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Vol. 32 No. 12 • Thurs., March 27, 2013 - Wed., April 3, 2013 • An NCON Publication Serving The Milwaukee Area • 65¢

Community Brainstorming: Pastors United is Meet the candidates political forum setting an agenda By: Raina J. Johnson Special to the Milwaukee Times

Staff Photos

Prof. Ed Fallone Candidate WI Supreme Court

Judge Rebecca Bradley Milw. Circuit Court Branch 45

Janet Protasiewicz Candidate WI Supreme Court

By: Raina J. Johnson Special to the Milwaukee Times

University law professor Ed Fallone, who is running for Wisconsin Supreme Court Justice against current Justice Pat Roggensack, whose term on the court expires this year. Due to a previous commitment, Justice Roggensack was unable to attend. “The community and not just the African American community, but the whole community of our state really faces an important question and that’s why the election on April 2 is so important,” Fallone said. “It is absolutely essential when you have two

political branches that reflect the will of the majority – the agenda of the special interest, that the third branch (the courts) be independent and protect our constitutional rights,” said Fallone. He addressed many of the issues that we face across the state but are of particular concern to the African American community in Milwaukee, such as same-day voter registration, probation issues, voter ID laws and redistricting laws.

Community Brainstorming Conference (CBC) has been hosting meetings on the 3rd Saturday of every month for almost 30 years at St. Matthew CME church at 2944 N. 9th Street. On March 23 CBC hosted political candidate’s forum for the election coming up on April 2, 2013. In the interest of time, the invited guests had seven minutes to answer two questions each. The first speaker was challenger, Marquette

(Continued pg. 17)

The installation of Milwaukee's new postmaster

Photo by Yvonne Kemp

An installation ceremony was held Friday, March 15, 2013 at Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., School, 3275 N. 3rd Street, for Easton C. Wright who became the 38th person to earn the distinction and title of Postmaster since the Milwaukee Post Office was established in 1835. Wright oversees 20 additional offices within the Milwaukee city limits, which includes over 1,500 employees and 760 city delivery routes delivering more than a billion pieces of mail each year to more than 490,000 addresses. He is responsible for all mail delivery, retail sales and other customer service operations and manages a yearly budget of $400 million in sales from postage and related USPS products and services. Wright served over eight years active duty in the U.S. Navy as a Seabee before beginning his postal career 18 years ago as a letter carrier at the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., station. Wright is a graduate of USPS Career Management and Advanced Leadership Programs and has studied Business Management at DeVry University. Wright is a native of Milwaukee, is married, and has three children and two grandchildren. Pictured above, left to right, are: Alderman Willie C. Wade, Postmaster Easton C. Wright, his wife Bridget Wright, and principal of the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. School, Gregory Ogunbowale.

Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, Threats (SWOT) is the model that Pastors United is following to create change in the city of Milwaukee. Pastors United is a grassroots organization comprised of clergy and laypersons who are working together on five different interests which were surveyed Min. Greg Lewis as “highest priorities” from a March 16 Pastors United President, Pastors United luncheon held at Milwaukee Area Technical College. The priorities compiled from the survey are: family relationships, health and wellness (mind, body & spirit), employment, economic development and crime. These priorities are for the city of Milwaukee, the church and the community surrounding the church in order for Pastors United to set an agenda for what needs to be done and when. “Bite by bite the ant will eat the elephant,” said Pas- Pastor Nathaniel Stampley tor Greg Lewis, President Chairman, Pastors United of Pastors United at the follow up strategy and planning meeting held at Jerusalem Baptist Church located at 2505 W. Cornell Street in Milwaukee. “We shouldn’t let something hard keep us from doing something great,” he added. There is a lot of work to be done in Milwaukee and Pastor Lewis acknowledges that fact. “It is a resurrection season, our community is dead in many areas; we want to see a resurrection in many instances. We are here now to Pastor Teresa put forth strategies.” Thomas-Boyd Pastor Teresa ThomasMatters of the Heart Boyd from Matters of the Heart said to the group, “We know there are a lot of organizing models to follow, but we are presenting information and hopefully you can gain something and use it.” Pastor Thomas-Boyd spoke about power and organization power, including but not limited to economics and politics. “You start with something small, and then you can go big, you can take a big problem and cut it down Staff Photos into smaller pieces,” she said. Elder Richmond Izard “Three things we teach in organizing with power are In the strategy meetthat you have give people a ing, there were small group sense of their own power, let breakout sessions on the people know that they can five priority areas to discuss do and alter the relationships where to start. Elder of power,” Pastor Thomas(Continued pg. 2) Boyd said.


2

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

National & Local News

Georgia Congressman John Lewis named “Hero of History”

Senator says minimum wage should be $22 an hour

Occurs on Anniversary of Selma-to-Montgomery March

Is Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) actively fighting for the minimum wage to increase to $22? Not quite.  The Senator recently came under fire for stating that Americans would be making $22 an hour if minimum wage was directly tied into the nation's productivity increase. She also wants to point out that the minimum wage has had an extremely slow growth rate in the U.S. economy. At a hearing held by the Senate's committee on Health, Education Labor and Pensions, Warren stated “With a minimum wage of $7.25 an hour, what happened to the other $14.75?  It sure didn’t go to the worker.” Warren’s thoughts came from a 2012 study conducted by The Center for Economics and Policy Research.  The study concludes that the minimum wage would have increased to $21.72 an hour

Washingtron D.C. – National Park Service Director Jonathan B. Jarvis has named Georgia Congressman John Lewis as a “Hero of History” for his role as a catalyst in the American Civil Rights movement and as a leader of the 1965 Selma-to-Montgomery march for voting rights. The brief ceremony Thursday, March 7, 2012 in the Congressman’s office in the Cannon Office Building came on the 48th anniversary of the march.  “Congressman John Lewis has dedicated his life to the non-violent struggle for social change in America,” Jarvis said. “The Congressman’s story and the Civil Rights story are part of our nation’s history and culture that the National Park Service keeps alive. We recognize this part of the Civil Rights story in many places, including the Selma to Montgomery National Historic Trail. I think it is fitting to recognize Congressman Lewis for the historic part he lived.” On March 7, 1965, civil rights marchers drawing attention to the need for voting rights legislation were at-

John Lewis tacked by state and local police officials as they crossed the Edmund Pettus Bridge, an encounter that came to be known as “Bloody Sunday.” Television coverage of the brutal attack, including images of Lewis being beaten by police, awakened many across the country to issues of civil and voting rights and roused support for the movement. Two weeks later, protected by a court order and federal troops, Lewis and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., led 3,200 marchers across the Edmund Pettus Bridge. By the time the march reached

Super Saturday – Free tax prep and more Milwaukee area residents get their taxes filed at no charge and are able to access a wide range of other services on Super Saturday. Super Saturday is held by the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) program at the Social Development Commission (SDC) to bring together a wide range of programs and services. The day is staged annually at SDC to make valuable services more accessible. In addition to the free tax preparation, residents were able to get at the SDC Richards Street facility a free blood pressure screening, attend a credit repair workshop by Greenpath, register for the American Cancer Soci-

ety Sankofa Project, and sign up for a checking or savings account for direct deposit of tax refunds. Attendees to Super Saturday were also able to enroll in public benefits through the City of Milwaukee Health Department. The free VITA tax service is available to residents whose annual household income is less than $56,000. Last tax season, that program filed more than 15,000 tax returns that brought back $13-million in tax refunds and credits. To learn more about the free tax program that operates through April 13, visit www.cr-sdc.org/ index/Programs--Services/ VITA.htm. Or call 414-9632694.

Montgomery four days later, the number of marchers had swelled to 25,000. Less than five months later, President Lyndon Johnson signed the Voting Rights Act of 1965, considered by the Justice Department as the single most effective piece of civil rights legislation ever passed by Congress. Jarvis and Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar announced the designation of the Edmund Pettus Bridge as a national historic landmark last week. The designation signifies the bridge as a nationally significant historic place possessing exceptional value in illustrating the heritage of the United States. The National Historic Landmarks Program is a cooperative endeavor of government agencies, professionals, independent organizations and individuals working jointly to identify and preserve America’s most important historic places. It is administered by the National Park Service on behalf of the Secretary of the Interior. Today, approximately 2,500 historic places across the country bear this national

Sen. Elizabeth Warren last year had it been tied into the increases seen in worker productivity—a policy that has been adopted in 1968. The study further states, even if the minimum wage got only a quarter of the pickup based on productivity, it would now be $12.25. While some are praising Warren’s arguments and support her opinion, others are giving her harsh criticism, describing her as being “clueless, out of touch” and even “delusional.” The federal minimum wage still stands at $7.25 and is not much more in most states.

Thank a public health hero – National Public Health Week is April 1-7

National Public Health Week is April 1-7, and it’s a great time to applaud the work of our public health heroes who dedicate themselves to protecting and promoting the health of their communities. In the mid-1800s, Dr. John Snow tracked down the cause of deadly cholera outbreaks to contaminated water and convinced local officials to remove the handle from a well’s water pump to end an outbreak. Since that time, public health heroes have continued to work tirelessly to protect the health of their communities. There are other examples of Wisconsin heroes. Gretchen Sampson, Polk County Public Health Officer, was recognized nationally for building community partnerships, helping health departments work on gaining accreditation, and promoting professional development for the state’s public health nurses. This year, the West Allis Health Department became the first health department in Wisconsin, and one of only 11 health departments nationwide, to achieve national accreditation status by demTwo Milwaukee area residents get their taxes done at onstrating accountability, efSDC Richards Street on Super Saturday. ficiency and effectiveness,

and continuous quality improvement.

Pastors United (Continued from pg. 1) Richmond Izard discussed the importance of knowing where to start and a purpose. “It’s said in Africa that when the sun comes up, the gazelle knows it must out-run the fastest lion, because it will be eaten and the lion knows it must out-run the fastest gazelle or it will starve. So when the sun comes up, you better be running,” he said. “Run toward the prize with purpose,” he added. The breakout sessions and groups were divided in number with specific participant interests. Currently, a huge focus and agenda item is the Get Out The Vote campaign for the election coming up April 2. Pastors United isn’t supporting any particular candidate but will be encouraging their members to vote along with encouraging support for the five priority areas for Milwaukee with further meetings.

A little reminder about life insurance. A curious little reminder. Why life insurance? Because people depend on you. How much and what type? That depends on you too. American Family offers a variety of protection, from term to permanent. Call today for a free, no-obligation Life Insurance Needs Analysis. So you can check it off your list, and off your mind.

