Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper Digital Edition Issue September 23, 2021

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The Milwaukee Times Newspaper and milwaukeetimesnews.com Milwaukee's Only “Blue Chip” Community Newspaper

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Vol. 40 • No. 37 • Thurs., Sept. 23, 2021 - Wed., Sept. 29, 2021 • An NCON Publication Serving The Milwaukee Area • 75¢

Milwaukee Urban League hosts 'Auer Avenue Community Resource Fair' On Wednesday, September 15, 2021, The Milwaukee Urban League along with partner Auer Avenue Community School, 2319 W. Auer Ave, hosted a "Community Resource Fair," to provide resources and support for Auer Avenue students, families and community members. The event included free COVID-19 vaccinations, backpacks and school supplies for students, and information and resources for local services. Auer Avenue Community School is one of twelve Milwaukee Public Schools that are currently a part of the Milwaukee Community Schools Partnership (MCSP), which is a collective strategy to transform schools into places where students, families, staff, and the surrounding community can work together to ensure every student is successful. Community Schools are a proven model to increase a school’s capacity to better engage and align partnerships centered on the self-identified, real-time priorities of schools and communities. Community Schools place the focus on the whole child by providing academic supports, social and emotional learning, health and wellness, family and community engagement, and a safe and supportive climate.

Photos by Yvonne Kemp

WAAW Center unveils mural celebrating our local African American Women Leaders On Saturday, September 18, 2021, the Wisconsin African American Women's (WAAW) Center, 3020 West Vliet St., hosted a Mural Unveiling Ceremony for large mural on the side of their building depicting the four co-founders of the WAAW Center who are upstanding leaders in the community as well. They are (pictured from left) Dawn Gozet, Helen Boyd, Ruby Jackson, and Josephine Hill. The mural was painted by local artist Brad Anthony Bernard (right) who is an associate professor of art at the Milwaukee Institute of Art and Design, and for more than 25 years has established himself as an exhibiting artist, muralist and educator in Milwaukee.

Photo by Yvonne Kemp

Milwaukee Health Services, Inc. honors Milwaukee's Funny Lady Kelly Kellz Davis On Saturday, September 4, 2021, Milwaukee's own comedian Kelly Kellz Davis, along with renowned actress Vivica A. Fox, presented "Funny by Nature Comedy Tour," at Turner Hall Ballroom, 1040 N. Vel R. Phillips Ave., with a crew of funny women including, Ashima Franklin, Just Nesh, and Crystal Powell. As part of the show Milwaukee Health Services along with State Senator Lena C. Taylor presented Kelly Kellz Davis with a proclamation on how she demonstrates empowerment to her community through education and entertainment. Pictured at the event are (from left) Sen. Taylor, Delores Granberry, Michelle Lindsey, Debra Tyler, Kelly Kellz Davis, James Davis, Pam Clark, Devorda Stinnett, and Joyce Vance. An HTGroup, LLC Publication

Photo by Yvonne Kemp

www.milwaukeetimesnews.com


News Briefs

Thursday, September 23, 2021

2

Wednesday, September 29, 2021

Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper

Dominican Center director was a quiet force

Sister Patricia Rogers retires after years of leadership in Amani neighborhood. Sister Patricia Rogers, 72, believes in the power that comes from having high expectations for people. As a child, she grew up in Arkansas, where her mother was an active member of the NAACP and fondly dubbed “the Rosa Parks of Fort Smith.” Rogers and her siblings would often attend protests and carry picket signs. In high school, Rogers’ involvement increased. The NAACP called Rogers’ mother and asked her if the family would help integrate a local high school. During her senior year, Rogers, along with seven other Black students, attended the local white high school. “It was nothing like the Little Rock Nine,” Rogers said. “We didn’t have people outside the school protesting or anything like that. The biggest thing was that they had no expectations whatsoever. Every teacher was surprised if we could do something.” Two years later, the two high schools integrated, with the middle schools following shortly after. Her experiences integrating a school informed her later work, where she learned if she sets high expectations, people will rise to meet them. Rogers retired in June after serving 10 years as executive director of the Dominican Center, a neighborhood organization that serves as an anchor in the Amani neighborhood and focuses on housing, safety, economic development and other initiatives.

