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Vol. 32 No. 49 • Thurs., Dec. 5, 2013 - Wed., Dec. 11, 2013 • An NCON Publication Serving The Milwaukee Area • 65¢

The disappearing American promise: Honest work, honest wage

By: Raina J. Johnson Special to The Milwaukee Times

Earlier this year, in his State of the Union address, President Obama called to raise the minimum wage: “Tonight, let’s declare that in the wealthiest nation on Earth, no one who works full-time should have to live in poverty, and raise the federal minimum wage to $9.00 an hour. We should be able to get that done. This single step would raise the income of millions of working families. It could mean the difference between groceries or the food bank; rent or eviction; scraping by or finally getting ahead.” Elected officials and a nation full of hard-working Americans, primarily in the fast food, retail and home and health care industries have responded to the call. A Democratic senator from Iowa, Tom Harkin,

chair of the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee and Representative George Miller (D-CA) introduced the Fair Minimum Wage Act of 2013, which would raise the federal minimum wage to $10.10 an hour by the year of 2015. Workers in the fast food and retail industries from all across the country are urging elected officials to raise the federal minimum wage which stands at $7.25 an hour. The last increase to the federal minimum wage occurred in 2009 when it went up from $6.55 to $7.25; before that, the minimum wage was stuck at $5.15 an hour for ten years. As President Obama said in his speech, “We know our economy is stronger when we reward an honest day’s work with honest wages. (Continued on pg. 2)

Staff Photo

Kathie Walker, lead organizer at MICAH (Milwaukee Inner City Congregations Allied for Hope), is pictured here speaking before state lawmakers on the high cost of low wages.

An evening of elegance and grace: The Class of 2013 Debutantes

Photos By Yvonne Kemp

The 40th Annual Alpha Kapa Alpha Debutante Cotillion was held at the Milwaukee Pfister Hotel on Saturday, November 30, 2013. This event was sponsored by the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Incorporated. See page 2 for the full list of Debutantes.

The Christian Business and Professional Alliance held their 33rd Annual Debutante Cotillion on Friday, November 29, 2013 at the Milwaukee Hilton Hotel. See page 2 for the full list of Debutantes.

Thanksgiving Day Outreach Ministry Community Dinner and Fashion Share For more than a decade, the congregation at Mt. Zion Baptist Church, 2207 N. Second St., has hosted their annual Thanksgiving Day Outreach Ministry Community Dinner and Fashion Share on Thanksgiving Day to pray, fellowship, eat and share some of their blessings with less fortunate individuals. Last Thursday was no exception, and everyone who participated was greeted in the stairwell to the fellowship hall with the wonderful aroma of oven roasted turkey, cornbread dressing, macaroni, green salad and a wide assortment of desserts and beverages where everything was in abundance. After dinner, door prizes were presented to the lucky individuals recognized by raffle tickets. School supplies were given to students and individuals in need of gently used clothing. They were allowed to select items from several tables stacked with a tremendous assortment of men’s pants, ladies dresses, shirts, and shoes donated by members of Mt. Zion. Pictured here are Thanksgiving Day Program Chairperson Lynda Guyton and Bertha Lipsey, Chairperson of the Mission Society. Rev. Dr. Louis Sibley, III, is pastor. For more from this event see page 12.

Staff Photo


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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

National & Local News

Disappearing American promise (Continued from pg. 1) Today, a full-time worker making the minimum wage earns $14,500 a year. Even with the tax relief we put in place, a family with two kids that earns the minimum wage still lives below the poverty line. That’s wrong, and that’s why since the last time this Congress raised the minimum wage, 19 states have chosen to bump theirs

Brandon Henning even higher." In Wisconsin, the minimum wage is still $7.25, but workers in Milwaukee from more than 2 dozen companies have joined together to form the Milwaukee Workers Organizing Committee . In addition to the fight for a higher wage, the group has also been fighting to form a union without retaliation, under a campaign called Raise Up MKE. In regards to this, there was a town hall meeting held on Thursday, November 21, 2013 at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Center, located at 1531 W. Vliet Street.

The subject of the meeting was "The High Public Cost of Low Wages," sponsored by Wisconsin Jobs Now. At the town hall meeting, many elected officials were on hand to speak, including State Representatives Mandela Barnes, Evan Goyke, Sandy, Pasch, Daniel Riemer, Christine Sinicki, Leon Young, JoCasta Zamarripa; plus State Senators Chris Larson and Tim Carpenter. The event was moderated by Executive Director of Wisconsin Jobs Now Jennifer Epps-Addison and Representative Mandela Barnes. Also included on the panel were three individuals that are directly affected by the disappearing American promise. An economist and associate director of the Center on Wisconsin Strategy (COWS) at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, Dr. Laura Dresser was on the panel. “At the bottom of the labor market, we’ve left workers there struggling to make ends meet and realize this supposed promise of the American economy, that if you work, you will be able to take care of your family. Our economy at the bottom isn’t working that way. COWS recently (June 2013) did a report called, ‘Raise the Floor Milwaukee’ [www.cows.org/ raise-the-floor-milwaukee] that focused on three sectors where more than half of the workers in those sectors earned poverty level wages: fast-food, home health and long term care, and retail. Half of the workforce doesn’t even make enough to get to the poverty line for a family of four. There’s the fact that there is work to

Congratulations to the Alpha Kapa Alpha 40th Annual Debutante Cotillion Class of 2013 Sabrina Adams Anika Anderson Natalie Cain Niyah Chevon Cobbs Larissa Ellis Anissa Gladney Kennedy Key Kayla Madlock Shaylynn Mitchell Mia Morgan Chinyere Okoro Dierra Reed Jamiyah Tate Olivia Toliver Miss Debutante 2013 Olivia Williamson

do at that level, that’s about raising the floor. Raising the floor in every way possible, how do you raise the floor? You increase the minimum wage, you run living wage campaigns, you help people form unions, you help workers advocate for themselves and for each other.” Workers in Milwaukee and others involved in the Milwaukee Workers Organizing Committee have been advocating for and with each other. Mary Coleman is a crew member at Popeye’s. Known as Miss Mary, she earns $7.25 an hour. “I am forced to live with my daughter and her 2 kids because I can’t afford my own place. They tell me, the only thing I am eligible for is FoodShare. I am here today to say, I will gladly trade in that QUEST card for $15 an hour.” In Wisconsin, FoodShare helps low-income individuals and families buy nutritious food. Eligibility for FoodShare is determined by income level and family size; and each month benefits are disbursed on a debit card called a QUEST card using an electronic benefits trans-

Mary Coleman fer (EBT) system. Brandon Henning has been working at Wendy’s for

6 years and he earns $7.70 an hour. “We work at these companies who make billions of dollars; at least they should pay us for the hard work that we do,” he said. Brandon also agreed with Miss Mary about trading in the QUEST card for higher

Dr. Laura Dresser wages. A college student, Devonte Yeats, who also works at McDonalds and makes the minimum wage, spoke to the crowd at the town hall of about 70 people. “It’s ridiculous how they say, well if you don’t want to be on food stamps or public assistance, why don’t you just go look for a job. To me, no matter what job I go to, it’s probably, most likely going to be a low-wage job. I’m a college student and I work 40 hours a week and I work hard every day, there’s no way in the world that I can make a burger for somebody but can’t even go home and make a cheese sandwich for myself. No one should have to feel like they should depend on another person when they go to work and work hard, that’s just not right.” Wisconsin Jobs Now Executive Director Jennifer

Congratulations to the Christian Business & Professional Alliance 33rd Annual Debutante Cotillion Class of 2013 Neriah Bowers Jania Chisom Erica Marion Kailynn Montgomery Hailee Revels Ivory Roberts Kiera Russell Martayla Scott Shantelle Williams Miss Debutante 2013 Cyrinthia Reasby

Epps-Addison spoke about the high cost of these low wages that workers earn. “We are talking about priorities. It’s not about if we’re going to spend the money - we’re going to spend the money, it’s about whose money we’re spending and who we are giving it away to. The workers you heard from aren’t takers, they work hard every day; the takers are the CEOs of the companies who expect tax-payers to continue to subsidize corporations to the tune of $166 million in our state and billions of dollars in the country.” With consumerism at a high, corporations rolling out advertisements and door-busting sales earlier than ever, and low-wage workers caught in the middle, many will be watching to see how this fight to raise the minimum wage ends. By the federal government not increasing the minimum wage or indexing it (which means that it is adjusted automatically each year to keep pace with the cost of living), the value of the wage erodes, thus taking away the promise to all Americans and what this county was founded on; nameless honest work that earns an honest wage.

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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Editorials

Being Frank December 25th is right around the corner. Because of the lateness of Thanksgiving, the number of shopping days are scarce. There are wish lists to be filled and dreams to answer. The magical time of year is here so get out your debit card and head to the mall. The holiday season is a time of giving and spending so let's get shopping. Many Americans have children and don’t have an idea of what to buy them. To ensure many children have a great Christmas the following items are on the short list for children. We’ll start with the young girls. The top seller for decades and still ranked number one is: Barbie. Barbie is still the top requested toy by girls according to the

National Retail Foundation. The great thing about Barbie is she comes in all colors. Please don’t be scared to buy a boy a Barbie doll because it’s 2013 not 1913. Let’s shift over to the young boys. The top gift for young boys is: Legos. According to the Los Angeles Times the legendary Lego blocks are what every young boy wants. This is probably because of the variety of scenarios and set-ups the blocks can be used to create. Parents should feel good if their child wants Lego blocks because it takes time and imagination to use this gift properly. Similar to the Barbie doll, don’t be afraid to buy Legos for a female child. Teenagers are either the hardest to shop for or the

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easiest. A parent has to know their child to shop for a teen. Lego blocks and Barbie dolls won’t cut it with a junior in high school. It is usually around this age where most parents get tired of shopping with their child and just hand them money. But it is Christmas so here are a few ideas. Technology rules the average teen's mind. A cell phone or tablet upgrade is

Let's Come Together In the Beauty of Holiness for Time To Pray Service Saturday, December 14, 2013 St. Gabriel COGIC 5375 N. 37th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin 10.00 A.M. until 1:00 P.M. "Give ourselves Continually to prayer, and to Ministry of the Word" (Acts 6:4) This event is being sponsored by The Prayer Committee of

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By Frank James IV always welcomed by a teen. The problem is many teens already have iPhones and iPads. Clothes can be a parent’s fail-safe gift. Teens never tire of wearing hooded sweatshirts and jeans. This Christmas an upscale designer hooded sweatshirt and jeans will make many teens happy. The gift ideas for adults are much simpler. This is the time of year diamonds become a women’s best friend. Any man shopping for a special woman cannot go wrong by investing in something that has a few carats in it. The smile and hug received from handing a woman a diamond ring, bracelet or necklace is an experience. It must be noted that diamonds can cure relationship woes, but only for a limited time. If your relationship is on the rocks, then hold off on the diamonds. Nine West boots or shoes are a cheaper remedy and the loss is less severe to the pocket. What to get a man for Christmas? Many women will get a man clothes or tools

for a gift, but is that what a man wants? Sure, the average man will take the clothes and put the tools to use. But what would a man in America really cherish? It could be as simple as having an enlightening evening with an attractive woman who makes him feel like he’s wanted and special. A woman who listens, encourages and doesn’t nag, this gift is also good for females from men. It’s ironic the one gift many long for can be given freely by loved ones or purchased from strangers for various prices. Happy Holidays! Frank James IV © 2013 beingfrankwithfrank@ gmail.com The opinions expressed in this editorial are those of the writer and not of the Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper or NCON Communication, its staff or management. Being Frank is a bi-weekly column exclusive to the Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper.

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Editorials

MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN The Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper Louvenia Johnson Luther Golden Nathan Conyers (1981-2008) (1981-2005) (1981- ) Lynda J. Jackson-Conyers, Publisher Jacquelyn D. Heath, Editorial Page Editor

CHILD WATCH   By: Marian Wright Edelman

Preventable hunger in our land of plenty While many American families gather around the Thanksgiving table this week, some of us combining this year’s traditional dinners with Hanukkah feasts, a too quiet group will be left out of the national celebration. The nearly 49 million Americans—including nearly 16 million children—living in food insecure households will be struggling to afford the food they need. These families won’t be choosing between apple or pumpkin pie this holiday season but will face choices about paying for groceries or rent, heat, electricity, medicine or clothing for their children as they do each month—choices no family should have to make in our nation with the largest Gross Domestic Product (GDP) in the world. Congress will be choosing how many of these desperate families and children in need to cut from life-giving and life-sustaining federal nutrition programs. In the middle of this season of gratitude for plenty, Congress has put the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP, often called food stamps) on the chopping block while leaving largely intact subsidies for rich farmers and even some non-farmers. With the decision deadline just weeks away Congress is working to bridge the gap between two dramatically different Farm Bill proposals which both include unjust funding cuts for SNAP. The Senate Bill cuts $4 billion from SNAP over 10 years while the House bill slashes more than $40 billion—denying food to as many as six million people, including children, seniors, and veterans. The House proposal would also drop 210,000 children from school meals and cost our economy 55,000 jobs in the first year alone. Any agreed upon Farm Bill cuts to the already meager SNAP food benefits will come on top of the $11 billion cut over the next three years that already began on November 1st and affected every single SNAP recipient. This recent cut was equivalent to a week’s worth of

meals for a nine-year-old. SNAP benefits now average a mere $1.40 per person per meal. Imagine preparing your family Thanksgiving meal on that budget. SNAP lifted 2.2 million children out of poverty in 2012 and provided benefits to over 46 million Americans on average every month, including more than 22 million, or more than one in four, children. SNAP was a life saver for millions of families in need during the recent recession and still sluggish recovery. Nearly three-quarters of SNAP households are families with children. Any additional cuts will take desperately needed food away from many vulnerable children and adults. At a time when child poverty remains at a record high, and when three-quarters of our nation’s teachers report students who routinely show up to school hungry and half report hunger to be a serious problem in their classrooms, what kind of political leaders could for one minute consider cutting children’s food assistance while protecting subsidies for rich farmers? Hunger and malnutrition have devastating consequences for children and have been linked to low birth weight and birth defects, obesity, mental and physical health problems, and poorer educational outcomes. SNAP cushions these threats and yields a strong return on investment. Children who benefit from SNAP are less likely to be in poor health, experience fewer hospitalizations, and are less likely to have developmental and growth delays than those with similar incomes denied the program. A recent study found that needy children who received food assistance before age five were in better health as adults. Specifically, the girls studied were more likely to complete more schooling, earn more money, and not rely on safety net programs as adults. Adults who care and have

Rebuilding our Community By Dr. Andrew Calhoun, Ed.D. Special for the Milwaukee Times

The things we do Many people often wonder how those who are in the positions of leadership in public service and private business take the news when reports come to light that things are not getting better and that some outcomes are having a negative effect upon others and the community at large. It is assumed that people in leadership will do the right thing, act ethically, make positive changes to improve the quality of life of those they serve. It is assumed that these leaders and managers have what it takes, the skills and talent to keep things headed in the right direction. It is also assumed that when it comes to ensuring that the people they represent or lead will always have their voices heard regardless of the situation. But that is expected. What really happens? Can a person in leadership do something that is beyond their belief system, heart, faith or conscience? Is there a separation between what is right and wrong, church and state; or does a person give in to what is in their best common and economic sense would strengthen and not cut this critical lifeline for children. During this Thanksgiving week, those of us blessed with enough or too much food can show our gratitude for living in a wealthy country where we can take action and urge our political leaders to put hungry children before rich farmers. And as millions of us sit down to a Thanksgiving dinner let us offer a simple Thanksgiving grace: God, we thank You for this food for the hands that planted it for the hands that tended it for the hands that harvested it for the hands that prepared it for the hands that provided it and for the hands that served it. And we pray for those without enough food in Your world and in our land of plenty. Marian Wright Edelman is President of the Children's Defense Fund whose Leave No Child Behind® mission is to ensure every child a Healthy Start, a Head Start, a Fair Start, a Safe Start and a Moral Start in life and successful passage to adulthood with the help of caring families and communities. For more information go to www.childrensdefense. org.

interest? What is in it for me, myself and I… or better yet, how can I get the most out of this situation that benefits my future ambitions. Oddly and strangely enough these and more are the questions that continue to beset our society even in the 21st century. However, there is not a day that goes by or even a moment that we find people struggling to keep their heads above water, homeless, hungry and alone. There are so many people in our society that are hurting, hearts broken and crushed by the weight of policies and regulations that benefit only a few and not the many. It is not that all of them have lost their way, made bad choices,

lost their lot in life, but also there continues to be many people who can help… who don’t. The story of the Good Samaritan in the Bible provides the best insights to helping those in need, especially when the question is asked… Who is my neighbor? We must remember that there are no limitations on who can make a difference in another person’s life. And with that in mind during this holiday season, let us answer the question not only through our words, but through our actions. Dr. Andrew Calhoun, can be contacted at andrewiiicalhoun@ gmail.com, Twitter #AC53, or call 414-571-5015.