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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Editorials

3

Sandy's Standpoint

By: Representative Sandy Pasch, 10th Assembly District

Wisconsin's unemployment and what we're doing to make it better Recent headlines proclaim that jobless rates in the United States are at a four-year low, and I think many of us are pleased with the direction that President Obama has taken to turn around our economy. Wisconsin, however, continues to seriously lag the nation and our neighboring states in job creation. And in parts of Milwaukee, jobless rates are near thirty percent. Our communities are hurting, and this must change. I know that the people of Milwaukee and across our state want their elected officials to work on creating family-supporting jobs and to promote economic stability for our communities. The best way to do this is by taking a balanced approach, one that provides targeted relief for low-to-middle income Wisconsinites, while also making vital investments in services - such as health care, transportation, and education to help our communities. I am doing just that by working on legislation that is aimed at creating family-supporting jobs and investing in worker-training programs. The first piece of legislation, Assembly Bill 49, would strengthen what is known as

the WISCAP Skills Enhancement Program. This program works to increase the incomes of low-wage workers by providing opportunities to obtain additional skills necessary for family-supporting jobs. It emphasizes short-term, demand-driven, job-focused training, while also helping with child care and transportation costs. My legislation would increase funding for this proven successful program and enable 700 more individuals to obtain better paying jobs over the next five years. Already, the 153 graduates of this program who have acquired new jobs have an increase in annual income of $8,454 and have reported a fivefold increase in access to employer-sponsored health care benefits. I am also the author of Assembly Bill 50, a proposal that creates a work-sharing program that would lessen the impact of a business downturn on workers, employers, and the government. Under a voluntary work-share program, the employer reduces the hours of work for all employees, instead of laying-off a portion of the workforce. Workers then receive partial unemployment benefits

to compensate for the lost hours of work. It also allows employers to ramp up their production when business improves, thereby helping the economy recover more quickly. I am happy to report the Assembly recently passed a slightly different version of my bill on a wide bi-partisan vote. The third jobs bill I am working on would establish a Self-Employment Assistance program. This program allows states to use their unemployment insurance systems to help laid-off workers start new businesses and waive work-search requirements for those who are working full time to establish their own small businesses. In addition, workers also are provided a weekly allowance in the same amount and duration as regular unemployment benefits. While these bills would assist all Wisconsinites, I am especially committed to the people of Milwaukee. Governor Walker's proposed budget neglects our city and harms the many services necessary to enable job growth, such as health care, education, and public transportation. As this legislative session moves ahead, I will

What makes it a dream house? The fenced-in backyard is the best feature, and for us that’s a good place to start. Now is the right time to get into a home of your own. Mortgage rates are still low, and there are a lot of homes on the market. So if you’re in a position to own, we’re in a position to help—with flexible terms on home loans and loyal, local mortgage service anytime. Apply today—in person, by phone or online at anchorbank.com. Be sure to ask about the FHA, WHEDA and New Neighbor loan options. Brookfield: 262-252-2700 Franklin: 414-525-0600 Glendale: 414-290-7947 West Allis: 414-290-7206

Menomonee Falls: 262-532-2455 New Berlin: 262-317-7135 Greenfield: 414-325-7312

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continue to fight for Milwaukee, the services we need, and the jobs we can create to grow our economy and care for our families. State Representative Sandy Pasch represents Wisconsin's 10th Assembly District- which includes

Milwaukee's North Side and the Village of Shorewood- and serves as the Assistant Assembly Democratic Leader.

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

Coming home We are a nation that is proud of its military, its rich heritage and its leadership on the world stage. We especially appreciate the men and women who have proudly served, shown great courage under fire and true devotion to duty. Words cannot fully express the deepest admiration toward these men and women, who have stood the watch and defended the values of the nation over the centuries. It is more profound when considering the number of service members who paid the ultimate sacrifice, the missing-in-action, the wounded, those who endured being a POW, and those who suffered service-connected injuries. Even more moving, which words cannot fully express the feelings of the families of the fallen; they continue each day to endure the pain of losing a loved one from military service. They rightly deserve our prayers, considerations and ongoing support. A historical view It goes without saying that the US Military is what sets the nation apart from other countries and continues to make America a world leader. The current military structure came into being in 1971, when President Richard Nixon signed a new law that ended the military draft as we knew it and put the selective service structure on standby. And after a two-year review the draft formally ended in January 1973. This resulted in what is called today an “allvolunteer force.” Since its emergence, the all-volunteer force (AVF) concept has served the nation well in times of conflict and during peace times. From Desert Storm, Bosnia, Afghanistan, Iraq and countless other missions, today’s military with all its reserves and special units continue to

Dr. Andrew Calhoun maintain the watch. However, it also continues to have its supporters and its critics. On one side, there has been an increase in the proficiency and professionalism of the force, the number of women serving, marital status, and educational level. On the other hand, the socioeconomic status of the force shows that most recruits are coming from middle and lower middle income families, people of color are overrepresented, and there still remain restrictions on career options. A grateful nation Throughout the decades, vets have been coming home from long deployments, extended periods of separation, the front lines, training missions and surges. Coming home is to be a time of celebration and a reunion with family and friends. However, for many, coming home means facing unemployment, homelessness, suffering from PTSD, mental illness, lingering health challenges, drug and alcoholic addictions. The legacy of faithful service from the all-volunteer force has created an opportunity for the nation to meet the needs of those returning (Continued on pg. 15)


4

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Christian Times

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

Voter laws present threat to political clout for people of color By Cathy Cohen and Jon C. Rogowski In a democracy, few rights are as cherished as the right to vote. Yet, in the United States, people of color, mainly Latinos, African Americans, Asians and Native Americans, are finding that the more they demonstrate their civic responsibility by voting, the more obstacles surface that are designed to weaken the power of their votes. Since 2008, when the nation elected its first AfricanAmerican president, there have been numerous efforts in various states to impact ballot access.  Legislatures in 19 states have tightened identification requirements for citizens who wish to vote.  Many of these new laws require citizens to show a stateissued form of photo ID. The New York University School of Law Brennan Center for Justice warned in 2006 that because identification documents are not distributed equally across the population, voter-ID laws would significantly affect voter access for people of color — especially Latinos and African Americans — who possessed photo identification at considerably lower rates than whites did. That prediction became reality last November.  A study

conducted immediately after the 2012 election surveyed a nationally representative sample of 1,500 young people ages 18-29 with large oversamples of blacks and Latinos. Consistent with other national reports, the study sponsored by the Black Youth Project confirmed a high voter turnout among youth. It also determined that young people of color— especially black youth—were asked to show identification when voting at considerably higher rates than white youth were. Even in states with no identification laws, 66 percent of black youth and 55 percent of Latino youth were asked to show ID, compared with 43 percent of white youth. When nonvoters were asked to indicate the reasons why they did not vote, black youth were three times as likely as white youth were (17 percent compared with 5 percent) to say that they did not vote because they lacked the proper identification documents. The study provides compelling evidence that identification laws are applied inconsistently across racial groups, and appear to reduce turnout disproportionately among people of color. In the aftermath of the 2012 election, also under attack is the principle of   “one

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Newspaper NCON Publications welcomes letters to the editor, as a response to subjects reported or analyzed in the newspaper or on other issues of interest to the community. All letters must be legible, and contain a signature and a phone number. Submissions must be received by Friday to be considered for the following Thursday’s publication.

Publisher/President Lynda J. Jackson-Conyers Marketing Manager & Assistant to the President George Neal Graphic Artists William Gooden Michelle Anibas

Founders Louvenia Johnson Nathan Conyers Luther Golden Accounting Terry Taylor Printing Manager Angel Reyes

The Milwaukee Times email address: miltimes@gmail.com 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

person, one vote,” established in 1964 when the Supreme Court ruled in Reynolds v. Sims that legislative districts must contain equal numbers of citizens. Several states, including Michigan, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Virginia, recently considered or are considering measures to apportion their electoral votes by congressional districts in place of the winner-take-all system currently in place. Discussions of these proposals have focused, not incorrectly, on the implications for the outcomes of presidential elections. But these proposals are designed explicitly to reduce the electoral influence of citizens living in densely populated areas—precisely those areas more likely to contain larger proportions of people of color—and increase the electoral im-

portance of people living in more sparsely populated areas that take up larger swaths of geography. As Sen. Charles Carrico, who introduced the measure in the Virginia State Senate, explained, residents in rural areas “were concerned that it didn’t matter what they did, that more densely populated areas were going to outvote them.” Under the Electoral College split-vote  plans, the gerrymandering of congressional districts ensures that black voters in states like Ohio and Pennsylvania would have considerably less influence on the apportionment of the state’s electoral votes. For instance, the 538 blog recently reported that President Obama would have lost twelve of Ohio’s 18 electoral votes had they been appor-

tioned by congressional district. Not only would this have distorted the voices of Ohio’s voters writ large (Obama received more than 100,000 votes more than Romney), but it also would have significantly weakened the influence of Ohio’s black voters. Nearly 65 percent of black residents of Ohio are concentrated in the four congressional districts---mostly in the Cleveland area---in which Obama won. Along with weakening the political potency of urban voters generally, proposals to apportion Electoral College votes by congressional district seriously devalue the votes from people of color. This tension between individuals and geography is also found in the debate surrounding the current Supreme Court case Shelby County v. Holder. At issue is Section 5 of the Voting Rights Act, which requires that states with a history of racially discriminatory voting practices receive federal clearance before changing electoral laws. In oral arguments on February 27, attorney Bert Rein argued on behalf of Shelby County, Alabama, that this provision is “an inappropriate vehicle to sort out the sovereignty of individual states.” But the sovereignty (Continued on pg. 5)

Milwaukee Brotherhood of Firefighters Presents: An Evening with Dr. Umar Johnson Kinsman of Fredrick Douglass, Pan-African Nationalist, & Garveyite

Thursday, April 11, 2013 at 6:00 P.M. Doors Open at 5:00 p.m.

