence Service and director of the Intelligence
Community Center Academic Excellence and Program Office, to establish and fund a Center of Academic Excellence at FAMU.


FAMU receives $2.5 Million check for


National Intelligence Research Project


Special to the Times

The Office of the Director of Na-
tional Intelligence Community
awarded Florida A&M University
(FAMU) a $2.5 million grant over
five years (2009-2014) to establish
and fund a Center of Academic Ex-
cellence. FAMU is now the 22nd
U.S. institution of higher learning
to earn such a distinction.
Lenora Peters Gant, Ph.D., Na-
tional Senior Intelligence Service
and director of the Intelligence
Community Center Academic
Excellence and Program Office,
presented a check to FAMU Presi-
dent James H. Ammons during


halftime of FAMU's homecoming
football game.
Gant, a 1978 graduate of FA-
MU's School of Business and In-
dustry, said he was thrilled to
come back to make the presenta-
tion.
"We are not responsible for how
we find this world when we are
born; however, we are responsi-
ble for how we leave the world."
The goal of the Center is to
encourage faculty-led student
research on national security is-
sues. The Center will be a mul-
tidisciplinary research, ' instruc-
tional and pre-college school out-
reach unit aimed at increasing


the pool of talented young men
and women. It will focus primari-.
ly, though not exclusively, on mi-
norities and women from which
Intelligence Community agencies
(consisting of 16 federal execu-
tive departments and agencies)
may recruit new employees.
Some examples of U.S. Intel-
ligence Community departments
and agencies include: the State
Department, Department of De-
fense,, Department of Energy,
and the Central Intelligence
Agency. The Center will conduct
a number of programs and ac-
tivities whose aim will be to en-
hance research spearheaded by


faculty, but with PAMU students
and precollege students sub-
stantively engaged with faculty.
Ultimately, research enhance-
ment efforts will broadefi the
pool of available researchers and
provide an important window of
exposure to students and faculty
who will desire to become a part
of the intelligence community in
some capacity or other, yet con-
sistent with the needs of the Na-
tional Intelligence Community.
Keith Simmonds, Ph.D., assis-
tant dean of the College of Arts
and Sciences and professor of
public administration and politi
Please turn to FAMU 8D


Costco stores to accept

food stamps nationwide


Costco Wholesale said Wednes-
day that it will start accepting
food stamps at its warehouse
clubs nationwide after testing
them at stores in New York.
It's a big about-face for a retail-
er that has catered to bargain-
hunting but affluent shoppers,
and it's a sign of the grim reality
facing retailers and their custom-
ers. The number of Americans
relying on government food sub-
sidies to eat recently hit a record
36 million.
Costco (COST), which is based
in Issaquah, Wash., began ac-
cepting food stamps at two New
York stores in Brooklyn and


Queens in May under politi-
cal pressure from officials who
worked with the company on
opening a club in a redevelop-
ment area in Manhattan.
The company quickly expand-
ed to all six of its stores in New
York state.
Company officials said they
had doubted many customers
would use food stamps but it
turned out new members said
they were joining precisely be-
cause the company accepted the
assistance program.
"We recognize these are tough
times and more people are food-
Please turn to FOOD 8D


Rapper 50o Cent's

diamond buying

hit by recession

In this economic climate, no one is immune
to tough times, but the rap industry shouldn't
hold its breath for a government bailout any
time soon. Instead, rappers may want to take
some advice from mega-millionaire 50 Cent.
He admits to losing a "few million" because
of the credit crunch, but instead of getting
scared, he's getting smart -- sort of.
"I buy diamonds on a very regular basis,
but now I am selling my old stuff before I
get something new," he told The London
Telegraph. "These are times when you learn
about the value of money."
He also offered to teach others his mon-
ey-preserving strategies -- including Presi-
dent Obama. "Any businessman who wants
a piece of the future should learn from me.
Obama is great. If he wants me as his finan-
cial adviser that would be cool."



U.S. Airways to

cut 1000oo jobs

By Joshua Freed
Associated Press

Struggling US Airways said on Wednesday
it will cut some 1,000 jobs next year, shift
nearly all of its flying to its three hubs and
Washington, and suspend several interna-
tional routes.
It's a major retrenchment, and Chairman
and CEO Doug Parker said he hopes it gets
the airline making money again.
US Airways Group Inc. said the job cuts will
happen in the first half 2010 and will include
600 passenger and ramp service workers,
200 pilots, and about 150 flight attendants.
The airline will close crew bases in Las Ve-
gas and at LaGuardia airport in New York on
Jan. 31, and/in Boston on May 2.
It's also scaling back international flying.
It is suspending flying between Philadelphia
and London Gatwick; Birmingham, England;
Milan, Italy; Shannon, Ireland; ,and Stock-
holm. US Airways is also formally giving up
its government permission to fly between
Philadelphia and Beijing, which it had never
used.


Building bigger barns: What will you store?


By James Clingman
NNPA Columnist

Anyone fa-
miliar with the
Book of Luke
(Chapter 12)
in the bible
will recall the
passage about
the young man
who had accumulated so
much "stuff' and decided to
tear down his old barns and
build bigger ones in which
to store his "stuff." In other
words, he had great excess
and was not the least bit in-


terested in sharing it or using
it to glorify God. The young
man was so proud of what he
thought was his own accom-
plishment - accumulating so
much material wealth - that he
never considered the temporary
nature of earthly treasure, nor
how he could use his treasure
to help others.
Are Black folks in that same
collective mindset today, accu-
mulating more and more "stuff"
and in danger of facing the real-
ity of losing that "stuff" to some-
one else, as the parable says?
Are we so engrossed with get-
ting more and more and hord-


ing it, to the point of forgetting
where it came from in the first
place? Have we overlooked the
fact that we are supposed to
be good stewards over what we
have? And finally, do we think


barns, was called a "fool" by
God; he was told he would die
that night, and his great wealth
and all of his "stuff" would go to
someone else. It goes on to say
that this is how it will be with


Individual wealth among Black people, coupled with our collective
annual income of around $900 billion, has already built thousands
of big barns across this country.


we will live forever, surrounded
by our "stuff"?
That particular verse says
the young man, after saying
he would simply build more


anyone who stores up things
for himself but is not rich to-
ward God.
No, this is not a sermon. I
just want to point out the


wherewithal among Black peo-
ple, both financial and intel-
lectual, and to suggest for the
umpteenth time that we should
use our resources in ways that
will enhance our collective em-
powerment, especially among
those less fortunate.
A feature in the National
Black News Journal cited an
article by Forbes Magazine that
listed the wealthiest Black folks
in America. The top ten individ-
uals had a total wealth of more
than $6.5 billion. Wowl I bet
they have some huge barns.
Individual wealth among
Black people, coupled with


our collective annual income
of around $900 billion, has
already built thousands of big
barns across this country..
But, what has that tremendous
amount of money built that will
last well beyond our time? Has
it and is it building a solid col-
lective economic foundation? Is
it building a strong infrastruc-
ture, which is necessary to sus-
tain our children's future well
into the next century? Are we
using our collective resources,
big and small, abundant and
meager, to uplift the "mass-
es of our people," as Jackie
Robinson lamented?











BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


6D THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


Jobless claims drop less than expected


By Christopher S. Rugaber

The number of people claim-
ing jobless benefits for the first
time dropped less than expected
last week, evidence that the la-
bor market remains weak even
as the economy is recovering.
The Labor Department said
Thursday the amount of newly
laid-off workers seeking un-
employment insurance fell by
1,000 to a seasonally-adjusted
530,000. Analysts predicted a
steeper drop to 521,000, ac-
cording to a survey by Thomson
Reuters.
The report comes the same
day the Commerce Depart-
ment said the economy grew at
a 3.5 percent pace in the July-
September quarter, snapping a
streak of four straight quarters
of decline. But the economy
isn't growing quickly enough to
spur much hiring.
Still, the four-week average of
claims, which smooths out vola-
tility, fell for the eighth straight
week to 526,250, its lowest level
since early January. Claims are
slowly declining as companies


P (N


lay off fewer workers.
Economists closely watch ini-
tial claims, which are consid-
ered a gauge of layoffs and an
indication of companies' will-
ingness to hire new workers.
The number of people con-
tinuing to claim benefits, mean-
while, fell sharply by 148,000 to
5.8 million, a steeper drop than
analysts expected. The figures
on continuing claims lag initial
claims by a week.


When federal emergency pro-
grams are included, the total
number of jobless benefit recip-
ients dropped by about 105,000
to 8.9 million in the week end-
ing Oct. 10, the latest data
available.
Congress has added up to 53
extra weeks of benefits on top of
the 26 typically provided by the
states. The Senate is consider-
ing legislation that would add
another 14 to 20 weeks.


The large number of people
remaining on the rolls shows
unemployed workers are having
a hard time finding new jobs.
The unemployment rate rose
to 9.8 percent in September
from 9.7 percent, the depart-
ment said earlier this month, as
employers cut 263,000 jobs.
More job cuts were announced
this week. Apparel maker
Hanesbrands Inc. said Tues-
day that it is shutting a hosiery
plant in Winston-Salem, N.C.,
and laying off 240 employees.
Among the states, Califor-
nia had the largest increase in
claims, with 5,774, which it at-
tributed to layoffs in the con-
struction, services and agricul-
tural industries. Puerto Rico,
Minnesota, Nevada and Nebras-
ka also reported increases. The
state data lags initial claims by
one week.
Wisconsin had the largest
drop in claims, with 5,681,
which it attributed to fewer
layoffs in manufacturing. New
York, Pennsylvania, Illinois and
Oregon had the next largest de-
creases.


U.S. mortgage rates hold just above 5 percent


U.S. mortgage rates held
steady just above 5 percent
in the latest week after mixed
signals on the health of the
housing market, Freddie Mac
(FRE.N) said on Thursday.
Average 30-year home loan
rates inched up 0.03 percent-
age point in the week ended Oc-
tober 29 to 5.03 percent.
This fixed borrowing cost has
risen from a record low of 4.78
percent set in April, but remains
almost 1-1/2 points lower than
a year ago, said Freddie Mac,
the second-largest U.S. home
funding source said.


"Interest rates for 30-year
fixed mortgages have averaged
just below 5 percent this year,
which is the lowest 10-month
average since the survey began
in 1971," Frank Nothaft, Fred-
die Mac's chief economist, said
in a statement.
"As a result, refinance activity
has accounted for almost seven
out of 10 mortgage applications
on average this year," according
to Freddie Mac data, he said.
Government stimulus efforts,
including up to $1.45 trillion of
mortgage-related debt purchas-
es by the Federal Reserve -- the


U.S. central bank, have sliced
and held down borrowing costs
to bolster the housing market
and the economy.
Demand for mortgages, how-
ever, slid last week for the third
straight week, with home pur-
chase applications the weakest
since mid-May and refinancing
requests at a two-month low.
Many borrowers who would
have applied for the federal
$8,000 first-time buyer tax
credit in the past week would be
unlikely to close on their loans
before the November 30 dead-
line.


Congress is hashing out a
possible extension of the tax
credit to keep stoking the fragile
housing market.
In reporting a 9.4 percent
jump in existing home sales for
September, the National Associ-
ation for Realtors last week said
first-time buyers accounted for
more than 45 percent of sales
during the past year.
New home sales, however,
posted a surprise 3.6 percent
drop last month, the Commerce
Department said on Wednes-
day after rising the five prior
months.


