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Greetings On-Line Family!

BalconyofMLKilling.jpg (9515 bytes) Martin Luther King Jr. Assassination "A Sad Day in the History of America" (Below are portions  of my writing from a previous e-blast,  as I reflect on Dr. King's Assassination).

This Friday, April 4th,  40 years ago was the saddest day in American history.  This was the day the life of a great man and a great leader was selfishly taken.  Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was gunned down by James Earl Ray at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, while he was preparing to lead a march for sanitation workers protesting against low wages and poor working conditions.  He was shot as he stood on the Lorraine Motel balcony and died soon thereafter.

This was the day all of America, actually all black Americans and many around the world cried and mourned for this exceptional man who contributed to the civil rights movement, who was successful in turning protests into crusades and to translating local conflicts to moral issues nationwide, and ultimately worldwide.  This man with his non-violent leadership and tactics succeeded with opening America's eyes and successfully breaking the segregation laws of the south, and most importantly attained racial and economic justice for blacks.  

On this sad day many cried, while others expressed their emotion by angrily exploding.   Hundreds of United States cities, and dozens of major U.S. cities such as Washington DC, Chicago, Los Angeles, Detroit, Pittsburgh, Tennessee, New York, etc. was rocked by an escalation in race riots.    

On this sad day President Lyndon Johnson addressed the nation by saying "I ask every citizen to reject the blind violence that has taken Dr. King who lived by non-violence".    

On this sad day, and the sad hours and days to follow, due to these riots several people lost their lives, several thousands were injured,  large amounts of our businesses were set ablaze, and their were lots of lootings and shootings.  Black America was clearly very angry about the assassination of their black civil rights leader and it was too much for many to bear.  Many from Dr.  King's team addressed the nation and repeatedly appealed for calm and even urged folks to respect our murdered leader's commitment to non-violent protest.  However, others were hurt and was deeply angry such as Lincoln Lynch the United Black Front Chairman, he felt black America should adopt a new stance and stated "It is imperative to abandon the unconditional non-violent concept expounded by Dr. King and adopt the position that for every Martin Luther King who falls, 10 white racists will go down with him"  he further stated "there is no other way America understand no other language"

As a result curfews were implemented in many areas around the country and the National Guard soldiers were mobilized to help with the violence which was threatening to engulf the US in this race war.  

On this day - April 4th, 40 years ago in 1968 was indeed the saddest day for all Black Americans and many around the world, it was the beginning of a dark period in our lives and in American History, and a day we all will never forget.  Folks felt their only hope for racial economic and justice, as well as equality for all in America was taken away.

Dr. King's life was not taken in vain though, because many of his dreams indeed have become a reality.  As he stated "little black boys and black girls will be able to join hands with little white boys and white girls as sisters and brothers", but this is taking place all across American, and not only in Alabama as he stated.  Look, there is even a black candidate who is the frontrunner for President of the U.S.  For this  I'm sure Dr. King would be proud as many of us are!!!!

MLK40anniversary.jpg (4817 bytes)  40 years after Dr. King's death I must point out one of the important issues he fought for still has not been attained .  The Justice system to this day has not been corrected, the system is still very unjust and unfair.   Another important issue that is very distressing is the horrific "black on black" crime that is plaguing our neighborhoods across America.

Tonight, Thursday, April 3rd, a special documentary will be broadcast on CNN entitled "Eyewitness to Murder: The King Assassination".  Soledad O'Brien, CNN's special correspondent gains exclusive access to eyewitness, FBI documents and the killer's room in this first installment of CNN's groundbreaking documentary series "Black in America".  This documentary will begin at 9:00 p.m. ET tonight and will air for 2 hours.  CNN turned to the people who were there that day and others personally involved in the movement to tell their first-hand stories of a tragedy that still resonates today.   Click the following picture to view the trailer, and plan on viewing the entire 2 hour important documentary tonight at 9:00 pm.    