Under her leadership, the center is credited with addressing community needs by hosting neighborhood cleanups, mobile food pantries and the resident-led Moody Park revitalization, among other projects. Last week, the center announced that Maricha M. Harris, a Milwaukee native, will succeed Rogers as executive director. Previously, Harris worked for Safe & Sound, where she managed the dayto-day operations of the $2.5 million nonprofit. In a news release that discussed her retirement, Rogers said: “Through honesty and hard work, we learned to trust the other and a lifetime bond was developed. Parting does not always mean goodbye. I am sure we will find ways to stay connected because we share a heart.” ‘God, you have the wrong number’ Rogers was teaching at a Catholic school in Chicago when she had a dream. At the time, the school had several African American teachers, a mostly white staff consisting of white sisters and a predominately Black student population. There were no expectations for the students, Rogers recalled, and some would often show up in house slippers with rollers in their hair. Rogers said she kept asking God to send some Black sisters to the school. One day, Rogers wasn’t feeling well, so she stayed home. As she slept, she had a

Although Rogers offered to stay with the Sisters of the Holy Family and help it rebuild a school, she was instead offered the position of executive director of the Dominican Center. “The stage was set,” Rogers said. “My job was not to fall off the stage.” As executive director, Rogers listened to the residents and let them lead the conversation. The residents are the experts in their community, she said. She learned that nightmare that the oven was residents preferred programs on fire, and a voice spoke that came from within the to her, saying, “What about community over ones that came to the community. you?” “Instinctively, I got up, beMoody Park, for examcause I knew what the quesple, had been an eyesore for tion was about,” Rogers said. years, Rogers said, and when “I got up and went to the the county made plans to rephone book. I looked in the store it, residents made their phone book, and there were voices heard. five other Patricia Rogers listed, and I said: ‘God, you “Once they see that their have the wrong number.’” voice matters, they’re more Rogers, who had grown emboldened to be active,” up Episcopalian, had never Rogers said. thought about being a sister. And she’d never seen a Black Barbara Smith, a longtime one. Amani resident and former Despite her apprehension, president of the resident-led Rogers made a deal with community group Amani God: If the sisters accepted United, recalled first seeing her, she would become one. Rogers at an alderperson foBut if not, she had tried her rum hosted by the Dominibest. can Center. As Smith learned Staying on the stage The Dominican Sisters of more about Amani United Sinsinawa did accept her, and the Dominican Center, and through them, Rog- she began to interact more ers worked in various cit- with Rogers. ies throughout the country, Rogers appears to be quiet including in New Orleans and reserved, but she is open when Hurricane Katrina ocand ready to assist, Smith curred. said. When Amani United

began its revitalization program, community partners would turn to Rogers, who, in turn, steered them toward the residents, Smith recalled. “She wants the residents to tell their own story because this is not where she resides, it is where she’s employed,” Smith said. When Rogers gives someone a task, she equips them with the necessary tools, Smith said. It was Rogers’ belief in her skills that encouraged Smith to get more involved in the community. “Sometimes, it’s just her voice and her stature that give me the assurance,” Smith said. Although Rogers has retired, she said residents know if they need her, she’s only a phone call away. “The Amani community and residents truly love Sister Patricia for her genuine love and concern she has for the residents,” Smith said. “It’s nothing false or phony; she was and is concerned for the community and the residents as well.” As for Rogers, she’s pleased to see that other organizations are putting residents in the driver’s seat. “People are getting that we have to listen first and then act with the people, not for the people, to get things done,” Rogers said.

SOS Center, Inc. hosts 'Incredible Pop-Up' shop

MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN The Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper Louvenia Johnson Luther Golden Nathan Conyers (1981-2008) (1981-2005) (1981- 2018 )

Photos by Yvonne Kemp

Harold D. Turner, Sr., Publisher Jacquelyn D. Heath, Editorial Page Editor

STAFF Publisher/President Harold D. Turner, Sr.

On September 11, 2021, the Strength of Savior (SOS) Center Inc., 4620 W. North Ave, hosted an "Incredible Pop-Up," featuring a number of small business offering wares for sale including art, desserts, jewelry, masks, health products, and great gifts. There were also tours of the Center for attendees. The SOS Center offers mentoring, tutoring and leadership training to youth and young adults to build Christian leaders to help shape the world. An HTGroup, LLC Publication

Graphic Artists William Gooden Michelle Anibas

Founders Louvenia Johnson Nathan Conyers Luther Golden Marketing Carmen Murguía

The Milwaukee Times Weekly newspaper is published each Thursday at 1936 N. MLK Dr., Milwaukee, WI 53212 Telephone: 414-263-5088 • Fax: 414-263-4445 Email: miltimes@gmail.com • http://milwaukeetimesnews.com www.milwaukeetimesnews.com


Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper

Thursday, September 23, 2021

3

Wednesday, September 29, 2021

Community Connections

Focus on Community

Milwaukee Little League fields upgraded, thanks to Yelich donation Milwaukee Brewers outfielder Christian Yelich and American Family Insurance announced on Monday, September 20, 2021, they’ve teamed up to support Beckum Stapleton Little League by upgrading the league’s ballfields, specifically repairing dugouts and replacing fencing. Yelich, who is also an American Family brand ambassador and is featured with his mother Alecia Yelich in American Family’s latest Know Your Drive advertising campaign, was represented by his mother, Alecia, and brother Collin Yelich, at