Wal-Mart starts selling caskets, urns online


By Emily Fredrix
Associated Press


The world's largest retailer
wants to keep its customers
even after they die.
Wal-Mart has started sell-
ing caskets on its website at
prices that undercut many fu-
neral homes, long the major
seller of caskets.
The move follows a similar
one by discount rival Costco,
which also sells caskets on its
site.
Wal-Mart (WMT), based in
Bentonville, Ark., quietly put
up about 15 caskets and doz-
ens of urns on its website last
week.
Prices range from $999 for
models like "Dad Remem-
bered" and "Mom Remem-
bered" steel caskets to the
mid-level $1,699 "Executive
Privilege." All are less than
$2,000, except for the Sienna
Bronze Casket, which sells for
$3,199.
Caskets ship within 48
hours. Federal law requires


." , ,."-"-"-" 'V' ally about two dozen caskets,
. ' ., will be sold at walmart.com.
The company also supplies
similar types of products to
. online retailer Overstock.comrn
" . . and urns to CostCo's web-
-- " - site.


funeral homes to accept third-
party caskets.
The caskets come from Star
Legacy Funeral Network, a
company based in McHenry,
Ill., that sells the same cas-
kets for about the same price
- some less - on its site,
along with many others.
Star Legacy CEO Rick Oba-
diah said the response in the
first week has been better than
the company or Wal-Mart ex-
pected, though he declined to
give specifics. A spokesman


for Walmart.com also declined
to release sales figures and
downplayed the venture.
"Several online retailers
offer this category on their
sites," spokesman Ravi Jari-
wala wrote in an e-mail. "We
are simply conducting a lim-
ited beta test to understand
customer response."
But Obadiah said it is not
simply a test. He said more
than 200 Star Legacy prod-
ucts, including pet urns and
memorial jewelry, and eventu-


Other parts of the Wal-Mart
empire also sell funeral wares.
The company's samsclub.
corn site sells casket floral ar-
rangements for about $300.
Part of the business model
is to get people to plan ahead:
Walmart.com is allowing peo-
ple to pay for the caskets over
a period of 12 months for no
interest.
The move gives more power
to consumers and helps them
avoid high mark-ups on cas-
kets, which can often be sev-
eral hundred percent, said R.
Brian Burkhardt, a funeral
director who blogs as "Your
Funeral Guy."
"You can get a quality cas-
ket for $1,000 rather than pay
$2,000, $3,000 or $5,000 in a
funeral home. That's where it
helps the consumer," he said.


Economy growing but recovery could be at risk


By Jeannine Aversa
Associated Press

Fueled by government stim-
ulus, the economy grew last
quarter for the first time in
more than a year. The question
now is, can the recovery last?
Federal support for spending
on cars and homes drove the
economy up 3.5 percent from
July through September. But
the government aid - from
tax credits for home buyers to
rebates for auto purchases -
is only temporary. Consumer
spending, which normally
drives recoveries, is likely to
weaken without it.
If shoppers retrench in the
face of rising joblessness and
tight credit, the fragile recovery
could tip back into recession.
. For the Obama administra-
tion, the positive report on eco-
nomic growth is a delicate one:
It wants to take credit for end-
ing the recession. On the other


hand, it needs to acknowledge
that rising joblessness contin-
ues to cause pain throughout
the country.
Millions of Americans have
yet to feel a real-world benefit
from the recovery in the form
of job creation or an easier
time getting a loan. Even
those with jobs are reluctant
to spend. The values of their
homes and 401(k)s remain
shrunken.
President Barack Obama
called the report "welcome
news" in remarks prepared for
a small-business group but
acknowledged that "we have
a long way to go to fully re-
store our economy" and recov-
er from the deepest business
slump since the 1930s-era
Great Depression.
"The benchmark I use to
measure the strength of our
economy is not just wheth-
er our GDP is growing, but
whether we are creating jobs,


whether families are having an
easier time paying their bills,
whether our businesses are
hiring and doing well," Obama
said.
The rebound reported Thurs-
day by the Commerce Depart-
ment ended the record streak
of four straight quarters of
contracting economic activity.
The news lifted stocks on
Wall Street. The Dow Jones
industrials average gained
about 150 points in afternoon
trading and broader indices
also rose.
But whether the recovery
can continue after government
supports are gone is unclear.
Many economists predict eco-
nomic activity won't grow as
much in the months ahead as
the bracing impact of the gov-
ernment's $787 billion pack-
age of increased government
spending and tax cuts fades.
The National Association for
Business Economics thinks


growth will slow to a 2.4 per-
cent pace in the current Oc-
tober-December quarter. It
expects a 2.5 percent growth
rate in the first three months
of next year, although other
economists believe the pace
will be closer to 1 percent.


Obama admin urges Congress

to extend homebuyer credit


The Obama administration
on Thursday pressed Congress
to back a limited extension of a
popular first-time homebuyer
tax credit that is set to expire
at the end of November.
"This credit has brought new
families into the housing mar-
ket and contributed to three
consecutive months of ris-
ing home prices nationwide,"
Treasury Secretary Timothy
Geithner and Housing and
Urban Development Secretary
Shaun Donovan said in a pre-
pared statement.
The statement made no men-
tion of a possible expansion of
the credit to repeat buyers of
primary residences.
Key senators agreed this
week on a proposal to extend
the $8,000 first-time home-
buyer tax credit, which ex-
pires at'the end of November,


for houses under contract by
the end of April. Buyers would
have through June to close on
the house.
The senators also agreed to
expand the credit to allow for
those who have been in their
home for at least five years to
receive a $6,500 tax credit if
they purchase a new primary
residence.
The administration had been
open to extending the existing
credit but has expressed con-
cern about the cost of expand-
ing the credit to repeat buy-
ers.
Both the Senate and the
House of Representatives
would have to approve the
deal reached by the key sena-
tors before it could be sent to
the White House for President
Barack Obama's signature
into law.


Pop-up stores help


fill mall space during


economic slump


By Jayne O'Donnell


Clerks at 25 of about 750
Spirit Halloween stores will go
from saying "Boo" this week-
end to "Ho ho ho" in a couple
of weeks as the temporary lo-
cations transform into ToyZam
for the winter holiday season.
. And then, just like that,
they'll be gone.
Unlike the vacancies created
by bad luck and a bad econ-
omy, these and other stores
- including Calendar Club,
Hickory Farms and some Gu-
cci sneaker shops - are set up
to close up. These "pop-up," or
temporary, stores actually ben-
efit from the downturn as mall
owners and other landlords
are often happy to have a two-
or three-month tenant rather
than no one to fill voids left
by the departures of Linens 'n
Things, Circuit City and other
retailers. Some mall companies
even have people whose full-
time jobs are to fill temporary
store space.
"Mall owners have discovered
they can line malls with kiosks
and fill up empty stores with
short-term merchants," says
Jim Bieri, a Detroit-based re-
tail real estate consultant. "It's
hard to do the temporary mer-
chandising, but companies fig-
ure out how to do it short term
for Christmas because the lines
are so long."
Locking into a multiyear,
$8,000-a-month lease for a
midsize store in an average


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mall is a far scarier proposition
in this economy than it used to
be. Sometimes, it just doesn't
make sense to sell year-round.
And, often, concepts that
seemed like incredible hits in
the short term can fizzle.
"If. a pop-up becomes a per-
manent kiosk, it can lose its
panache," says Janet Hoffman,
retail practice leader for con-
sulting firm Accenture. "The
key is putting it in the right
place at the right time."
Hickory Farms started run-
ning only-temporary stores
and kiosks about 15 years ago
when it realized almost all of its
business was around the holi-
days. This year, as the chain is
working on improving the qual-
ity of its product line, it has
found the real estate choices
are better than usual, too.
"It's allowed us to be very
selective about the stores we
want to take," says CEO Mark
Rodriguez.
Bieri, who runs The Bieri Co.,
says retail vacancy rates are the
worst he's seen in the almost
40 years he's been in business.
CoStar, a commercial real estate
research and marketing compa-
ny, says the amount of new re-
tail space built is at the lowest
since 1983. The U.S. retail va-
cancy rate increased from 6.7%
at the end of the fourth quarter
of 2008 to 7.6% at the end of
the third quarter of 2009, says
CoStar, and is at the highest
level since it started tracking
it in 2006.


BiE


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iuaSsuIlrea


''V.,
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SECTION D


Apartments


GREAT NEWSIII

PINNACLE PLAZA APTS
3650 NW 361h St.
Miami, Fl 33142

A NEW RENTAL
COMMUNITY

NOW LEASING ONE,
TWO AND THREE BED-
ROOM
. APARTMENTS
STARTING AT: $698.00

APARTMENTS ARE:
FULLY TILED, ENERGY
EFFICIENT APPLIANCES.
CEILING FANS AND
MUCH MOREIII

PLEASE VISIT US AT
SISTER PROPERTY
FRIENDSHIP TOWER
(COMMERCIAL AREA)
LOCATED AT:
1553 NW 36TH STREET

FOR MORE LEASING
INFORMATION
STARTING: JULY 7,2009
(305) 635- 9505
"Income restrictions apply,
rents are subject to
change



1202 N.W. 61st Street
Spacious two bedrooms, one
bath, tiled floors, appliances
available. $750 monthly. Only
serious individuals, please.
Call 786-556-1909
1212 N.W.1 Avenue
$500 MOVE IN. One
bedroom, one bath, $500,
stove, reingerator, air.
305-642-7080
1215 N.W. 103 Lane
Two bedrooms $700.
Ask For Specials!
305-696-7667
1229 N.W. 1 Court
$550 MOVE IN! One
bedroom, one bath, $550,
stove, refrigerator, air.
305-642-7080. 786-236-
1144

J250 N.W. 60 STREET
One bedroom, one bat
$525. Free Water.-
305-642-7080

1261 N.W. 59 STREET
One bedroom, one bath.
$550. Free Water.
305-642-7080
1277 N.W. 58th Street #1
Two bdrms, one bath, appli.
included. Section 8 Wel-
come.
786-277-9925, 305-494-8884
1281 N.W. 61 Street
Renovated one bdrm, $525;
two bdrms, $725. One Free
Month. 305-747-4552
1306 N.W. 61 Street
Two bdrms. renov, security
gate, $600, 954-638-2972
1317 NW 2 AVENUE
$425 MOVE IN. One bdrm,
one bath $425. Ms. Shorty
#1
786-290-1438

13202 NE 6 AVENUE
One bedroom, one bath, cen-
tral air, tile. $750 monthly.
786-260-3838
1340 N.W. 79 ST.
One bedroom, one bath
$550. Free Water. Mr. Willie
#109. 305-642-7080

1348 N.W. 1 Avenue
One bedroom, one bath
$450. Two bedrooms one
bath $525. 305-642-7080

140 N.W. 13 Street
$525 MOVE IN. Two bed-
room, one bath $525.
786-236-1144/305-642-
7080
140 S.W. 6 St.
HOMESTEAD
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$450 monthly
Call:305-267-9449
14047 NE 2 AVENUE
Two bedrooms, two baths,
central air. Section 8 ok.
$1000 deposit. 305-254-6610
1425 NW 60th Street
Nice one bdrm, one bath.
$600 mthly;' Includes refrig-
erator, stove, central air water
$725 to move in.
786-290-5498
1450 N.W. 1 AVENUE
One bedroom, one bath
$425. Two bedrooms one
bath. $525. 305-642-7080
1459 N.W. 60th Street
One bedroom, one bath,
brand new appliances, tiled
floors, $550 monthly. $1100
moves you in.
Call 305-458-3977
1525 N.W. 1 Place
MOVE IN SPECIAL! First
month moves you in. Three
bdrms., two baths, $695
monthly. All appliances in-
cluded. Central ai. Free 19
Inch LCD TV. Call Joel
786-355-7578


1525 N.W. 1st Place
MOVE IN SPECIAL
One bedroom, one bath.
$395 monthly Newly
renovated. All appliances
included. Free 19 inch LCD
TV Call Joel 786-355-7578.