This week we must share with you a special accomplishment by a friend and his wife.  For some time now our friend Mr. L. Lamont, Jr. informed us about his intentions along with his wife about opening their own business in Maryland.  So when we ran into him a few months ago at his old place of employment (Crossroads – He is an ex-bartender of Crossroads Club), he talked excitedly about his plans, the progress and even the opening date of his restaurant.  As much as we wanted to make it to his opening, I simply could not find his business card to connect with him, nor did we know the name of the restaurant to find it on the net.  However, this past weekend we decided that we would find his restaurant by driving through every shopping center in Waldorf (where the restaurant is located) until we come across a restaurant with a “Grand Opening” sign, so we could surprise and visit Mr. Lamont and his wife. 

Luckily, after cruising several shopping centers we came across a new restaurant (without a “Grand Opening” sign), which we hoped was what we were looking for; so as we pulled into the location and noticed Mr. Lamont’s car.  You can just imagine how happy we were to find this place, and let me tell you it was quite beautiful.  It was evident that Mr. Lamont and his wife put a lot of work into their restaurant “WOW Café & Wingery” and invested a lot as well (time in building, time in decorating and money); it was truly a labor of love.  After the hugs and “chit chat” we got the grand tour, and a history on the concept and how certain aspects were built.  All of this was joyous for us, because we love the fact of “one owning their own business”, especially when it’s someone you know very well and have experienced a lot with.  We felt a major sense of pride because Mr. Lamont has made a huge and important step in his life along with his wife.  As Mr. Lamont mentioned during our visit “you have seen my many ups and downs throughout the many years we have known each other”.  Yup, he was right we had; and we are extremely proud and happy for him and certainly wish him much success! 

As for the food and drinks they were great – they not only have wings they have a full menu (lots to choose from.)  The atmosphere in this trendy restaurant was excellent as well. So, we encourage you our On-line family (who reside in Waldorf Maryland) to stop in Mr. & Mrs. Lamont’s restaurant and check it out.  The food is really good!  If you don’t live in Waldorf, but live in Maryland, DC or VA; plan on visiting the Lamont’s restaurant, go ahead and take a drive, have some food and some drinks.

For us we have to drive some distance to get to Waldorf, so we can only make it on the weekends.  However, whenever we visit we intend to spend the weekend in Waldorf, since we plan on chilling out with good friends, good food and great cocktails. 

The details of the restaurant are as follows:  WOW Café and Wingery, 3101 Waldorf Marketplace, Waldorf Maryland, and you can call for directions at 301-632-6755.  Make sure when you get there let Mr. Lamont and his wife know that Todd and Susan from Arious told you to stop by.   If you do, please let us know all about your experience ariousentertainment@earthlink.net

 

 

Nothing much took place regarding Senator Barack Obama this week (The next President of the United States), except for him gaining a few additional Super Delegates.  However, I discovered that Writer Alice Walker endorsed him some time ago.  So, below click on the picture of Alice Walker to view and listen to her words on Senator Obama.  I have also enclosed some very "moving" words which were recently written by Ms. Walker to "Sisters" as she reflects on her life and on the Presidential campaign, and on Senator Obama and Senator Clinton's race for the Democratic nomination.

Writer Alice Walker speaks of her admiration for Barack Obama, and her support for his candidacy.  Click picture to view!

Recent writings by Alice Walker to Sisters on the Presidential Campaign

I HAVE COME home from a long stay in Mexico to find – because of the presidential campaign, and especially because of the Obama/Clinton race for the Democratic nomination - a new country existing alongside the old.  On any given day we, collectively, become the Goddess of the Three Directions and can look back into the past, look at ourselves just where we are, and take a glance, as well, into the future.  It is a space with which I am familiar. 

When I was born in 1944 my parents lived on a middle Georgia plantation that was owned by a white distant relative,  Miss May Montgomery. (During my childhood it was necessary to address all white girls as "Miss" when they reached the age of twelve.)  She would never admit to this relationship, of course, except to mock it.  Told by my parents that several of their children would not eat chicken skin she responded that of course they would not.  No Montgomerys would.

My parents and older siblings did everything imaginable for Miss May.  They planted and raised her cotton and corn, fed and killed and processed her cattle and hogs, painted her house, patched her roof, ran her dairy, and, among countless other duties and responsibilities my father was her chauffeur, taking her anywhere she wanted to go at any hour of the day or night.  She lived in a large white house with green shutters and a green, luxuriant lawn:  not quite as large as Tara of Gone With the Wind fame, but in the same style.