At The Milwaukee Brotherhood of Firefighters Hall

7717 West Good Hope Road

Dr. Umar Johnson's New Book "The Psycho-Academic Holocaust: The Special Education and ADHD Wars Against Black Boys" Will be available for Purchase! We will also have a limited number of vendor spaces available. For more information please call, Sista Cheryl Blue at (414) 751-0169 or Brotha Oshi at (414) 324-5796.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Christian Times

5

The Counseling Corner

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

Following Jesus on the mountain and in the valley (conclusion) “Thomas said to him, “My Lord and my God!” - John 20:28 Christ is Risen, He is Risen indeed! Alleluia!!!! The resurrection of Jesus lies at the heart of the Christian faith. There is absolutely no form of early Christianity known to us that does not affirm that after Jesus’ shameful death God raised him to life again! Therefore for the last 2,000 years the foundation of Christianity has rested securely on the simple yet unfathomable truth: Jesus is alive! There’s joy that fills us when we encounter the risen Christ. The Scripture notes in John 20:28 when Jesus comes in, sees Thomas, and

addresses him, desiring him to come to Him and put his finger into the print of the nails, etc. Thomas, satisfied of the reality of the Lord’s resurrection says unto Jesus “My Lord and my God!” (John 20:28). In other words, Thomas was saying you are indeed the same person, my Lord and my God, and therefore the object of my joy and adoration. When your joy is found in your relationship with Jesus, you have an anchor that will not shift, change or fail when you encounter situations in life that bring despair, disappointment, sadness or frustration. When you have joy in Jesus, your joy will not depend on your circumstances, but the mere fact that “the Lord has done great things for us, and we are filled with joy.” (Psalm

126:3). Easter Sunday is unquestionably and undeniably a mountaintop experience. Jesus’ resurrection gave validity to everything He has said, taught and preached. However, after the excitement of the resurrection, believers have a responsibility to continue the work that Christ has commissioned us to do. (John

9:4, Matthew 28:19-20). We work because of what Christ has done for us. We must let others know about the love and authority of Jesus Christ. Thus, after the resurrection (our mountaintop experience) we must continue to feed the hungry, to clothe the naked, give shelter to the poor and empower those who may feel powerless. We

must share the Good News of the Gospel with a lost and dying world and with those who may be walking through their own valley experiences. The resurrection of Jesus was indeed the ultimate victory and we are recipients of the blessing. How can we not share that blessing with others? This is our ministry after the resurrection! 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 Announcements Wisconsin General Baptist holding April board meeting

The Wisconsin General Baptist State Convention will hold its April Board Meeting at the New Covenant Baptist Church - 2315 N. 38th St. on Thursday and Friday, April 11th and 12th, 2013.  Registration begins at 6:00 p.m. and the Worship will begin at 7:00 p.m.  Dr. Robert T. Wilson, Sr., President; Rev. Keith Evans, General Secretary.

St. John Baptist to honor Pastor and Mrs. Wilson

The St. John’s United Baptist Church, located 2429 W. Hampton Ave., will be honoring their Pastor and Wife, Dr. Robert T. Wilson, Sr. and First Lady, Ernestine Wilson at their Annual Brunch on Saturday, April 20, 2013 at 12:00 noon. You don’t want to miss this great time of fellowship and great food.   Love donation is $40/ person. For further information, please call the church office, 414-871-4673.

Philadelphia Baptist Ushers, Nurses to celebrate diamond jubilee

The Ushers and Nurses Guild of Philadelphia Missionary Baptist Church, 2033 W. Cherry Street, will observe their "60th Diamond Jubilee Anniversary and Homecoming Day Reunion Celebration" on Sunday, May 26, 2013. All former members of the Ushers Board and the Nurses Guild are invited to come back home for this grand occasion. There will be guest and special guest churches from the city and out of the city. Everyone is invited. Brother Jerome Henderson is President and Reverend Maddie Turner, Sr., is pastor.

Voter laws threat to people of color (Continued from pg. 4)

of states should not be privileged over the equal protections constitutionally granted to individual citizens. Just as states like Ohio and Pennsylvania should not be allowed to weigh the votes of rural residents over votes from urban areas, neither should Alabama be excluded from provisions designed to protect Alabama citizens’ voting rights because Alabama’s sovereignty is judged to be

more important than their citizens’ electoral voices. Rein is right, though, on at least one point. As he and some of the conservative justices on the Court pointed out, the South is not uniquely racially discriminatory. Schemes to apportion Electoral College votes by congressional district, for instance, have been discussed mostly by states that are not required to receive federal preclearance. But this is not an argument for striking down Section 5. Indeed, any measure that limits ballot access or dilutes some group’s electoral influence in any state ought to be opposed. However, if states like South Carolina, Texas, Vir-

ginia, and others currently subject to Section 5 have their way, significant numbers of people of color are especially likely to feel the negative consequences of new electoral laws. Keeping Section 5 in place will continue to help guard against attempts to limit the influence of people of color on Election Day. Dr. Cathy Cohen is the David and Mary Winton Green Professor of Political Science at the University of Chicago and Jon C. Rogowski is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Washington University. Dr. Cohen and Prof. Rogowski work with the Black Youth Project.

Damascus Missionary Baptist Church Announces calendar of events for April 2013 April 8-10: 2013 Annual Spring Fellowship Revival 7:00 p.m. nightly. Revival Messengers: April 8: Rev. Garry Levy, Pastor, True Love Baptist Church and President of The General Baptist State Convention April 9: Rev. Ollie Taylor - Pastor of Hopewell Baptist Church April 10: Rev. George Jolly – Pastor, Mt. Pilgrim Baptist Church April 20, 2013 Mission Ministry sponsors Annual Salad Festival. Time 1:00 p.m. Donation $10.00 April 28, 2013 Mission Ministry Annual Day Services at 3:00 p.m. Theme: "The Church Mission: Real, Relevant, Reachable. Matthew" - 28:19; John 21:15-17. Messenger: Rev. Rodney Cunningham, Pastor Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church. Special guest: Mission Ministries from churches throughout the city. President Ann Lawrence The message will be delivered by Rev. Roy C. Watson, Pastor of Monumental Baptist Church. Damascus is located at 2447 N. 27th Street. The public is Invited. Dr. Ellis Wilkins is pastor. Baptist Ministers Conference hosting Good Friday Service

The Baptist Ministers Conference of Greater Milwaukee will host Good Friday Service at True Heart Missionary Baptist Church, 4300 W. Villard Avenue, on Friday, March 29, 2013. The service will begin at 12:00 noon – 3:00 p.m. Preaching the first word is Pastor Danny Washington of Greater Spring Hill Baptist Church; the second word, Rev. Walter Leslie, Associate Minister True Love Baptist Church; third word, Pastor Aaron Morgan of Hallowed Missionary Baptist Church; fourth word, Rev. Samuel Smith, Associate Minister, True Heart Baptist Church; the fifth word, Rev. Robert Faulkner, Associate Minister, Jerusalem Baptist Church; sixth word, Pastor Garry Levy, Associate Pastor of True Love Missionary Baptist Church and President of the General Baptist State Convention and the seventh word, Pastor Robert McFarland of True Heart Missionary Baptist Church. Everyone is welcome.


6

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

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.

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

Friendship Missionary Baptist Church

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.

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

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. Fulfillment Service.............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 72727 and the word theship. Our motto: “For we Walk by Faith, not by Sight” - II Corinthians 5:7

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, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 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) 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”

Jesus is the Way Ministries (C.O.g.i.C)

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

- 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 rd Milwaukee, Wi 53224 (414)-355-2123 (414)-355-7045 fax rev. Christopher r. boston WeeKLy WOrship serViCes sunday sChOOL .......................... 9:00 a.M.

st. John 14:2 Vers.

sun. spirituaL OrientatiOn CLass ............................................................9:00 a.M.

Kairos international christian church (414) 374-Kicc (5422) www.kmg-wi.org

sun. WOrship CeLebratiOn ...........................................................10:15 a.M.

Sunday Community Ministry......................9:00 am Thursday Community Ministry...................7:00 pm Thur. S.E.T for Youth (Self Expression Thursday) ..................................................................7:00 pm

baptisM & COMMuniOn (1st sun.) .............................................................6:00 p.M.

pastors terrence and Dr. cheryl Moore

Wednesday aduLt prayer &............. bibLe study...................................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)

Wednesday yOuth prayer &............. bibLe study...................................6:30 p.M.

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

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.

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.

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.

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.

Dr. Nathaniel J. Stampley, D. Min. Mother Carolyn R. Stampley, M.Ed. 1036 W. Atkinson Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53206 Phone: 414-431-8130 E-mail: heritageintmin@yahoo.com Web: heritageintmin.org

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 1937 North Dr. MLK, Jr. Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53212 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.


8

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

ChurCh Listings are in aLphabetiCaL Order: MOunt CarMeL M.b.C. - redeMptiOn FeLLOwship baptist ChurCh

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

New Beginning Seed Faith M.B. Church 138 West North Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53212

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.

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. 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

Sunday Church School……………8:00 Children’s Church - 1st, 2nd & Sunday……………………………9:30 Sunday Morning Worship…………9:30

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.m. 3rd a.m. 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

NEWPOrt MISSIONarY BaPtISt CHurCH

Ph.#: (414) 708-4884 Come and worship with us!!!

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.

Service Begins each Sunday at 1:00 P.M.

104 West Garfield Street Milwaukee, WI 53212 “Come as you are”

New Greater Love Baptist Church

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

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

Service……………………………7:00 p.m. (Last Wed. of the month)

“A Church With A True Gospel Praise”

rev. ann Smith, Founder & Pastor

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.

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

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

rev. Dr. terrell H. Cistrunk Pastor

the Open door Christian worship Center Church, inc.

PILGRIM REST MISSIONARY BAPTIST ChURCh 3737 North Sherman Boulevard Milwaukee, WI 53216 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

“Preaching Christ to the Nation”

pastors Kenneth and Michele Lock

2440 N. 35th Street Milwaukee, WI 53210-3034 Phone:(414) 444-5727 Sun. School……………………11 a.m. Sun. Worship…………………12 noon Tu e s. P r a y e r & B i b l e S t u d y ………………………………6:30 p.m.

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

reverend Martin Childs, Jr., Pastor Sunday Worship ……………………………………… 8:00 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. Sunday Church School: ……………………………………………… 9:15 a.m. Mon. Bible Class ………………………………………… 6:00 p.m. (Women) Tues. Bible Class ……………………………………………………… 12 noon Tuesday Prayer Service ……………………………………………… 1:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Class ……………………………………… 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Service ………………………………………… 8:00 p.m. Friday Youth Fellowship ………………………………………… 6:30-9:00 p.m. Saturday Men’s Prayer Breakfast …… 8:00 a.m. (4427 W. Fond du Lac Ave.) Church Phone: 414-873-1045 Church Fax: 414-873-4101 Website: www.pilgrimrestmilwaukee.org E-mail: preachingchrist@pilgrimrestmilwaukee.org

Pilgrim Baptist Worship Center

redemption Fellowship baptist Church

“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

robert a. angel, senior pastor 3500 N. 26th Street Milwaukee, WI 53206 Phone: (414) 875-1926 Website: www.redemptionfc.org

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

robert a. angel Senior Pastor

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


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

9

ChurCh Listings are in aLphabetiCaL Order: risen saviOr - ZiOn hiLL MissiOnary baptist ChurCh

Shone M. Bagley Ministries /

Phone #: (414) 699-1962 P.O. Box 291 Oak Creek, WI 53154

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

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

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

SaINT GaBRIEL’S C.O.G.I.C.

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

SHILOH BaPTIST CHURCH 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

-

/

Shone M. Bagley, Sr.