American Family, Beckum Stapleton Little League leadership and players/families, Associated Bank and the Brewers Community Foundation were also present for the event. The upgrades will be ready for next spring’s opening day. The updates announced Monday were identified by the league as their top priorities. today’s announcement event held at the Beckum Stapleton Little League fields. Beckum Stapleton is a nonprofit, a volunteer orga-

nization with deep roots on Milwaukee’s north side, providing supervised baseball opportunities for the youth ages 6-14 years old since

1964. Beckum Stapleton Little League has served more than 25,000 youth since its inception. Representatives from

Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Milwaukee to close north side location in December Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Milwaukee (BGCGM) announced it will close one of its north side clubs at the end of the year in a move that reflects the organization’s shift away from property management and ownership. The organization plans to close the Augusta M. LaVarnway Boys & Girls Club at 2739 N 15th St., which is in the northern section of the Lindsay Heights neighborhood, at the end of December, a few months earlier than it originally planned. BGCGM has been leasing the club’s building from the Milwaukee Rescue Mission for the past five years with the understanding that that it would shutter the space at the end of the lease in March

2022. The organization said in an announcement Monday, August 30, 2021, that it requested to close the branch instead at the end of December 2021 to avoid disruptions for club members in the middle of their spring semester. BGCGM said the 14 staff members currently working at the LaVarnway location are guaranteed positions at another club location, and all 88 youth enrolled there can continue their memberships at other locations. The organization runs 44 club locations in the city, eight of which are within 2 miles of LaVarnway. The North Division club is less than a halfmile away. “This was not a quick or easy decision,” said Kathy

BGCGM is coordinating field trips for members and their families to visit nearby clubs for open house days beginning in September.

Thornton-Bias, president and chief executive officer of the BGCGM. “It’s a move though that we are prepared for and reminds us that the heart of our mission lies within our amazing people.” The club closure ties back to the BGCGM board of trustees’ decision in 2017 to shift the organization away from property management and ownership. The organization sold the LaVarnway

club building to Milwaukee Rescue Mission that year and agreed to rent the facility from MRM for five years. MRM owns the entire building and occupies a separate portion of the building for their school and community programs.

“Though this is a transition for our club members and our LaVarnway staff, we are confident everyone involved will continue to benefit from and enjoy the opportunities the clubs provide,” said Thornton-Bias. “Though the purpose of the bricks and mortar is evolving, the impact of those who brought the building to life will not be diminished.”

In August 2020, BGCGM MRM will finalize its plans closed its Pieper-Hillside for the space in the coming Boys & Girls Club, located weeks, BGCGM said. at 611 W. Cherry St., in the city’s Hillside neighborhood.

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An HTGroup, LLC Publication


Christian Times

Thursday, September 23, 2021

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Wednesday, September 29, 2021

The Counseling Corner

Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper

By Rev. Judith T. Lester, B.Min. M.Th

Honoring Grandparents – It’s Great To be Grand! (Week 3)

"Grandparents are similar to a piece of string - handy to have around and easily wrapped around the fingers of their grandchildren." ~ Author Unknown

Last week we presented interesting facts regarding grandparents. Some of those details included the number of grandparents serving as caregivers of their grandchildren. The statistics are showing that it is a situation that is becoming more and more common. On this issue, it should be noted it isn’t something that just happens to a certain race, area or social class. It happens in all socioeconomic groups due to divorce, neglect, teen-age pregnancy, the death of the parents, incarceration, unemployment, abuse, alcohol or drug usage, or abandonment. Nationwide there are more than 3 million grandparents raising grandchildren. The ranks are increasing. According to Dr. Andrew Adesman in research that was presented to the American Academy of Pediatrics National Conference, “although these children are more likely to have endured one or more adverse childhood experiences, and the grandparents themselves often face extra health and socioeconomic hurdles, findings suggest they appear to be coping well.” At the same time, parenting grandparents may feel isolated from peers and may not take advantage of local or online supports. But, in spite of the challenges of grandparents raising their grandchildren, the Report concludes that in spite of raising seemingly more difficult children and despite having greater physical and mental health issues, grandparents raising their grandchildren appear to be coping with the stresses of parenting just as well as biological/adoptive parent caregivers.1 If you are a grandparent raising your grandchildren, occasionally you may need help when you are feeling overwhelmed. The AARP has this advice: • Ask for help. Make a list of small and large ways family and friends can support you. Asking for help is a sign of strength. It says you are going to do your best in raising your grandchildren. • Talk with friends about how your social life will change. Let them know you would still like to see them, but you might need help with babysitting. • Have a family conference or meeting of close and extended family members. Discuss how your life, your grandchild’s life and An HTGroup, LLC Publication

other family members’ lives will change.2 Beloved, if you need support or assistance as you raise those precious grandchildren, reach out for help. There are resources available. Don’t hesitate to reach

out for spiritual support from your Church family and friends. Romans 12:13 admonishes us to “share with the Lord’s people who are in need. Practice hospitality.” Hospitality can surface in many ways; for example,