We lived in a shack without electricity or running water, under a rusty tin roof that let in wind and rain.  Miss May went to school as a girl. The school my parents and their neighbors built for us was burned to the ground by local racists who wanted to keep ignorant their competitors in tenant farming.  During the Depression, desperate to feed his hardworking family, my father asked for a raise from ten dollars a month to twelve.  Miss May responded that she would not pay that amount to a white man and she certainly wouldn't pay it to a nigger.  That before she'd pay a nigger that much money she'd milk the dairy cows herself.

When I look back, this is part of what I see.  I see the school bus carrying white children, boys and girls, right past me, and my brothers, as we trudge on foot five miles to school.  Later, I see my parents struggling to build a school out of discarded army barracks while white students, girls and boys, enjoy a building made of brick.  We had no books; we inherited the cast off books that "Jane" and "Dick" had previously used in the all-white school that we were not, as black children, permitted to enter. 

The year I turned fifty, one of my relatives told me she had started reading my books for children in the library in my home town.  I had had no idea – so kept from black people it had been – that such a place existed.  To this day knowing my presence was not wanted in the public library when I was a child I am highly uncomfortable in libraries and will rarely, unless I am there to help build, repair, refurbish or raise money to keep them open, enter their doors.

When I joined the freedom movement in Mississippi in my early twenties it was to come to the aid of sharecroppers, like my parents, who had been thrown off the land they'd always known, the plantations, because they attempted to exercise their "democratic" right to vote.  I wish I could say white women treated me and other black people a lot better than the men did, but I cannot.  It seemed to me then and it seems to me now that white women have copied, all too often, the behavior of their fathers and their brothers, and in the South, especially in Mississippi, and before that, when I worked to register voters in Georgia, the broken bottles thrown at my head were gender free.  

I made my first white women friends in college; they were women who loved me and were loyal to our friendship, but I understood, as they did, that they were white women and that whiteness mattered.  That, for instance, at Sarah Lawrence, where I was speedily inducted into the Board of Trustees practically as soon as I graduated, I made my way to the campus for meetings by train, subway and foot, while the other trustees, women and men, all white, made their way by limo.  Because, in our country, with its painful history of unspeakable inequality, this is part of what whiteness means.  I loved my school for trying to make me feel I mattered to it, but because of my relative poverty I knew I could not.

I am a supporter of Obama because I believe he is the right person to lead the country at this time. He offers a rare opportunity for the country and the world to start over, and to do better.   It is a deep sadness to me that many of my feminist white women friends cannot see him.  Cannot see what he carries in his being.  Cannot hear the fresh choices toward Movement he offers. That they can believe that millions of Americans –black,  white, yellow, red and brown - choose Obama over Clinton only because he is a man, and black, feels tragic to me.

When I have supported white people, men and women, it was because I thought them the best possible people to do whatever the job required.  Nothing else would have occurred to me. If Obama were in any sense mediocre, he would be forgotten by now. He is, in fact, a remarkable human being, not perfect but humanly stunning, like King was and like Mandela is. We look at him, as we looked at them, and are glad to be of our species. He is the change America has been trying desperately and for centuries to hide, ignore, kill. The change America must have if we are to convince the rest of the world that we care about people other than our (white) selves.

True to my inner Goddess of the Three Directions however, this does not mean I agree with everything Obama stands for. We differ on important points probably because I am older than he is, I am a woman and person of three colors, (African, Native American, European), I was born and raised in the American South, and when I look at the earth's people, after sixty-four years of life, there is not one person I wish to see suffer, no matter what they have done to me or to anyone else; though I understand quite well the place of suffering, often, in human growth.

I want a grown-up attitude toward Cuba, for instance, a country and a people I love; I want an end to the embargo that has harmed my friends and their children, children who, when I visit Cuba, trustingly turn their faces up for me to kiss. I agree with a teacher of mine, Howard Zinn, that war is as objectionable as cannibalism and slavery; it is beyond obsolete as a means of improving life.   I want an end to the on-going war immediately and I want the soldiers to be encouraged to destroy their weapons and to drive themselves out of Iraq. 