Come Home to Shiloh

Ordained Minister

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

Masters in Christian Counseling

all People are Welcomed

Dr. Robert T. Wilson, Sr., Pastor St. John's United Baptist Church 2429 West Hampton Ave. Milwaukee, WI 53209

yOur ChurCh here Call us at 263-5088 or visit us at 1936 n. MLK drive. Milwaukee, Wi 53212

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

Showers of Blessings Pastor Darry J. Tucker

8544 W. National Ave., Ste. 28 West Allis, WI 53227 (414) 502-7584 Sunday Mornings 10:30 A.M.

Rev. Lee a. Shaw, Pastor

ST. JaMES UNITEd Methodist Church

5375 North 37th St.• Milw., WI 53209 (414)795-6397

3438 N. 24th St., Milwaukee, WI 53206 dr. vernon Moore, Pastor/teacher Weekly Schedule Sunday School.......................9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship....................11:00 a.m. Wed. Bible Study....................6:00 p.m. Church Phone: 445-1860 come and find the answers to all of life’s problems and “your needs”.

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.

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


10

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Special: Election 2013

NOTICE OF SPRING ELECTION, SPECIAL ELECTION AND SAMPLE BALLOTS April 2, 2013 OFFICE OF THE MILWAUKEE COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTION COMMISSIONERS TO THE ELECTORS OF THE CITY OF MILWAUKEE: Notice is hereby given of a spring election to be held in the City of Milwaukee, on the 2nd day of April, 2013, at which the officers named below shall be chosen. The names of the candidates for each office to be voted for, whose nominations have been certified to or filed in this office, are given under the title of the office, each in its proper column, together with the questions submitted to a vote, for a referendum, if any, in the sample ballot below. INFORMATION TO ELECTORS Upon entering the polling place, an elector shall state his or her name and address and sign the poll book before being permitted to vote. Where ballots are distributed to electors, the initials of two inspectors must appear on the ballot. Upon being permitted to vote, the elector shall retire alone to a voting booth and cast his or her ballot except that an elector who is a parent or guardian may be accompanied by the elector’s minor child or minor ward. An election official may inform the elector of the proper manner for casting a vote, but the official may not in any manner advise or indicate a particular voting choice. At the spring election, where optical scan voting systems are used, the elector shall connect the arrow next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the elector shall write in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided and connect the arrow on the write-in line. On referendum questions, the elector shall connect the arrow next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the elector shall connect the arrow next to “no” if opposed to the question. Where touch screen voting systems are used, the elector shall touch the screen next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the elector shall type in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the elector shall touch the screen next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the elector shall touch the screen next to “no” if opposed to the question. The vote should not be cast in any other manner. Not more than five minutes time shall be allowed inside a voting booth or machine. Sample ballots or other materials to assist the elector in casting his or her vote may be taken into the booth and copied. The sample ballot shall not be shown to anyone so as to reveal how the ballot is marked. If the elector spoils an optical scan ballot, he or she shall return it to an election official who shall issue another ballot in its place, but not more than three ballots shall be issued to any one elector. If the ballot has not been initialed by two inspectors or is defective in any other way, the elector shall return it to the election official, who shall issue a proper ballot in its place. After casting his or her vote, the elector shall leave the voting booth, properly deposit the ballot and promptly leave the polling place. The elector may spoil a touch screen ballot at the voting station before the ballot is cast. After an official optical scan ballot is marked, it shall be inserted in the security sleeve so the marks do not show. After casting his or her vote, the elector shall leave the booth, insert the ballot in the voting device and discard the sleeve, or deliver the ballot to an inspector for deposit. After an official touch screen ballot is cast, the elector shall leave the polling place promptly. An elector may select an individual to assist in casting his or her vote if the elector declares to the presiding official that he or she is unable to read, has difficulty reading, writing or understanding English or that due to disability is unable to cast his or her ballot. The selected individual rendering assistance may not be the elector’s employer or an agent of that employer or an officer or agent of a labor organization which represents the elector.

The following is a sample of the official ballots: Wards 3, 4, 12, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 23, 24, 25, 26, 28, 29, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 98 will have the following additional contest on their ballot: SPECIAL ELECTION COUNTY SUPERVISOR, DISTRICT 2 (Vote for One) Khalif J. Rainey Ravae S.M. Sinclair Write-In Wards 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 116, 117, 143, 144, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 156, 158, 159, 160, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 189, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 198, 199, 200, 201, 202, 203, 205, 214 will have the following additional contest on their ballot: SCHOOL BOARD DIRECTOR DISTRICT 4 (Vote for One) Annie Woodard Write-In Wards 119, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 140, 141, 142, 176, 177, 178, 179, 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 187, 188 will have the following additional contest on their ballot: SCHOOL BOARD DIRECTOR DISTRICT 5 (Vote for One) Larry Miller Write-In Wards 218, 219, 220, 221, 222, 223, 224, 225, 226, 228, 229, 230, 231, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236, 237, 238, 239, 250, 251, 252, 253, 254, 255, 256, 257, 258, 320, 321, 322, 323, 324 will have the following additional contest on their ballot: SCHOOL BOARD DIRECTOR DISTRICT 6 (Vote for One) Tatiana Joseph Angel Sanchez Write-In Wards 190, 196, 197, 206, 207, 208, 209, 210, 211, 212, 213, 215, 216, 217, 227, 259, 260, 261, 262, 263, 264, 265, 266, 267, 268, 269, 270, 271, 272, 273, 274, 275, 276, 277, 278, 279, 280, 281, 282, 283, 284, 326, 327 will have the following additional contest on their ballot: SCHOOL BOARD DIRECTOR DISTRICT 7 (Vote for One) Claire Zautke David Voeltner Write-In MILWAUKEE COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTION COMMISSIONERS Judith A. Mount

W. Scott Nelson

David L. Sartori


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Special: Election 2013 Education

NOTICE OF REFERENDUM City of Milwaukee April 2, 2013 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at an election to be held in the City of Milwaukee on April 2, 2013, the following advisory referendum question will be submitted to a vote of the people. Resolved, By the Common Council of the City of Milwaukee, that the Election Commission of the City of Milwaukee is directed to provide, on the April 2, 2013, spring general election ballot, an advisory referendum asking electors whether the state of Wisconsin should continue to permit citizens to register to vote at the polls on election day; and, be it Further Resolved, That the following referendum question shall be submitted to a vote of the electors at this election: The question will appear on the ballot as follows: “Should the state of Wisconsin continue to permit citizens to register to vote at the polls on Election Day?” YES NO EXPLANATION A “yes” vote by an elector would indicate that the elector agrees that the state of Wisconsin should continue to permit citizens to register to vote at the polls on Election Day. A “no” vote by an elector would indicate that the elector does not agree that the state of Wisconsin should continue to permit citizens to register to vote at the polls on Election Day. Done in the City of Milwaukee On January 24, 2013. James R. Owczarski, City Clerk OFFICIAL BALLOT FOR NONPARTISAN OFFICE AND REFERENDUM PAPELETA OFICIAL PARA CARGO NO PARTIDISTA Y REFERÉNDUM

S002

NOTICE TO ELECTORS: THIS BALLOT MAY BE INVALID UNLESS INITIALED BY 2 ELECTION INSPECTORS. IF CAST AS AN ABSENTEE BALLOT, THE BALLOT MUST BEAR THE INITIALS OF THE MUNICIPAL CLERK OR DEPUTY CLERK. AVISO A LOS ELECTORES: ESTA PAPELETA PODRÍA SER INVÁLIDA A MENOS QUE CONTENGA LAS INICIALES DE 2 INSPECTORES DE ELECCIONES. SI EMITE UN VOTO POR CORREO, LA PAPELETA DEBE TENER LAS INICIALES DEL SECRETARIO MUNICIPAL O SECRETARIO SUPLENTE. IMPORTANT: USE ONLY A #2 PENCIL OR THE MARKING PEN PROVIDED. DO NOT USE RED INK! IMPORTANTE: USE UN LÁPIZ N° 2 O EL MARCADOR PROVISTO. ¡NO USE TINTA ROJA! To vote for the candidate of your choice, complete the arrow to the RIGHT of the candidate’s name. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, write the . To vote on a question, person’s name on the line provided and complete the arrow to the RIGHT of “YES” if in favor of the question, or complete the complete the arrow to the RIGHT of “NO” if opposed to the question. arrow a la DERECHA del Para votar por el candidato de su preferencia, complete la flecha nombre del candidato. Para votar por una persona cuyo nombre no aparece en la papeleta, a la DERECHA escriba el nombre de la persona en la línea provista y complete la flecha a la DERECHA de “SI” de la línea. Para votar en una pregunta, complete la flecha a la DERECHA de “NO” si si usted esta a favor de la pregunta, o complete la flecha usted esta en contra de la pregunta.

STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION / SUPERINTENDENTE ESTATAL DE INSTRUCCIÓN PUBLICA

REFERENDUM / REFERÉNDUM MUNICIPAL / MUNICIPAL

TONY EVERS

“Should the state of Wisconsin continue to permit citizens to register to vote at the polls on Election Day?” “¿Debería de seguir permitiendo el Estado de Wisconsin que ciudadanos se registren para votar en sus sitios de votación el Día de Elección?”

DON PRIDEMORE

YES/SI

STATE SUPERINTENDENT / SUPERINTENDENTE ESTATAL (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

NO/NO Write-In / Candidato no registrado

JUDICIAL / JUDICIAL JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME COURT / JUEZ DE LA CORTE SUPREMA (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

ED FALLONE PAT ROGGENSACK Write-In / Candidato no registrado

CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE, BRANCH 11 / JUEZ DE LA CORTE SUPERIOR, RAMA 11 (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

DAVE SWANSON Write-In / Candidato no registrado

CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE, BRANCH 26 JUEZ DE LA CORTE SUPERIOR, RAMA 26 (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

WILLIAM S. POCAN Write-In / Candidato no registrado

CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE, BRANCH 45 / JUEZ DE LA CORTE SUPERIOR, RAMA 45 (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

JANET CLAIRE PROTASIEWICZ

OFFICIAL BALLOT FOR NONPARTISAN OFFICE AND REFERENDUM PAPELETA OFICIAL PARA CARGO NO PARTIDISTA Y REFERÉNDUM

APRIL 2, 2013 2 DE ABRIL DEL 2013 For/Para La CITY OF MILWAUKEE CIUDAD DE MILWAUKEE

A.D. 9 WARD 1 Ballot Issued By / Papeleta emitida por

REBECCA BRADLEY Write-In / Candidato no registrado (Initials of Inspectors / Iniciales de los inspectores)

MUNICIPAL / MUNICIPAL MUNICIPAL JUDGE, BRANCH 1 JUEZ MUNICIPAL, 1a RAMA (Vote for ONE / Vote por UNO)

VALARIE A. HILL Write-In / Candidato no registrado

Absentee Ballot Issued By / Papeleta por correo emitida por

(Initials of Municipal Clerk or Deputy Clerk) (Iniciales del secretario municipal o secretario suplente)

Certification of Elector Assistance I certify that the within ballot was marked by me for an elector, who is authorized under the law to have assistance upon request, and as directed by the elector. Certificación de Asistencia al Elector Certifico que la papeleta de votación aquí contenida fue marcada por mí en nombre de un elector authorizado bajo la ley a recibir asistencia de acuerdo a su solicitud y siguiendo las instrucciones del elector. (signature of assisting elector) (Firma de la persona que presta ayuda)

11


12

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

What’s Happening?