offering to babysit when the parenting grandparent has a doctor’s appointment, needs General Disclaimer: The writer to run errands or stepping in has used her best efforts in prepato to do their grocery shop- ration of this information. No ping, making meals, etc. representations or warranties for its contents, either expressed or Sources: implied, are offered. Neither the 1 American Academy of Pedi- publisher nor the writer shall be atrics, 2018 at aap.org. “Grand- liable in any way for readers’ efparents Raising Grandchildren: forts to apply, rely or utilize the Are They Up to the Job?” at: information or recommendations https://pediatrics.aappublica- presented herein as they may not tions.org/content/144/2_Meet- be suitable for you or necessarily ingAbstract/77. appropriate for every situation to 2 AARP, “Raising Grand- which they may refer. This inforchildren: Support”, by Amy mation is for educational purposGoyer at https://www.aarp. es. In some instances, this article org/relationships/friends-fam- contains the opinions, conclusions ily/info-08-2011/grandfami- and/or recommendations of the lies-guide-support.html. writer. If you would like to conNext Week: Series Conclu- tact Rev. Lester, write to her c/o sion P.O. Box 121, Brookfield, WI.

www.milwaukeetimesnews.com


Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper

Thursday, September 23, 2021

5

Christian Times

Wednesday, September 29, 2021

CHURCH LISTINGS ARE IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: ABIDING FAITH FELLOWSHIP B.C. to COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF GREATER MILWAUKEE Abundant Faith Church of Integrity

ANTIOCH BAPTIST CHURCH 2033 W. Congress Street Milwaukee, WI 53209 414-445-3303 www.antiochmbcmke.org Rev. Victor T. Manns, Pastor

7830 West Good Hope Rd. Milwaukee, WI 53223 www.yourabundantfaith.org

ADULT LEARNING LAB

(414) 464-5001 Abiding Faith Fellowship Baptist Church 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

Albright /New Hope United Methodist Church

New Life New Beginnings Outreach 3500 N. Sherman Blvd., Suite 205 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

Weekly Schedule:

Pastor Robert Pyles

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

“Discover Your Abundant Faith” Another Chance M.B.C.

1930 North 13th Street Milwaukee, WI 53205 Office #: (414) 885-6010

Pastor Charles G. Green

Pastor Thomas Tao

Weekly Schedule Sun. School.........8:00-9:00 a.m. Sun. Service...................9:30 a.m.

Come Home to Antioch

Bethany Church of God in Christ

Weekly Schedule

5555 W. Capitol Drive Milwaukee, WI 53216 414-442-8540

Order of Services Sunday School..........................9:00 am Sunday Morning Worship........11:00 am Wed. Prayer & Bible Study........6:30 pm Thurs. Mass Choir Rehearsal...7:00 pm

4441 West Fond Du Lac Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53216 (414) 527-9986 Phone Sunday School...................9:30 am Sun. Worship Service........10.45 am Wed. Bible Study...……… 6:00 pm "Not Perfect, But Forgiven"

Pastor Donell Allen, Sr.

Sun. School………….….....9:00 a.m. Sun. Service…….……......10:15 a.m. Wed. Bible Study….............7:00 p.m. Fri. Drug Prevention…........6:00 p.m. Fri. Praise Team Rehearsal...7:30 p.m. Sat. Commty. Outreach........3:00 p.m.

"Bethany, the little church with a big heart; where everybody is somebody." - Pastor Allen

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.

Calvary Baptist Church

Pastor Robert Armstrong BETHESDA BAPTIST CHURCH “WELCOME TO THE HOUSE OF MERCY” 2909 N. 20th Street. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Tel: 414-442-1323 • Fax: 414-442-1334 E-Mail: bethesda.baptist@sbcglobal.net

Order of Service:

Morning Worship ..................................8:00 AM Sun. Enrichment Hour ........................10:00 AM 3rd Sun. Communion Service...............11:00 AM 5th Sun. Baptizing.................................10:30 AM Tues. Prayer & Bible Study.............6:30 & 7:00 PM 1st&3rd Thur. Women/Mission Min. .........6:00 PM 2nd Sat. - Youth Meeting........................8:00 AM 2nd Sat. - RLS Rehearsal.....................10:00 AM 1st,3rd &4th Sat. Music Min. Rehearsal.....10:00 AM

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

BLESSED DELIVERANCE Missionary Baptist Church Rev. J. Anthony Phillips 2215 North 23rd Street Milwaukee, WI 53205 (414) 344-9645 (Office) (414) (Fax) BlessDeliverance@aol.com

SCHEDULE OF SERVICES CANAAN

Missionary Baptist Church

Rev. Dr. Fredrick E. Jones, Pastor 2975 N. 11th St., Milwaukee, WI 53206

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

A Gateway to a New Life & A Door to Heaven

Weekly Schedule: Sun. Church School ............... 9:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ......................... 10:30 a.m. Wed. Bible Class ..................................... ................................ 12 Noon & 7:00 p.m.