1540 N.W. 1st Court
MOVE IN SPECIALII
1st Month Moves You Inl
Two bdrms, one bath, $625
mthly
Three bdrms. two baths,
$725 mthly.
All appliances included.
Free 19 inch LCD TV
Call Joel 786-355-7578

1545 NW 8 AVENUE
One and Two bedrooms,
one bath. ceramic tile, cen-
tral air. carpet, balcony, new
kitchen, appliances, laundry
machine, quiet, parking.
Starting at $650
FREE WATER
Move in today
786-506-3067

156 N.E. 82nd Street
One.bdrm $650, Two bdrm
$800. No deposit.
786-325-7383
1803 N.W. 1st Court
Move-in-Special, two bdrm,
one bath, $600 monthly,
$900 to move-in. All ap-
pliances included. Free
19 inch LCD TV. Call Joel
786-355-7578

1955 N.W. 2 Court
$450 MOVE IN! One
bedroom, one bath, $450.
305-642-7080

1969 N. W. 2 Court
$550 MOVE IN! One
bedroom, one bath, $550,
stove, refngerator, air, free
water.
305-642-7080, 786-236-
1144

1990 N.W. 183rd St.
One and two bedrooms. No
Pets 305-621-1354.
2040 N.E. 168th Street
One and two bedroom, water
included. Section 8 Wel-
come. 786-277-9925
210 N.W. 17 Street
One bedroom, one bath.
$475. Call 305-642-7080

. 212-1.N.E. 167 STREET
One bedroom, one bath.
$650. Appliances, free
water. 305-642-7080.

220 N.W. 16 STREET
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$600. Appliances.
305-642-7080
2295 N.W. 46th Street
One bedroom $625, newly
renovated, appliances includ-
ed. Call Tony 305-213-5013
2365 N. W. 97 Street, Rear-B
One bdrm., $620 monthly, first
and last to move in. 305-
691-2703, 786-515-3020
2416 N.W. 22 Court
One bedroom one bath
$600
Two bedrooms two bath
$725
Air, Free Water. 305-642-
7080

243 NW 59 STREET
Two bdrm, one bath, central
air, water included. Rent ne-
gotiable. 786-260-3838
2701 N.W. 1 Ave
MOVE IN SPECIAL. One
bedroom, one bath. $500
month. $750 to move in. All
appliances included. Free
19 inch LCD TV. Call Joel
786-355-7578

2751 N.W. 46th Street
One bedroom, remote gate.
$650 monthly. 954-430-0849
2804 N.W. 1 AVE
MOVE IN SPECIAL! Two
bedrooms, one bath. $600
mthly, $900 to move in All
appliances included. Free
19 inch LCD TV, Call Joel
786-355-7578

2945 NW 46 Street
One bedroom, one bath,
$575, Two bedrooms, one
bath, $725. Section 8 OK.
786-412-9343
2972 N.W. 61 Street
Large one bedroom, one
bath, $550. Free Water.
305-642-7080
3301 N.W. 51 Street
One bedroom, one bath. $600
moves you in. Appliances in-
cluded. 786-389-1686
3330 N.W. 48th Terrace
One bdrm, one bath. $600
mthly. 305-213-5013
3669 Thomas Avenue
One bedroom $550, two
bedrooms $650, stove, re-
frigerator, air. 305-642-7080

411 N.W. 37 STREET
Studios, $395 monthly, All
appliances included. Call
Joel


786-355-7578


423 N.W. 9 Street
One bedroom, one bath.
$450 monthly, $600 move
in special. Free Wi-Fi, Easy
qualifying. 786-339-4106
48 N.W. 77th Street
Beautiful one bedroom, $550
monthly. Call after 6 p.m.
305-753-7738
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
5200 N.W. 26 AVENUE
Two bedrooms. $600. Refrig-
erator, stove, air. Ask for Spe-
cials. 786-663-8862
5520 S.W. 32nd Street
Hallandale FLORIDA
Two bedrooms, one bath,
with living room and washer
and dryer connection, $850
monthly, $1450 move in.
786-370-0832
5755 N.W. 7th Avenue
Large one bedroom, park-
ing. $625 monthly. $1000 to
move in. Call 954-394-7562.
6020 N.W. 13th Avenue
CALL FOR MOVE
IN SPECIAL
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$520-$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
6900 NW 2 AVENUE
Two bedrooms, two baths.
Section 8 o.k. 786-295-9961
7001 NW 15 AVENUE
Move-in special One bed-
room, one bath. $399 per
month, $600 to move in. All
appliances included. Free
19 inch LCD T.V. Call Joel:
786-355-7578

731 N.W. 56th Street
One bdrm, one bath.
Call 305-205-1665
7520 NE MIAMI COURT
One bedroom, one bath, free
water. $600 monthly, first and
last. 786-277-0302
7625 N.E. 4 Court
One bedroom, one bath
$600. Stove, refrigerator,
free water. 305-642-7080
800 N.W. 67 Street
Two bedrooms, utilities in-
cluded. $800 moves you in.
786-389-1686
8475 N.E. 2nd Avenue
One and two bdrm apts. Sec-
tion 8. 305-754-7776
924 NW 29 STREET
SECTION 8 SPECIAL. Two
bedrooms one bath. No Wa-
ter Bill. 786-262-7313
ALBERTA HEIGHTS APTS
CALL FOR MOVE
IN SPECIAL
One and two bedrooms, from
$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-Locka, Brownsville.
Apartments, Duplexes,
Houses. One, Two and
Three Bedrooms. Same day
approval. For more informa-
tion/specials.
www.capitalrentalagency.
cornm

CARVER RANCHES
One bedroom one bath .$550.
Includes water, garbage and
sewer.
954-885-9641
Close to Miami Avenue
on N.E. 84th Street
One bedroom and efficiency
for rent. Call 305-970-5574

DOWNTOWN BISCAYNE
1312-1315 N.E. Miami Court.
One bdrm, one bath, safe,
clean, new kitchen, new tile,
fresh paint, secured parking,
$595-$650. 305-528-7766
HAMPTON HOUSE
APARTMENTS
Easy qualify. Move in
special.One bedroom, one
bath, $495, two bedrooms,.
one bath, $595. Free water!
Leonard 786-236-1144

L & G APARTMENTS
CALL FOR MOVE IN
SPECIAL
Beautiful one bedroom, $540
monthly, apartment in gated
community on bus lines.
Call 305-638-3699
LAKEFRONT
APARTMENTS
One and two bedrooms.
Two months free rent.


Now accepting Section 8.
305-757-4663


MIAMI, FLORIDA, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


LIBERTY SQUARE
One and two bedrooms, tiled.
786-267-3199
MIAMI GARDEN
APARTMENTS
One bedrooms from $575,
Remodeled, gated, parking.
522 N.E. 78 Street. 305-
776-7869

MOVE IN SPECIAL
750 N.W. 56 Street. Nice
one and two bedrooms.
Starting at $650 Gas and
water included. 786-262-
6958
N. DADE Section 8OKI
One and two bdrms. No De-
posit For Section 8.
786-488-5225

NORTH MIAMI AREA
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$775 monthly. 305-754-1100
OPA LOCKA AREA
2405 N.W. 135th Street
1/2 Month FREE, one and
two bedrooms, central air.
Appliances and water in-
cluded. Section 8 welcome
with no security deposits.
786-521-7151
305-769-0146


CondosfTownhouses

18355 NW 44 PLACE
Two bdrms, two baths, Sec-
tion 8 welcome 305-335-
1377
2871 NW 195 STREET
Four bdrms, two baths. Sec-
tion 8 ok. $1600. 786-346-
5918
409 N.W. 6 STREET
Four bdrm townhouse, two
baths, tile, central air. $1175
mthly. 305-662-5505
CAROL CITY AREA
Three and four
bedrooms,central air,
washer and dryer in unit.
Section 8 Welcome. Call
David 305-216-5390



1100 N.W. 89 Street
Two and three bedrooms with
all appliances, water, central
air, 305-305-4665.
12400 N.E. 11 Court
Three bedrooms, one bath,
three bedrooms two baths
$1000-$1100). two baths.
Appliances, central air. 305-
642-7080
1245 N.E. 111th Street
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$850 monthly. Section 8 OK.
786-357-8885, 786-290-0768
1456 N.W. 60 STREET
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$800. Stove, refrigerator,
air.
305-642-7080
15731 N.W. 39 PLACE
Two bedrooms one bath,
central air. $850. First and
Security. 305-244-3160
1612 N.W. 55 Street
Two bdrms, one bath, cen-
tral air, appliances. Section 8
Welcome. 305-720-7067
1623 N.W. 47 ST
Newly Remodeled three
bedroom one bath, one
bedroom one bath. Appli-
ances. Free electric, water.
305-642-7080. 786-236-
1144

172 NW 58th Street
Large three bdrms, two baths,
central air and tiled. $1200
monthly! Section 8 Welcome!
Rick 305-409-8113
1782 N.W. 50th Street
Two bedrooms, one bath,
$800 a month. Please call af-
ter 4 p.m. 305-778-3160.
1812 N.W. 50 Street
two bdrms, one bath, $975
monthly, Section 8 OK. 305-
751-6720, 305-331-3899
21301 N.W. 37 AVE.
Two bedrooms, air. $895.
786-306-4839

2228 NW 82 ST
Two bedrooms, one bath,
central air. $1000 mthly.
305-685-9909, 305-776-3857
2257 N.W. 82 ST
Two bedrooms, one bath
$850. Free Water. 305-642-
7080

2416 N.W. 22 CT
One bedroom one bath
$600. Two bedrooms one
bath $725. Air Free Water.
305-642-7080
247 N. E. 77 Street
One bedroom, one bath, re-
frigerator, stove, microwave,
water, parking. $695 monthly
plus security. Section 8 ok.
786-216-7533

2632 N.E. 212 TER
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$950 Appliances. 305-642-
7080
3030 N.W. 19th Avenue
One bedroom, Section 8 wel-
come, call 305-754-7776.
3189 N.W. 59th Street
Two bedrooms, one bath re-
modeled. Call Marie


305-763-5092, 305-975-0711


rooms. Gas and water
included. Starting at $525.
786-262-6958


3190 N.W. 135th Street
One bedroom, one bath, air,
stove, refrigerator, water in-
cluded. Section 8 Welcome.
Call Marie 305-763-5092.
42 N.W. 57th Street
Two bedrooms, new kitchen,
central air, bars, water, $950
monthly, 305-310-7366.
490 N.W. 97 Street
One bedroom, one bath, ap-
pliances/unit air. $750 mth-
ly.954-430-0849.
6250 N.W. 1 Ave
Newly Remodeled. Two
bedrooms one bath, one
bedroom one bath. Ap-
ploances, Free electric,
water. 305-642-7080, 786-
236-1144