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Christian Times

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The Counseling Corner By Rev. Judith T. Lester, B.Min. M.Th

Year in review: a variety of topics covered This month we will take a look back at some of the articles that were featured in this column in 2013 and then momentarily peek ahead to what awaits us in 2014. Annually, the month of June is recognized as National Health Month. Therefore, this column ran articles addressing health issues the entire month of June 2013. Health is one of the issues often neglected in the church. If your church has an active health ministry, you are to be commended. In addressing health issues members will not only be healthier but they will be better able to serve God and others with the gifts God has given them. Charles Reynolds Brown, past dean of Yale Divinity School in his book “Faith and Health” (T.Y. Crowell & Co., 1910) wrote: “The Church of Jesus Christ ought to ‘teach health,’ not as its chief business, but as a leaf on the tree of its main purpose, which… is to produce the good fruit of Christian character and service.” The words of Dean Brown were written in 1910 and as any timeless truth, they remain applicable even today. I encourage you to take charge

of your future by taking care of your health today! From the responses I received from the articles titled: The Pain of Unrequited Love (August 2013), you considered the series bittersweet. Most of you indicated you were enlightened by the article’s information; but at the same time, you were forced to come face-to-face with a relationship that was unmistakably and undeniably unrequited love. Reading the series triggered a flood of emotions for you that caused feelings of sadness, but a sense of relief at the realization that not all relationships are destined for the altar. While we are on the subject of relationships, I was glad to hear that many of you (male and female) are not giving up on your marriage but are working hard to maintain the love that initially drew the two of you together. On that note you have asked that I re-run the articles regarding marital forgiveness from a few years ago. In 2014, I plan to accommodate your request. Marriage is honorable. It is an institution ordained by God. While couples must fight against many external temptations to keep a marriage from falling apart, it is

not impossible. The key is mutual trust, honesty, transparency, communication and commitment. Even in a year where we saw times of achievement and triumph which often seemed few and far between, we were delighted to read about combat missions oversees in some countries were winding down which meant for most American troops, the steady drumbeat of repeated deployments to the war zone was slowly coming to an end. (Holt, NBC Nightly News, August 2013). In honor of our veterans and military personnel, we personally thanked our veterans and troops for their valor, courage, sacrifice and unyielding devotion in serving our country. In articles titled: "Honoring Our Veterans and Military Personnel" (November 2013), we noted the greatest thing we can do this holiday season is to re-

member these brave soldiers who have been willing to go, to serve and to give. Remember, “it is more blessed to give than to receive.” (Acts 20:35). If you are interested in assisting in collecting items for our military personnel who serve our country, contact supportourtroops@tds. net or any of the local organizations dedicated to this cause. While we did not address dementia in 2013, I want you to know I have received your requests and I plan to run articles once more regarding Alzheimer’s, the warning signs, etc., in 2014 during National Alzheimer’s Awareness Month. Finally, many ministries are scrambling to find ways to reach and retain Millennials (those young people between the ages of 18-29). Church leaders are getting the message; Millennials will leave their ministry if they are not ministered to in ways they can relate. Simply put, church leaders are recognizing they cannot continue operating with an 8-track tape mentality in this digital society. Either you update – or they will vacate! In 2014, I will dedicate a month to outlining ways to keep Millenni-

als from running out of your church’s back door. 2013 has been a year many of you have commented to me you will never forget. You shared with me your highs and your lows, your struggles and your spiritual victories. As we come to the end of another year and wait patiently for the New Year, it is my prayer that: The Lord bless you, and keep you; The Lord make His face shine on you, And be gracious to you; The Lord lift up His countenance on you, And give you peace.’ - Numbers 6:24-26 As always, this column will take a brief interval for the remainder of December and return January 2014. May you enjoy a happy and blessed holiday season! The writer does not assume responsibility in any way for readers’ efforts to apply or utilize information or recommendations made in these articles, as they may not be necessarily appropriate for every situation to which they may refer. Rather, the objective is strictly informative and educational. If you would like to contact Rev. Lester, write to her c/o P.O. Box 121, Brookfield, WI. 53008.

Church News Way of the Cross holds International Tea

Staff Photos

The Mission International Tea was held Sunday, November 24, 2013, at the Way of the Cross Baptist Church where Rev. Richard Watkins, Sr., is the interim Pastor. This year the theme was to represent the nations. The mothers and mission department represented Africa, the youth, Mexico and the combined usher board, Italy. The president of the mission is Sister Alberta Thorn and

this year's committee chair was Sister Resee LeFlore, co-chairs Sister Michelle Smith and Ola Hooper. The judges of the table arrangements were: Deacon Leonard Cratic, from Lamb of God Baptist Church; Sister Rita Hansbrough, of Providence Baptist Church; and Sister Markeha Linton, of Calvary Baptist Church. This annual event was attended by 300 people.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

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6

CHURCH LISTINGS ARE IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: ABIDING FAITH FELLOWSHIP - GOD’S CREATION MINISTRIES Another Chance M.B.C.

Abundant Faith Church of Integrity 6737 North Teutonia Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209 www.yourabundantfaith.org (414) 464-5001 Abiding Faith Fellowship Baptist Church

Weekly Schedule:

Pastor Anthony Oliphant Sr. 4600 West Burleigh Street Milwaukee, WI 53210

ORDER OF SERVICE Sunday School ………………… 9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship …… 10:30 am Tel: (414) 444-2822 Fax: (414) 444-2877

Pastor Robert Pyles

Sunday Worship… 10:00 a.m. Tuesday……………6:15 p.m.

“Discover Your Abundant Faith”

ADULT LEARNING LAB New Life New Beginnings Outreach Suite 205 3500 N. Sherman Blvd. Milwaukee, WI 53216 (414) 445-1072 Free Computer Classes ECDL License Software Registration Fee $25 Wed. 11:00 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Mon. & Wed. evening 6:00 p.m.-7:30 p.m. Weekly Open Enrollment

Pastor Charles G. Green ANTIOCH BAPTIST CHURCH 2033 W. Congress Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 414-445-3303 Rev. Steven H. Harris, Sr., Pastor Order of Services Sunday School ....................... 9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship..... 10:45 am Wed. Prayer & Bible Study .... 6:30 pm Thursday Mission ................... 6:00 pm Thurs. Mass Choir Rehearsal 7:00 pm Come Home to Antioch

6618 North Teutonia Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209 (414) 527-9986 Phone Sunday School.............................9:00 am Sun. Worship Service..................10.30 am Wed. Bible Service.............……… 6 pm These things I have spoken unto you, that in me ye might have peace. In the world ye shall have tribulation: but be of good cheer; I have overcome the world. -John 16:33

Calvary Baptist Church Rev. John R. Walton, Jr., Pastor 2959 N. Teutonia Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Phone: 414-372-1450 Fax: 414-372-0850 Website: www.CalvaryBaptistMke.org

BETHEL Christian Methodist Episcopal Church 3281 N. 26th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 Rev. Willie F. Dockery, Jr. “The Church on the Grow”

Weekly Schedule

Sun. School ………….… 8:30 a.m. Sun Worship ………….. 10:00 a.m. Thursday Prayer Meeting and Bible Study ……………………. 7:00 p.m. 442-8970.

Dr. Robert L. Sims, Pastor BETHESDA BAPTIST CHURCH “THE HOUSE OF MERCY” 2909 N. 20th Street. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Tel: 414-442-1323 Fax: 414-442-1324 E-Mail: bethesda.baptist@sbcglobal.net

Order of Service:

Sun. Enrichment Hour …………..…… 8:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship …………….... 10:00 a.m. 3rd Sun. Communion Service ……..... 7:00 p.m. Tue. Prayer & Bible Class ………….... 6:30 p.m.

SCHEDULE OF SERVICES

BLESSED DELIVERANCE Missionary Baptist Church Rev. J. Anthony Phillips

Sunday: Sun. School ........................................ 8:15 a.m. Morn. Worship ................................ 9:30 a.m.

2215 North 23 Street Milwaukee, WI 53205 (414) 763-9136 (414) 763-9136 (Fax) BlessDeliverance@aol.com rd

Wednesday: Bible Study .................... 10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.

Weekly schedule: Sun. School ................. 8:45-9:45 a.m. Sun. Worship ..................... 10:00 a.m. Wen. Bible Study ......... 6:30-8:00 p.m.

Saturday: Early Morning Prayer ......................... 7:00 a.m.

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP COMMUNITY CHURCH

Rev. Dr. Mary Jean Lewis-Jiles 2176 N. 39th Street Milwaukee, WI 53208 Weekly schedule: Sun. Worship ......................... 10:45 a.m. Sunday School ........................ 9:00 a.m. Sat. Teacher’s Mtg., ................. 9:00 a.m. Wen. Prayer Service & Bible Class ....... ........................................... 6 - 8:00 p.m. Wed. A.M. Bible Class ............ 9- 10 a.m.

Corinth Missionary Baptist Church 1874 N 24th Place Milwaukee, WI 53205 Phone: 414-933-1987 Fax: 414-933-3545 www.corinthmbc.com Rev. John Laura, Pastor

CHRIST TEMPLE C.O.G.I.C. Elder Travis D. Evans, Sr., Pastor 2778 N. 10th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 414-263-0500 church office www. ctemplecogic.og Opportunities to Worship Sunday School ……………9:30 AM Sunday Morning Worship ..... 11:00 AM Sunday Evening Worship ..... 7:00 PM Wed. Evening Worship .... 6:45 PM

3649 N. Teutonia Ave. Elder Milwaukee, WI 53206 Stephen Hawkins, pastor.

Citadel Of Praise Church of God In Christ 2328 West Capitol Drive Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 299-0608 Deon Young, Pastor

Weekly Schedule: Sun. School ......................... 9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ..................... 11:00 a.m. Phone 445-1980. Do watch us grow. Come and grow with us.

WEEKLY SCHEDULE Sun. Celebration of Worship…………….…………… 12:00 p.m. Wed. - WoW Pastoral Teaching ………………………...……………… 7:00 p.m.

CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD C.W.F.F. Temple 132

Rev. Dr. Demetrius Williams, Pastor COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF GREATER MILWAUKEE 2249 N. Sherman Blvd. Milwaukee, WI 53208 Weekly Schedule Church Sun. School ................. 9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ........ 7:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. Prayer Service ................. Wed. 6:00 p.m. Church phone: 414.445-1610 Fax: 414.449-0252

Weekly Schedule

Sunday School 0 9:00 A.M. Sun. Morn. Worship 10:45 A.M. Wed. Prayer Service 6:00 P.M. Wed. Bible Study 0 7:00 P.M. Transportation Available Wednesday - Mission -6 :00 pm Thursday Choir Rehearsal - 7:00 pm “A Church Empowering Lives with Gods Word”

Fellowship of Love Missionary Baptist Church

CORNERSTONE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH

2329 North 12th Street Milwaukee, WI 53205 Pastor Rev. William Jackson Missionary Arleathia Myers 414-934-0753 Weekly Schedule Sun. School ........................... 9:45 a.m. Sun. A.M. Worship ............... 11:00 a.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study ...... ................................................. 7:30 p.m. Second Sun. Fellowship: Feb., May, Aug., & Nov ..................................... 4:00 p.m.

DAMASCUS Missionary Baptist Church 2447 N. 27th Street, Milwaukee, WI 53206 Dr. Ellis Wilkins, Pastor Weekly Schedule Sun. School ............................. 9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ......................... 10:30 a.m. Baptist Training Union (BTU) ... 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship ..................... 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting & Bible Class ..... 6:00 p.m. Phone: 374-6650 or 263-9229.

Eternal Life Church of God in Christ

Rev. B. L. Cleveland, Pastor & Founder Mother E. L. Cleveland, First Lady 7901 N. 66th St. Milwaukee, WI 53223 Ph: (262)242-2878 • Fax: (262)242-0978 e-mail: cogiceterrnal@yahoo.com Worship Services Sunday School..............9:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m. Sunday Morning Worship...............…11:00 a.m. Tuesday Bible Study............................7:00 p.m. Thursday Bible Study & Evangelical Service ...................................................................7:00 p.m. For more info. visit: www.cogiceterrnal.net

EVERGREEN MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1138 West Center Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 265-0400 • (414) 265-0424 Worship Schedule Sun. Church School .................. 8:45 am Sun. Morning Worship ............... 10:00 am Wed. evening Prayer, Bible Study, & Spiritual Formation .................... 6:30 pm

Rev. Judith T. Lester, Pastor Worship Services Temporarily Held at New Covenant Baptist Church 2315 North 38th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53210 Sunday Morning Worship 12:15 p.m.