Sunday: Sunday School ................................................ 8:15 a.m. Morning Worship ............................................. 9:30 a.m. Wednesday: Bible Study .................................. 10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Saturday: Early Morning Prayer ....................................... 7:00 a.m.

Phone: 414-264-2070

Calvary Hill Temple Apostolic Faith Church 2567 N. 8th Street • Milwaukee, WI 53206 Phone: (414)442-0099 • Email: JeanettParker8@gmail.com Order of Service Sun. Christian School/Manna…12:00 p.m. Tues. Prayer/Bible Class………10:00 a.m. Wed.

Broadcast

1560

A.M.

......................................10:45-11:15 a.m. Thur. Prayer/Bible Class………6:30 p.m.

Pastor/Founder - Jeanetta Perry, DD (P.A.W) Ministers: Elder Jessie Reed, Elder Jimmie Sanders, Elder James Hartlep, Evangelist Dorothy Evans, and Mother Annie Mae Hartlep

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP COMMUNITY CHURCH Rev. Carl M. Heard 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.

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

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2127 W. Garfield Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53205

Rev. Michael A. Cokes, Sr. and First Lady Tangie Cokes Order of Service Better Self Sunday School...........9:00 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”

2778 N. 10th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 414-263-0500 church office www.ctemplecogic.og Opportunities to Worship

Sun. School ............................. 9:30 AM Sun. Morning Worship..............11:00 AM Tuse. Pastoral Teaching ........... 7:00 P.M. Thurs. One Hour of Power......7:00 P.M. Sat. Morning Prayer..................9:00 A.M.

City of Faith Baptist Church

Citadel Of Praise Church of God In Christ 2328 W. Capitol Dr. • Milw., WI 53206 (414) 299-0608 Deon Young, Pastor

CHRIST TEMPLE C.O.G.I.C. DeVern Suggs, Pastor

Rev. Dr. Demetrius Williams, Pastor COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF GREATER MILWAUKEE

2249 N. Sherman Blvd. • Milw., WI 53208 Weekly Schedule Church Sun. School ................. 8:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ............................ 9:00 a.m. Prayer Service ................ Wed. 6:00 p.m. Church phone: 414.445-1610 Fax: 414.449-0252

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

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

LET THE CHURCH SAY, AMEN! Your Church Could Be Here. Call us at (414) 263-5088 or visit us at 1936 N. MLK Drive. Milwaukee, WI 53212 An HTGroup, LLC Publication


Thursday, September 23, 2021

Christian Times

6

Wednesday, September 29, 2021

Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper

CHURCH LISTINGS ARE IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: COMMUNITY OF GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH to GREATER GALILEE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Corinth Missionary Baptist Church

Community of Grace Baptist Church 1809 W. Atkinson Ave. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53206 Office: 414 800-5077 Fax: 414 871-8143 E-mail: cogbc1809@gmail.com Facebook: Community Of Grace Baptist Church

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

Order of Services: Sun. School..……….....……. 9:00 A.M.

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

Morn. Worship …......…......10:00 A.M. Bobby L. Sinclair, Pastor

Wed. Prayer & Bible Study...6:30 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.

LET THE CHURCH SAY, AMEN! Your Church Could Be Here. Call us at (414) 263-5088 or visit us at 1936 N. MLK Drive. Milwaukee, WI 53212

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

Faith House of Prayer Church of God in Christ Rev. Eddie Guyton, Pastor 2535 N. Teutonia Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53206 Services Held at Reid’s New Golden Gate Funeral Chapel EVERGREEN MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 1138 West Center Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 265-0400 • (414) 265-0424

Sunday Worship....................11:00 a.m. Tuesday Night Prayer................7:30 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study.............7:30 p.m.

Worship Schedule Sun. Church School .................. 8:45 am Sun. Morning Worship ............... 10:00 am Wed. evening Prayer, Bible Study, & Spiritual Formation .................... 6:30 pm

Fri. Night Spiritual Warfare.......7:30 p.m. Contact Pastor Eddie Guyton (414) 698-3038

2329 North 12th Street Milwaukee, WI 53205 Pastor Rev. William Jackson Missionary Arleathia Myers 414-378-1218 Weekly Schedule Sun. School ........................... 10:00 a.m. Sun. A.M. Worship ............... 11:00 a.m.

EPIKOS CHURCH - SHERMAN PARK 3737 N. Sherman Blvd. Milwaukee, WI 53216 414-963-9010 • info@epikos.org Pastor Edward Wade Sunday Services: 10:00am & 11:30am

Fellowship of Love Missionary Baptist Church

Order Of Service Sunday School.........................9:30 a.m.

CORNERSTONE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH

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

God’s Glory Church Min.