Total Women End-Time Harvest hosts inspirational banquet

Photos By Yvonne Kemp

The Total Woman End-Time Harvest organization hosted a banquet last week to honor and inspire women to reach out and up as they search for answers to the mighty call on their lives. Ambassador, CEO and Prophetess Juanita Magee-Frison honored several women during a banquet held at the Radisson, located at 7065 N. Port Washington Rd. Being honored (front row left to

right) were: Erica Johnson, Lynda Walker CEO and Ambassador of the Total Woman End-Time Harvest, Nettie Russell, and Lynda Marsh. Pictured in the back row (left to right) are: Lora Bonds, Juanita Dockins, Karen Turner, Kimberley Johnson, Lisa Marion-Howard and Elva Johnson.

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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Still Believing?

Believing won’t make it happen. You believe it, you really do. You’ve had a great time and reached your responsible gambling limit. But the Big Win is as close as another hand, another pull of the handle, another lottery ticket or two. You believe that until the only bank you’ve broken is your own. If that sounds like you, you may have a gambling problem. We’re here to help, and we’re just a call or a click away. Believe it. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, call the Problem Gambling Help Line at 1-800-GAMBLE-5 (1-800-2462535) or visit wi-problemgamblers.org.

©2012 Wisconsin Lottery

An NCON Publication

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14

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

The Milwaukee Times

Writers Gallery Milwaukee Times is teaming up with Lindsay Heights "Youth SPEAK Out", a Boys & Girls Clubs program, to showcase some of the talented young writers from Shalom High School and The Boys & Girls Club to learn their views on some of today's hot topics.

Kenya Quezaire Who is my role model? I would have to say my grandparents because they did so much to make our family strong and independent as individuals. Coming up in life, they didn’t have much and they tried their best to give anything they didn’t have as kids. My grandparents had raised ten kids, three grandkids and a lot of foster kids. I thank them for supporting me when I needed them and being there when I needed them the most. Why do African American youth join gangs? A lot of young men I know join gangs because it’s the next level to having a family. Some gang members are looked up to by these young men as fathers just because they don’t have one at home. They need somebody to teach them how to be a man and some mothers can’t do that at home. What is your impression of the Milwaukee Police Department? It all depends on how they do their job. I mean as long they are keeping people safe and not harassing anybody for any reason. My impression on them is they will have to be good. I really think most of the time they can do their job a little bit better because there are lot of people out here who should not be out here -- point blank. Alexis Moore Who is your role model and why? My role model is myself because looking up to someone else will not help me accomplish anything. By looking up to myself and believing in myself, I can grow to be someone else’s role model. I’m also a good role model because I’m always

helping others do the right thing. I’m good with listening and giving good advice. Furthermore, I am a teen mother of two who hasn’t given up and is doing well in life with my children. I show others that I care rather than just talking about how I care. This is why I am my own role model. Why do African American youth join gangs? African Americans join gangs sometimes because of peer pressure of the people around them talking about it and not wanting to be left out so they do it as well. Or they join because their relatives are doing it and they are trying to be like them. Most children do what they see other older people doing, especially their family and close friends. It could also be because they had no parents in their life and that led to being out on the streets selling drugs and hustling; then that led to gang violence. A lot of times when a kid’s family is messed up, they end up spending more time on the streets, and the gang becomes like their second family. Maybe they only have a mom and she has drug problems or is never around or is around too much. Maybe they have a dad that is never around or is on drugs. Some kids suffer through home life with parents who are always drunk on alcohol and they don’t really know their parents. So they meet older gang members that give them money and make them feel like a little brother or even like a little son. What is your impression of the Milwaukee Police Department? My impression of the Milwaukee Police Department is not good because every time I tried calling them about an emergency I had or someone else had, it took them hours to respond to the call and by that time I could’ve been dead. At the same time, they are very helpful and sacrifice their lives to protect others and I respect that about them. I also like living by the police because most of the time not too much happens around the police district stations, but overall they protect our city. Khadijah Lloyd Who is your role model and why? My role model is my mom, because she loves helping others, she is always happy and everyday she tells me I could be something in life. Or I can be the world's greatest poet; and even if I don’t believe in myself she be-

Khadijah Lloyd lieves in me.

ers may just be highly influenced and follow what others around them do, whether it’s music, games, etc. Then, there are others who just join a gang just to do so. Being in a gang doesn’t make any situation better, but mainly worse. Many of our young African American youth are dying because of this. Not only does this affect gang members, but the community suffers as well. Neighborhoods are full of calamity, and many people who live in those neighborhoods suffer whatever gang acts are going on. The person, him or herself, can only make such a decision to join a gang or not, and there are always repercussions. The decision a person makes today determines their tomorrow.

Israel Owens Why do African Americans youth join gangs? gangs is because they need an Maybe they are doing it to outlet. Some youth choose to fit in or it could be because use acts of violence because of peer-pressure. The reason they have so much built-up I say a lot of kids/teens get anger and frustration so they peer pressured into joining decide to join gangs. Other a gang is because some kids reasons the youth decide to don’t want to be in the gang join gangs are because they alone so they might presare in need for a family type sure their friend to do it with of relationship and they see them. It seems too that most Israel Owens that the gangs give them that kids/teens tire of getting type of feeling like a family. bullied so they join because Why do African AmeriThat’s why I think the youth their gang members will help. can youth join gangs? minds these days are corOr it could be that the gang rupted. They come from is the only family they have. broken homes and don’t reI say that because nowadays I think the reason that Afally have a support system. I see a lot of kids/teens who rican American youth join have any type of family because most of their family doesn’t care about them. Another reason is that most of the family members are dead THE PERFECT FAMILY so if they can’t find it from By Victoria Maxwell them, then most likely kids/ teens are going to join a gang I am seventeen years old and I am in the 10th grade. to be loved and feel like they I will be graduating in 2014. I wrote a short script for are part of a family. my school’s (North Division Charter High School) talent What can be done to reshow. I asked the principal could I host a separate special duce the number of African program for my play because it’s going to take up a lot of American youth from droptime. Through this play I would like to show my friends ping out of school? I think at North my writing talent. teachers should be more I wrote this script because I wanted try something new. helpful and more parents What inspired me was our school's talent show. The Percould participate. If more fect Family is about a family that has a lot of secrets. The parents were supporting their children are the ones that actually have the secrets and kids like they should be, then they try to keep them from their parents. The produca lot of African Americans tion of my play will be scheduled toward the end of this students would be in school school year. doing what they have to do.

Free Focus:

Bianca Brown Why do African American youths join gangs? African Americans today are engaged in many violent acts, more than any other race. One of the reasons young African Americans are subjected to violence linked to gangs. In my era, I know a lot of African American youth who are associated or affiliated with a gang. It is known that gang violence is one of the leading causes of deaths. One reason, I believe that the youth join gangs is because they don’t have any family. When you are young and basically take care of yourself, you yearn for a family or people to look to and you end up finding yourself in a gang because that’s the only family you know. Oth-

CHURCH By Mary Williams

relationship with God and through that I can help others gain that relationship My name is Mary S. Wil- too. liams. I am 15 years old I express myself better and a current sophomore through poems and this is at North Division High why I wrote this one: School. I am the P.B.I.S Ambassador for my school The Church with a grade point aver- C is for Christianity; age of 3.5. I enjoy going through Christ you can do to church and I do attend all things. church on a regular basis. H is for a humble heart; I am a member at Canaan come before the throne Baptist Church in which with a humble heart and He I am involved in a lot of will forgive you. activities. I praise dance, U is for unity; we are one in sing in the choir, and some- the spirit. times help out with Sunday R is for repent; repent and school. I am a committed God will always forgive you. youth and attend youth C is for the covenant of ministry on Thursdays. God; He will never leave I also go to to choir re- you. hearsals on Tuesdays and H is for home; He made it Thursdays. I feel like church possible for you to have a is an important aspect in home after you die. life. It helps me get a better


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Education

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Community Column Headline: Helping adults plan for their education futures Esmeralda Cruz was nervous about making the transition from Milwaukee Area Technical College to the University of WisconsinMilwaukee. Michael Brown wanted to complete his GED (General Education Diploma) and begin to turn his life around after some struggles. Both Cruz and Brown found support in reaching their goals through the federally funded Educational Opportunity Center (EOC), based at UWM but serving eligible adults from all over Milwaukee County. The center’s advisers help students set education goals, plan for the future and enroll in programs. The EOC’s services are free to low-income adults who are residents of Milwaukee County and the first in their families to go to trade or technical schools or college. Success stories Cruz, who is now a business management major at UWM, was worried about making the transfer from MATC to the university. “I was concerned UWM would be very different from MATC, and I

wasn’t sure how I would do. I had stereotyped myself… that as a Latina woman and an older student I wouldn’t be able to do it. I know better now, but at the time I was concerned.” With a daughter in third grade, Cruz was also concerned about balancing family needs with her academic work. “The Educational Opportunity Center helped me make that transfer from MATC to UWM.” Now she’s confident that she will earn that accounting degree so she can help her husband in their family business, and perhaps become an entrepreneur herself. Brown was working to overcome personal problems when he discovered the EOC. “I was determined to do something to help myself and the Lord presented this opportunity.” EOC director and adviser Rita Muwonge was working at an EOC location near his home, and helped him get started on his journey to a new life. With her help and encouragement, he went on to earn his high school diploma and enrolled at MATC in Oak

Photo By Troye Fox

Michael Brown completed his high school GED and started classes in carpentry and cabinet making at MATC’s Oak Creek campus. Creek, learning the skills for a new career as a carpenter and cabinetmaker. “I’ve always liked working with my hands, but before I didn’t have the education to do the measuring and drafting.” Those success stories and others illustrate the work of the EOC, says Muwonge. “Our mission is to expand awareness about educational opportunities and postsecondary education options to low-income, first-generation college students who

are Milwaukee County adult residents,” she adds. The EOC works in collaboration with MATC, the YWCA, United Migrant Opportunity Services (UMOS), the Social Development Commission and a wide variety of community-based social service providers, employment agencies, and other organizations. A wealth of services EOC advisers can help adults plan for their individual career and academic

goals. They also work with potential students to select a college and handle admission and financial aid applications. The advisers can help students with study habits, time management and computer skills, and connect them with mentors and tutors. In addition, the EOC holds workshops on resources, financial aid and transferring from two-year to four-year programs, and hosts a variety of cultural programs. “We all know that education is an important key to advancement, but the choices are sometimes complicated, and mistakes can be expensive,” says Muwonge. “The college or university needs to fit an individual’s needs and financial situation. Many students we work with also have jobs and families to balance with their education. Our goal is to help them make the best decisions to meet their goals.” For more information about the services of the EOC, call 414-229-2917 or visit the website at http:// www4.uwm.edu/trio/eoc/.