Friendship Missionary Baptist Church 905 West North Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53206 Church Phone: (414) 263-6113

Joseph H. Jackson, Jr. - Pastor Weekly Schedule Sunday School ....................... 9:00 a.m. Morning Worship .................. 10:45 a.m. Wen. Bible Study .................. 6:00 p.m.

God’s Will & Way Church of God in Christ

Friendship Progressive Baptist Church 3276 North Palmer Street Milwaukee, WI 53212 Rev. Michael A. Cokes, Sr. and First Lady Tangie Cokes Order of Service Sun. Early Morn. Worship.............9:15 a.m. Sun. Worship Service...............10:30 a.m. Wed. Bible Study...................... 6:00 p.m. Come G.L.O.W. with us. Stay in touch by texting 71441 and the word theship. Our motto: “No more church as usual”

Genesis Missionary Baptist Church 231 W. Burleigh St. Milwaukee, WI 53224 Rev. A.L. Douglas Jr., Pastor ORDER OF SERVICE Sun. School .......................... 9:15 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship ......... 10:45 a.m. Praising, Great Preaching, Teaching Other ministries to be announced. Church Telephone: 372-7675 Pastor Telephone: 372-7743

GETHSEMANE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Petria A. Scott

3401 N. 76th St, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53222 414-875-9825 Worship Schedule: Sunday Worship .................... 11:00 a.m. Wed. Bible Study ..................... 7:00 p.m. “CHURCH ON THE CORNER FILLED WITH LOVE”

Pastor Willie Genous & First Lady Evangelist Jo Genous

2900 N. 9th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 264-4866 www.godsww.com Godww65@yahoo.com Service Times Prayer M-F ………. 9:00-9:30 a.m. Sunday Sunday School …………… 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship ………. 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Prayer ……………… 6:30-7:00 p.m. Bible Study ……… 7:00-8:00 p.m. Choir Rehearsal ………… 8:00 p.m.

Where there is peace in the midst of the storm

Pastor H.S. McClinton

GOD’S CREATION MINISTRIES

Weekly Services: Sun. School ............... 10:00 AM Sun. Service ...............11:15 AM (414)933-3280 (414)-933-3469 3100 West Lisbon Av. Milwaukee, WI 53208


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

7

CHURCH LISTINGS ARE IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: GOD’S GLORY CHURCH - MONUMENTAL M.B.C. God’s Glory Church Ministry 4679 No. 36th Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 (414)875-0660 email: godsglorychurch@sbcglobal.net

Order of Services: Sun. School…………… 9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship………….11:00 a.m. Wed. Bible Study………6:00 p.m. Fri. Evening Evang. …….6:30p.m.

Worship Schedule Sun. Bible Study ...........10:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ................ 11:15 a.m.

“That, according as it is written, He that glorieth, let him glory in the Lord.” -1Corinthians 1:31

Pastor O.R. and Evangelist McCoy

Grace Fellowship Church of Milwaukee “Helping God’s People To Find Their Place In A Complex World.”

3879 North Port Washington Milwaukee, WI 53212 414-265-5546 Rev. Andrew & Brenda Calhoun

Greater Faith Outreach Ministries, Inc. 1934 W. North Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53205 414-562-5183 Bishop Bernard Dotson, Pastor Worship Schedule

Sun. School ....................... 9:30 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship ...... 11:30 a.m. Sun. Evening Service ........ 7:30 p.m. Tues. Prayer Service ........... 7:30 p.m. Wed. - Bible Class ............... 7:30 p.m. Fri. - Family Night or Evangelistic Service .............................. 7:30 p.m. Sunday 1560AM ........... 1 until 2 p.m.

Greater Mt. Sinai Church of God In Christ

GREATER GALILEE Missionary Baptist Church “Where Jesus is Lord” Pastor Johnny C. White, Jr. 2432 N. Teutonia Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53206 Weekly Schedule: Sun. School .......................... 9:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship ........ 10:25 a.m. Wed. Night Prayer & Bible Study .......... ...................................... 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. (414) 562-1110 - Church

GREATER MOUNT ZION MBC

Home Phone: (847) 872-0883 2479 N. Sherman Blvd. Milwaukee, WI 53210-2947 Office Phone: (414) 871-LORD (5673) Kenneth E. Cutler, Sr., Pastor Worship Schedule Sun. School .......................... 9:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship ........ 10:45 a.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting ............ 6:00 p.m. Wed. Bible Study .................. 6:30 p.m.

God's Glory Church Ministry

5384 North 60th St. Milwaukee, WI 53218 (414) 463-5035 e-mail: office@greatermtsinai.com web: www.greatermtsinai.org

Worship Services Sun. School ................................. 9:30 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship ........... 8:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. Tues. PM Prayer ......................... 6:00 p.m.

Superintendant Victor C. Davis, Sr.

Pastor

Wed. Bible Study ...................... 6:30 p.m. Fri Intercessory Prayer ............... 7:00 p.m. Fri. Deliverance Service ............ 7:30 p.m.

Your Community Church • Won’t You Join Us?

GREATER SPIRIT EVERINCREASING CHURCH (Service at New Prospect Church) 2407 W. Nash St. Milwaukee, WI 53206 ORDER OF SERVICE Sunday Worship......................1:00 p.m. 1st & 5th Sun. P.M. Worship....6:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer....................6:30 p.m. (414) 355-4545 MAILING ADDRESS: 7631 W. Glenbrook Rd. Milwaukee, WI 53223

Growing In Grace Fellowship Church

5202 W. Lisbon Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53210 Pastor/Teacher Rev. Kenneth Hughes Sunday School.................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.............11:00 a.m. Wed. Open Bible Discussion.......... .............................................6:30 p.m. (414) 444-2620

Founder's Elder O.R. and Evangelistn A. McCoy 15 Years of Ministry in God's Service 7017 West Medford Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53218 One block North of Hampton Ave. on 70th St. 414-875-0660 Order of Services: Sunday School…………………11:00 am Sunday Worship…………………12 noon Wednesday Bible Study…………6:00 pm Friday Evangelistic Service………6:30 pm Come hear a Word from the Lord, it will change your direction.

Holy Cathedral Church Of God In Christ

Word of Hope Telecast • Sunday 9AM • ION/ PAX TV • Channel 55/Cable Channel 15 Word of Hope Broadcast JOY WJYI 1340am • Mon – Fri 3:15 PM-3:30 PM

Bishop C. H. McClelland

Pastor

Word of Hope Ministries, Inc. Social Services, Health Care, ATODA, Employment Services, Family & Individual Counseling, Free Computer Training/GED assistance, Prisoner Re-entry Services (414) 447-1965

“Holy Cathedral is A Ministry That Touches People”

Dr. Betty S. Hayes, Pastor & Founder of Holy Mt. Carmel MBC 2127 W. Garfield Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53205 and Christ Gospel On The Rise Soul Saving Ministry, Harrell, AR. WORSHIP SCHEDULE Sun. Words To Grow By....................9 a.m. Sunday Worship........................10:45 a.m. RADIO MINISTRIES Sun. (Camden, AR) KAMD.........8:45 a.m. Sun. (Warren, AR) KWRF...........9:30 a.m. Sun. (Milwaukee) JOY 1340.......7:30 p.m. Sat. (Milwaukee) WGLB 1560....2:55 p.m. (414) 344-5361 (Office) Prayer Line - (414) 871-1208 24 hr.

Holy Temple Firstborn MB Church, Inc. 4960 N. 18th Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 414-264-4002 (Office) website:htfirstborn.org Dr. Lezar & Lady Burnside Pastors Sunday School...................8:00 a.m. Sun. Worship......................9:15 a.m. Tues. Bible Class................7:00 p.m.

“Changing Lives with a Changeless Word”

HOLY TEMPLE Missionary Baptist Church 4245 N. 60th Street Milwaukee, WI 53216

Pastor Eugene Cowan, II Senior Servent Leader 4519 W. Villard Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53218 Phone: 461-8484 • Fax: 461-9797 www.JeremiahMBC.com

Sunday School .............. 8:00 to 9:00 a.m. Sunday Service ........... 9:15 a.m. to Noon Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible class ...... ......................……….. 7:00 to 8:30 p.m. Thu. Bible Class ...... 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

Weekly Schedule Sunday School.......................9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship...................10:00 a.m. Tues. Bible Class ..................... 6:30 p.m.

Pastor Nathaniel Deans

2034 W. Center St. Milwaukee, WI 53206 Ph: (414) 265-5057 Fax: (414) 265-5029 Sunday School.............................10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship...........................11:30 a.m. Mon.-Fri. Daily Prayer..................10:00 a.m Tuesday Night Prayer.............6:00-7:00 p.m Thursday Intercessory Prayer - 7:00-7:30 p.m. Thursday Pastoral Teaching - 7:30-8:30 p.m. - Family AODA Treatment - Transportation Available -

Pastor Jeffrey Coleman First Lady Brenda Coleman

“A Twenty-First Century Church”

Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church

Life & Liberty Church 2009 W. Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209 Pastor Evangelist Erma Mosley (Located inside Solid Rock Church) Sunday School..................2:30 p.m. Sunday Worship................4:00 p.m. Tue.-Fri. Prayer..........12 p.m.-1 p.m. Wed. Praise & Choir Rehearsal....... ..........................................5:00 p.m. Wed. Bible Class...............6:00 p.m. All Are Welcome

Pastor Rodney Cunningham 7265 North Teutonia Milwaukee, WI 53209 (414) 228-6779 Phone Weekly Schedule:

Sunday School..........................9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship Service..............10.30 a.m. Wed. Bible Service.........………… 6 p.m. “We’re Stepping Into The Kingdom by Stepping Out on Faith” - 2 Corinthians 5:7

Classes/Services: Daily Living Skills House Management Service Housing Assistance Life Skills Training Parenting Class Spiritual Support Parent Assistance Education/Academic Skills Development Domestic Violence Services Mentoring Prison Ministry

8415 W. Bradley Road Milwaukee, WI 53224 414.355.0931, 414.355.7045(fax) (email) inquire@TheLambMKE.org (website) www.TheLambMKE.org Kairos International Christian Church (414) 374-KICC (5422) www.kmg-wi.org Sunday Community Ministry......................9:00 am Thursday Community Ministry...................7:00 pm Thur. S.E.T for Youth (Self Expression Thursday) ..................................................................7:00 pm

Pastors Terrence and Dr. Cheryl Moore

St. John 14:2 Vers.

/TheLambMKE @TheLambMKE

Rev. Christopher R. Boston, Pastor

Worship Schedule Sunday School .......................... 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship ......................10:15 a.m. WOW-Word on Wednesday.... 6:30 p.m.

Gatherings held at Dr. Martin Luther King Elementary School 3275 N. Third Street Milwaukee, WI 53212 (enter parking lot on Ring Street)

Time to Worship, Opportunity to Serve

Many Mansions Pentecostal Ministries, Inc.

Founder: Pastor Nalls 3131 W. Lisbon Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53208 Phone: 414-871-1103 E-mail: SonnyKn@sbcglobal.net Weely Schedule: Sun. School……………......…9:30 a.m. Sun. Service……………...…11:30 a.m. Tues. Night Prayer & Study……………….…..……6:00 p.m.

“Transforming lives though the Word of God”

Lamb of God Missionary Baptist Church

Jesus Is The Way Ministries (C.O.G.I.C)

JERUSALEM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Dr. Donnie Sims 2505 West Cornell St. Milwaukee, WI 53209 442-4720 Sunday Service.......10:45 a.m. Wed. Prayer Night......7:00 p.m.

Dr. Nathaniel J. Stampley, D. Min. Mother Carolyn R. Stampley, M.Ed. Eld. Darrell Grayson, Assistant Pastor 1036 W. Atkinson Ave. • Milw., WI 53206 Phone: 414-264-2727 E-mail: heritageintmin@yahoo.com Web: heritageintmin.org Weekly Schedule Sunday School......................9:00 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship....10:30 a.m. Monday - Friday Prayer...........6:00 a.m. Thursday Worship & Bible Studies....... ...............................................6:00 p.m. “A Local Church With A Global Mission”

JEREMIAH Missionary Baptist Church

2677 North 40th Street • Milwaukee, WI 53210 Church Office (414) 447-1967 www.holycathedral.org Order of Service Sunday Morning Worship - 8:30 AM and 11:00 AM Sunday School.........................................10:00 AM Sunday Evening Worship...........................6:45 PM Tuesday Prayer....................................12:00 Noon Tuesday Prayer & Bible Band....................7:00 PM Tuesday Pastoral Teaching........................7:30 PM Friday Prayer.......................................12:00 Noon Friday Evangelistic Service........................7:00 PM

Heritage International Ministries C.O.G.I.C.

Miracle Temple of Deliverance

METROPOLITAN Missionary Baptist Church

1345 W. Burleigh Street. Milwaukee, WI 53206 Rev. Willie D. Wanzo, Sr., pastor. Weekly Schedule: Sunday School......................9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship Service.........10:45 a.m. Phone: 562-7200; fellowship hall, 263-9063; Residence 463-1488.

Elder Betty Steward, Pastor 1000 W. Burleigh Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Order of Service: Sunday Ministry …………10:00 a.m. Worship Service ……… 11:30 a.m. Thursday Bible Study …… 7:00 p.m.

“Where We Preach the Word, Teach the Word, and Live the Word”

Monumental Missionary Baptist Church

2407 W. North Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53205 (414) 933-2443 Rev. Roy C. Watson, Pastor First Lady, Sharon Watson Weekly Schedule: Sun. Early Worship 0 8:00 a.m. Sunday School 0 9:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Wed. Bible Study 0 6:30 p.m.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

8

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

What’s Happening?

ChurCh Listings are in aLphabetiCaL Order: MOunt CarMeL M.b.C. - prOgressive baptist ChurCh New Beginning Seed Faith M.B. Church 138 West North Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53212

Mount hermon baptist Church

MOuNt CarMEL Missionary Baptist Church 1717 W. Meinecke Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53206 Rev. hugh Davis, Jr. ThM. ThD, Pastor Sunday School......................9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship.......................10:45 a.m. Sunday BTU..........................6:00 p.m. Monday Night Mission............6:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer and Bible Study .......................................6:00-8:00 p.m. Certified Marriage, Drug & Alcohol, and Pastoral Counselor Church: 264-2560 Pastor’s Study: 264-8001

1809 W. atkinson ave. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Office: 414 871-8178 Fax: 414 871-8143 E-mail: Secretary@wi.rr.com Facebook: Mount hermonBaptist Church Order of Services: Enhancement hour Sun. ……… ………………………. 9:00 A.M. Sun. Worship …….. 10:00 A.M. Wed. Prayer & Bible Study ………………………. 6:30 P.M.