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 2900 N. 9th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 (414) 264-4866 www.godsww.com Godww65@yahoo.com

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

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 Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53208

7017 W. Medford Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53218 Office: (414) 630-0752 Email: godsglorychurch@sbcglobal.net Pastors Founders: Elder O.R. and Evang. A. McCoy

Weekly Schedule Sun. Worship....................................Noon Wed. Bible Study................................6 p.m.

Prayer every Tuse. & Thur. @ Noon

God’s Glory Church Ministry

Great Faith Progressive Missionary Baptist Church

4679 No. 36th Street Milwaukee, WI 53223 (414)875-0660 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.................6:30 p.m.

Pastor/Founder Jeanetta Perry BA, DP (PAW) An HTGroup, LLC Publication

Staff: James Hartley • Angela Hartley Jeanitta Perry • Dorothy Evans Jessie Reed Mother Annie Hartly Jammie Sonders

Pastor Willie Genous & First Lady Evangelist Jo Genous

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.

Grace Fellowship Church of Milwaukee “Helping God’s People To Find Their Place In A Complex World.” Worship Schedule Sun. Bible Study ...........10:00 a.m. Sun. Worship ................ 11:15 a.m. 3879 North Port Washington Milwaukee, WI 53212 414-265-5546 Rev. Andrew & Brenda Calhoun

4767 North Hopkins Street Milwaukee Wisconsin, 53209 Senior Pastor: Rev. Dr. Maddie W. Turner, Jr.

Church Office (414) 873-2484 Fax (414) 873-2895 Weekly Schedule: Sunday@9 a.m. Sunday@10:30 a.m. Wednesday@ 6 p.m. Friday Night Live@7 p.m. Scripture: Matthew 5:42

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 ............ 10:30 a.m. Wed. Prayer & Bible Study ...................... ............................. 11:30 a.m. & 7:00 p.m. (414) 562-1110 - Church www.greatergalillebaptistchurch.org

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Sherman Park,

Let's get back to who & what we love... responsibly.

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Call & Response SOCIAL DISTANCING Image: Sixteen Paths, 2021. Photo credit: Daniel McCullough.

STRICTLY ENFORCED

Daniel Minter ROOTWORK The Lynden and its collection of 50 monumental sculptures is open 10am-5 pm daily (except Thursdays). Admission is free.

In the Healing Language of Trees, of which this exhibition is a part, is supported by the Joyce Foundation through a 2021 Joyce Award to Daniel Minter and Lynden Sculpture Garden.

lyndensculpturegarden.org

2145 W Brown Deer Rd, Milwaukee, WI 53217

The Milwaukee Urban League Guild 2nd Annual Art Show Raffle MLK Heritage Health Center 2555 N MLK Drive Milwaukee, WI 53212

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Valid Drivers License or State ID Required For more information , please contact Pamela Clark at 414-267-2655 or pclark@mhsi.org.

Sunday, September 26, 2021 2:00 P.M. - 6:00 p.m. Greenwood Park Art Gallery 4233 W. Fond Du Lac Ave. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Light Refreshments Will be Served Need not be present to win. Ticket Cost: $10 Each / 3 for $25

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Education

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COVID-19 changed education in America — permanently (part 1) It’s been a school year like no other. Here’s what we learned.

There was a moment last spring when every parent and employer in America suddenly realized how deeply their lives and livelihoods depended on an institution too often in the background and taken for granted: the nation’s schools. With almost no notice, adults and children found themselves in the middle of a massive national experiment in new ways of teaching and learning, and new ways of dividing responsibilities between home, school and work. More than a year later, it’s clear that the COVID-19 pandemic has changed education in America in lasting ways, and glimpses of that transformed system are already emerging. School districts are developing permanent virtual options in the expectation that after the pandemic, some families will stick with remote learning — even for elementary school kids. Hundreds of colleges have, for the first time, admitted a freshman class without requiring SAT or ACT scores, potentially opening admissions to the most selective colleges to more low-income students. And thousands of educators across the country, from preschool to college, are finding new ways to spark their students’ creativity, harness technology and provide the services they need to succeed. The pandemic has un-

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leashed a wave of innovation in education that has accelerated change and prompted blue-sky thinking throughout the system. What if more schools could enhance learning and nutrition by offering their students not just a free breakfast and lunch, but dinner and a snack? What if schools delivered books during the summer? What if high school art students had access to graphic design and architecture software? It’s not all upside, of course; the pandemic has been a tragedy for many students’ educations. Stories of hungry children, of kids who have melted away from school, of community college students doing their work in fast food parking lots to pick up a WiFi signal, have exposed how deeply inequity shapes the experiences and outcomes of America’s students. The disproportionate weight of the pandemic on Black and brown and low-income students has ignited calls for a dramatic reinvestment. Before we can contemplate the arrival of some futuristic, high-tech utopia, millions of students have to be supported to catch up academically and process trauma, something that educators say will take several years at least. Some students need to be tracked down and convinced to come back to school at all. Policymakers have to commit to long-term change beyond the Band-Aids applied over