The Federal Department of Labor highlights Milwaukee youth’s success story The U.S. Department of Labor’s Employment & Training AdministrationDivision of Youth Services, published a story about Johnny Elam from Milwaukee who is thriving as a result of the Milwaukee Area Workforce Investment Board’s (MAWIB) Civic Justice Corps program. This collaborative workforce initiative brings together community partners to assist juvenile offenders between the ages of 18 to 24 in getting back on track. “The Civic Justice Corps program is an excellent example of preparing a population with significant barriers to employment for the future workforce,” says Donald Sykes, MAWIB President and CEO. “We are pleased the Department of Labor published Johnny’s story. His success demonstrates how effective collaborations can have a tremendous impact on our community.” Civic Justice Corps The Civic Justice Corps initiative gives juvenile offenders the opportunity demonstrate accountability for their actions and make reparations to the community by participating in short-term community service projects. The target population for the Civic Justice Corps project is juvenile offenders ages 18 to 24 who have been in-

to return to school in the fall. Currently, he is getting some valuable firsthand experience working at Northcott.

Coming home (Continued from pg. 3)

Johnny Elam volved with the juvenile justice system within 12 months prior to entry into the program. This program, which is currently in progress, has set a goal to provide project management and serve 96 participants. Johnny Elam graduated from North Division High School in 2009 where he excelled as a basketball player for the Blue Devils. His basketball skill landed him a full scholarship to attend Indiana Hills in Indiana. A short time after graduation, Johnny ended up hang-

ing out with some friends that decided to commit an armed robbery of an individual after they left a party. One of the individuals stole the car of the person they robbed and parked it not too far from his home. As a result, the police captured one suspect and that individual told the names of everyone else involved including Johnny Elam. Johnny was placed at Lincoln Hills until his 18th birthday. Despite this unfortunate setback, the recruiter from Indiana Hills had kept in contact with Johnny and still of-

fered the full scholarship for fall 2012. In the meantime, Johnny was enrolled into the Civic Justice Program in November 2011 and was placed at Northcott Neighborhood House as a construction aide. Johnny is doing an excellent job there and per his supervisor, he sets a great example for other workers to follow. Johnny reports to work on time every day and has had no issues. Johnny stated that he uses this opportunity to stay out of trouble while doing something productive and assisting his mother with paying some bills. He plans

from service. These men and women, who answered the call, wore the uniform, stood the watch, completed the mission, deserve an opportunity for a good job, education and quality of life. There is a need to ensure that those who served are not forgotten, thrown to the side or used up. For, we must always remember that “freedom is not free.” For feedback you can contact Dr. Calhoun at email: andrewiiicalhoun@gmail.com, Facebook, twitter: AC53, http://whatdoesitlooklike.blogspot.com/ or 414-571-5015. 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.


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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Health & Fitness

THE

Talking Health with Dr. Carter

By Dr. Lester Carter Owner, Carter Drug Store

Superfoods: Foods with benefits (part 2)

Hippocrates had it right around 300 B.C. when he advised, "Make thy food thy medicine, and thy medicine thy food." (We're slow learners as a race, aren't we?) We discuss 10 superfoods. Traditionally defined, these foods have exceptional properties. A grocery list follows that discussion. It features the foods most frequently rated as "super." Please note that although there is currently an exciting trend toward vegetarianism (no flesh foods), vegan (no foods sourced from animals), and raw food diets, we list foods from both dairy and meat categories.

Green grasses and algae: These food families make it easy to pack green nutrition into your day. They are both available as powders, either isolated or in mixes with other nutrient dense foods. There is so much information on these foods that three Nutrition News issues exist to laud their health benefits. Algae has been called a perfect food, one that could be used to end world hunger. We are talking about spirulina, chlorella, and Klamath blue-green algae. Research has shown that these foods can increase our energy and stamina, heighten mental clarity, improve our ability to handle stress, enhance immunity, and give us a greater sense of well-being. You can easily make algae a part of your life by taking a teaspoon a day with your regular food (or a like amount, 4 grams, as tablets or capsules). I use Hawaiian spirulina powder in my daily smoothie while Mr. Khalsa prefers a handful of tablets with a glass of water in the midaftemoon. Green grasses are the foundational food for most landbased life. The grasses came to light as human nutrition with the curative work of the late Ann Wigmore who originally expelled wheat grass juice using a second hand meat grinder. In 1980, barley grass came on the market. Its health benefits were discovered by Yoshihide Hagiwara, MD,

pharmacist, and researcher. These two grasses have similar nutrients and benefits. However only wheat grass is readily available as fresh juice. Aloe vera: Known as an external applicant for burns and other skin conditions, taken internally aloe vera can heal the intestines, support cholesterol management, and enhance immunity. Amazingly, only one percent of aloe is substantive. The remainder is water! That solid material contains over 75 different compounds, including vitamins, minerals, enzymes, amino acids, lignins, salicylic acid, antioxidants, and more. Since we can't cover all of aloe's benefits here, let's look at its use as a digestive aid. Studies at the Linus Pauling Institute show that six ounces of aloe juice taken 3 times daily increase protein digestion and absorption, decrease bowel putrefaction, and improve intestinal pH. The mucous lining of the gastrointestinal tract is soothed by aloe, reducing pain and inflammation. Food allergy relief is another benefit of healing the gut lining. Incidentally, researchers have found that taking vitamins C and E with aloe increases the vitamins' bioavailability by over 200 percent. In addition, vitamin levels remain significantly higher over 24 hours. (Read Nutrition News "True HealerAloe Vera".)

Bee products: When we think of bees, most of us think of honey. There is amazing news about honey. A recent issue of Women s Health Letter carried the following headline: "The Worse Your Diabetes, The More This Sweetener May Lower Your Blood Sugar". Editor-author Nan Fuchs, PhD, reports that honey helps lower blood sugar. When 48 people with type 2 diabetes ate small amounts of honey throughout the day for eight weeks, it low-

ered both their blood sugar and HbAlc. Nan referenced several studies as well as The Honey Revolution by Ron Fessenden, MD. Dr. Fessenden suggests 3-5 tablesppons of honey daily, taking two tablespoons in the morning with fruit, yogurt, or cereal. Another couple tablespoons midday and one at night to help you sleep. If you have diabetes, monitor your response carefully. Nan advises that you "replace most sugars in your diet with honey". In addition to honey, bees produce four substances that make our lives better: pollen, royal jelly, propolis, and beeswax. Except for beeswax, each of these can be considered a superfood. To learn more about them, watch for Nutrition News, "Health From The Hive".

hypertension. In 1996, it was scientists at the University of California at Davis who revealed that chocolate is rich in antioxidants. Called phenolics, these are the same compounds that occur in red wine. Those researchers calculated that a 1.5-ounce bar of dark chocolate contains 205 mg of phenolics, comparable to the 210 mg found in a 5-ounce glass of cabernet. A cup of hot chocolate made from 3 tablespoons of cocoa powder delivers 219 mg. - but make it with nonfat milk.

Dark chocolate: The big news about chocolate hit in 2003 with research published by two prestigious science journals: Nature and JAMA. The article in Nature distinguished that only dark chocolate - not milk or white chocolate - raises antioxidant levels in the body. However, even drinking a glass of milk with the dark chocolate canceled its antioxidant potential. In the Journal of the American Medical Association, researchers reported that dar chocolate had the effect of lowering blood pressure in Continued next week: l3 men and women with mild The incredible edible egg


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

What’s Happening?

Meet the candidates (Continued from pg. 1) The next speaker was Judge Rebecca Bradley, for Milwaukee County Circuit Court Branch 45. She currently serves on the Children’s Court and is a Marquette graduate. Also running for Circuit Court Branch 45 is Attorney Janet Protasiewicz; she is an Assistant District Attorney. The questions posed to them were involved with their experience with diverse populations. Bradley is a Milwaukee native, and has spent many years in Milwaukee interacting with diverse communities. Now that she’s on the campaign trail, as she is still serving on children’s court, she has also been reaching out to schools and visiting schoolchildren. “I currently belong to the Wisconsin Advisory Committee to the US Commission on Civil Rights, which has enabled me to participate in forums with diverse populations,” said Bradley. Bradley’s opponent, Janet Protasiewicz, Assistant District Attorney for the last 25 years, spoke about how she has really enjoyed Community Brainstorming events over the last couple of months. “I truly believe in controlling those non-violent crimes there has to be alternatives to

incarceration and there has to be ways that these young people are not being made felons (at 17 or 18 years old),” Protasiewicz said. Khalif J. Rainey and Ravae S.M. Sinclair are running for Senator Nikiya Harris’ seat in District 2 of Milwaukee County, they spoke about issues of betrayal and maintaining a strong interaction with constituents. Khalif J. Rainey has worked in Congresswoman Gwen Moore’s office and was on the board of Community Brainstorming Conference. Ravae S.M. Sinclair has served in the public defender’s office and is a lifelong Milwaukee resident. “It goes without question that our community has suffered as a result of those we entrusted in government, but not only those that resulted in criminal charges but those that turned a blind eye…I would never betray my community, I’m a product of the community. Win, lose or draw, I’m going to provide service to the city of Milwaukee,” Rainey said. “My family has taught me service. My dad is a plumber and a teacher, my uncle is a pastor. I began my training in service at home and in my family; we have a shared, collective responsibility even with the challenges. Serving as an attorney is a pleasure; I am who I am and I’m committed to the people,” said Sinclair. Running for MPS school

Khalif J. Rainey County Supervisor, District 2

Ravae S.M. Sinclair County Supervisor, District 2

Staff Photo

Tatiana Joseph MPS Board, District 6

Angel Sanchez MPS Board, District 6

board in District 6 is Tatiana Joseph; she is an educator, educational researcher and has lived in the district for over 20 years. The questions the candidates were asked were surrounding innovative ideas and budget constraints. Dr. Joseph spoke about her immigrant background and how she made it, being an English-language learner and her growing up in poverty. “We need to make sure we have strong relationships with community programs like Arts @Large, the Boys and Girls Clubs and reaching

out and partnering with organizations so that students can take advantage of those things,” she said. Her opponent, former Alderman Angel Sanchez,

Happy Birthday to Mrs. Griffin

spoke about the same concerns she did. “We need to do neighborhood clean ups and work together, we need to also invite people into the schools, teachers change lives,” Sanchez said. The final candidate that spoke at the forum was candidate for the school board in District 7, Claire Zautke; her opponent David Voeltner was unable to attend the forum. Claire Zautke currently works in Milwaukee County Executive Chris Abele’s office. She answered the same questions that the other candidates did regarding innovation and budget concerns with Milwaukee Public Schools. “We need to get the community to start believing in MPS again,” Zautke said. Overall, the political candidate forum that was held at Community Brainstorming provided the opportunity for candidates to speak about concerns, answer questions and restate their platforms for the election on April 2, 2013.