68 NW 45 STREET
Two bedrooms, one bath,
central air. $650. Four bed-
room also available.
786-431-5520
6937 N.W. 6th Court
Two bdrms, one bath, central
air, bars, Section 8 ok! $925
mthly. 305-751-5533
745 N.W. 107 ST.
Two bedrooms. Air. $895.
786-306-4839
7521 NW 1 AVENUE
Huge three bedrooms, two
baths. ALL NEW! Impact
Windows, central air. $1350
monthly. 305-793-0002
7820 N.E. 1 AVENUE
Two bdrms, one bath. $925.
Appliances, free water.
305-642-7080
7910 N.W. 12 Court
Spacious three bedrooms,
one bath, tile,and carpet,
fenced, central air, laundry
room, water included. Sec-
tion 8 Welcome. $1200
305-389-4011, 305-632-3387
8451 N.W. 19 AVENUE
One bedroom, water, new
kitchen, air, tile. $650, Not
Section 8 affiliated. $1500
move in. Terry Dellerson,
Broker. 305-891-6776
86 Street NE 2 Ave Area
Two bedrooms. Section 8
Welcome. Call 305-754-7776
93 St. N.W. 18 Ave.
Two bdrms. Section 8 OK!
305-754-7776
CENTRAL DADE AREA
Three bedrooms, two baths.
Section 8 or regular. $1300
monthly. Ashmore 305-757-
8596
COCONUT GROVE
3345 Percival AVE.
Two bedrooms, one bath.
New paint, shiny terrazzo,
gated, clean and quiet, all ap-
pliances. $975. Drive by then
call 305-336-3099.
COCONUT GROVE
KINGSWAY APTS
3737 Charles Terrace
Two bdrms, one bath duplex
located in Coconut Grove.
Near schools and buses.
$595 monthly, $595 security
deposit, $1190 total to move
in. 305-448-4225 or apply at:
3737 Charles Terrace
LIBERTY CITY AREA
One bdrm, one bath, call.
Jerry at 786-877- 4766.
LIBERTY CITY AREA
Two bdrms one bath, first,
and security. Section 8 and
HOPWA welcome.
305-244-6845
MIAMI AREA
Beautiful three bedrooms,
two baths, central air, fenced
yard, inside parking. $1150.
954-446-4971
NEW! SW 264 STREET
Three bdrms, two baths. Sec-
tion 8 ok. 305-258-6626
NORTHWEST AREA
Three bedrooms, one bath.
$1000 monthly, first and last.
786-879-0775

Efficiencies

1492 NW 38 St.- Rear
Appliances and utilities in-
cluded. $425 monthly, $800
moves you in. Call David at:
786-258-3984
18201 N.W. 9th Avenue
Efficiency $650 monthly,
$1500 moves you in.
Call 305-467-4651
1845 NW 50 STREET
$200 wkly, $600 move in. Air,
cable, free utilities. 786-286-
7455, 305-720-4049
1863-B NW 42 Street
Beautiful! $600 monthly, utili-
ties included. 786-356-1457
19711 NW 40 COURT
$600 monthly, $600 to move
in. Utilities included, private
entrance. 305-625-4854
2400A N.W. 61st Street
Section 8. Water, appliances
included. 786-277-9925
5422 N.W. 7 COURT
Includes water and electricity.
$600 monthly. 305-267-9449
9290 NW 22 Avenue
Upstairs, efficiency, and room,
air and utilities included. Call
Mr. Walter 786-356-3673.
Commercial parking. Trailer -
home, etc.!
MIAMI GARDENS AREA
All utilities, free cable, $700
monthly, first, last and
security. Call 786-506-3636
MOVE IN SPECIAL
2125 N.W. 36 STREET
Efficiencies and one bed-


Four bdrms, two baths, cen-
tral air, patio. Section 8 OK.
$1700 mthly. 305-332-4064


NORTHWEST AREA
Private entrance, all utilities
included. 305-974-8907

Furnished Rooms

1010 N.W. 180TERR
Free cable, air and use of
kitchen. 305-835-2728
13387 N.W. 30th Avenue
$85 weekly, free utilities,
kitchen, bath, one person.
305-474-8186,305-691-3486
1448 N.W. 69th Street
$400 monthly, $200 to move
in. 305-934-9327.
1500 N.W. 74th Street
Microwave, refrigerator, color
TV, free cable, air, and use of
kitchen. Call 305-835-2728.
1525 NE 158 STREET
Rooms available. Call 305-
693-1017 or 305-298-0388
1775 N.W. 151 Street
Fully furnished, refrigerator,
microwave, cable, air and
heat. Two locations.
Call 954-678-8996
1887 N.W. 44th Street
$450 monthly. $650 moves
you in. 305-303-0156.
2106 N.W. 70 STREET
Room for One Person. $135
Weekly. Private Bath.
305-836-8262
2170 Washington Avenue
OPA LOCKA AREA
Clean rooms, $110 weekly,
$476 monthly. 786-277-3434,
305-914-4461
2352 NW 97 STREET
$125 monthly. Call 305-691-
2703 or 786-515-3020
2365 NW 97 STREET
$85 weekly, $340 monthly.
Call 305-691-2703 or 786-
515-3020
2895 NW 49 STREET
SENIORS PREFERRED
$575 monthly. Call
347-661-1246
2905 N.W. 57 Street
Small, clean $260 monthly.
$620 to move in, kitchen
available. One person only.
305-989-6989
4712 NW 16 AVENUE
$100-$150 weekly, utilities,
kitchen, bath, air.
786-260-3838
6233 N.W. 22nd Court
Nice room, utilities included.
Move in immediately. $100
weekly, $200 moves you
in.Call 786-277-2693.
6835 N.W. 15th Avenue
Nice room, utilities included.
Move in immediately. $100
weekly, $200 moves you'
in.Call 786-277-2693
74 STREET NW 7 AVENUE
$125 weekly, cable and utili-
ties included. $200 moves
you in. 786-306-2349
7749 N.W. 15th Avenue
One room, $480, air. No. dep.
786-357-1395
8275 N.W. 18th Avenue
Clean rooms available. Call
305-754-7776.
MIAMI AREA
Shared rooms, meals, central
air. $15 daily. 786-306-4186
NICELY FURNISHED
Air, cable, TV, utilities. $150
wkly. 786-290-0946
NORTH MIAMI AREA
Large bedroom, cable,
central air, parking, utilities
included. Call 305-725-6185
NORTHWEST AREA
Nice and clean, air, $125
weekly, $250 to move in.
786-426-6263


1122 N.W. 74 Street
Three bedrooms, one bath.
$1100 mthly, $2200 to move
in. 305-632-2426
1148 N.W. 47th Street
$1000 a month, $2000 to
move in, three bdrms., two
baths, Jacuzzi, Section 8
okay, 786-286-7455 or
305-720-4049
12100 NW 21 PLACE
Three bedrooms, two baths.
Section 8 OK.786-487-6597
12525 N.E. Miami PL.
Four bedrooms, two baths.
$1400. Tile floors, central
air, stove, refrigerator wash/
dryer. 305-642-7080

1430 N.E. 71 ST.
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$925, stove, refrigerator, air.
305-642-7080
1540 N.W. 63rd Street
Four bedrooms, one bath,
$900. 305-235-9514 or
305-992-3653
1832 N.W. 49 STREET
.Two bedrooms, one bath.
$995. Central Air, appli-
ances, ceiling fans. 305-
642-7080
18415 NW 23 AVENUE
Three bedrooms, two baths,
central air, tile floors. $1300
monthly $2600 to move in.
305-625-4515
1863 N.W. 91st Street
Beautiful one bedroom, total-
ly remodeled, all appliances.
$650 monthly, first and last.
305-746-4551
191 StN.W. 11 Ave. Area
Four bdrms, two baths.
Section OK. 305-754-7776
1960 N.W. 167 St


2141 N.W. 91st Street
One and two bedrooms, one
bath, private driveway, air.
786-663-0234
2418 NW 94 STREET
Three bedrooms, new bath,
central air, bars. $1000
monthly, $2500 move-in. Not
Section 8 affiliated.
Terry Dellerson, Broker
305-891-6776
2480 N.W. 140 STREET
Opa Locka, two bedrooms,
one bath. $875 monthly. Call
305-267-9449.

288 N. W. 51at. Street
Three bedrooms, two bath
house. $900 monthly. All
appliances included. Call
Joel 786-355-7578

3900 NW 170 STREET
Three bdrms, two baths,
$1400 mthly. Section 8 ok.
305-299-3142
4900 N.W. 26th Avenue
Completely renovated two.
bedroom house with fenced
yard in nice Brownsville
neighborhood. Air-condi-
tioned and ceramic tile floors
throughout. Stove and refrig-
erator. Only $750 per month,
$1500 to move in. Includes
free water and free lawn ser-
vice. Contact Rental Office
2651 N.W. 50th St Miami, FL
33142, 305-638-3699.
4915 NW 182 STREET
Three bedrooms, two baths.
$1360 mthly. 305-527-0702
5173 N.W. 19th Avenue
Two bedrooms, one bath.
$950 monthly, two months
security required.
305-510-7538.
6717 N.W. 6 AVENUE
Three bedrooms, two baths,
big yard, central air. Section 8
accepted. 786-326-2789
944 N.W. 81 Street #A
Three bedrooms, one bath,
$900 monthly, $600 security.
Call 786-488-2264
FLORIDA CITY AREA
Nice, two bedrooms, one
bath, fenced, air, tile, clean.
$825 monthly, To Move in
$825 Only. 305-528-6889
LITTLE RIVER
Three bedrooms, everything
new. $1495. 786-306-4839
MIAMI GARDENS
Three bdrms, two baths, gor-
geous lot, fruit trees. $1350,
$3000 move in. 305-769-
3726 after 12 pm.
MIAMI GARDENS
Three bedrooms, two baths.
N.W. 213 Terrace.
Call 786-326-7755
MIAMI GARDENS AREA
Great property, big yard,.
three bdrm., two baths, fam-
ily room, near college, quiet,
305-829-2818.
N. MIAMI BEACH AREA
Two bedroom cottage avail-
able November 8. $750 per
month. Call 786-853-6664 or
305-652-9893
N.W. 133 St. and 18 Ave
Three bedrooms, two baths.
Call 305-754-7776
Near Northwestern High
For Rent or Sale. Two bed-
rooms, one bath, air $1050
monthly Fenced Section 8
OK 305-685-6795
NORTHWEST
CENTRAL AREA
$500 move in. Section 8
preferred. Two or three bed-
room vouchers accepted.
954-444-6403

NORTHWEST AREA
Three bedrooms, one bath.
Section 8 Welcome.
Call 305-974-8907

Office Space

645 NW 72 STREET
$100 weekly or $400
monthly. Easy move in .
786-306-4186



7th AVENUE N.W. 140 ST.
Private entrance, utilities
included. $500 monthly, $300
deposit. 786-205-6729
MIAMI GARDENS AREA
$400 monthly, free
utilities, Dave 786-
346-2487.