Church phone 414.461-7755-1610 home phone 414.466-1512

Bobby L. Sinclair, Pastor

new Creation Missionary praise Church

new Covenant baptist Church

2315 North 38th Street Milwaukee, WI 53210 Rev. F. L. Crouther, Pastor Phone: 873-1221 Fax: 873-8614

1404 W. Center Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 372-7544 (Church) (414) 510-5367 (Cell)

Weekly Schedule

Order of Service

Sunday School.......................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship........................11 a.m. Thurs Prayer Service.............6:30 p.m. Thurs Bible Study.................7:00 p.m.

Bishop Clayton, Sr., and Lady Renee Duckworth

Mt. OLIVE BaPtISt CHurCH rev. John K. Patterson, Pastor 5277 North 36th Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 Sunday School..........8:00-9:15 a.m. Sunday Service.................9:30 a.m. Wed. Bible Class 9:15 a.m. & 6 p.m.

Sunday Church School……………8:00 a.m. Children’s Church - 1st, 2nd & 3rd Sunday……………………………9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship…………9:30 a.m. Wed. Family Night Sunday School Expository………………………………5:30 p.m. Wednesday Family Night Prayer & Praise…………………………………6:00 p.m. Wednesday Family Night Bible Classes………………………………6:45 p.m. Wednesday Night Worship Service……………………………7:00 p.m. (Last Wed. of the month)

Food Pantry Food Bags* 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. *Please Call For Appointments Hot Meals 2 p.m. - 5 p.m. T.V. Ministry every 2nd Tue. of the month on Channel 96, 8-9 p.m.

“A Church With A True Gospel Praise”

MOuNt ZION Missionary Baptist Church 2207 N. 2nd St., Milwaukee, WI 53212 Phone 372-7811 Rev. Louis Sibley, III, Pastor Sunday School........................9:15 am Sunday Worship..........8 am, 10:45 am 1st Sunday Communion immediately following morning worship. Wed. Bible study and Prayer Meeting .......................................6:30 - 8:30 pm.

NEWPOrt MISSIONarY BaPtISt CHurCH

2237 N. 11 St. Milwaukee, WI 53205 (414) 265-5881 Order of Service Sunday School …………… 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship …………… 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study ……… 7:00 p.m. Voices of Newport Rehearsal ………………………………… 7:00 p.m. rev. W.L. Smith, Sr. , Pastor

Service Begins each Sunday at 1:00 P.M. Ph.#: (414) 708-4884 Come and worship with us!!!

104 West Garfield Street Milwaukee, WI 53212 “Come as you are” Office: (414) 264-4852 Church: (414) 264-3352 Order of Service Sunday School ……… 9:00 a.m. Sun. Morn. Worship .. 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Service …. 7:30 p.m.

Rev. L.C. Martin, Pastor New Life Church - West 3410 W. Silver Spring Dr. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53209 PH: (414) 393-1290 FX: (414) 393-1234

NEW HOPE BaPtISt CHurCH Rev. Dr. Archie L. Ivy, Pastor/Teacher

Sunday School..........9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship......10:30 a.m. Weds. Bible Class.....6:30 p.m.

The Church were the heart is (II Chronicles 31:21)

new holy ghost tabernacle Missionary baptist Church “God so loved the world” - John 3:16

New Greater Love Baptist Church

3029 N. 35th St. Milwaukee, WI 53210 (414) 444-3106 Pastor Johnny L. Bonner, Jr. “Building On The Vision”

rev. ann Smith, Founder & Pastor

2433 W. Roosevelt Drive Milwaukee, WI 53209 Phone (414) 871-0350 • Fax (414)871-4219 E-mail: newhopebc@ameritech.net Weekly Schedule Sun. Worship ………7:30 a.m. & 10:15 a.m. Sun. School .................. 8:55 a.m.-9:55 a.m. Wed. Morning Prayer & Bible Study.……………..10.30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Mid-week Service (last Wen. of the month) ...................................................6:00 p.m. “Partnering with God, Practicing Biblical Principles, Strengthening Families”

SuNDaY Sunday School 9:30 AM Sunday Worship 11:00 AM New Life New Beginnings World Ministry & Outreach C.O.G.I.C 2516 West Hopkins Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 Evangelist Margaret Stone, Pastor

Sunday School…………………………….10:00 a.m. Worship Service…………………………..11:00 a.m. 3rd Tues. The Ecumenical Prayer………...6:30 p.m. Wed. Prayer Service……………………..10:45 a.m. Last (2) Wed. Freedom from Addiction Ministry…………………………11:15 a.m. Wed. Food Pantry……………………….12:00 noon Fri. Prayer, Miracle, Prophetic Word……..7:00 p.m. Every 1st Weekend Revival Service: Fri. - 7:00 p.m. • Sat. - 7:00 p.m. Sun. Evening - 6:00 p.m. www.highergroundchristainwomensmovment.org

Dr. Mark a. allen, Sr. Pastor NEW ParaDISE Missionary Baptist Church 2353 West Fond Du Lac Ave. Milwaukee, WI. 53206 Tel: 414-265-0512 Fax:414-265-1910

Prayer Bible Study

the Open door Christian Worship Center Church, inc.

rev. Dr. terrell H. Cistrunk Pastor

PILGrIM rESt MISSIONarY BaPtISt CHurCH

“Teaching, Preaching and Reaching for Christ” reverend Martin Childs, Jr., Pastor

pastors: apostle Kenneth Lock sr. and prophetess Michele Lock

3223 West Lloyd Street Milwaukee, WI 53208 Phone:(414) 444-5727 Sun. A.M. Worship……………8:30 a.m. Sun. P.M. Worship……………12 noon Tues. Prayer/TNT Bible Study ………………………………6:30 p.m.

5:30 PM 6:00 PM

New Life Childcare Center ages 6 wks - 12 Yrs Now Enrolling 6:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m. (414) 393-1290

www.newparadise2353@sbcglobal.net.

Worship Services: Sunday School....................9:00 a.m. Sun. Morning Worship.......11:00 a.m. Tues. Prayer Meeting..........6:30 p.m. Tues. Bible Class.................7:00 p.m. “Come Spend a Day In Paradise”

thursday

ParaDISE SaNCtuarY Missionary Baptist Church 2705 W. Clarke Street Milwaukee, WI 53210 Rev. David K. Blathers, Pastor

Sunday School.................9:30-10:45 am Sunday Worship.........11:00 am-1:15 pm Wed. Pastor Bible Information Session, Prayer and Testimony..................5-7 pm Sat. Choir Rehearsal and........................ Youth Bible Study..........11 am - 1:30 pm Church (414) 264-2266, Pastor (414) 449-2146

Philadelphia Missionary Baptist Church

2028 W. Cherry St., Milwaukee, WI 53205 Rev. Maddie Turner, Sr., pastor Sunday School...............9:05 a.m. Sunday Worship...........10:40 a.m. Sun. Church Training Union, 6 p.m. Wed. Prayer Service & Bible Study ...............................6:00 - 7:30 p.m. Church Telephone: 344-2400

Pilgrim Baptist Worship Center

3737 North Sherman Boulevard • Milwaukee, WI 53216 Church Phone: 414-873-1045 Church Fax: 414-873-4101 Website: www. pilgrimrestmilwaukee.org E-mail: preachingchrist@ pilgrimrestmilwaukee.org

Sunday Worship …… 8:00 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. Sunday Church School: …………… 9:30 a.m. Mon. Bible Class ……..… 6:00 p.m. (Women) Tues. Bible Class ……......……… 12:00 noon Tuesday Prayer Service …...……… 1:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Class ……… 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Service ……… 7:00 p.m. Thurs. Bible Study ………………… 1:00 p.m. Thurs. Prayer Service……………... 2:00 p.m. Fri. Youth Fellowship (1st Friday) ........…........ ..........................................… 6:30 - 9:00 p.m. Sat. Men’s Prayer Breakfast ........... 9:00 a.m. (4427 W. Fond du Lac Ave.)

Progressive Baptist Church “Equipping God’s People, Building God’s Church, Advancing God’s Kingdom”

“a New testament Church” Rev. George M. Ware Pastor

2975 N. Buffum St. Milwaukee, WI. 53212 P.O. Box 241772 Milwaukee, WI. 53224

Sunday Church School.........9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship.................10:45 a.m. Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study ......................7:00 p.m. Church Office #: (414) 265-7171

Prince of Peace Baptist Church 3701 North 35th Street Milwaukee, WI 53216 (414) 444-6700 • (414) 444-6701 fax Steven r. McVicker, Pastor

WEEKLY SChEDULE Sunday School ....................... 9:00 am Sunday Worship................... 10:00 am Tuesday Bible Class .............. 6:00 pm Tuesday Prayer...................... 6:00 pm Thurs. Choir Rehearsal .......... 5:00 pm Welcome to Peace

Senior Pastor Evangelist Barbara Williams Co-Pastor Elder Dexter Williams Power House Deliverance Church 4344 N. 27th St. Milwaukee, WI 53216 414-442-2234 Sunday School...............................9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Service...............11:30 a.m. Tuesday Night Prayer Service........7:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study.................7:00 p.m. Friday Community Food Pantry........2-4 p.m.

transportation available (414) 449-0122

Prayer House of Faith Pentecostal Church, Inc.

4778 N. Hopkins St. Milwaukee, WI 53209 (414) 466 - 3807 Alice O. Green, Founder Dr. Shane E. Rowe, Sr. & Pastor Lekeesha C. Rowe, Senior Pastors

Children’s Min. Sun...................11:30 a.m Sunday Worship.........................12 Noon Tuesday Prayer/Bible Class.....6:30 p.m. www.prayerhouseoffaith.org

Pastor Walter J. Lanier 8324 W. Keefe Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53222 Phone: 414-462-9050

Worship Schedule: Sun. School.......................................9:00 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship................10:00 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study..........................Noon Wednesday Bible Study.....................6:45 p.m.

Website: www.progressivebaptistmilwaukee.org


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

What’s Happening?

9

ChurCh Listings are in aLphabetiCaL Order: redemptiOn FeLLOwship bC - ZiOn hiLL missiOnary baptist ChurCh

redemption Fellowship baptist Church robert a. angel, senior pastor 3500 n. 26th street milwaukee, Wi 53206 phone: (414) 875-1926 Website: www.redemptionfc.org

weekly schedule sunday school.................................9:00 am sunday morning Worship...........10:00 am sunday Broadcast JoY 1340 - 4:30 pm Wednesday Bible Class.............7-8:00 pm

robert a. angel Senior Pastor

Shone M. Bagley Ministries /

Phone #: (414) 699-1962

rev. Dwain e. Berry -pastor risen savior Community baptist Church 2201 n. Dr. mlKing Dr. milwaukee, Wi 53212

services: sunday school sunday Worship Wed. prayer meeting

9:00 am 11:00 pm 6:00 pm

phone (414) 460-8107

Showers of Blessings fellowship Church

SCOTT CHRISTIaN YOUTH CENTER & OUTREaCH C.O.G.I.C.

Rose Hill Missionary Baptist Church Rev. J.L. Holmes, Pastor 2024 N. Martin Luther King Dr. Milwaukee, WI 53212 Sunday School.......................9 a.m. Sun. New Member Class........9 a.m. Sunday Worship...............10:45 a.m. Tue. Prayer Meeting - 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Class..........6 p.m.

2741 N. Teutonia Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53206

Pastor Annie Naomi Scott Sunday School.............................12:30 p.m. Sunday Services...........................2:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study.................7:00 p.m. Friday Fellowship...........................7:00 p.m. emergency Food Pantry every tuesday Hot Meal Program Mon., Wed., Fri. Clothing Bank 2 days • Spiritual Counseling available • 24-hour Dial-A-Prayer 263-1929 Crisis Hot Line for Runaways 263-6515 Future programs: computer classes, sewing classes

Church phone (414) 264-0360 Office (414) 264-3978 Transportation Available

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/

Shone M. Bagley, Sr. Ordained Minister

Christian Counselor, specializing in family & crisis, call anytime.

Masters in Christian Counseling

4801 West Capitol drive Milwaukee, WI 53216 (414) 444-1200 • (414) 444-1212 fax WEEKLy SCHEDULE Sunday School ....................... 9:00 am Sunday Worship................... 10:30 am Tuesday Bible Class .............. 6:00 pm Thurs. Choir Rehearsal .......... 5:00 pm

Come Home to Shiloh

Dr. Robert T. Wilson, Sr., Pastor St. John's United Baptist Church

SaINT GaBRIEL’S C.O.G.I.C.

P.O. Box 291 Oak Creek, WI 53154

Church & Public Event Speaker: - specializing primarily to those who want to know how to get out of their slavery mentality.

SHILOH BaPTIST CHURCH

2429 West Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209

Sunday Worship Service 3489 N. 76th Street 10:00 - 11:30 a.M. (414) 502-7584 Wednesday Service 7100 W. Villard ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209 7:00 - 8:30 P.M. Pastor darry Tucker Prophetess Paula Tucker

Tel: 414-871-4673 Fax: 414-871-2373 email:st.johnsunitedmbc@ yahoo.com

Rev. Lee a. Shaw, Pastor 5375 North 37th St.• Milw., WI 53209 (414)795-6397

Order of Service Sun. School...............9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship...........10:15 a.m. Thurs. Prayer Meeting & Bible Class .........................6:30 p.m.

ORdER Of SERVICE Sun. School ………. 9:00-10:00 a.m. Sun. Worship … 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Tue. Bible Study …… 7:00-8:00 p.m. Wed.NicotineTreatment ……… 6:00p.m.

The Reverend Don Darius Butler,Pastor

Pastor Oscar Elim

ST. MaRK

african Methodist Episcopal Church

1616 W. Atkinson Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53206 Rev. Darryl Williams, Pastor Weekly Schedule: Sunday School..................9:15 a.m. Sun. Worship.....8:00 and 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study.........10 a.m. Wed. Bible/Prayer Service - 7:15 p.m. Phone: 562-8030

ST. PaUL’S EPISCOPaL CHURCH 914 East Knapp Street Milwaukee, WI 53202 Rev. Dr. C. Steven Teague-Rector Sunday’s Worship at 8:00 a.m. and 10:15 a.m. Holy Eucharist, Music, Nursery Handicapped Accessible (414) 276-6277

ST. PETER MISSIONaRY BaPTIST CHURCH 3057 N. 35th Street Milwaukee, WI 53216 Church: 414.442.6389 Home: 414.463.5535 ORdER Of SERVICE Sunday School..................9:00 am Sunday Worship..............10:30 am Tuesday Bible Class..........6:00 pm

Temple of Judah Church

Pastor david W. Stokes 8620 W. fond du Lac ave. Milwaukee, WI 53225 Inside Redeem Pentecostal Church Office Phone: (414) 326-4811

voice of Faith Broadcast on JOY1340 AM....................Sundays @ 5:30 pm Tue. Mana & Bible Study.....7:00 pm Prayer Manna Mon.-Fri...............6:00 am “a Christ Centered Ministry-Bringing people into the presence of God”

Pastor: Rev. Harold Turner Sunday School...................9:00 a.m. Sunday A.M. Worship........10:30 a.m. Sun. P.M. Worship...............3:00 p.m. Tuesday: Prayer Meeting, Mission Mtg., Bible Class....................6-8:00 p.m. Church: 873-3326 Home: 353-5958 2829 N. Teutonia Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53206

TRUE LOVE Missionary Baptist Church 210 W. Keefe Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53212 Phone: 414-264-6869 Rev. Garry Levy, Pastor

Order of Services Sunday School...............9:30 a.m. Sunday Service...........11:00 a.m. Communion Services 1st Sunday......................7:00 p.m. Wed. night Prayer, Bible, Service & Mission..............................6-8 pm Mission mtg. every 2nd Wed.