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The Baptist Ministers Conference of Greater Milwaukee Reverend Robert McFarland, President Reverend Eria J. Smith, Executive Secretary

Annual City Wide Fellowship Revival

Tuesday-Thursday April 23-25, 2013 • 6:30 p.m.

Evangelists for the Week

Photo By George Neal

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Reverend Dr. Sedric D. Neal, Sr. Th.D. Temple Baptist Church East Cleveland, Ohio

A birthday celebration was held in honor of Barbara Griffin on Saturday, March 23, 2013. Ms. Griffin enjoyed this special day with her two sons, friends and other relatives. Griffin is a longtime community person who worked many years at Blue Cross Blue Shield.

Way of the Cross Missionary Baptist Church

Congratulations Mrs. Griffin!

Reverend R. Walkins, Interim Pastor

1401 West Hadley Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin


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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Personal Finance & Business

By Jason Alderman Director of Visa’s financial education programs

Maximize your disabled child's government aid

Parents of special needs children have enough on their plates just tending to the health, educational and emotional needs of their kids – not to mention often having to cope with drastically lowered income because of reduced work hours or having to pay someone else for childcare. So it's not surprising that many of these parents haven't had time to hatch a long-term financial plan in case their kids need care after they're not around. Fortunately, many government programs and community resources are available to help relieve the financial burden of parenting special needs children. But eligibility criteria are complicated and the application process time-consuming. Plus, if you're not careful, you or well-meaning relatives could

inadvertently disqualify your kids for future benefits by not structuring their inheritances correctly. Here's a brief overview of key government assistance programs: The Social Security Administration provides two types of disability coverage: Supplemental Security Income (SSI) and Social Security Disability Income (SSDI). Rules and eligibility requirements differ between the two programs – and benefits differ for children and adults. In a nutshell, SSI is a needs-based, cash-assistance program for disabled people of any age in low-income families with limited resources. Children qualify for SSI benefits if they meet certain strict criteria outlined in SSA Publication 05-11000 (www. ssa.gov/pubs/11000.html).

SSDI is a separate program funded by payroll deductions (part of FICA). Although children sometimes receive SSDI payments if their parents are disabled, their eligibility is based on their parents' disability status, not on their own. However, after turning 22, already disabled children may qualify for SSDI on their own if at least one parent qualifies for Social Security benefits. Eligibility rules and definitions for SSI and SSDI are complex. To see if your child qualifies, call Social Security at 1-800-772-1213, or search the Disability and SSI tabs at www.ssa.gov. One particularly helpful resource is "Benefits for Children with Disabilities," SSA Publication No. 0510026. Many families inadvertently jeopardize their disabled

child's eligibility for government-provided benefits by opening accounts in the child's name or designating them as beneficiaries. Unfortunately, federal law dictates that recipients of SSI, Medicaid and many state assistance programs will be disqualified if they have resources worth over $2,000. So, if Uncle Jerry leaves your daughter $10,000 in his will, she could lose her benefits. One good alternative is to create a special needs trust, whose assets can be used by its trustee to manage the finances and personal effects of a disabled person. Trusts are governed by state laws and should only be drafted by an attorney familiar with this area of law. Some parents name the trust as beneficiary of life insurance policies to ensure

a source of funding if they die before their child. (Stay current on your premiums.) Other possible funding sources include cash, stocks and other investments, retirement plan death benefits, home sale proceeds and inheritances from other relatives and friends. Just make sure that the trust –not the child – is named beneficiary. Preparing a special needs trust can be expensive – possibly several thousand dollars, depending on your situation. But weigh that against the prospect of your child losing out on a lifetime of government-provided benefits because of an accidental inheritance – speaking of which, be sure to let any wellmeaning relatives or friends know about the trust.

How rising food costs affect black families

People of color suffer disproportionately from food insecurity. What will our leaders do? By: Edward Wyckoff Williams Like most Americans, you may have noticed the price of chicken has risen by nearly a quarter over the past year. Fresh vegetables and produce are increasingly more expensive. Feeding the average family of four is taking a toll on the poor, low-income and middle-class alike. The Bureau of Labor Statistics reports that U.S. inflation is relatively low -- averaging 2 percent since the recession. But the overall numbers belie a hidden truth -- that food price inflation is expected to rise 3 to 4 percent this year alone, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Overall inflation remains low mostly because of the Federal Reserve's decision to suppress interest rates -- allowing banks to borrow money at near zero. The theory behind this rationale, of course, is to offer cheap capital to cash-strapped consumers, those seeking to enter the housing markets and businesses looking to invest. But following the TARP program and corporate bailouts of 2008 and 2009, banks didn't lend. Unemployment skyrocketed, and wages continued a 40-year trend of decreasing. In fact, researchers at the Brookings Institute found that real earnings of working-age men (25-64) have declined 19 percent since 1970. Furthermore, the "core inflation rate" of 2 percent, measured by the Consumer

prices. Higher oil prices are also a factor, as transporting food across the country becomes more expensive with higher gasoline prices. Political instability throughout North Africa and the Middle East has also taken its toll. And increasing affluence in emerging market nations has a measurable effect: As the

Price Index (CPI), is a misleading figure, because it is often reported excluding volatile measures like food, gas and oil prices. Much has been written about the disproportionate effect the recession has had on the African American community -- with crippling levels of unemployment -but less attention is being paid to the empirical realities that such statistical analysis represents; in short, when people can't work, they often don't eat. Although correlated, poverty and food insecurity are not the same. Unemployment is the strongest predictor of food insecurity -- and as minority communities struggle the most in finding work, they also disproportionately become victims of hunger. The USDA defines "food insecurity" as struggling to put food on the table and often not knowing where your next meal will come from. According to Feeding America, 25.1 percent of African American households

and 26.2 of Hispanic families were food insecure in 2011. African American households with children were affected the most -- at 29.2 percent, compared to 20.6 percent of other U.S. households with kids. Single mothers were the most vulnerable, at a rate of 36.8 percent of their households experiencing food insecurity. So what's actually causing food price inflation? The answer is not so simple. The effects of the Midwest drought in 2012 have become undeniably apparent in the early months of 2013. The drought -- which some experts claim will worsen with climate change -- has meant that prices for corn, soybeans and other grains rose sharply. But the truth is that grocery prices have been rising 2 to 3 percent each year between 1990 and 2011. The U.S. government's subsidy of corn production for use in biofuels is one reason. This reduces the corn supply and subsequently raises

middle classes grow, people eat more meat -- grains (for animal feed) increase in value as demand increases. The problem, therefore, is circular and compounded -- meaning the drought has simply made an already tenuous situation worse.

3276 North Palmer St. • Milwaukee, WI 53212

Dr. Michael & Lady Tangie Cokes Have Reserved A Seat For You! Service Days/Times Sunday Service……9:15 a.m. or 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Service…………….6:00 p.m. Food Pantry……… Sat. @ 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

"A church where you belong, no matter who you are or what you've done because God still loves you!" www.friendshipmbcwi.org


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Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

19

PUZZLE TIME ACROSS 1. Dishes out 6. Break 10. Eyebrow shape 14. Warning signal 15. Unwakable state 16. Whimper 17. A measuring instrument 18. Not under 19. Not closed 20. Narrow-minded 22. Oceans 23. One more than nine 24. ___ alia 26. Burgled 30. Happen again 32. House style 33. Drywall 37. Black, in poetry 38. Feel 39. Urgent request 40. Bloodline 42. Cantillate 43. British for "Truck" 44. An elaborate party 45. Type of antelope 47. 2,000 pounds 48. Tibia 49. Disarrayed 56. Prospector's find 57. Apothecary's weight 58. Lyric poem 59. 1 1 1 1 60. Solitary

61. Mature 62. What we sleep on 63. Terminates 64. Smell DOWN 1. Wise men 2. Distinctive flair 3. Tight 4. Therefore 5. Ore refinery 6. Disdain 7. Exploded star 8. Ends a prayer 9. Speck 10. Punctuation mark 11. Indian monetary unit 12. Transparent 13. Female chickens 21. Poetic dusk 25. Gist 26. Stair 27. Brass instrument 28. Smell 29. Solitariness 30. Long-limbed 31. If not 33. Don 34. "Oh my!" 35. Lease 36. Information 38. Sit astride 41. Holiday drink 42. Residue fragments

44. Not against 45. Gleamed 46. Assisted 47. Volumes

48. Untidy one 50. Weightlifters pump this 51. Found on most beaches 52. Sweeping story

53. Lasso 54. Biblical garden 55. Fender blemish

Word Search admire

mourn

bless bother brash brave bright

needy nerves nurse

compassion days death

pang pave peace plenty press

expect fears feeds finest gifts glide grief groom lover

opium

sadness sleep sorrow strife sure truth tumor weary


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The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Art & Entertainment

By Terri Schlichenmeyer

“Do I Look Like an ATM?” by Sabrina Lamb

Your child has caught some bug that’s going around. He has a terminal case of The Gimmes, and he’s not getting any better. It’s “Gimme that” and “Buy me this” all day long. It’s GimmeGimmeGimme, usually accompanied by whining, pleading, and a maddening inability to understand the word “no.” The Gimmes are enough to make any parent crazy. They make you wish there was some sort of doctor who had some sort of shot to prevent it. But there isn’t so why not read “Do I Look Like an ATM?” by Sabrina Lamb instead? Somewhere in your home, there lives a little beggar who can’t take “no” for an answer. He’s always got his hand out and he knows exactly how to wear you down when it

comes to money. If you had a dime for every dollar he’s asked for, you’d be rich. So how did this happen? Sabrina Lamb says that your child was born to beg, which is a situation you need to stop. Avoiding the issue (or worse, giving in) can result in big problems now and even bigger problems in the future. But first, the stats: members of the black community have an estimated $1.1 trillion dollars to spend – and yet, many report having no savings, most don’t know their credit score, and forty c.2013, percent have little or nothing Lawrence Hill Books for retirement. Furthermore, $14.95/$16.95 Canada “…African Americans tend 215 pages to wield their tremendous buying power on products with little or zero monetary and fancy phones take monvalue.” That means rented ey out of your pocket but homes, expensive vehicles, don’t put it back.