-ET"



1065 N.W. 131 ST.
Three bedrooms, two baths.
All New! Impact windows,
central air, carport, immacu-
late condition. $159,000.
305-793-0002
3361 N.W. 207 STREET
Three bedrooms, remodeled,
air. Try $900 down FHA and
$799 monthly.
NDI Realtors 305-655-1700
3795 N.W. 195 STREET
Four bedrooms, three baths,
huge den. Try $3900 down
and $899 monthly. FHA.
NDI Realtors 305-655-1700


*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 HELP???
305-892-8315
House of Homes Realty




GENERAL HOME REPAIRS
Carpentry, shutters, painting,
tiling, plastering and addi-
tions. Call 954-980-4231 or
305-892-0315.
TONY ROOFING
Shingles, re-roofing,
and leak repairs. Call
305-49 -4515.


ATTENTION
Stay at Home Earn Serious
Money. Earn $Thousands
monthly. 305-573-9161.
http://www.mattielomax.com/
tama1950



BROWARD ROUTE
DRIVERS
We are seeking drivers to
deliver newspaper to retail
outlets in the Broward Area.
Wednesday Only

You must be available be-
tween the hours of 6 a.m.
and 1 p.m. Must have reli-
able, insured vehicle and
current Driver License.
Apply in person at:
The Miami Times
900 N.W. 54th Street

COLLECTIONS
Two years experience
required with strong organi-
zational and communication
skills to coordinate collec-
tion process and cash flow.
Fax resume to
305-758-3617


JOB FAIR!!!
TOP LINE CONSTRUC-
TION WORKERS. Fri. and
Sat, Nov. 6 and 7 from 9
am to 5 pm. Ft. Lauderdale
Hilton, 1870 Griffin Road.
954-821-9107

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



Don't Throw Away Your Old
Records!
I Buy Old Records! Albums,
LP's, 45's, or 12" singles.
Soul, Jazz, Blues, Reggae,
Caribbean, Latin, Disco,
Rap. Also DJ Collectionsl Tell
Your Friendsl
786-301-4180.


wWI

INSTANT ACTION
LOVE! MONEY! Court cases
Spiritual. 305-879-3234




BE A SECURITY
OFFICER
Renew $60 G and Con-
cealed. Traffic School, four
hours, $28. Job Info. 786-
333-2084



BEST PRICES IN TOWN!!!
Handyman, carpet cleaning,
plumbing, hanging doors,
laying tiles, whole house
remodeling. 305-801-5690
STOP
FORECLOSURE
NOW
Are you about to lose your
home? Are you behind on
your mortgage payments?
You have alternatives and
options. For a free phone
consultation, call 1-866-446-
8104 or visit on line at:
southfloridarealtortoday.com










BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


8D THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009 |


Tribune Co. newspapers





to go a week without AR


The Chicago Tribune, Los
Angeles Times and other
newspapers owned by the
Tribune Co. plan to cut
back on use of the Associ-
ated Press (AP) next week
to test whether they can do
without content from the
US news agency.
The Chicago Tribune
said the plan to "utilize as
little content from the As-
sociated Press as practical"
was aimed at determining
whether the Tribune Co.,
which declared bankrupt-
cy in December, can sever
ties with the AP.
The Chicago-based Tri-
bune Co. has been looking
for ways to cut costs and
in October 2008 it gave the
AP the required two-year
notice that it might drop
the service.
The Chicago Tribune said
Tribune Co. television sta-
tions and newspaper web-
sites would not take part
in next week's experiment.
The newspaper also said
sports statistics from the
AP will still be used along
with items "considered vi-
tal."
"But the company wants
to see to what kind of void
the absence of AP stories
and photos would have,"
the Chicago Tribune said.
It said Tribune Co. news-
papers will rely on their
own staff and news sourc-


es such as Agence ,
France-Presse (AFP), N
Bloomberg, Cable
News Network, Global
Post, Reuters and oth-
ers during the trial.
In a statement, the
AP said it "appreci-
ates and understands
that newspapers are
looking for ways to
confront challenging
economic times and one
way might be considering
how they use content from
the AP and other sources.
"At the same time, we
continue to work with our
member newspapers to
make sure the AP, which is
the gold standard of break-
ing news, remains a vital
interest to newspapers.
their publishers and their
readers," AP spokesman
Paul Colford said.
In a story about the Trn-
bune experiment, the AP
said that at its annual
meeting in April, some 180
newspapers -- 14 percent
of the AP's US newspaper
membership -- had threat-
ened to leave the news ser -
vice with many complaints
centered on cost.
The AP said it offered 30
million dollars in rate re-
ductions to member news-
papers in 2009 and plans
35 million dollars in rate
reductions in 2010.
Like many US newspa-


p e r



Mm - _


Sl Ckare erred last


pub -
1 sh -
ers. the
Tribune
Co. has
been grap-
pling with
declining cir-
culation, a loss
of readership to
free online media,
and a steep drop in
print advertising rev-
enue.
Since declaring bank-
ruptcy. the Tribune Co.,
which also owns the Bal-
timore Sun. Hartford Cou-
rant, Orlando Sentinel and
other dailies, has slashed
newsrooms across the
country.


pitched Smoltz, The old ace w.s


Consumer spending drops in September


By Martin Crutsinger

Consumer spending
plunged in September by
the largest amount in nine
months, reflecting the end
of the government's Cash
for Clunkers auto sales pro-
gram. Incomes, the fuel for
future spending, were flat.
While the government
reported that the overall
economy grew in the July-
September period, signaling
the end of the worst reces-
sion in seven decades, the
weakness in spending and
incomes as the quarter end-
ed underscores the fragility
of the recovery.
The Commerce Depart-
ment said Friday that spend-
ing dropped 0.5 percent in
September, matching econo-
mists' expectations. Person-
al incomes were unchanged
as workers contend with
rising unemployment and a
squeeze on wages.
Economists worry that the
recovery could falter in com-
ing months if households
cut back on spending to
cope with rising unemploy-
ment, heavy debt loads and


'A,

4-,~ ~
I


tight credit conditions.
The concern is that much
of third-quarter growth
stemmed from temporary
government programs such
as the clunkers sales incen-
tives that ended in August.
The government said
Thursday the gross domes-
tic product, the broadest


measure of economic health,
expanded at an annual rate
of 3.5 percent in the third
quarter, the first increase
after a record four straight
declines. A 3.4 percent rise
in consumer spending,
which accounts for 70 per-
cent of total economic activ-,
ity, powered the gain.


And consumers appear
willing to pay a little more
for' Colgate toothpaste, Kel-
logg's Frosted Flakes and
Gillette Fusion shavers, ac-
cording to earnings released
Thursday. Procter & Gam-
ble Co., Colgate-Palmolive
Co. and Kellogg Co. all gave
upbeat reports and even


stronger outlooks for next
year.
However, some econo-
mists believe that consumer
spending will slow sharply
in the current quarter, low-
ering GDP growth to per-
haps 1.5 percent. Analysts
said the risk of a double-dip
recession cannot be ruled
out over the next year.
The 0.5 percent drop
in consumer spending in
September followed a 1.4
percent surge in August
which was propelled by
the big jump in car sales
that month as consumers
rushed to take advantage of
the clunkers' incentives.
Last month's drop in
spending resulted in a
boost in the savings rate to
3.3 percent of after-tax in-
comes, up from 2.8 percent
in August. Many analysts
believe households will keep
striving to increase savings
in the months ahead to re-
plenish nest eggs that were
crushed by last year's stock
market crash. That also
would hold back spending
in the months ahead, weak-
ening the recovery.


White House: 650,000 jobs saved in new stimulus report


By Matt Apuzzo

More than 650,000
jobs have been saved
or created under Pres-
ident Barack Obama
economic stimulus
plan, the White House
said Friday, saying it
is on track to reach
the president's goal
of 3.5 million jobs by
the end of next year.
New job numbers
from businesses, con-
tractors, state and
local governments,
nonprofit groups and
universities were not
scheduled to be re-
leased publicly until
Friday afternoon. But
White House eco-
nomic adviser Jared
Bernstein says offi-
cials have been told
the figures. When


adding in jobs linked
to $288 billion in tax
cuts, Bernstein says
the stimulus plan
has created or saved
more than 1 million
jobs.
The data will be
posted on recovery.
gov, the website of
the independent pan-
el overseeing stimu-
lus spending.


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OPA-LOCKA COMMUNITY
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION

(OLCDC) in association with Miami Dade Housing Agency offers Housing
Counseling Services for low to moderate income families. Services include; 1st
Time Homebuyers Purchasing Assistance includes Down payment and closing
cost subsidies, Low interest Rehab Loans Home Rehab Loans, Credit Repair
& Budget Counseling, and Foreclosure Prevention Assistance. HOMEBUYER
EDUCATION CLASS For more information you may contact us at (305) 687-
3545 ext. 236, visit our website www.olcdc.org or stop by our office at 490
Opa-locka Blvd., Ste 20, Opa-locka, FL 33054. OLCDC is an Equal Housing
Lender and a HUD Approved Housing Counseling Agency


City of Miami
Notice of Request for Qualifications


Title: Geotechnical & Construction Material Test-
ing
Services for Miscellaneous Projects

Due Date: November 23, 2009

RFQ No.: 08-09-069

For detailed information, please visit our Capital
Improvements Program webpage at:
www.miamigov.com/capitalimprovements/pages/
ProcurementOpportunites/Default.asp
THIS SOLICITATION IS SUBJECT TO THE "CONE
OF SILENCE" IN ACCORDANCE WITH section
18-74 of the city code.


Pedro G. Hernandez, P.E.,
City Manager


DP No. 009052


$425 for 13
weeks in print
Call: 305-694-6210
Fax: 305-694-6211


FOOD
continued 5D

stamp - eligible,"
Costco Chief Finan-
cial Officer Rich-
ard Galanti said
Wednesday.
Costco said it
hopes to accept food
stamps at half of its
407 stores in the
U.S. and Puerto Rico
by Thanksgiving and
at the remainder as
soon as it wins reg-
ulatory approval in
each state.
While most major
grocery chains have
accepted the food
subsidy for years,
more retailers have
been accepting food
stamps as the pro-
cess has eased and
the number of peo-
ple using them has
soared.
Most users no lon-
ger receive stamps,
but instead carry the
value on a card that
can be swiped at
checkout much like


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All occasions,
weddings, parties, etc.
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(west of 27th Ave.) Limo Rental
305-796-9558
i/15/09


a bank debit card.
That makes it easi-
er and more discrete
for shoppers and
speeds the checkout
and reimbursement
processes for retail-
ers.
Because about
half of Costco's cus-
tomers are small
businesses and the
rest tend to be more
affluent than shop-
pers at traditional
grocery chains,
Galanti said, execu-
tives had assumed
there wouldn't be
much response to
it accepting food
stamps but real-
ized that assump-
tion may have been
wrong.
"Certainly this
economy was a
wake-up call," Gal-
anti recently told
investors. "It is not
just very, low-end
economic strata that
are using these (who)
typically don't have
purchasing power."


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City of Miami
Notice of Bid Solicitation

Title ARRA / CDBG-R Street Resurfacing Project,
B-30681
Due Date: December 07, 2009 at 2:00 p.m.

Non-mandatory Pre-Bid Conference:
Tuesday, November 17, 2009 at 10:00 a.m.