Sunday Church School....9:30 A.M. Sunday Worship............10:45 A.M. Wed. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study .........................................6:00 P.M.

TransformaTion Temple

5418 W. Burleigh St. Milwaukee, WI 53210 (414) 393-WORD (9673) Sunday Morning Worship............10 am Tuesday Night Study......................7pm Ripton A. Stewart, Pastor

2661-63 N. Teutonia Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Office: (414) 265-4850 / Fax: (414) 265-3817 Church Office Hours: Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Sunday’s Order of Service Sunday Church School 9:00 A.M. Sun. Baptist Training Union 10:00 A.M. Sun. Morning Worship 11:30 A.M. Mid-Week Schedule Tue. Spiritual Development Ministry Thursday Christian Ministries Thursday Music Ministry

6:00 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 7:45 P.M.

Victorious Child Care, Inc. Open Enrollment 1st - 2nd Shirt - 6:00 A.M. - Midnight Monday - Friday Ages: 6 weeks - 13 years old Office: (414) 562-0530 Tracy Rushing, Director

4300 West villard Avenue Milwaukee, WI 53218 (414) 464-0390 Rev. Robert McFarland, Sr., Pastor

Weekly Schedule:

Sun. School …………… 9:00 a.m. Sun. Morn. Worship…10:30 a.m. Tues. Prayer Mtg & Bible Study…………………… 6:30 p.m.

TaBERNaCLE COMMUNITY BaPTIST CHURCH "A preaching, teaching, healing community of faith.."Matt. 4:23

2500 West Medford Ave. • Milwaukee, WI 53206 OFFICE: 414 -562 -1129 • FAX: 414-562-4713 EMAIL: WWW.TCBCHURCH.COM

Our Weekly Worship Schedule Church Sun. School ………… 8:30 a.m. Celebration of Worship ……..10:00 a.m. Wen. Bible Study & Prayer Meeting……….........6:30 p.m.

The Upper Room Baptist Church

Unlimited Life in Jesus Christ Christian Church 623 W. Cherry St. Milwaukee, WI 53212 Inside the Boys and Girls Club Pastor Sudie B. Jones Services: Sunday School......................10:00 am Sunday Service.....................11:00 am Tue. Choir Rehearsal...............6:00 pm Tue. Prayer & Bible Study 6-7:30 pm Tue. youth Meeting..............6-8:00 pm Wed. Recovery Services.....6-7:30 pm John 14:27

Pastor: Willie F. Brooks Jr. 2200 W. Center Street Milwaukee WI 23209 414/265-5455 Worship Schedule: Sunday School ………9:30 a.m. Morn. Worship…..…11:30 a.m. Mon. Women Circle Min. …… Wed. Bible Study……7:30 p.m. Soar Men Min.……11:30 a.m.

Way of the Cross Missionary Baptist Church

Victory Missionary Baptist Church

Rev. Edward E. Thomas

Rev. Mose A. Fuller, Pastor Home: (414) 871-2933 Church: (414) 445-2958

True Heart Missionary Baptist Church

TRINITY Missionary Baptist Church

Weekly Services: Judah Cafe’........................... 10:00 am Sunday School......................11:00 am Sunday Service.....................12:15 am

ST. TIMOTHY COMMUNITY Baptist Church 3701 N. Teutonia Milwaukee, WI 53208

UNITY MISSIONaRY BaPTIST CHURCH REV. NaTHaNIEL JOHNSON, JR. PaSTOR 3835 WeSt FOnd du LAc Ave. MILWAUKEE, WI 53216 Tel: (414) 445-9249 • Fax: (262)-670-6505 www.unitymb.com email: unitymbchurch@gmail.com Worship Services: Sunday School...........................9:30 a.m. Sun. Worship...........................11.00 a.m. 4th Sun................................Communion 1st Sun....................................Baptizing Wed. Prayer Meeting/Bible Study.......6 p.m. “A Little Church With A Big Heart”

1401 West Hadley Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 Office: (414) 265-2725 ZION HILL Missionary Baptist Church

Weekly Schedule Sun. School ………… 9:30 a.m. Sun Morn. Worship … 10:45 a.m. Tues. Bible Study … 6:30 p.m. Wed. Prayer Service … 6:30 p.m.

1825 W. Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209 Rev. Russell Williamson, Pastor Sunday School......................9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship...................10:45 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Service and Bible Study: 10-11:30 a.m. and 7:30-8:30 p.m. Phone: (414) 263-1777


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

10

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Education

Bulletin Board Leader at MPS’ Pulaski High wins national ‘Principal of the Year’ honors from NABSE Dr. Darrell Williams, principal of Milwaukee Public Schools’ Casimir Pulaski High School, has been named national “Principal of the Year” by the National Alliance of Black School Educators. Members of NABSE from across the country are asked to nominate principals “who have demonstrated outstanding leadership skills that have led to a greater sense of student, teaching staff and parental community support.” Dr. Williams, who has led Pulaski since 2011, topped the field and received the national honor. “It’s great to see that the work that you’ve done over the years is recognized by such a prestigious national organization,” he said. “Aside from being humbling, it validates our efforts to move kids in a positive direction. We’ve been able to change the culture and climate at the school while increasing student achievement, which is

our mission at the school.” During Dr. Willams’ time at Pulaski, reading and math proficiency have improved. He also implemented a student leadership initiative that encourages students to take pride in their school community and serve as role models to younger students. “We’re always pleased when the spotlight shines on the hard work of our school leaders,” MPS Superintendent Gregory Thornton said. “I am especially proud of Dr. Williams receiving this prestigious honor.” The Pulaski principal was nominated by retired longtime MPS principal Rogers Onick, who won the award in 2006. The honor was bestowed the same month that the High School of Business (HSOB) national organization honored Pulaski business teacher Mauricio Garzon for his dedication to building the HSOB program at Pulaski. Now in its second

year, the HSOB program is for students who want to study business in college, and particularly those who plan on pursuing an MBA or their own business. “Our goal is that students who graduate from the HSOB program are wellprepared with the skills and knowledge to enter either college business administration programs, other postsecondary education, or the workforce,” MPS Career and Technical Education Coordinator Eric Radomski said. “We rely on Mr. Garzon’s leadership efforts to make that goal a reality.” In addition to the business program, Pulaski has a Career and Technical Education program of study in transportation, which includes automotive coursework and hybrid-electric vehicle curriculum. Pulaski’s auto shop is home to two hybrid-electric vehicles donated by Johnson Dr. Darrell Williams, leader at MPS’ Pulaski High, Controls. is named the NABSE Principal of the Year.

Thousands attend Fresh Coast Classic College Fair Fresh Coast Classic student college scholarship recipients were honored Wednesday, November 27 during the 2013 FCC College Fair by Milwaukee Public Schools Superintendent Gregory Thornton; Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett; Milwaukee Ald. Willie Wade, Dawn and Victor Barnett of Running Rebels; and presenting sponsor Barry Mandel. Sponsors Molina Healthcare, Northwestern Mutual and the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee were also recognized. Thousands of students attended this year’s fair, which exposes students as young as 2nd grade to college opportunities including Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCU) and local institutions of higher education.

Giving thanks and helping others

On Thursday, November 21, 2013, students from Brown Street Academy delivered nearly 1,000 pounds of food to benefit local families this Thanksgiving. As part of Walk for Hope, the culmination of the school’s annual monthlong food drive, students walked from their school across Johnson Park to deliver their nonperishable food donations to Feeding America. This is the 14th year that Brown Street Academy students have supported local families through Feeding America, which supplies food to more than 300,000 people in Wisconsin.

The fair, which was created in 2007 by Running Rebels, was organized this year through MPS’ TEAMUP College Access Centers, located at 27th & Fond du Lac and 27th & Morgan, which provide counselors and programming to demystify college for thousands of Milwaukee students. The centers served 3,600 students last year. Pictured are MPS Superintendent Gregory Thornton; Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett; Milwaukee Ald. Willie Wade, Dawn and Victor Barnett of Running Rebels; and presenting sponsor Barry Mandel; along with the Fresh Coast scholarship recipients.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Health & Fitness

Talking Health with Dr. Carter

11

By Dr. Lester Carter Owner, Carter Drug Store

Coenzyme Q10: Breakthrough with CoQ (part 5) Supplemental CoQ10 not only improves the quality of life, it also saves lives

Coenzyme Q10 has been called the miracle nutrient of the 21st century. It has been shown to energize the body, strengthen the heart, revitalize the immune system, control periodontal disease, normalize blood pressure, overcome infertility, reverse the effects of aging, and more. Here is a brief overview of other areas of supplemental CoQ 10 effectiveness. • Dental health: surprisingly, oral health doesn't depend solely on regular brushing, flossing, and cleaning. Gum disease basically

is a bacterial, inflammatory process. When a flagging immune system is marked by by CQ10 deficiency, even the most severe cases have resulted in renewed oral health with CoQ10 supplementation. Take 120 mg of CoQ10 twice daily. Improvement is gradual and takes about three months. • Overweight: Overweight may also represent a CoQ10 deficiency connection. Some obese people have only half the fuel burning capacity of lean people. By improving energy production with supplemental CoQ10

calorie-burning may be enhanced, yielding weight loss. In a controlled study, individuals eating only 650 calories a day and not losing weight were given 100 mg of CoQ10. At nine weeks, the

CoQ10 group showed an average loss of 30 pounds while the nondeficient groups lost only 13 pounds. Researchers theorize that at least half of all overweight adults might benefit from daily use of CoQ10 as a diet adjunct. • Infertility: About 6 million couples are unable to conceive. Male infertility accounts for 50 percent of cases. Coenzyme Q10 improves the motility of sperm and protects seminal fluid from free radical injury. To improve reproductive function (besides a healthy

diet), take a multivitaminmineral formula and CoQ10. Include vitamins C and E, zinc, and the amino acids nacetyl-cysteine and arginine. In one study, fertilization rates were improved with 60 mg of CoQ10 per day. Other areas where CoQ10 supplementation shows promise include diabetes, neurogenerative diseases (e.g., Alzheimer's), AIDS, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, skin damage, and chronic fatigue syndrome.

Reducing holiday stress, keeping a realistic perspective

By Joanne Barker Reviewed By Hansa D. Bhargava, MD

Talk about stressful. The average American spends 42 hours a year on holiday activities. That's one standard work week spent shopping, wrapping, and returning presents, attending holiday parties, and traveling from place to place. Often these extra activities get squeezed into already busy schedules. Holiday stress can take many forms. In a survey conducted by Mental Health America, money concerns and chaotic schedules are two of the top sources of holiday stress. Women reported feeling slightly more stressed than men -- and parents in general feel more stressed than most groups. This year, take the pressure off. Here are eight tips to help you relax this holiday season. 1. Put stress in its place: It's not about the holidays People who get stressed out easily are most likely to feel intense stress during the holidays. It's really all about you, and not about the holidays. But there's good news. You can learn to put stress in its place, and take the pressure off throughout the year. "Stress and distress are often related to worrying about the future or fretting about the past," says David Levingston, LMFT, a licensed marriage and family therapist in Brattleboro, VT. To find peace and joy in any season, he advises focusing on the present moment. 2. Create the holiday you want "When the holidays come around, there may be pressures pulling you in all directions off your center," Levingston says. He suggests you make clear decisions about

how you want to spend your time and resources. Do it early, before the decorations go up around town. Consider what is most important to you. What memories will you look back on when the season winds down? A little advance planning can help identify areas where you could cut back. Maybe nobody in your family enjoys certain functions. If so, be ready to RSVP with a polite no thank you. 3. Involve your kids "It's a part of all holidays that people get thrown off schedule," says Hinda Dubin, MD, a University of Maryland professor of psychiatry. Dubin advises parents to stick with kids' regular meal and bedtime schedules as much as possible. Eating and going to sleep at roughly the same time each day is good for children, Dubin says. Kids feel more secure when their days follow a predictable order. It improves their moods, and helps to create a peaceful household. Of course, a

regular schedule isn't always possible during the holidays. You can offset holiday chaos by involving your children in holiday planning. Having a say in the planning can help your kids feel more in control during busy times. 4. Beware of shopping pitfalls Shopping -- especially if you're worried about money or getting elbowed in the stores -- can drain the fun out of the holiday season. People who focus on gifts generally feel less holiday cheer than those who spend more time with close friends and family. Also, despite your best efforts, your gifts may not express your love as well as you hope. According to a survey by Consumer Reports, up to 49 million people get gifts they don't want each year. Some people donate their holiday duds to charity, return them, or try to sell them on eBay. A few even post photos of "bad gifts" online. So, think about what your loved one truly enjoys. Perhaps lunch out together

would be appreciated more than a scarf. 5. Get creative in your gift giving Many families have had to cut back on holiday gifts. If this includes you, have a family meeting and get creative. "Some families draw names and each person buys for one person. Some families do handmade gifts or coupons," Dubin says. A coupon might be good for a massage or night off from doing the dishes, for instance. You don't have to go into debt to make the holidays special. 6. Play games Games can keep things fun and light at family gatherings. "Games are a good way to connect with each other and engage your mind, body, and imagination," says Levingston. The game is up to you. You can play games indoors or out, and they can be anything from a walk, treasure hunt, cards, or charades. "The key thing is, you are in the moment." 7. Postpone family feuds There is a reason many

people equate holidays with family strife. "When you have a group of people in a small area and everyone expecting to have a great time, it is almost a set up for arguments," Dubin tells WebMD. With so much emotion and expectation, the holidays are not the best time to work things out. If old family baggage surfaces, plan to talk after the festivities wind down. "It's better to address emotional issues in a more relaxed, private setting," Dubin says. 8. Have compassion for yourself and others Even if you shop less and focus on family time, stressed-out friends, in-laws, and co-workers may still come calling. How can you be a good friend and keep your calm? Try not to take things personally. Levingston says that's one of the most important skills you can learn to reduce stress. During the holidays in particular, he says, most people are trying to get their needs met. Maybe it's their need for love or simply for validation. "Even if someone is being a jerk or insensitive, it is their way of trying to get their needs met," Levingston says. So try not to think about how people "should be." Accept them as they are, and release the tension from your body. "I think when we can see where people are coming from, there can be less frustration and more compassion," Levingston says.