the past year to a crumbling system. Even the most obvious gain of the pandemic — millions more students with access to technology — will be fleeting in the absence of structural improvements. The challenge, said Jaclyn Ballesteros, an early childhood educator at KIPP Northeast Elementary, a charter school in Denver, is “how can we keep breaking down these barriers of inequity through what we learned in the pandemic?” This year, Ballesteros has been teaching 4-year-olds alternately online and in person, forcing her to come up with jerry-rigged solutions like making a scale out of a coat hanger and shoelaces to teach the difference between heavy and light. The experts are “going to want to get the data, they're going to want to get the research,” she said. “But you talk to any teacher, you talk to any Guatemalan grandma who's had to take care of four kids while their

mom and dad work — they know what they need.” The bottom line is that this past year has provided, well, an education for everyone connected to American schools and colleges — and that’s pretty much everyone. Here are five of the biggest lessons we’ve learned, and what they might mean for the future of education in America. No school — or college — is an island We didn’t realize as a society how much we needed schools until they were shuttered. In addition to all the intellectual development and enrichment they offer to children, preschool and elementary school programs are the linchpins of a child care ecosystem that allows parents — especially mothers — to participate in the workforce. They feed millions of students breakfast and lunch, which has been proven to pay off over the long-term in better health

and education outcomes. Many schools also offer crucial mental health counseling, medical and dental care, and identify cases of child abuse. When schools closed because of COVID-19, so did a vast system of supports for the nation’s children and their families. Similarly, we learned over the past year how vulnerable college students are. Unless they have groceries, a computer and Wi-Fi, would-be college students don’t show up to campus at all — imperiling their chances of ever reaching the middle class. More than one in five college students have their own children, and the pandemic proved that lack of child care is one of the biggest barriers to college attainment. It turns out that school and work are more deeply interconnected than we knew, and both depend on a network of social supports. Consider what happened at Ganesha High School in the southern California city of Pomona, which serves a high-poverty student body. When COVID-19 hit, it was one of 15 high schools in Los Angeles County only months into a grant-funded pilot project designating them as “community schools,” hubs where all sorts of wraparound supports are available. That meant that when one student’s mother died (Continued on pg. 13)

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Health & Fitness

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Pfizer says COVID-19 vaccine is safe and works for kids ages 5 to 11 Pfizer said Monday, September 20, 2021, its COVID-19 vaccine works for children ages 5 to 11 and that it will seek U.S. authorization for this age group soon -- a key step toward beginning vaccinations for youngsters.

might offer additional evidence. The study isn't large enough to detect any extremely rare side effects, such as the heart inflammation that sometimes occurs after the second dose, mostly in young men. The FDA's Marks said the pediatric studies should be large enough to rule out any higher risk to young children. Pfizer's Gruber said once the vaccine is authorized for younger children, they'll be carefully monitored for rare risks just like everyone else.

The vaccine made by Pfizer and its German partner BioNTech already is available for anyone 12 and older. But with kids now back in school and the extra-contagious delta variant causing a huge jump in pediatric infections, many parents are anxiously awaiting vaccinations for over its study results, his their younger children. agency would evaluate the data "hopefully in a matter For elementary school- of weeks" to decide if the aged kids, Pfizer tested a shots are safe and effective much lower dose -- a third enough for younger kids. of the amount that's in each Many Western countries shot given now. Yet after so far have vaccinated no their second dose, children younger than age 12, awaitages 5 to 11 developed coro- ing evidence of what's the navirus-fighting antibody right dose and that it works levels just as strong as teen- safely in smaller tots. But agers and young adults, Dr. Cuba last week began immuBill Gruber, a Pfizer senior nizing children as young as 2 vice president, told The Asso- with its homegrown vaccines ciated Press. and Chinese regulators have cleared two of its brands The kid dosage also proved down to age 3. safe, with similar or fewer temporary side effects -While kids are at lower risk such as sore arms, fever or of severe illness or death achiness -- that teens experi- than older people, more ence, he said. than 5 million children in the U.S. have tested positive for "I think we really hit the COVID-19 since the pansweet spot," said Gruber, demic began and at least 460 who's also a pediatrician. have died, according to the American Academy of PediGruber said the companies atrics. Cases in children have aim to apply to the Food and risen dramatically as the delDrug Administration by the ta variant swept through the end of the month for emer- country. gency use in this age group, followed shortly afterward "I feel a great sense of urwith applications to Europe- gency" in making the vaccine an and British regulators. available to children under 12, Gruber said. "There's Earlier this month, FDA pent-up demand for parents chief Dr. Peter Marks told to be able to have their chilthe AP that once Pfizer turns dren returned to a normal