ITB No.: 08-09-075

For detailed information, please visit our Capital
Improvements Program webpage at:
www.miamigov.com/capitalimprovements/pages/
ProcurementOpportunities/Default.asp.

THIS SOLICITATION IS SUBJECT TO THE "CONE
OF SILENCE" IN ACCORDANCE WITH section
18-74 of the city code.

Pedro G. Hernandez, P.E., City Manager

DP No. 009067


More retailers are

accepting food stamps


AM


k 'I \












BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


9D THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009


FOR THE WEEK OF NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2009


/



.' " BOWIE
STATE
' .'- BULLDOGS
VS.

FAYETTEVILLE
STATE
BRONCOS
CIAA Sports Photos
TITLE GAME: E. Div. winner
Bowie State looks fhr, revenge
vs. W Div. winner Fayetteville
State Saturday in Durham,


BILL HAYES BACK IN SADDLE AS AD AT WSSU;
2010 SWAC HOOPS TOURNEY TO SHREVEPORT


2 0 0 60 : 9--B LaAtCKC0L�-F00TB AsLBi (esu lt5,Stnd ings anyHo rs


(CIAA CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATE
C IA A ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
DIV ALL
E. DIVISION W L W L
'Bowie State 5 2 6 4
Virginia Union 5 2 6 4
Eliz City State 5 2 7 3
Virginia State 4 3 6 4
St. Paul's 2 4 3 6
Lincoln(PA) 0 0 3 7
W. DIVISION
Fayetteville State 6 1 7 3
Shaw 5 2 8 2
St, Augustine's 4 3 4 6
J.C. Smith 2 5 3 7
Chowan 2 5 2 8
Uvingstone - 0 7 0 10
' Won coin toss for Oiv. title
CIAA PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
OFF UNEMAN Edawn Coughmnan, Jr., SHAW
RECEIVER Robert Holland, Fr., CHOWAN - 14
rem, 147 yards. 2 TDs vs. St. Aug's.
OFF BACK Trhvia Robinson, Sr., QB, SHAW -18
o 30 lor313yardsand4 TDsvs. JCSU.
OEF LINEMAN Terry Grfflln, Jr., ECSU -1 It., 1
FF, 1 recv., 1 sack, 4 tackles, 2 solos vs. VUU.
LB Dewitt Dxon, So., ECSU -12 tackles, 8 alos
DEF BACK Charles McKentle, Jr., CB, SAC -2
iss., 7 tackles vs. Chowan.
ROOKIE Daronte McNeil, Fr,, RB, ECSU - 27 car-
ries. 117 yards vs. VUU.
SPECIAL TEAMS Daniel Mendez, Sr.; P/PK
ECSU 3.1or-3 on PATs. 67-yard punt vs. VUU.


MPA MtoD EASTERN
1 A - ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
CONF ALL
W L W L
SC State 5 0 7 1
FloridaA&M 4 1 6 2
Morgan State 3 2 5 3
NCA&TState 3 3 4 4
Norfolk State 3 3 4 4
Hampton 2 3 4 4
Bethune-Cookman 2 3 3 5
Delaware State 2 4 2 5
Howard 0 5 2 6
# W-Salem State 0 0 1 7
# Not eligible for title
MEAC PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
OFFENSE Curtl Pulley, Sr., 08, FAMU - 410
yards of total offense, rushing or 236 yards on
20 caries and 2 TDs, passed for 174 yards (13
of 23) and 1 TD.
DEFENSE Phlllip Adams, Sr., DB, SCSU - 8
solo tackles, interception return 3 yards for TO, 3
break-ups vs DelSlale
ROOKIE Kory Kowalsid, Fr., PK, BCU - 1 field
goal, 4 PATs, 6 punts for 33.8 average vs. A&T
SPECIAL TEAMS Trevor Scott, So., PK, FAMU
- Nailed 35-yard FG In overtime for game-winning
points vs. Morgan State also was 4 of 4 on PATS.
LINEMAN Kendall Noble, NSU- Helped Sparlans
amass 520 yards of offense with 92% grade, 4
pancakes.


SlAC SOUTHERN INTERCOLLEGIATE
SI ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
CONF ALL
W L W L
Tuskegee 7 1 7 2
Albany State 7 1 8 1
Morehouse 5 3 6 3
Fort Valley State 5 3 6 4
Benedict 5 3 7 3
Kentucky State 3 5 5 5
Miles 3 5 4 6
Clark Atlanta 3 5 2 6
Stillman 2 6 3 5
Lane 0 8 0 9
SIAC PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
OFFENSE A. J. McKenna, Sr., QB, ASU -
22 of 34 passes lor 273 yards and 2 TDs vs.
Morehouse.
DEFENSE Jacob Hardwick, Jr., LB, ASU - Led
ASU with 9 tackles, 4 solos, 3.5 for losses of 21
yards, 3 sacks
NEWCOMER Michael Meromlchatis, So,, OL,
ASU - Maor lacltor in 367 yards of offense vs.
Morehiouse. Xavier Bacon, Fr., RBB, TU -22 car.
ries, 144 yards, 2TDs vs. Lane.
SPECIAL TEAMS NA
OFFENSIVE LINE Marquette King, So., P, FVSU
- Averaged 40 yards on 8 punts,


SWAC SOUTHWESTERN
SW A ATHLETIC CONFERENCE
DIV ALL
E. DIVISION W L W L
Alabama A&M 2 2 5 3
Jackson State 2 2 2 5
Alcorn State 2 3 2 5
Alabama State 1 4 4 4
Miss. Valley St, 1 4 2 6
W. DIVISION
Prairie View A&M 4 0 5 1
Grambling State 3 1 5 3
Texas Southern 2 1 3 4
Southern 2 2 5 3
Ark. Pine Bluff 2 2 4 3
SWAC PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
OFFENSE Arvell Nelson, Jr., QB, TSU - 19
of 33 for 193 yards and 3 TDs. 13 rushes for 73
yards and 1 TDvs. Alcon Sltate.
DEFENSE Andre Coleman, Jr. i ., SU - 10
tackles, 2 solos, 1 forced futble, 1 recovery
vs. UAPB.
NEWCOMER Martin Gbert, Jr., RB, TSU
- 27 rushes, 167 yards, 1 TO, 3 rec., 26 yards
vs Alcomrn State.
SPECIALTEAMS Art Johnson, Fr.,PK, GSU-
5 PATs, 3 of 4 field goals vs. Miss. Valley State.


INDEPENDENTS
W L
Langston -8 2
Concordia 5 4
Tennessee State 3 5
Savannah State 2 5
N. C. Central 2 6
W. Va. State 2 7
Central State 1 8
Lincoln (Mo.) 0 8
Edward Waters 0 9
Texas College 0 9
Cheyney 0 10
PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
OFFENSE Carlos Ross, RB, LANIGSTON
17 carries for 172 yards and 1TD, 5 recep-
lions 68 yards 1 TD vs. Bacone. Michael
Johnson, 0B, NCCU - Completed 14 of 26
passes for 246 yards and 2TDs. Also rushed
for 25 yards and a TD vs. Central State.
DEFENSE Darius Wilson, LB, CENTRAL
STATE - 14 tackles, 7 solos, in Iloss-lo
NCCU.
SPECIAL TEAMS Frankle Candelle, PK,
NCCU - Was good on 2 field goals (32,
17) and 5 PATs for 11 points in win over
Central State.


Norfolk State 41, Howard 6
North Greenville 16, Clark Atlanta 6
SC State 52, Delaware State 10
SW Assemblies 28, Texas College 20
Saint Augustine's 28, Chowan 18
Saint Paul's 16, Lincoln (PA) 6
Savannah State 45, Edward Waters 24
Shaw 50, Johnson C. Smith 0
Shippensburg 31, Cheyney 10
Southern 24, Arkansas-Pine Bluff 10
Tennessee Tech 20, Tennessee State 13
Texas Southern 51, Alcorn State 21
Tuskegee 40, Lane 6
Virginia State 14, Bowie State 12
W. Va Weselyan 28, W. Va. State 0


1. SOUTH CAROLINA STATE (7-1) - Slammed Delaware State, 52-10.
NEXT: At Howard.
2. PRAIRIE VIEW A&M (5-1) - Idle. NEXT: Hosting Alabama A&M
3. GRAMBLING STATE (5-3) -Throttled Miss. Valley State, 50-7. NEXT:
Arkansas-Pine Bluff in Little Rock, Arkansas.
4. FLORIDA A&M (5-2) - Squeezed by Morgan State, 31-28 on over-
time. NEXT: Hosting North Carolina A&T.
5. FAYETTEVILLE STATE (7-3) - Wrapped up regular season with
31-8 win over Livingstone. NEXT: CIAA championship game vs. Bowie
State.
6. TUSKEGEE (7-2) - Ran over Lane, 40-6 NEXT: Homecoming vs.
Stillman.
7. SOUTHERN (5-3) - Got by Arkansas-Pine Bluff, 24-10. NEXT: Idle.
8. ALBANY STATE (8-1) - Downed Morehouse, 30-12. NEXT: Fort
Valley State in Columbus, Ga.
9. SHAW (8-2) - Overwhelmed JC Smith, 50-0. NEXT: Regular season
finished
10. VIRGINIA UNION (6-4) - Fell to Eliz. City State, 21-13. NEXT: Lost
3-way CIAA coin toss for E. Div. title to Bowie State.
(TIE) BOWIE STATE (6-4) - Lost to Virginia State, 14-12. NEXT: Won
coin toss for CIAA East Div. title. Faces Fayetteville State in champion-
ship game.




UNDER THE BANNER
WHAT'S GOING ON IN AND AROUND BLACK COLLEGE SPORTS


HAYES TO RETURN TO WSSU:
Bill Hayes, whose career in college sports spans 36 years,
- , has been named the new athletic
director for Winston-Salem State
University. He will begin work at
WSSU on January 1, 2010.
Hayes is currently athletic direc-
tor at Florida A&M University
and was head football coach at
WSSU for 12 seasons, during
which the team won three CIAA
championships.
FAMU Sports Photo "We are absolutely delighted that
HAYES: Former Bill has agreed to come home
WSSU head coach Bill has agreed to come home
returns to school as to Winston-Salem State," said
athletic director. Chancellor Donald J. Reaves.
"We conducted an extensive search
to find the right person with the right credentials who would
be able to immediately make a difference in our athletic pro-
gram. Bill Hayes certainly fits that description. I am truly
delighted that he has accepted our offer, and I want to thank
the search committee and its chair, Dr. Dennis Felder."
"As a former athlete and coach, I have an abiding
passion for athletics and the betterment of our young people
through sports," Hayes said. "Also, having worked at WSSU
under the legendary Clarence "Big House" Gaines years
ago, I have a true appreciation for the great tradition of Rams'
sports."
Hayes joined Florida A&M in January 2008 after
serving as athletic director at North Carolina Central
University for nearly five years. He also served as head foot-
ball coach at N.C. A&T State University for 15 years after
leaving WSSU in 1987. In addition to posting the most wins
of any football coach at both WSSU and N.C. A&T, he led
major fundraising efforts during his tenure as athletic director
at both Florida A&M and N.C. Central.
Hayes also served as an assistant football coach
at Wake Forest University for three seasons, becoming the
first African American assistant coach in the Atlantic Coast
Conference.
A member of the Sports Halls of Fame for both
WSSU and N.C. Central, he was also inducted in the CIAA
Hall of Fame. Hayes has been active in the Boy Scouts of
America and received its highest regional award for a volun-
teer in 2001. He was selected as MEAC Football Coach of
the Year in 1991 and 1999 and was CIAA Athletic Director of
the Year in 2006 and 2007.