I want the Israeli government to be made accountable for its behavior towards the Palestinians, and I want the people of the United States to cease acting like they don't understand what is going on.  All colonization, all occupation, all repression basically looks the same, whoever is doing it.  Here our heads cannot remain stuck in the sand; our future depends of our ability to study, to learn, to understand what is in the records and what is before our eyes.  But most of all I want someone with the self-confidence to talk to anyone, "enemy" or "friend,"  and this Obama has shown he can do.  It is difficult to understand how one could vote for a person who is afraid to sit and talk to another human being.  When you vote you are making someone a proxy for yourself; they are to speak when, and in places, you cannot.  But if they find talking to someone else, who looks just like them, human, impossible, then what good is your vote?

It is hard to relate what it feels like to see Mrs. Clinton (I wish she felt self-assured enough to use her own name) referred to as "a woman" while Barack Obama is always referred to as "a black man."  One would think she is just any woman, colorless, race-less, past-less, but she is not. She carries all the history of white womanhood in America in her person; it would be a miracle if we, and the world, did not react to this fact.  How dishonest it is, to attempt to make her innocent of her racial inheritance. 

I can easily imagine Obama sitting down and talking, person to person, with any leader, woman, man, child or common person, in the world, with no baggage of past servitude or race supremacy to mar their talks.  I cannot see the same scenario with Mrs. Clinton who would drag into Twenty-First Century American leadership the same image of white privilege and distance from the reality of others' lives that has so marred our country's contacts with the rest of the world. 

And yes, I would adore having a woman president of the United States.  My choice would be Representative Barbara Lee, who alone voted in Congress five years ago not to make war on Iraq. That to me is leadership, morality, and courage; if she had been white I would have cheered just as hard.  But she is not running for the highest office in the land, Mrs. Clinton is. And because Mrs. Clinton is a woman and because she may be very good at what she does, many people, including some younger women in my own family, originally favored her over Obama. I understand this, almost. It is because, in my own nieces' case, there is little memory, apparently, of the foundational inequities that still plague people of color and poor whites in this country. Why, even though our family has been here longer than most North American families – and only partly due to the fact that we have Native American genes – we very recently, in my lifetime, secured the right to vote, and only after numbers of people suffered and died for it.

When I offered the word "Womanism" many years ago, it was to give us a tool to use, as feminist women of color, in times like these.  These are the moments we can see clearly, and must honor devotedly, our singular path as women of color in the United States.  We are not white women and this truth has been ground into us for centuries, often in brutal ways.  But neither are we inclined to follow a black person, man or woman, unless they demonstrate considerable courage, intelligence, compassion and substance.  I am delighted that so many women of color support Barack Obama -and genuinely proud of the many young and old white women and men who do. 

Imagine, if he wins the presidency we will have not one but three black women in the White House;  one tall, two somewhat shorter;   none of them carrying the washing in and out of the back door.  The bottom line for most of us is:  With whom do we have a better chance of surviving the madness and fear we are presently enduring, and with whom do we wish to set off on a journey of new possibility?  In other words, as the Hopi elders would say: Who do we want in the boat with us as we head for the rapids?  Who is likely to know how best to share the meager garden produce and water?  We are advised by the Hopi elders to celebrate this time, whatever its adversities. 

We have come a long way, Sisters, and we are up to the challenges of our time.  One of which is to build alliances based not on race, ethnicity, color, nationality, sexual preference or gender, but on Truth.  Celebrate our journey.  Enjoy the miracle we are witnessing.  Do not stress over its outcome.  Even if  Obama becomes president, our country is in such ruin it may well be beyond his power to lead us toward rehabilitation.  If he is elected however, we must, individually and collectively, as citizens of the planet, insist on helping him do the best job that can be done; more, we must insist that he demand this of us. It is a blessing that our mothers taught us not to fear hard work. Know, as the Hopi elders declare: The river has its destination.  And remember, as poet June Jordan and Sweet Honey in the Rock never tired of telling us: We are the ones we have been waiting for. 