"The key thing is, you are in the moment."


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

What’s Happening?

Thanksgiving Day Outreach Ministry Community Dinner and Fashion Share

Staff Photos

Wisconsin NAACP elects new conference officers

Event Photo

Wisconsin NAACP State Conference elected new officers on November 16, 2013, to represent the state of Wisconsin nationwide. Elected officers for 20132014 are: Lillie Wilson, President; Wendell J. Harris, Sr., 1st Vice President; Beverly Hicks, 2nd Vice President; Veronica King, Secretary; Amara Weaver, Asst. Secretary; Yolanda Adams, Treasurer; and Boyce Velasquez, Asst. Treasurer.

ADVANCED EDUCATION DEGREES:

Looking for leading-edge Nursing opportunities? Cutting-edge technology isn’t the only thing that keeps Froedtert Health at the forefront of medicine. We’ve been nationally recognized for our world-class care and commitment to our employees’ total well-being. Experienced nurses thrive here. They can also further their careers in an environment that promotes growth and professionalism. Named as a 2013 “National Top Workplace” by the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Froedtert Health includes an academic medical center along with two community hospitals and 32 community-based primary and specialty clinics. If you’re ready to work with the brightest health care professionals, join our team. To view other current openings and apply, please visit froedtert.com. Froedtert Health is proud to be an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. We encourage diverse candidates to apply. We maintain a drug-free workplace and perform preemployment substance abuse testing.

froedtert.com © 2013 NAS (Media: delete copyright notice)

Milwaukee Times

• M.ED./ED.S. IN ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION • M.ED. IN TEACHING, LEARNING, AND ASSESSMENT • ED.D. IN EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP

JANUARy gROUPs ARE FORMINg NOW IN WIsCONsIN STILL TIME TO ENROLL!

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FROM THE LEADER IN EDUCATION. TRAININg TEACHERs AND ADvANCINg EDUCATION CAREERs FOR MORE THAN 125 yEARs. The National College of Education at National Louis University (NLU) has earned its reputation as the leader in preparing educators to be successful in leadership roles for more than 125 years in Illinois and over 30 years in Wisconsin. If you are ready to advance your education career there’s never been a better time. NLU’s programs are designed to fit the lives of busy adults who are managing other life priorities. Flexibility is built in, so you can achieve your educational goals without compromising your other responsibilities. REQUEST MORE INFO

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celebrating over 30 years in Wisconsin


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HUPY AND ABRAHAM HOLIDAY CASH GIVEAWAY!

13

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Prior results in an earlier case do not guarantee or suggest a similar outcome in future matters the firm may undertake.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

14

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Community

Milwaukee community says farewell to "Great Mother" Ruthia M. Brookens

Services were held November 2, 2013 for Ruthia M. Turner-Brookens, known as "The Great Mother," at St. Mark A.M.E. Church, 1616 W. Atkinson Avenue, Milwaukee, where she had been a member since 1950. She was also a member of its gospel chorus for almost 50 years. Proclamations were issued by Governor Scott Walker, Mayor Tom Barrett, Russell Stamper Jr., of the County Board, and a letter was sent by the Honorable Gwendolyn S. Moore, U.S. Representative, whose campaigns for State Senate and her current office the Great Mother had worked on. In attendance at the memorial services were also former State Repre-

sentative A. Polly Williams, County Board Supervisor Willie Johnson, and Sherry Hill, former director of the Milwaukee Governor's Office, among others. The Milwaukee JournalSentinel also cited her in a November 3, 2013 article, "Brookens Was Mother To All." It had previously cited her on June 5, 1997 in an article, "Family Story Is An Education All By Itself," for successfully raising six children, all of whom attended college, with many of them having postgraduate degrees, while using Christian and leadership principles. Brookens became so widely known as a mother figure that she earned the nickname Great Mother. Word of that

including former State Rep. Polly Williams, the late former Deputy Superintendent of Schools, Barbara PowellHorton, former Milwaukee County Circuit Judge Russell Stamper and members of the clergy. This event recognized the mothering instincts of Ruthia Brookens, which extended far beyond her family, as they recognized her for inspiring and producing quality leaders through endless motivation by a labor of love Family Photo to the public schools, politispread to the mayor's office cal, and church communities, and, in 1998, Mayor John and at the polls, and by many, Norquist and Gov. Tommy G. many other gestures of love. Thompson declared a "Great After dropping off her own Mother Ruthia Brookens children at school, she'd go Day," said the November 3 back and comb the neigharticle. In attendance at that borhood for kids who were event were many politicians, playing hooky. One friend

said she came to her home, picked her children up and took them to the library to teach them how to be somebody. Another friend said she came to her home asking if her children had summer jobs, delivered letters of employment to them from the mayor's office, and followed through by delivering them to their workplace on their first day. This included the neighbor's teenage brother visiting from Mississippi for whom she also found employment. "Great Mother" was quick to share lessons and had many famous quotes: (Continued on pg. 16)

AT&T Pioneers donate over 530 winter clothing items to help keep students warm this winter at Clarke Street, Ben Franklin schools ‘Warm Smiles for Kids’ pogram accepting donations through January 31 Students from two of Milwaukee Public elementary schools will have winter clothing items to help keep them warm this winter, thanks to a donation from the AT&T Pioneers. The AT&T Pioneers have donated 535 winter children’s items, including hats, scarves, gloves, coats, snow pants, shirts and socks for students at Clarke Street School and Benjamin Franklin School in Milwaukee. The Pioneers have collected winter clothes for Wisconsin students through their annual “Warm Smiles for Kids” program since 2008. “With winter fast approaching, we know that not every Wisconsin family has the means to provide their children with the clothes they need to stay warm this winter season,” said Scott T. VanderSanden, president of AT&T Wisconsin. “The AT&T Pioneers are helping to fill that need by collecting warm clothes and donating them to Milwaukee schools

where children may lack proper winter attire.” This year, employees at 10 AT&T offices throughout the state, including in Milwaukee, Brookfield, Waukesha, Appleton and Madison, are holding collections and accepting donations through January 31. Individuals in Milwaukee interested in donating items for the cause may contact Jeannette St. Onge with the AT&T Pioneers at 414-227-6745 or js9412@att.com. “We are thrilled to receive these donations from the AT&T Pioneers to help keep our students warm this winter,” said Daryl Burns, principal of Clarke Street School. “With Wisconsin’s often harsh winters, we want to do what we can to make sure all of our students have the warm winter clothing they need, and these donations will go a long way toward filling that need.” Items that are being collected through January 31 include new or gently used

Event Photo

Pictured (from left) are Clarke Street School Principal Daryl Burns, AT&T Pioneer Jeanette St. Onge, and AT&T’s Dextra Hadnot with students who received donations of winter items from the AT&T Pioneers. winter coats, hats, mittens, scarves and socks. All sizes of children’s items are needed, including all sizes of coats for younger children, as well as all sizes of adult coats for teenagers and older children. “These donations will help

struggling Milwaukee families keep their kids warm this winter,” said State Rep. Leon Young (D-Milwaukee). “It is wonderful to see volunteer organizations like the AT&T Pioneers stepping up to give back to their communities

and make a difference in the lives of these children.” The AT&T Pioneers are a local organization of employees and retirees who volunteer their time to various community causes.

Tis the season of Faith, Hope, Joy and Love! You’re Invited to the 7th Annual

“Season of Love”

Sunday, December 8th, 2013 • 5:00 pm Northside Church of God 4858 N. 19th Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 Please donate a new toy. The goodwill offering will be donated to: The MRM Joy House and NCOG Scholarship fund. For more information call/text 414-388-1799 or email: hampkay@yahoo.com.

Graduate Program in

Community Mental Health & Mental Health Counseling Accepting Applications for Classes that Begin in Summit in January Specializations in Integrated Community Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services for Children, Youth and Families or Adults.

Preparation for licensure as a professional counselor in Wisconsin and other states

In Wisconsin For more information, contact pcmhadmissions@snhu.edu, 800-730-5542 or visit our web pages at http://www.snhu.edu/53.asp

4288553-01

A Holiday Musical Event & Fundraiser Featuring Khalia Hampton & Musical Guests Please join us for an evening of beautiful Christmas and gospel music as we usher in the holiday season.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

15

275 W. Wisconsin Ave.

2950 N. Oakland Ave.

3109 S. Kinnickinnic Ave.

6030 W. Oklahoma Ave.

5201 N. 91st St.

1400 E. Brady St.

2727 W. North Ave.

2222 W. Capitol Dr.

4730 S. 27th St.

7171 N. Teutonia Ave.

1600 W. Wisconsin Ave.

3522 W. Wisconsin Ave.

3701 S. Howell Ave.

7600 W. Capitol Dr.

6442 N. 76th St.

2826 N. MLK, Jr. Dr.

620 W. Oklahoma Ave.

3333 S. 27th St.

6707 W. Hampton Ave.

9040 W. Good Hope Rd.

1433 W. Burnham St.

4520 W. North Ave.

5115 W. Capitol Dr.

9100 W. Beloit Rd.

8488 W. Brown Deer Rd.

2625 W. National Ave.

370 E. Capitol Dr.

4808 N. Hopkins St.

6292 S. 27th St.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

THE

16

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Art & Entertainment

By Terri Schlichenmeyer

'Letters to an Incarcerated Brother' by Hill Harper “borrow” a car, gain respect. Make a little money and it’d be all good, right? Now that lock you had… has you. You’re in prison and it’s a whole new world in there, one you’re not sure you can survive. But when you read “Letters to an Incarcerated Brother” by Hill Harper, you’ll see that you have choices. It’s no secret that there are more people in American prisons than ever before. “In less than thirty years,” says Harper, "our prison population has mushroomed.” But though statistics show that are likely to return, c.2013, Gotham Books offenders Harper says “there is hope $27.50 / $29.00 Canada and there are solutions.” This 400 pages book lays them out. When Harper was contacted by an old friend who You figured you had a lock landed in “county,” he admiton things. ted to the young man that he Sell or steal a little some- “didn’t know what to say.” thing. Hold for somebody, Harper believes himself to

be a problem-solver. He had no answers that time, but he quickly discovered some. First, he says, find mentorship. You can’t go it alone, so look for someone you want to make proud. Consider prison as a place to “make… tune-ups and adjustments” in your life, but remember that “you need to be prepared to change.” Stay patient, even though it’s hard and even though you don’t always understand what’s to come. Sometimes, “it’s more important for you to simply understand you.” Learn to keep your mind free, even if your body is not. Get as much education as you can: get your GED, look for college coursework that’s available to incarcerated students, and read. The time you spend in prison shouldn’t go to waste; use it to better your mind. Stay in your children’s lives

"Great Mother"

a retired school administrator, Theresa Brookens, a lawyer, sons Karl Brookens, an auditor for the state, and Herbert Brookens of Washington, D.C.; 7 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Another son, Lloyd, died in 1994, as well as her late husband, Benoit, Sr. in 1997. Memorials are suggested to the Greater Parenting Foundation in care of Educators Credit Union, 7139 N. Port Washington Rd.

(Continued from pg. 14) "What you do for self dies with you; what you do for the community will become a legend and last long after you're gone; moreover it will inspire others to give because they have received the same." Ruthia Turner, the great grand-daughter fourth removed of Nat Turner, famous civil rights activist, was born in Smale, AK, the youngest of six children of middle-class landowners. She was valedictorian of her high school class where she was even then allowed to major in chemistry, where the lowest grades she received were an A+. She met her husband, the late Benoit Brookens, Sr., when he came home after serving in World War II and spotted her. They married in 1947, moved to Milwaukee in 1950 for his job at Allis Chalmers, and joined St. Mark A.M. E. Church and were lifelong members. Due to activities and parenthood demands, in her mid-life she attended Milwaukee Area Technical College, earning an associate degree; while working in various capacities at the county in administrative, supervision, and at the local library. But Brookens never gave up on the kids, and people never gave up on her guidance. Many sought her advice. She'd say, 'We're losing the children, talk to them, reason with them, show

them love, encourage them, and set high standards." She had a vision for raising children which enabled them to graduate high school by age 16 and be out of college by 20. One of her last visions was establishment of the Greater Parent Foundation, where great mothers and fathers could be recognized and parenting skills passed on. Brookens is survived by Benoit Brookens, Jr., a lawyer, Gloria Brookens Dooley,

any way you can. Keep away from prison gangs and trouble; it’s only going to make things worse. Learn not to take things personally. Understand that real men do ask for help when they need it. Eliminate disrespectful words from your vocabulary, particularly in reference to women. Set goals. Learn to apologize and embrace change. Be a leader. And do not “micro-quit.” In his introduction, author Hill Harper lays out several goals for this book: among others, to show the importance of education, to offer inspiration through example, and to explain how to “beat the odds and avoid returning” to jail. Definitely, those goals

Ernestine O’Bee 1907-2007 Founder

are attained but that’s not all. Harper offers words of wisdom from influential contributors to support his ideas. There’s guidance here, help and resources, and he displays gentle patience, even deference, for his friend – but Harper’s nobody’s fool. He’s not afraid to call the man on his lies and half-truths, and he’s not afraid to show frustration. Such realism makes this one powerful book. This isn’t just a reference for inmates, though. It’ll also be a great help for families, as well as a caution for boys who are headed for trouble. If that – or encouragement, sense, or inspiration – is what you need, “Letters to an Incarcerated Brother” has it locked up.

Northwest Fu

Serving families in Milwaukee and sur

Mrs. O’Bee’s Toy House The Northwest Family Activity & Events Center will host its first Mrs. O’Bee’s Toy House on

Dates to

Sunday, December 8, from 1-5PM. This event is open to children 12 and under who are accompanied by an adult. Each child will be able to select a toy while supply last. Children will also be able to enjoy the special treats provided by the friends of Mrs. O’Bee! Again, the toy house will be open on Sunday, December 8 from 1-5PM at 4034 W. Good Hope Road. For more information, please call us at 414-540-9630 or 414-462-6020.

2 EXCITING GAMES A NEW YEAR’S EVE TRADITION!

Tues., Dec. 31 - 1:00pm & 6:00pm

We are located in Milwaukee at: 6630 W. Hampton Avenue Phone: (414) 462-6020 Family Activity & Events Center 4034 W. Good Hope Road Phone: (414) 540-9630

ON SAlE NOW AT ThE BRADlEY CENTER TICkET OffICE AND WWW.TICkETMASTER.COM

In Racine we are located at: 800 Barker Street Phone: (262) 637-6400 We invite you to visit our website at: NorthwestFuneralChapel.com Like us on:

Hear our Funer Mon—Fri 7:40 Listen for our Ann WJYI Watch for our d WISN TV See our m Milwaukee Co


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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper Presents

The 29 Annual th

Friday, February 28, 2014 At The Italian Conference Center 631 E. Chicago St. • Milwaukee, WI 6:00 P.M. - Social Hour • 7:00 P.M. - Dinner & Program For more information, please call The Milwaukee Times at (414) 263-5088 or visit us at 1936 N. Dr. MLK, Jr. Drive.