Rematch set for CIAA title


LUT WILLIAMS
BCSP Editor :
To say that Bowie State backed into
Saturday's CIAA Championship Game vs.
Fayetteville State would be an understatement.
But first-year BSU head coach Damon Wilson
doesn't see it that way.
After failing in two attempts on the field
over the last two weeks to claim the CIAA
East Division title - losses to Virginia Union
(17-16) on Oct. 24 and Virginia State (14-12)
last Saturday - Bowie State won a coin toss
Sunday that settled a tie with Virginia Union and
Elizabeth City State and gave them the division
crown.
"We don't see look at it as backing our way
in," said Wilson Tuesday. "We did what we had to
do on the field to get ourselves into this position.
We had two opportunities to close everybody
out and we didn't get it done. We were disap-
pointed in that but we're in a good mood.
"It's an opportunity to continue our development
as a ballclub. We're excited to play Fayetteville
State."
BSU (6-4, 5-2) is getting a second shot at
Kenny Phillips' West Division champion FSU
squad (7-3, 6-1), a team that beat BSU 30-20 in
Week 3 (Sept. 12) at Bowie State.
In that game, BSU outgained FSU 440 yards
to 211 but saw quarterback Tyrae Reid throw
five interceptions, lour in the red zone. BSU run-
ning back Rodney Webb. the CIAA's leading
rusher (81.9 ypg.), ran for 113 yards and all three
BSU touchdowns. Reid threw for 299 yards but
had the five picks.
"On paper, we beat Fayetteville but we didn't
protect the football," said Wilson. "They won
wear it counts most, in the win column. We'll
have to play better, not make as many mistakes if
we expect to win Saturday."
Wilson said he will decide this week who


starts from among three quarterbacks - Reid,
Emmanuel Yeager or Andre Johnson. Webb
and Ramono Flowers, who rushed for 111 yards
Saturday vs. VSU, are both healthy.
Phillips, making his fourth title game appear-
ance in ten years, counters with Calvhin Harris
(69.3 ypg., 4th) and Richard Medlin (54.4 ypg.,
8th) who are among the league's top, rushers. Tyler
Hosler has taken most of the snaps at quarterback
over FSU's last five games since the Broncos' last
loss (25-20 to Virginia State) replacing Benjamin
Williams.
The teams come in pretty evenly matched.
They have the two best overall defenses in the
conference (BSU 217.5 ypg., FSU 259.4 ypg.)
and against the run. BSU averages 28.2 points per
game., FSU 31.1.
Fayetteville State moved into 10th in this
week's NCAA Div. II Super Region II poll and
needs a win to get as high as eighth and earn
access to the playoffs. BSU is not ranked in the top
ten and would have to win and jump over FSU up
to eighth to earn a spot.
Elsewhere Saturday, MEAC leader South
Carolina State (7-1, 5-0) still tenth in the latest
FCS national poll, plays (1 p.m.) at Howard (2-6,
0-5). Second-place Florida A&M (6-2, 4-1) hosts
(3 p.m.) North Carolina A&T (4-4, 3-3).
SIAC leader Tuskegee (7-2, 7-1) looks to
close out its fourth straight league title at home
(1 p.m.) for homecoming vs. Stillman (3-5, 2-6).
Albany State (8-1, 7-1), still third in NCAA Div.
11 Super Region 1, can wrap up a playoff berth


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7
Cheyney vs. Clarion in Cheyney, PA 1
Howard vs. SC State in Washington, DC 1
Miss Valley State vs. Texas Southern in ltta Bena, MS 1
'Morehouse vs. Miles in Atlanta, GA 1
West Virginia State vs. Fairmont State in Institute, WV 1
Winston-Salem State vs. Delaware State in W-S, N.C. 1
Central State vs. SL Joseph's (IN) in Wilberforce, OH 1:30
Lincoln (MO) vs. Kentucky Wesleyan in Jeff. City. MO 2
NW Oklahoma State vs. Texas College in Alva, OK 2
Prairie View A&M vs. Alabama A&M in Prairie View, TX 2
Old Dominion vs. NC Central in Norfolk, VA 2
Valdosta State vs. Edward Waters in Valdosta, GA 2
Florida A&M vs. NC A&T in Tallahassee, FL 3
Bethune-Cookman vs. Hampton in Daytona Beach, FL 4
Morgan State vs. Norfolk State in Baltimore, MD 4
Lane vs. Kentucky State in Jackson, TN 6
HOMECOMINGS
Jackson State vs. Alabama State in Jackson, MS 1
Tuskegee vs. Stillman in Tuskegee, AL 1
Tennessee State vs. Tennessee-Martin in Nashville, TN 5
CLASSICS
20th Fountain City Classic
Albany State vs. Fort Valley State in Columbus, GA 2
17th CSRA Classic
Clark Atlanta vs. Benedict in Augusta, GA 2
Delta Classic 4 Literacy
Ark.-Pine Bluff vs. Grambling State in Little Rock, AR 2:30
CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
'CIAA Football Championship - CIAA TV Network
Bowie State vs. Fayetteville State in Durham, NC 1

with a win in its regular season finale vs. rival Fort
Valley State (6-4, 5-3) in Columbus, Ga. (2 p.m.)
SWAC West Division leader Prairie View
A&M (5-1,4-0) hosts (2 p.m.) Alabama A&M (5-
3, 2-2), currently tied with Jackson State (2-5, 2-
2) for the East Division lead, in a possible preview
of the Dec. 12 SWAC Championship Game. JSU
has its homecoming (1 p.m.) vs. Alabama State
(4-4,1-4).
Grambling State (5-3, 3-1) faces Arkansas-
Pine Bluff (4-3, 2-2) in Little Rock, Ark. (2:30
p.m.) in the Delta Classic 4 Literacy.


TEAM RECORD
2009 Overall:
2009 CIAA E.
2006 BCSP Ranking:
All.Time vs, FSU:
Last Time vs. FSU:
CIAA Title Game
CIAA Championships:


Head Coach
DAMON
WILSON


6-4
5-2
TIE 10th
12-13-1
20-30 L, '09
1-2
1 (Last '89)


COACH'S RECORD
Alma Mater: Bowie State ('00)
Record vs. FSU: 0-1
Record at BSU: 6-4, .600 (1st year)
Career Record: Same


2009 RESULTS
BSU 6-4
27.... @ SlipperyRock ... 31 L
23 .... ..Shepherd.....21 W
20.... Fayetteville State... 30 L
51 ....... Uvingstone ......0OW
31 ........Shaw, 24.20TW
51 ..... @ Lincoln (PA) ... 20 W
37.. . @ Eliz. City State.. 33 W
14 ....... St. Paul's ...... OW
16. .. @ Virginia Union . .. 17 L
12 . ..@ Virginia State. . . 14 L


SWAC hoops tourney
moves to Shreveport
The Farmers Insurance Southwestern Athletic Conference Women's
and Men's Basketball Tournament has moved from Birmingham, Al. to
Shreveport, LA, Commissioner Duer Sharp announced last week.
The 2010 Farmers Insurance SWAC Basketball Tournament will be
played March 10-13 at CenturyTel Center. The women's and men's tourna-
ment finals will be televised live on ESPNU.
This will be the first time the basketball tournament will be played in
the Shreveport-Bossier City area. The metropolitan area has a population
of more than 300,000 residents and is the second-largest tourist destination
in Louisiana.
Opening in the fall of 2000, CenturyTel Center has hosted numer-
ous world-class concerts, sporting events, and family shows. Among its
amenities, the venue boasts a large center hung video scoreboard, able
to show close-up action and instant replays, as well as 75 TV monitors
located throughout the concourse areas. Seating capacity for the SWAC
Tournament will be approximately 8.000.
"It has been a great experience working with the Commissioner and
his staff to this point and I look forward to our staffs working closely over
the next couple of months planning and executing one of the most suc-
cessful tournaments in SWAC history," said Mike Cera, General Manager,
CenturyTel Center. "Hosting the SWAC tournament gives us the opportu-
nity to showcase the versatility of the CenturyTel Center and provides the
Bossier City-Shreveport Community with another prestigious event."


2009 RESULTS
FSU 7-3
34......... UNC Pembroke......41 L
20 .............Catawba...........,21 L
30.......@Bowie State..20W
24.............St Paul's..........OW
20........... Virginia Sate......25 L
37 ............ Chowan........17W
29 ................. Shaw ............. 28 W
30............ @ JCSmith......12W
56 .........St. Augustine's.......6 W
31 ............. Livingstone..........8 W


UAPB in SWAC, Norfolk State in MEAC
sweep Cross Country Championships
The University of Arkansas-Pine Bluff women's and men's teams
swept the 2009 SWAC Cross Championships Monday at Highland Park.
Alabama State's Kesia Derilius won the individual women's title and
Jimmy Oribo of UAPB won the men's individual title.
The UAPB women's team won with 25 points, ahead of defending
champion Alabama State (39) with Grambling State finishing third (81).
On the men's side, UAPB won with 36 points, ahead of second-place
Mississippi Valley State (57) and. third-place finisher Alabama State (60),
the 2008 defending champion.
Norfolk State's women's and men's cross country teams won the 2009
Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference (MEAC) Cross Country Championship
titles Saturday morning at the University of Maryland Eastern Shore in
Princess Anne, Md.
The Spartan women captured their first-ever title with 49 points.
Aurora Scott paced NSU with a time of 18:44.97, while three teammates
finished among the top 15 finishes to earn All-MEAC honors. Hampton's
Jahlisa Smith won the individual title. NSU head coach Rhonda Berard
earned Outstanding Coach accolades.
In men's action, the Spartan men won their ninth overall crown in
ten years. Philemon Kimatui was the top performer for NSU and fin-
ished in second place with a time of 25:46.66. Morgan State's Justus
David crossed the tape first for the men with a time of 25:44.36 to earn
Outstanding Performer accolades.


TEAM RECORD
2009 Overall:
2009 CIAA W:
2009 BCSP Ranking:
All-Time vs. BSU:
Last Time vs. BSU:
CIAA Ttle Game:
CIAA Championships:


7-3
6-1
5th
13-12-1
30-20 W, '09
2-1
2 (Last'03)


COACH'S RECORD
Alma Mater. East Carolina ('85)
Record vs. BSU: 3-4
Record at FSU: 63-43, .594 (10th year)
Career Record: Same


Head Coach
KENNY
PHILLIPS


TIME TO

CROWN

A CHAMP


SCORES ......
OCTOBER 30
Benedict 21, Stillman 16
Miles 34, Concordia 6
OCTOBER 31
Alabama A&M 21, Alabama State 7
Albany State 30, Morehouse 12
Bethune-Cookman 31. NCA&T 13
Elizabeth City State 21, Virginia Union 13
Fayetteville State 31, Livingstone 8
Florida A&M 31, Morgan State 28, OT
Fort Valley State 20, Kentucky State 13
Grambling State 50, Miss Valley State 7
Hampton 16, Winston-Salem State 13, OT
Langston 38, Bacone 6
Missouri S&T 35, Lincoln (MO) 14
NC Central 53, Central State 22


CIAA CHAMPIONSHIP GAME XXV


BOWIE STATE
BULLDOGS (6-4)


EAST DIVISION CHAMPION
CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC AsSOCIATION


FAYETTEVILLE STATE
BRONCOS (7-3)

WEST DIVISION CHAMPION
CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION


SATURDAY, NOV. 7, 2009 - DURHAM, NC - COUNTY STADIUM - 1 P.M. I


BCSP Notes


















Macy's sponsors 50 MPC for




Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority J
,E 0 1111n " I .I lt ' .