life." In New Jersey, 10-year-old Maya Huber asked why she couldn't get vaccinated like her parents and both teen brothers have. Her mother, Dr. Nisha Gandhi, a critical care physician at Englewood Hospital, enrolled Maya in the Pfizer study at Rutgers University. But the family hasn't eased up on their masking and other virus precautions until they learn if Maya received the real vaccine or a dummy shot. Once she knows she's protected, Maya's first goal: "a huge sleepover with all my friends." Maya said it was exciting to be part of the study even though she was "super scared" about getting jabbed. But "after you get it, at least you feel like happy that you did it and relieved that it didn't hurt," she told the AP. Pfizer said it studied the lower dose in 2,268 kindergartners and elementary school-aged kids. The FDA required what is called an immune "bridging" study: evidence that the younger children developed antibody levels already proven to be

protective in teens and adults. That's what Pfizer reported Monday in a press release, not a scientific publication. The study still is ongoing, and there haven't yet been enough COVID-19 cases to compare rates between the vaccinated and those given a placebo — something that

A second U.S. vaccine maker, Moderna, also is studying its shots in elementary school-aged children. Pfizer and Moderna are studying even younger tots as well, down to 6-month-olds. Results are expected later in the year.

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The Classifieds

COVID-19 changed education (Continued from pg. 10)

September 23, 1863 – Civil and women’s rights advocate Mary Church Terrell born.

Mrs. Fumbanks' Birthday Salutes "Wishing You All The Best!" September 1st Khanais Cooper

September 16th Jada Smith

September 2nd Enetitha Gibson

September 17th Quamaé Fumbanks Marquis Davis Lawrence Smith, III

September 3rd Camika Smith September 4th Kennedy R. Smith Michael Jones Stacey Sims Paula Nelson-Hooker September 5th Delores Gordon September 6th Cyril Fumbanks, Jr. Montrell Fumbanks, Jr. Glenn Martin Vernon Singleton September 7th Ginnie Martin Yadira Harris-Lawson September 8th Richard Smith September 9th Dara Atandare Scott Edna Gilmore Tracy Castro

September 19th Melinda Fumbanks September 20th Phyllis Spence Valencia Brown Stephanie Powe

September 22nd Amy Chamberline Verna Hughes Kenyita Little September 23rd Jaelyn Fumbanks Nicodemus Chamberline Zy’Kevis Landry September 24th Eric Ivy, Sr. September 25h Akyeelah Scott September 26th Joyce Zollicoffer

September 11th Dianna Ingram Mason Harris Joyce King-McIver

September 27th Ruth Bevenue

September 14th Stacy Simmons September 15th Lucy M. Harris

September 238th Francine Bryant September 29th Cynthia Holland Lamarr Franklin Peggy Talley

September 26, 1962 – Sonny Liston knocks out Floyd Patterson to win heavyweight boxing championship. September 27, 1912 – W.C. Handy publishes “Memphis Blues”. September 28, 1895 – National Baptist Convention organized.

September 30th Ellia T. Fumbanks Jimmy V. Johnson Yolaunda Campbell

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. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Drive, call us at (414) 2635088 or e-mail them to miltimes@gmail.com. www.milwaukeetimesnews.com

September 25, 1974 – Barbara Hancock becomes first African American woman named a White House Fellow.

Jennifer L. Francev, the school’s principal, said that none of her efforts to improve the school’s academic performance will succeed if her students and their families are struggling with basic needs.

your bootstraps'?” The community schools model is gaining support as a way to build a better system post-pandemic, but it’s not the only one. There are many other examples of schools keeping students engaged through a year of profound disruption by addressing their basic needs for food and shelter as well as their emotional needs, from phone call check-ins to devoting class time to offering support for what students are going through. As a result, in many places, home and school have never been better integrated.

“It doesn't matter how many programs I build … if they're not getting a good night's sleep because they're Continued next week sleeping in a car,” Francev said. “How can we as a society, say, ‘Pull yourself up by

September 21st Caroline Bridges

September 10th Cory Fumbanks

September 13th Jana Hubbard Jerimiah E. Willis Sidney O. Fumbanks, Jr.

September 24, 1957 – Federal troops enforce court-ordered integration as nine children integrate Central High School in Little Rock, Ark.

from COVID-19 and their father was on a ventilator, and the student was staying with a relative in another city, the school was able to drop off groceries and connect the family to counseling. When the father came home from the hospital to bills piled up, the school arranged emergency aid to keep them in their home.

September 29, 1910 – The National Urban League founded in New York City.

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Time to own it. It’s more than just a home you own, it’s your family’s future.

When you become a homeowner you own a greater share of your future, and the legacy you leave behind. U.S. Bank is here to help you prepare for homeownership — with financial education, guidance from our bankers, and tools and tips to help you start from a position of strength. Visit usbank.com/OwnIt to learn more.

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