Namaste;

And with all my love,

Alice Walker

Cazul Northern California

First Day of Spring

 

Due to Senator Obama’s speech on “Race” it’s wonderful that many dialogs have opened up about this issue, and many are now comfortable talking, sharing and coming up with solutions regarding this issue, which is truly very healthy for America. 

On the topic of race, recently one of our on-line family member shared with us information about an interesting documentary involving “Race” that will be aired on MSNBC on April 11, 2008.  It’s regarding a young 28 year old gentleman of African-American decent from Newark, New Jersey, who despite his tough life through poverty, worked very hard and became a journalist in New York.  This young man Mr. David A. Wilson while looking for answers to reconcile with his ancestors’ history as slaves, discovers through his journey into his family’s past another gentleman with his name David Wilson.  This gentleman Mr. Wilson found is a white man from North Carolina, who is substantially older than himself, and who is the descendant of his family’s slave master.

MeetingDavidWilsondocpic.jpg (6266 bytes)This interesting feature length documentary entitled “Meeting David Wilson” is about the enduring legacy of slavery in today’s young black society.  It will be broadcast on MSNBC on Friday, April 11, 2008 @ 9:00 pm, and it will be hosted by “Today” Correspondent Tiki Barber.  Tune in and check it out.  To learn more about this documentary log on to www.meetingdavidwilson.com and click the picture below to log into MSNBC and view the trailer.

Click the following link for The You Tube video on this documentary http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gTWTn6d-Qeo and click the following link  to see ABC's Charlie Gibson talk about this fascinating story: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kB3UJsdnukc

As I close out for this week please remember to judge Senator Obama on his words, his actions and the content of his character.   Kindly continue standing up and do not accept the same old tactics, rhetoric and old politics.  I encourage you to continue talking about race and the hurtful issues you might have experienced throughout life.  Most importantly let's continue building this movement and voting for Senator Obama.  You must know by now that with your support and votes Senator Obama will continue succeeding. We know he is "the one"..."the one" who absolutely has the ability and wisdom to move us forward;  "the one" who has the answers to all of the many issues plaguing America currently, and we know he is "the one" who can take us forward towards that change we are seeking in a positive manner.  I hope you are looking forward to the overall change as I am, so lets continue making history together!!!!

 

SeanLevert.jpg (7440 bytes)  We send condolences to the Levert family on the loss of their beloved Sean who passed away last weekend.  Click here to view article!  My heartfelt sympathy goes out to the family, friends and fans of Sean Levert because I know it must be devastating loosing Sean so young and so unexpectedly, especially after loosing his brother Gerald a little over a year ago!  This is much to sad for anyone to handle!  May God give you strength through this difficult time.

Internet Florist           

    

To all of you our on-line family, thanks for reading, sharing your thoughts and comments with us, and for always supporting us.  As you know without you there would be no us.  So thanks very much for your support and One Love!

EVENTS/PSA/ETC

For All Events 

Go To Our "Events" Page

 

Check out our "Featured Events" and PSA listed below.  Many are taking place this weekend, so log on to our "Events Page" above to view all the events, and please go out and Support!

Also, there are several taking next weekend and beyond, so to view all the Events please log on to our "Events" Page above!

 

 

Thursday, April 3rd, 2008

Special 2 hour Documentary on CNN entitled "Eyewitness To Murder - The King Assassination"

9:00 pm ET

Click the below picture to view trailer!

 

 

 

Memphis, Tennessee

April 2-4, 2008

ANNUAL NATIONAL ACTION NETWORK CONVENTION TO MARK THE 40TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE DEATH OF DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR., 

Hosted by: REV. AL SHARPTON.   MLK, III AND OTHERS WILL JOIN SHARPTON

Appearances by: Martin Luther King, III, Myrlie Evers-Williams, Earl Graves, Sr., Michael Baisden, Tom Joyner, Sean Hannity, Harry Belafonte, Marc Morial, comedian Mo’Nique, and many others to appear