Special to the Times

Gamma Delta Sig-
ma Chapter celebrat-
ing its 55th year of
greater service was
honored with Macy's
sponsored commu-
nity program. The 50
Million Pound Chal-
lenge, at Dadeland
Mall last month.
Macy's event staff,
given the three major
components of the 50
MPC (diet, nutrition
and exercise) pro-
vided an impressive
educational program
which earned rave re-
views.
Presiding at the fo-
rum/luncheon, Da-
vid Green (General
Manager at Macy's
Home Store) extended
a cheerful welcome
to Macy's. Healthy
Lifestyles presenters
included chef Sattie
Narace, Macy's cu-
linary specialist; Dr.


Bennett Armstrong,
nutritionist of Le-
Cordon Bleu College
of Culinary Arts and
Mike Andrews of LA
Fitness.
Chapter members
greeting commu-
nity guests included
Basileus Claudia D.
Slater, Wilma Coun-
cil, Lillian Davis, Irene
Hansford, Juliette P.
Higgs, Julia Myers,
W. Doris Neal, Ter-
riceda Newkirk, Shir-
ley Paramore, Ruby
T. Rayford, Linda
Lloyd Stevens, Nicole
Voliton, Mary G. Wil-
liams, Rosena Wright
and Katie L. Williams,
The Chapter event co-
ordinator.
Seating in the cu-
linary area included
square tables for
eight with white table
linen adorned with a
royal blue and gold
table top motif. After
feasting on a healthy


and delicious meal
prepared by chief
Sattie Narace, mem-
bers of Gamma Delta
Sigma Chapter and
their guests departed
the 5 Star event with
a 12" x 18" size Ma-
cy's tote bag contain-
ing numerous gifts,
gift cards and educa-
tional items.
In addition to the
presenters, Gamma
Delta Sigma extends
sincere gratitude to
David Green, gen-
eral manager Kids
and Home Gallery/
Dadeland Mall; Linda
M. Kelly, Manager
Southeast Region
Macy's Entertain-
ment Group; Macy's
Lancome Makeup
Artists; Bennie Carr,
State Farm agent;
Linda G. Burrows,
care coach of Baptist
Health Breast Can-
cer/Miami and DJ
Boogie Man George.


Left to right: Claudia D. Slater, Basileus; Dr. Bennett Armstrong, nutritionist; David
Green, General Manager/ Macy's Home Store; Chef Sattie Narace; Katie L. Williams,
the chapter's event coordinator.


Retail gas prices highest in a year


By Mark Williams
Associated Press

Retail gasoline prices
chugged higher Friday
to a new peak for the
year, forcing consum-
ers to dig deeper into
already-thin wallets to
pay for fuel.
At the same time,
natural gas prices also
were moving up again
and have now climbed
16 percent in the. past
two months - just in
time for furnace sea-
son to kick in.
The worst part: Sup-
plies of oil and gas are
plentiful. In fact, stor-
age points for gas are
so jammed, produc-
ers are running out
of places to put it and
crude supplies are well
above average levels.,
Gasoline prices are
now up 17 straight
days after climbing
0.4 cents overnight to
$2.695 a gallon, ac-
cording to auto club
AAA, Wright Express
and Oil Price Informa-


tion Services. That is
the highest price since
Oct. 26, 2008.
Prices are up 5.9
cents from a week ago'
and 14.8 cents from a
year ago.
The average re-
tail price for gas was
$1.686 a gallon in
December. Today's
price will tack about
$50 a month on to the


monthly gas cost for
the typical customer
compared with then.
It comes at a time
when unemployment
is at a 26-year high.
"It's a wet blanket
on the consumer.
It's something visible
you see," said econo-
mist Ken Mayland of
ClearView Econom-
ics.


Oil prices that sky-
rocketed to $147 a
barrel a barrel in July
2008 helped push the
economy into reces-
sion to begin with, he
said.
"Can high oil prices
shut down the econo-
my? Well, clearly the
answer is yes," he
said.
The reason for the


increase at the pump
is because oil prices
have been on the rise,
going from $65 a bar-
rel as recently as Au-
gust to $82 last week.
A $17-per-barrel in-
crease is worth about
40 cents a gallon.
A year ago, gasoline
prices were plummet-
ing as the financial cri-
sis and recession took
hold, and demand for
oil and gasoline tum-
bled sharply.
Oil has been mov-
ing higher on signs
that the economy
is improving and a
weaker dollar. The
Commerce Depart-
ment said Thursday
that the U.S. economy
grew at a 3.5 percent
annual pace in the
third quarter, the best
showing in two years
and breaking four
straight quarters of
declines.
Still, supplies of
gasoline, heating oil
and diesel fuel also
remain well above


Pending home sales rise for record eighth straight month


By Stephanie Armour

Sales of pending
homes hit a record in
September as home-
buyers rushed to take
advantage of a tax
credit for first-time
home buyers - a pace
that could continue if
Congress takes steps
this week to extend
and expand the stimu-
lus set to expire at the
end of this month.
Pending home sales
saw their eighth


straight month of
gains, marking the lon-
gest streak since the
measurement begin in
2001, according to the
National Association
of Realtors. The data,
which is based on con-
tracts signed in Sep-
tember, showed that
sales of pending homes
rose 6.1% over August.
It's also 21% higher.
than September 2008.
"I did not anticipate
such a huge rise," says
Lawrence Yun, chief


economist with NAR.
"This is getting home
values to start to stabi-
lize. First-time buyers
have clearly responded
to the tax credit. With
the passage of an ex-
tension, more move-
up buyers will respond
as well."
The index of pend-
ing home sales is at
its highest level since
December 2006. Sales
rose the most in the
West, where the in-
. dex jumped 10.2%


over August and is
up nearly 24% over a
year ago. Construc-
tion spending also
rose as home builders
rushed to get projects
in case the tax credit
is allowed to expire
on Nov. 30. Spending
rose 0.8%, the most
since September of
last year, according
to the Commerce De-
partment.
Private home con-
struction, which in-
creased nearly 4% in


September, saw the
biggest increase since
July 2003.
The recent rally in
both pending and ex-
isting home sales are
largely attributed to
a tax credit of up to
$8,000 for first-time
home buyers. Now at-
tention is turning to
efforts to extend and
enhance the credit;
supporters of the cred-
it say it could be ap-
proved by the Senate
as early as Monday.


FAMU contributes to diversity in decision making


FAMU
continued from 5D

cal science, will serve
as principal investiga-
tor.
"For the first time
in a significant way,
we are enabling our
minorities and women
to prepare to come to
the decision-making
table where decisions
on national security
and international re-


lations are made,"
said Simmonds. "We
are contributing to the
diversity that this na-
tion seeks and needs
on such a major na-
tional matter. This
grant really establish-
es a direct pathway
to this very important
table."
Gary Paul, Ph.D.,
associate professor for
political science and
public administration,


will serve as co-princi-
pal investigator along
with co-principal in-
vestigator Ren Moses,
Ph.D., associate pro-
fessor of civil engi-
neering.
Larry Robinson,
Ph.D., professor and
vice president for Re-
search, said, "This
award shows the tre-
mendous breadth
of the talents of fac-
ulty and students at


FAMU."
Other Center per-
sonnel will include
the daily management
by a director who will
serve as the opera-
tional liaison between
FAMU and the U.S. In-
telligence Community
and will be respon-
sible for working with
university officials to
achieve the goals and
objectives of the Cen-
ter. Leadership will


be provided to develop
strategic partnerships
with the Intelligence
Community agencies
such as the Depart-
ment of State, Depart-
ment of Defense, and
other public and pri-
vate organizations in
order to facilitate the
preparation of stu-
dents for professional
careers in the U.S.
Intelligence Commu-
nity.


normal.
Meanwhile, the
dollar has fallen to
nearly a 14-month
low against the euro.
Since oil is largely
bought and sold in
dollars, investors


holding stronger cur-
rencies can buy more
crude for less.
The dollar rose on
Friday, and crude fell
sharply. There was
also a dour consumer
spending report.


CITY OF MIAMI, FLORIDA

NOTICE OF COMMISSION MEETING DATE CHANGES
FOR

NOVEMBER AND DECEMBER





On July 9, 2009 the Miami City Commission per Resolution R-09-0350 changed
the dates for the Regular and Planning and Zoning meetings for the months
of November and December. The meetings scheduled for November and
December will be held in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 3500
Pan American Drive, Miami, Florida.

The Commission meetings originally scheduled for November 12th
(Regular) and November 26th (Planning and Zoning), will both now be on
November 19, 2009. The Regular meeting will begin at 9:00 AM, and the
Planning and Zoning meeting will begin at 10:00 AM or thereafter.

The Commission meetings originally scheduled for December 10t"
(Regular) and December 24th (Planning and Zoning), will both now be on
December 17, 2009. The Regular meeting will begin at 9:00 AM, and the
Planning and Zoning meeting will begin at 10:00 AM or thereafter.

All interested parties are invited to attend. Should any person desire to
appeal any decision of the City Commission with respect to any matter to be
considered at this meeting, that person shall ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made including all testimony and evidence upon which any
appeal may be based (F.S. 286.0105).

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, persons needing
special accommodations to participate in this proceeding may contact the
Office of the City Clerk at (305) 250-5360 (Voice) no later than two (2) business
days prior to the proceeding or at (305) 250-5472 (TTY) no later than three (3)
business days prior to the proceeding.

Priscilla A. Thompson, CMC
City Clerk

(#003309)

The Miami-Dade Board of County Commissioners, through the efforts of Com-
missioner Barbara J. Jordan, has allocated $1.2 million for the rehabilitation of
single-family homes in Opa-locka through the Opa-Locka Home Rehabilitation
Program. Homeowners may qualify for up to $30,000 to repair roofs, electrical
and plumbing systems, replace windows, doors, air conditioning units, flooring
and kitchen and bathroom fixtures.

For more information on how to take advantage of this opportunity, contact the
Opa locka Community Development Corporation at (305) 687-3545 extension
236 or visit our office at 490 Opa locka Blvd., Suite 20, Opa-locka, FL 33054.


II N C 0 N1V EIN I E N CI
[ Ii~ir M' t



I0 F!E1M P T Y


N L VV Sl lPlA P E

R l~l0 IxL E s]




A [ DH [ U) N TI I N G


ABORTIONS
Up to 10 weeks with Anesthia $180
Sonogram and office visit after 14 days
included.
A GYN DIAGNOSTIC CENTER
267 E. 49 St., Hinleai. FL.
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(Pi/r't it trotn iii)

305-824-8816
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BLACKS MUST CONTROL THEIR OWN DESTINY


10D THE MIAMI TIMES, NOVEMBER 4-10, 2009