2014 Keynote Speaker: Jamila Hunter Vice President of Comedy Development for ABC

Saluting the Best

2014 Special Honorees: "Young Influencers and Game Changers" Erickajoy Daniels • Dr. Romel Smith • Cory Nettles • Christopher Boston • Melissa Goins Brady Corp.

Children's Hospital

Generation Growth Capital

Our Partners in Excellence:

LISC Milwaukee

Maures Development

The Milwaukee Urban League

Do You Need A Web Site?

Are you considering having a web site built for business or personal use? Have you been told it will cost you an arm and a leg? Well, before you empty you wallet, please call the Milwaukee Times for a free No Obligation Consultation.

Direct Inquiries to: Nathan Conyers (414) 263-5088 ext. 16 E-mail: nateconyers@gmail.com You will be pleasantly surprised and pleased that you did!

Photography • Writing • Graphic Design


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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Personal Finance & Business

By Jason Alderman Director of Visa’s financial education programs

Watch out for potholes in your car insurance Would you be surprised to learn that if your laptop gets stolen during a car break-in, your automobile insurance probably won't reimburse you for the loss? Don't be. Many people have only a vague idea of things like: what their car insurance does and doesn't cover; how they might accidentally void their coverage; or that even if an accident isn't their fault, their own insurance may not pay for damages if they don't have the right kind of coverage. Common car insurance exclusions include: • Named driver exclusion. This is an agreement between you and your insurance company to exclude a specific person from coverage for liability or physical damage caused when driving a car you insure. You might choose it if, for example, the insurer is threatening to cancel your policy because a family member has an unsafe driving record or a suspended license.

Such drivers should never be allowed to drive cars from which they've been excluded; it's the same as driving uninsured and you both could be held personally liable for any damages. Interestingly, some policies will cover friends and/or family members when they drive your car, provided they don't live in your household. Coverage levels in such situations may be less, so check your policy carefully for details. • Car rental insurance.

Car rental agencies offer their own collision, liability, theft and other insurance coverage. Conventional wisdom says you should avoid buying it if your own insurance – or benefits available from your credit card – provide similar coverage for rental cars. However, first contact your insurance company and credit card issuer to make sure you are fully covered. • Replacing stolen items. Most car insurance policies won't reimburse you for items stolen from your car

that are not permanently installed (like built-in sound systems). These might include cellphones, computers, wallets, luggage, etc. However, homeowners or renters insurance generally covers your personal property, no matter from where it's stolen. • Business use restrictions. You must maintain a business car insurance policy if you use your personal vehicle for business purposes, whether you deliver pizzas part-time, participate in a ride-sharing service (like Lyft or Sidecar), or even run business errands for your boss. Otherwise, you may not be covered in an accident or theft and may even void your coverage. Ask whether your employer's policy covers you; if not, add business use to your own policy or use a company car. Other coverage shortfalls to watch out for: • If your car is stolen or damaged, most insurers cap payments for a loaner car at specific daily and total usage

rates, so if you want a nicer loaner car or your vehicle needs extensive repairs, you might have to pay out-ofpocket for some expenses. • If your car is stolen or totaled, the insurer will reimburse you for what the car is currently worth (Blue Book value), which, if you're leasing or paying off a loan, may not be enough to cover what you owe. In that case, consider getting gap insurance. • Don't skimp on uninsured motorist coverage, which protects you if the other driver is at fault and isn't insured. It's relatively inexpensive compared to the collision coverage you take out in case you're at fault, so why tempt fate? •Policies generally won't provide liability coverage for injuries or property damage that were caused intentionally. Even if you drive a clunker, it pays to have adequate car insurance. Just make sure you fully understand what is and isn't covered.

Don't let cyber Grinches ruin your holidays I'm usually in too much of a Thanksgiving food coma to hit the sales on Black Friday, but millions of other Americans somehow find the energy. Last year, 89 million people took advantage of Black Friday sales (57 million of them online), while an estimated 247 million shopped throughout the four-day weekend, as stores increasingly have opened their doors on Thanksgiving itself. In addition, millions of bargain hunters spent another $2 billion on Cyber Monday, so it's clear that online holiday shopping is here to stay. Unfortunately, cyber criminals have zeroed in on this trend and are redoubling their efforts to separate shoppers from their hardearned cash. Whether you're shopping online by computer, smartphone or tablet, here are some common cyber scams to watch out for and security precautions to take: Tips for buying gift cards: • Only buy from secure websites of trusted retailers (look for an "s" in the "https://" web address and a lock symbol). • At walk-in stores, only purchase cards from employees who have them locked up. Avoid cards at unattended display racks, since thieves can scan the card's unique serial number; then, after you've loaded it with cash, drain its value with online

ed. • Hackers create realisticlooking web addresses that, when clicked, take you to a bogus site that can infect your device with malware or install a Trojan Horse program to steal your personal information. To be safe, let your cursor hover over web addresses you didn't type in yourself and look for misspelled or weird-looking sequences of characters. • Before completing an purchases before the recipient has a chance to use it. • Never purchase deeply discounted cards or event tickets from online marketplaces like eBay or Craigslist – chances are good that the cards are counterfeit or were stolen. Most retailers offer holiday sales as a way to boost their year-end bottom line. If you've "liked" a product or store on Facebook or Twitter, or have signed up to receive their emails, you may well get genuine offers for steep discounts or last-minute sales. But beware of bogus offers from sites that mimic those of legitimate retailers. They could be: • Trying to harvest your credit card number and other personal information to make illegitimate charges to your account or open new accounts in your name.

• Attempting to sell you counterfeit or stolen goods. • Trying to gain access to your social media profile to log into other accounts tied to it, or to post illegitimate offers purportedly endorsed by you to lure in your friends. • Another common scam is to send an email claiming a courier is trying to deliver a package or there's a problem with your order. You'll be told to click on a link to get details and will likely be asked to reveal account or other personal information to verify. Unless you previously provided them your email address, this is probably bogus. A few additional holidayrelated security tips: • When shopping online, avoid pop-up ads touting incredible deals. If you think it might be real, log into the retailer's website yourself to see whether the deal is post-

online order, visit the site's "Contact Us" and "Terms and Conditions" pages for their phone number, mailing address, return policies, etc. Phony sites often either don't have such pages or they're filled with easy-tospot errors. Don't let the prospect of getting a great deal during the holiday allow you to drop your guard against scammers who would love to fill your stocking with coal.

FOR THE BEST DEAL, COME SEE GEORGE NEAL

Answer Key Call (414) 248-3810 to make an appointment


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

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Support Our Black Businesses!

The Bronze Directory

Let's show our support for our Black owned and operated businesses in our Milwaukee neighborhoods. Support is needed for the small number of ethnic business, that cater to the many services needed in our community. That provide an assortment of items and customer products that help maintain a meaningful daily existence.

Enjoy A Slide Show: Connect with us at http://milwaukeetimesnews.com to see a slide show of your community event: 1.) Go to; http://milwaukeetimesnews.com, 2.) Scroll down to recent articles; 3.) Click on event link; 4.) Click on photo to begin slide show.

Ms. Keisha

Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Mention you saw this ad in the Milwaukee Times!

H C

Brown's Hospitality Cafe 3528 Wst Fond du Lac Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53216 Phone: (414) 449-11 Dine In/Carry out

Also Find us on:

Deep Pantry

2450 North 24th Place Milwaukee, WI

Gas Station

Three Stripes Barber and Beauty STAPLES BROTHERS PAINT & HARDWARE 3432 W. Burleigh St. Milwaukee, WI 53210 (414) 449-2001 The Only Black owned and operated hardware store in the city of Milwaukee.

1935 West Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, Wi 53209 (414) 264-2630


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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Meal Times

Festive Peppermint Twists

Dark Cocoa, Light Cocoa, Green or White Candy Melts Candy Peppermint Twisted Sticks Candy Assorted Holiday Sprinkles, including Holiday Nonpareils, Confetti and Jimmies, Red and Green Colored Sugars Line cookie sheets with parchment paper. In Disposable Dipping Container or bowl, separately melt Candy Melts candy in microwave following package instructions. Dip peppermint sticks into melted candy; tap stick lightly to smooth surface. Immediately add sprinkles. Set on prepared cookie sheet; chill until set, 5 to 10 minutes.

Cheery Cereal Tree Treats

Makes about 12 treats 1/4 cup (1/2 stick) butter or margarine 4 cups mini marshmallows Juniper or Leaf Green Icing Color 6 cups crisp rice cereal White Cookie Icing Jumbo Rainbow Nonpareils, Sprinkles or Sugars, as desired Prepare 3D Silicone Tree Mold and silicone spatula or wooden spoon with vegetable pan spray. In large saucepan, melt butter. Add marshmallows; cook and stir until melted. Tint with icing color. Remove from heat and add cereal; mix well. Press into prepared mold. When cool to touch, remove from mold. (If mixture becomes hard to work with, microwave at 50 percent power for 30 to 60 seconds to soften.) Heat Cookie Icing following label directions. Squeeze snow and garlands on trees; add sprinkles and sugars as desired. Let dry.

Christmas Candy Swirl Cookies

Makes about 2 dozen cookies. 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup (2 sticks) butter, softened 1-1/2 cups granulated sugar 1 egg 1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1/2 teaspoon almond extract (optional) Red and Green Sparkle Gel Preheat oven to 350°F. Lightly spray Easy Decorate Swirl Cookie Pan with vegetable pan spray. In small bowl, combine flour and salt. In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with electric mixer at medium speed until well blended. Beat in egg and extracts; mix well. Add flour mixture; beat until well blended. Press dough into pan cavities, filling 2/3 full. Bake 10 to 12 minutes or until light brown around edges. Cool in pan 10 minutes. Turn pan over; lightly tap pan to remove cookies. Cool cookies completely. Decorate cooled cookies with Sparkle Gel. Let set, at least 30 minutes.

Festive Peppermint Twists, Cheery Cereal Tree Treats, Gingerbread House, Jolly Santa’s Treat Cookies and Christmas Candy Swirl Cookies

Sweet Snowmen Cookies

Sweet Snowmen Cookies

FAMILY FEATURES

N

Jolly Santa’s Treat Cookies

Jolly Santa’s Treat Cookies

Makes about 3 dozen cookies 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup (2 sticks) butter, softened 1-1/2 cups granulated sugar 1 egg 1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1/2 teaspoon almond extract Red, Green and White Cookie Icing Red and Dark Green Colored Sugars White Sparkling or Pearlized Sugar White Sugar Pearls Preheat oven to 350°F. In small bowl, combine flour, baking powder and salt. In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add egg and extracts; mix well. Add flour mixture, 1 cup at a time, mixing after each addition. Do not chill dough. Divide dough into 2 balls. On floured surface, roll each ball into a circle approximately 12 inches diameter and 1/8 inch thick. Dip Cookie Hugger or “Ho-Ho” Word cookie cutters in flour before each use. Bake cookies on ungreased cookie sheet 8 to 11 minutes or until cookies are lightly browned. Cool cookies completely. Outline and fill-in cooled cookies with Cookie Icing. For “Ho-Ho” cookies, sprinkle with sugars; let set until icing is completely dry. For snowflake cookie, add white Cookie Icing detail to dried cookie; attach Sugar Pearls with dots of icing.

othing says home for the holidays like the smell of treats baking in the oven and a crowded kitchen filled with loved ones. Whether making decades-old family favorites or starting new holiday baking traditions, you can create homemade holiday goodies in a (ginger) snap. “The holidays are a time when families are in the kitchen at record rates to bake cookies, build gingerbread houses and create a wide variety of sweet treats,” says Nancy Siler, vice president of consumer affairs at Wilton. “The good news is, even if you only have 30 minutes to spare during this hectic time, you can make amazing desserts for gatherings or gifting.” Try these easy treat ideas from Wilton to spread holiday cheer: n Holiday Helpers: Invite family and friends for a cookie decorating day to help prepare gifts for upcoming events. You provide the Sparkling Sugars and Sprinkles, Peppermint Twisted Sticks and red and green icing ... everyone else provides the creativity. n Miracle on Your Street: Crunched for time with a party to attend? Pick up ready-toeat cookies and artfully dip them in red and green Candy Melts candy for an elegant upgrade. No one has to know how simple it was to create a customized dessert. n Instant Snowman: Coat peanut butter sandwich cookies in white Candy Melts candy to create instant snowmen. Decorate with hats, scarves and, of course, carrot noses. n It’s a Wrap: Turn your homemade treats into gourmet gifts. Stock up on holidaythemed gift bags and boxes, colorful tissue paper, ribbons and tags to transform made-from-the-heart goodies into extra special gifts. For more holiday ideas and inspiration, visit www.wilton.com.

Merry Marshmallow Sticks

White, Red, Green and Dark Cocoa Candy Melts candy Large Marshmallows Holiday Confetti, Nonpareils and Colored Sugars In Disposable Dipping Container or bowl, melt Candy Melts candy separately following package instructions. Dip marshmallows in melted candy and place on cooling grid positioned over parchment-lined cookie sheet. If desired, sprinkle with sugars and sprinkles. Chill 5 to 10 minutes or until set. Using candy decorating bag or disposable decorating bag, drizzle melted candy or pipe outlines, if desired; immediately sprinkle with sugars or nonpareils. Attach confetti with dots of melted candy. Chill 2 to 3 minutes or until set. With point of sharp knife, carefully cut through candy on the marshmallow where stick will be inserted. Insert three marshmallows onto each Colored Lollipop Stick, securing with melted candy.

White, Red, Green, Black and Orange Candy Melts Candy Peanut butter sandwich cookies Holiday Confetti, Holiday and Snowflake Mix Sprinkles Cinnamon Drops Black Sugar Pearls Silver Pearlized Sugar Melt white Candy Melts candy following package instructions. Place cookies on cooling grid positioned over parchment-lined cookie sheet. Spoon melted candy over top surface of cookie; chill 5 to 10 minutes or until set. Turn cookies over, candy side down, on cooling grid. Completely cover cookies with melted candy; chill 5 to 10 minutes or until set. Repeat, if needed, to completely cover cookie. To decorate snowmen, melt Candy Melts candy following package instructions as needed. Using red, green and white candy in candy or disposable decorating bag, pipe hats, ear muff band and scarves, adding colored sugar trim to candy before it sets. For ball cap, cut a Candy Melt candy wafer in half; attach with melted candy. Attach sprinkles for buttons, ear muffs and decorative accents using dots of melted candy. Using melted black candy and decorating bag, pipe facial features. Using melted orange candy and decorating bag, pipe nose.