Details: Reverend Al Sharpton and the National Action Network (NAN) will host its 10th annual convention at the Peabody Memphis from April 2nd to April 5th to coincide with the 40th anniversary of the death of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. The historic gathering will be an impressive who’s who in civil rights, business, politics, labor, entertainment and the religious community and thousands from across the country will assemble for the “Recommitment March” on Friday, April 4th to the Lorraine Hotel to pause in silence while remembering Dr. King at the moment he was shot 40-years-ago. The 

“Recommitment March” to be led by Rev. Sharpton and Martin Luther King, III, will serve as an opportunity for people to recommit themselves to fighting for the ideals that Dr. King envisioned 40-years ago. The march will show a new generation led by them that are prepared to lead the fight for social justice going forward the next forty years. According to Rev. Sharpton: “Just as the children of Israel wandered in the wilderness for forty-years after Moses brought them across the Red Sea, Dr. King was our Moses, and forty years later, Martin Luther King, III, myself, and many others will commit ourselves to going forward to make a pledge to better ourselves and our community. Click here for highlights and to register for the convention.

 

Temple Hills, Maryland

You Are Cordially Invited to an International Reunion

with 

Gerri "Ms Peasie" Adams, as she and many of her friends Celebrate the Late Legend Marvin Gaye, Jr.'s Birthday

Friday, April 4, 2008

from 9:00 pm - 1:30 am

@

Camp Springs Elks Lodge 2332

7550 Temple Hills Road, Temple Hills, Maryland

Donation: $22.00

Contact #'s: 301-322-6827 and 202-583-3021

Music by Bobby's Music Machine

Dress Attire is "All White Tonight" - Cash Bar  - Buffet   - "Open Mic"

LET'S HAVE A GOOD TIME...FOR OLD TIME SAKE!

 

 

PSA

Want to travel to Jamaica for FREE?
 Journey to Jamaica May 2-9, 2008
to encourage, inspire and spark children’s interest in reading!
·         Do you have a passion for helping children?
·         Do you want to help make a difference in the lives of children all over the world? 
·         Become a Literacy Ambassador and participate in various Education Week events as we travel throughout the island to celebrate Read Across Jamaica Day (May 8).
Thanks to a CLASS grant from NEA Student Programs, two lucky college students will have their travel expenses paid to journey to Jamaica as "Literacy Ambassadors".  Applications are now being accepted.  Deadline to apply is April 11, 2007.
For an application or more information, visit www.readacrossja.com or Contact:  Ja'nice Wisdom, Project Coordinator at 301-806-2984.
 
“Share a book with a child and you have given illiteracy a dose of cure!”
 
Volunteer today!

 

 

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appledietflyerstories.gif (47699 bytes)  Here is an interesting program that can help you attain one of you New Year Resolutions/goal!  

For many of you, one of your very important goal for this New Year is to loose some weight, which at times is one the hardest things to do.  So why don't you check out this new program people are talking about and are very excited about.  It allows you to drop pounds and increase your energy.  Log on to the banner below to check out an exciting and easy weight loss program "The Apple Patch Diet"  -  Begin loosing pounds and increasing your energy NOW!   For testimonials click on to the picture above, if it's to small to read click on it again to enlarge the picture.

Click here to learn all about the Apple Patch Diet & begin this exciting program today!

     

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You can be the next big star of tomorrow!

 

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ProFlowersProFlowers 

Very Special Birthday Greetings to VERA, living it up in Florida!

Happy Birthday Tasha, Claire, Annie, Meleena, Kilroy, Alma, Belton, and Ariel.

From all of us here at Arious we hope your special day was filled with lots of joy!!!!

Hollis "Flash" Lashley...Happy Belated Birthday from all of us at the Arious and forgive us for the lateness on sending you this greeting!!!

Happy Birthday to All Our MySpace Friends.  May you all have a very happy birthday!!  From all of us here at Arious !

Happy

 Birthday

to All Our

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Friends

(too many to list individually)

  

To Stop in

and give us a 

"shout" on our 

MySpace site

Thanks to all our Myspace friends for all the nice comments!

We wish you a great weekend and we thank you for all your support.  Please remember we do appreciate you being a part of our on-line family and know that without you there is no us!!!  

Until next week and please be safe!  Again, thanks for all your support!

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