Fast and Festive Christmas Cookies

Green, Red, White, Light and Dark Cocoa Candy Melts Candy Assorted purchased readyto-eat cookies Holiday Confetti, Nonpareils, Holly Mix, Colored Sugars and Sprinkles In Disposable Dipping Container or bowl, melt Candy Melts candy separately following package instructions. Partially or completely dip cookies in melted candy. Place cookies on cooling grid positioned over parchment-lined cookie sheet. If desired, sprinkle with sugars and sprinkles. Chill 5 to 10 minutes or until set. Additional decorating ideas: n Drizzle with melted candy in a contrasting color. Chill 3 to 5 minutes or until set. n Attach sprinkles with dots of melted candy. Chill 3 to 5 minutes or until set. n Pipe melted candy bows and other decorations. Merry Marshmallow Sticks and Fast and Festive Christmas Cookies


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

21

Tips for Starting the Hospice Conversation Discussing hospice with your loved one can be a difficult choice, but there are ways to make the conversation easier. AseraCare® recommends keeping the following tips in mind when deciding to have this important conversation. •

When faced with a diagnosis of a terminal disease, discuss your options for care, including hospice, with your doctor, family member or clergyman.

Find a quiet time and a place with no distractions to broach the subject.

Include as many of the family in the conversation as is comfortable for all.

Remember that feelings and reactions may be highly emotional, so give everyone time to adjust to the idea.

Don’t expect a decision immediately, but give everyone the freedom to discuss the topic in the future.

Hospice can be provided in your home, in a nursing home, in a hospital or in a hospice facility. Regardless of the venue, hospice provides a team of caring professionals who can manage the medical and emotional needs of both the patient and the family.

Ask for a free hospice consultation so that you understand the services available. Medicare and many insurance plans cover hospice services.

If you have questions about how hospice can help your family focus on the important moments in life, contact us today. AseraCare - Milwaukee 6737 W. Washington Street #3200 West Allis, WI 53214 414-607-1782 www.AseraCare.com This facility welcomes all persons in need of its services and does not discriminate on the basis of age, disability, race, color, national origin, ancestry, religion, gender, sexual orientation, source of payment, or their ability to pay. AHS-10643-13


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Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

Rev. Jackson installed as pastor of Friendship Baptist

The congregation of Friendship Baptist Church, 905 W. North Ave., held an Installation Ceremony to install their new pastor, Rev. Joseph Hamilton Jackson, Jr., on Sunday, November 24, 2013. Under the leadership of the late Pastor Joe A. Games of Providence Baptist Church, Rev. Jackson was ordained a minister on July 31, 1992. On his spiritual journey, Rev. Jackson served as Associate Minister and Youth Director at Providence Baptist Church, staff chaplain at Sinai Samaritan Medical Center, President of Milwaukee Inner City Congregations Allied for Hope (MICAH), and Associate Minister at Blessed Deliverance Baptist Church. Several pastors were present, including Pastor Christopher Boston, Rev. Willie Brisco, Pastor John K. Patterson, Pastor John Laura, Pastor Archie Ivy and Pastor Robert T. Wilson who presented the Charge as Pastor to Pastor Jackson. Pastor Anthony Phillips of Blessed Deliverance Baptist Church preached the message of installation. Rev. Phillips preached about the calling and responsibilities of a pastor. He said: “When I consider all that the universe has made, who am I that you are mindful of me? I’ve been called, I’ve been chosen, I’ve been sent and now installed, this is an awesome responsibility,” said Rev. Joe H. Jackson. Pictured are (from left) Rev. Joseph Jackson, Jr., wife Brenda Jackson, and Pastor Anthony Phillips.

Staff Photo

DECEMBER ANNOUNCEMENTS NOTICE

NOTICE

Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting quotations for 2014 Annual Boiler Purchase for: Division 1- South Division High School Division 2 – Parkside School Division 3 – Franklin School Division 4 - Keefe Avenue School

Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting quotations for Domestic Water Heater Equipment Purchase for Parkside School @ Fritsche Complex. Equipment/Material specifications, proposal requirements and guidelines may be obtained 7:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday through Friday from A/E Graphics, Inc.; 4075 North 124th Street, Brookfield, WI 53005; phone (262) 781-7744; fax (262) 781-4250. Call A/E Graphics, Inc. for availability of proposal documents.

Equipment/Material specifications, proposal requirements and guidelines may be obtained 7:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday through Friday from A/E Graphics, Inc.; 4075 North 124th Street, Brookfield, WI 53005; phone (262) 781-7744; fax (262) 781-4250. Call A/E Graphics, Inc. for availability of proposal documents.

The HUB requirements for this contract is 0% The COIN requirements for this contract is 0% The Student Employment/Participation requirements for this contract is 0%

The HUB requirements for this contract is 0% The COIN requirements for this contract is 0% The Student Employment/Participation requirements for this contract is 0% All questions should be submitted in writing to John Linn of Milwaukee Public Schools’ Facilities and Maintenance Services, fax number (414) 283-4682. No questions will be answered verbally. No verbal information from any source is to be relied upon by any respondent in the development of their response to the request for quotation. Only questions submitted in writing prior to 12:00 Noon on Friday, December 13, 2013 will be answered. No questions will be answered after that date and time. These responses will be documented by way of addenda, which will be forwarded to all bidders. Submit all quotations to Mr. John Linn, Manager of Design and Construction of Facilities and Maintenance Services, 1124 North 11th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53233 no later than 1:30 PM on Thursday, December 19, 2013. GREGORY E. THORNTON, Ed.D Superintendent of Schools 10450289/11-27-12-5-12

NOTICE Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting quotations for Swimming Pool Equipment Purchase for South Division High School. Equipment/Material specifications, proposal requirements and guidelines may be obtained 7:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday through Friday from A/E Graphics, Inc.; 4075 North 124th Street, Brookfield, WI 53005; phone (262) 781-7744; fax (262) 781-4250. Call A/E Graphics, Inc. for availability of proposal documents. The HUB requirements for this contract is 0% The COIN requirements for this contract is 0% The Student Employment/Participation requirements for this contract is 0% All questions should be submitted in writing to John Linn of Milwaukee Public Schools’ Facilities and Maintenance Services, fax number (414) 283-4682. No questions will be answered verbally. No verbal information from any source is to be relied upon by any respondent in the development of their response to the request for quotation. Only questions submitted in writing prior to 12:00 Noon on Friday, December 13, 2013 will be answered. No questions will be answered after that date and time. These responses will be documented by way of addenda, which will be forwarded to all bidders. Submit all quotations to Mr. John Linn, Manager of Design and Construction of Facilities and Maintenance Services, 1124 North 11th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53233 no later than 1:30 PM on Thursday, December 19, 2013. GREGORY E. THORNTON, Ed.D Superintendent of Schools 10450238/11-27-12-5-13

All questions should be submitted in writing to John Linn of Milwaukee Public Schools’ Facilities and Maintenance Services, fax number (414) 283-4682. No questions will be answered verbally. No verbal information from any source is to be relied upon by any respondent in the development of their response to the request for quotation. Only questions submitted in writing prior to 12:00 Noon on Friday, December 13, 2013 will be answered. No questions will be answered after that date and time. These responses will be documented by way of addenda, which will be forwarded to all bidders. Submit all quotations to Mr. John Linn, Manager of Design and Construction of Facilities and Maintenance Services, 1124 North 11th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53233 no later than 1:30 PM on Thursday, December 19, 2013. GREGORY E. THORNTON, Ed.D Superintendent of Schools 10450247/11-27-12-5-13

NOTICE Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting quotations for Swimming Pool Equipment Purchase for Gaenslen School. Equipment/Material specifications, proposal requirements and guidelines may be obtained 7:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday through Friday from A/E Graphics, Inc.; 4075 North 124th Street, Brookfield, WI 53005; phone (262) 781-7744; fax (262) 781-4250. Call A/E Graphics, Inc. for availability of proposal documents. The HUB requirements for this contract is 0% The COIN requirements for this contract is 0% The Student Employment/Participation requirements for this contract is 0% All questions should be submitted in writing to John Linn of Milwaukee Public Schools’ Facilities and Maintenance Services, fax number (414) 283-4682. No questions will be answered verbally. No verbal information from any source is to be relied upon by any respondent in the development of their response to the request for quotation. Only questions submitted in writing prior to 12:00 Noon on Friday, December 13, 2013 will be answered. No questions will be answered after that date and time. These responses will be documented by way of addenda, which will be forwarded to all bidders. Submit all quotations to Mr. John Linn, Manager of Design and Construction of Facilities and Maintenance Services, 1124 North 11th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53233 no later than 1:30 PM on Thursday, December 19, 2013. GREGORY E. THORNTON, Ed.D Superintendent of Schools 10450269/11-27-12-5-12


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

23

Receptionist/Clerical Assistant for statewide disability rights organization. 20 – 22.5 hrs/wk. Fluency in Spanish/English required. Prior exp. answering multi-line phones, strong computer skills (MS Word, Excel, Outlook, database). $10-$13/hour DOE. Excellent fringe benefits. For detailed position announcement go to www. disabilityrightswi.org or call 414-773-4646. Resume and cover letter by Dec. 20 to: Disability Rights Wisconsin, 6737 W. Washington St, #3230, Milwaukee, WI 53214, or email to info@ drwi.org. Members of racial/ethnic minority groups and persons with disabilities strongly encouraged to apply. EEO/AA employer.

Now hiring Company drivers & Owner Operators for all shifts for Midwest Intermodal Co. Applicants must have a clean MVR with Class A CDL endorsement and 2 yrs. intermodal exp. Must be able to pass a D.O.T. Physical and drug/alcohol test. Haz Mat endorsement helpful. Great Pay & benefits. If interested call Joe Spina@ 708-581-7770 ext. 828. EOE.

Walgreens 2826 N. MLKing Dr. 2222 W. Capitol Dr. 2727 W. North Ave. 4808 N. Hopkins St. 7171 N. Teutonia 76th & Mill Rd. LENA’S 4061 North 54th St. (Midtown) 4623 W. Burleigh Ave. 2322 W. Oak St. 4030 N. Teutonia Dr. Libraries Washington Park Library Central Library (Downtown)

Banks Columbia Savings 2000 W. Fond du Lac Ave.

Pick’N Save 2355 N. 35th Street 5700 W. Capitol Dr. 7401 W. Good Hope Rd.

Seaway Bank 2102 W. Fond du Lac Ave.

Other Locations Carter Drug Store 2400 W. Burleigh St.

BMO Harris Bank 2745 N. MLKing Dr.

Dismuke Insurance Agency 8201 W. Capitol Dr.

North Milwaukee State Bank 5630 W. Fond du Lac Ave.

December 3rd Jewell Neal Crystal Smith December 4th Joyce Davis Deonte Lewis December 5th Gloria Dupar Lamitt Jenkins

December 14th Myrtle Wilburn December 16th Tranace K. Leonard Eric D. Madison December 17th Terry Pinder December 20th Rachel Lee December 21st Anna Taylor

Decmeber 7th Debra Hint

December 24th Ruby Jackson

December 8th Keith A. Ingram Jason I. Miller Anthony J. Miller Rev. Herbert McGuin, Jr. Dwight Howard Nando Scott

December 25th Esther K. McGuin Marquise Johnson Deshae Lewis

December 9th Hattie B. Cooper

December 28th Deborah A. Avery

December 10th Milkell A. Cooper Nathaniel Banks

December 29th Randal Lee

December 11 David Chamberlin Mariah Chamberlin December 12th Kemi Green th

December 26th Elnora Breath

December 30th Kenya Lindsey-Taylor Audrey Nabray

Do you have a friend, family member, or colleague who has just celebrated or is about to celebrate a birthday? Stop by our office with their name on Monday to get them in that week’s edition of Happy Birthday Salutes! Visit us at 1936 N. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, call us at (414) 263-5088 or email them to miltimes@gmail.com.

The Milwaukee Times Offices 1936 N. Martin Luther King, Jr. Dr.

Also be sure to visit your local churches to get your copy of The Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper.

Happy Birthday Salutes! Wishing You All The Best! December 2nd Willie Brown Dalvery Blackwell

City Hall 200 E. Wells St.

2/20/2014


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, December 5, 2013 - Wednesday, December 11, 2013

An NCON Publication

24

FRESH TODAY

December 5 - December 11, 2013

BUY ONE USDA Choice Beef Boneless Chuck Roast GET ONE 3 Lb. Bag of Cut Stew Vegetables Found in the Meat Department

FREE WITH CARD Instantly at Checkout

USDA CHOICE BONELESS CHUCK ROAST OR STEW MEAT

$

3.59

LB.

3 LB. PACKAGE OR MORE WITH CARD SAVE UP TO $1.40 LB.

FRESH 73% LEAN GROUND BEEF Sold in 3 Lb. or More Pkg.

1.99

$

LB.

WITH CARD SAVE UP TO $1.60 LB.

BROCCOLI OR CAULIFLOWER

RED SEEDLESS GRAPES

From California

From California

99

SAVE UP TO $1.50 LB. WITH CARD

NABISCO TRISCUIT, WHEAT THINS, RITZ, CHICKEN IN A BISKIT OR RICE THINS CRACKERS

¢

2/$5

TOSTITOS TORTILLA CHIPS, BAKED LAY'S OR LAY'S KETTLE COOKED CHIPS

$

LB.

LB.

SAVE UP TO $1.30 LB. WITH CARD

GENERAL MILLS CEREAL Selected 8.7-14 Oz. Varieties

Selected 5.5-16 Oz. Varieties

SAVE UP TO $2.58 ON 2 WITH CARD

WHOLE FRYER OR JUMBO PACK DRUMSTICKS OR THIGHS

SAVE UP TO $3.38 ON 2 WITH CARD

2/$5

2/ 6 $

SAVE UP TO $4.77 ON 3 LIMIT 3 WITH CARD

$ WITH CARD

LIMIT 2 PKGS. WITH CARD SAVE UP TO $1.00 LB.

1.69

LB.

3/$10.98

5 LB. ALL PURPOSE FLOUR OR 4 LB. GRANULATED SUGAR

PREGO PASTA SAUCE Selected 14.5-24 Oz. Varieties

1.77

LB.

COCA-COLA, DIET COKE, COCA-COLA ZERO SELECTED 12 PK. 12 OZ. CAN OR 6 PK. .5 LTR. BTL. VARIETIES OR 24 PK. DASANI WATER

Selected 8-13 Oz. Varieties

SAVE UP TO $2.58 ON 2 WITH CARD

99¢

1.77

$ WITH CARD

MORE GREAT SAVINGS IN-STORE! INCLUDING ADDITIONAL VALUES IN OUR FRESH TODAY STORE FLYER! picknsave.com

GET UP-TO-THE-MINUTE NEWS AND PROMOTIONS FOR PICK ‘N SAVE! Sign up for emails at picknsave.com “like” us at facebook.com/PickNSaveStores

follow us on Twitter @PicknSaveStores

follow us at pinterest.com/picknsave

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