The first step to fixing that situation is by looking inward. Chances are that you never learned financial literacy and your attitudes toward wealth may be limiting your ability to understand money issues. Just giving yourself an education on finances presents a good example for your kids. Speak your financial truth and tell your child. Understand the difference between “need” and “want” and teach your child that looking financially successful is not the same as being financially successful. Forget about keeping up with your neighbors. Identify your parental money style. Set your family up as a business, show your kids how to save - and then show them how to give, too. Wow. I was so impressed at what I found inside “Do

I Look Like an ATM?” that I was uncharacteristically speechless. When it comes to financial literacy for children, so many authors take mincing baby-steps and waste everybody’s time, but not WorldOfMoney.org founder Sabrina Lamb. She takes a different approach that starts with parents, and she’s not gentle with her words. No, Lamb’s a little sarcastic and very in-your-face, but her boot-camp-like attitude left no doubt in my mind that what she says, works. I like that no-nonsense talk and I think you will, too – especially if you’re serious about money matters. If talking about dollars to your kids just makes sense, then “Do I Look Like An ATM?” would be a shot in the arm to your family’s finances.

Mount Mary art professors guide students to create multimedia look at Bronzeville Exhibit at Milwaukee High School of the Arts ran through March 22 Two Mount Mary art professors worked with more than a dozen Milwaukee High School of the Arts students for five months to create “Standing on Their Shoulders: Memories of Bronzeville,” a multimedia exhibit on the African American neighborhood. Through oral histories, photo collages and painted murals, the teenagers captured key elements of the historic area. Led by Mount Mary art professors Paul Calhoun and Brad Bernard, the students learned a variety of skills, including interviewing, writing, editing and storytelling. Most importantly, the students were educated about Bronzeville. According to Calhoun, none of the students, most of whom were African American,

Photos by Yvonne Kemp

knew anything about the neighborhood. “The students conducted more than a dozen interviews with elders who lived in Bronzeville,” says Calhoun. “They heard firsthand about segregation and what it was like at the turn of the 20th century.” The student work focuses on three aspects of Bronzeville – the importance of religion and jazz and African American life during that time. The exhibit was on display at the Milwaukee High School of the Arts, 2300 W. Highland Ave., Milwaukee, through March 22. The project is supported by a grant from the Greater Milwaukee Foundation’s Mary L. Nohl Fund and Know Thyself.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

Meal Times

21

Spiced Grilled Ham with Citrus Glaze

Prep Time: 15 minutes Cook Time: 1 1/2 to 2 hours Yield: 12 to 14 (4-ounce) servings 6 to 7-pound fully-cooked bone-in ham, trimmed 1 tablespoon ground coriander 1 tablespoon ground paprika 1 teaspoon ground cumin 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves 1/4 cup lemon marmalade (or other citrus marmalade) 2 tablespoons orange juice 2 tablespoons packed brown sugar Preheat gas or charcoal grill to mediumhot (375°F to 425°F). Prepare grill for indirect cooking: For gas grill, turn off center burner; for charcoal grill, bank coals on either side; place a drip pan under grate between heat sources. Score a diamond pattern into ham, about 1/8 inch deep into any fat. In small bowl, combine coriander, paprika, cumin, cinnamon and cloves. Rub spice mixture over all sides of ham. Place ham, flat side down, in center of grill over drip pan. Cover and cook, adding briquettes as necessary to maintain heat, until internal temperature of ham reaches 140°F, 1 1/2 to 2 hours or 15 to 18 minutes per pound. Meanwhile, in small bowl, combine marmalade, orange juice and sugar. Brush marmalade mixture over ham. Cover and grill 5 minutes, until glaze is lightly caramelized. Remove ham from grill, transfer to cutting board, and let rest 15 to 30 minutes. (Oven-roasting instructions can be found at www.porkbeinspired.com.)

GRILLING TIPS

from the National Pork Board n n

n

Grill over indirect heat. This allows the ham to heat evenly, without burning. Score the ham. Scoring (diagonal cuts about 1 inch apart on the surface of the ham) not only looks more appealing, but it allows both the natural juices and the glaze to penetrate and flavor the meat. Use an instant-read thermometer. Heat pre-cooked (or cured) ham until the internal temperature reaches 140°F. Cook fresh uncooked ham until the internal temperature reaches 145°F, followed by a 3-minute rest. When inserted into the thickest part of the meat (without touching any bone), the temperature should register within a few seconds.

FAMILY FEATURES

L

ooking to put a delicious twist on your Easter meal? Try cooking ham on the grill. It’s easy to fire up your feast with this Spiced Grilled Ham with Citrus Glaze recipe. A flavor powerhouse, ham can be prepared in multiple ways, complementing a variety of dishes and flavors that fit into any Easter celebration and beyond. Surround it with savory sides like Roasted Potatoes with Bacon and Goat Cheese or Ham and Peas with Mint and Tarragon for a truly mouthwatering meal. And, don’t turn that grill off just yet, because no firedup Easter feast would be complete without a sweet and smoky dessert that’s also fresh off the grill — Caramel Frozen Yogurt Pie with Grilled Peaches. You can find more Easter recipes, helpful tips and nutrition information at www.porkbeinspired.com.

Roasted Potatoes with Bacon and Goat Cheese

Prep Time: 10 minutes Cook Time: 40 minutes Yield: 6 servings 1/2 pound bacon, sliced 12 small red potatoes, halved Olive oil 1/2 cup sour cream 1/4 cup goat cheese, plain 4 tablespoons green onions, sliced 1/4 cup Parmesan cheese, grated 3 tablespoons dill, snipped, plus dill for garnish 1/4 teaspoon seasoned salt 1/4 teaspoon pepper Heat oven to 450°F. In large skillet, cook bacon over medium heat, turning to brown evenly, until crisp. Blot bacon on paper towels, mince and set aside. Brush cut surfaces of potatoes lightly with olive oil. Place potato halves cut side up on a shallow rimmed baking pan; bake until potatoes are tender and faces of potatoes are lightly browned, about 20 to 30 minutes. Meanwhile, in small bowl mash together sour cream and goat cheese, stir in minced bacon, onion, Parmesan, dill, salt and pepper. Top each potato with a spoonful, about 2 teaspoons, of sour cream mixture. Serve warm. Make-Ahead Tip: Roast potatoes before guests arrive; keep warm in the oven. Top with cheese mixture before serving.

Ham and Peas with Mint and Tarragon

Prep Time: 10 minutes Cook Time: 10 minutes Yield: 4 to 6 servings 4 ounces cooked ham, cut into 1/4-inch dice 3 cups peas, fresh or frozen 3 tablespoons unsalted butter (1/2 stick) cut into 4 to 6 pieces 1/4 cup fresh mint, coarsely chopped, plus sprigs for garnish 2 tablespoons fresh tarragon, coarsely chopped, plus sprigs for garnish Salt and pepper to taste Bring medium saucepan of well-salted water to a boil over high heat. Add peas and cook until tender, 3 to 8 minutes depending on size of peas. Drain peas, reserving 2 tablespoons cooking water. Return peas and cooking water to saucepan. Add ham, butter, mint, and tarragon, stirring until butter melts. Season with salt and pepper. Transfer to bowl, garnish with mint and tarragon sprigs, and serve.

Caramel Frozen Yogurt Pie with Grilled Peaches

Prep Time: 20 minutes Cook Time: 15 minutes Yield: 8 to 10 servings 2 pints premium vanilla frozen yogurt 1 9-inch prepared graham cracker pie crust, or 8 individual graham cracker pie crusts 1 1/4 cups caramel sauce, store-bought 2 tablespoons butter, melted 2 tablespoons dark brown sugar 6 ripe medium sized peaches, halved and pitted Transfer 1 pint of frozen yogurt from freezer to refrigerator to soften for 30 to 40 minutes. Preheat oven to 375°F. Bake pie crust until lightly browned and crisp, about 10 minutes. Set aside to cool. To assemble pie, spread softened yogurt evenly over pie crust. Place in freezer and chill about 1 hour. When firm, spread about 3/4 cup caramel evenly over frozen yogurt. Return pie to the freezer, and transfer second pint of frozen yogurt to refrigerator. Allow pint to soften for 30 to 40 minutes. Spread second pint of yogurt evenly over caramel, making decorative swirls, if possible. Freeze until firm. Remove from freezer 10 minutes before serving. To grill peaches, prepare medium fire in a charcoal grill or preheat gas grill on medium. Melt butter and stir in brown sugar until dissolved. Toss peaches with butter mixture until well coated. Grill peaches directly over medium fire, cut-side up, until grill marks are visible, about 5 minutes. Turn peaches over and grill until grill marks show and peaches are tender, about 4 minutes longer. Set aside to cool. When cool, cut peaches into thick wedges. When ready to serve, cut pie into wedges and serve with peaches on the side. Drizzle a little of remaining caramel sauce over top.


22

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

March Announcements Happy Birthday Salutes! Wishing You All The Best! March 2nd Marcus Walls Dion Saffold March 4th Latisha Chamblain Mae Bynum March 5th Mother Geneva Johnson Calvin Johnson March 6th Monica Walls March 7th Jamar Lee March 8th Victoria M. Ingram March 11th Clarence E. Ingram, Sr. Brandon Walls

March 17th Denise R. Ingram March 18th Gloria Harris Barbra Fumbanks March 19th Patrice Fumbanks March 23rd Tiffany S. Ingram Michael S. Celestine Dewight E. Ingram March 25th Shecoeta Fumbanks Candice Seals March 26th Charles Barner March 27th Michael W. Celestine

March 12th Theopsy Moore March 15th Florine D. Ingram Trinity Saffold Keon Thomas

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 e-mail them to miltimes@gmail.com.

Walgreens 2826 N. MLKing Dr. 2222 W. Capitol Dr. 2727 W. North Ave. 4808 N. Hopkins St. 7171 N. Teutonia 76th & Mill Rd.

M&I Bank 2745 N. MLKing Dr. North Milwaukee State Bank 5630 W. Fond du Lac Ave. Pick’N Save 2355 N. 35th Street 5700 W. Capitol Dr. 7401 W. Good Hope Rd.

LENA’S 4061 North 54th St. (Midtown) 4623 W. Burleigh Ave. 2322 W. Oak St. 4030 N. Teutonia Dr.

Other Locations Carter Drug Store 2400 W. Burleigh St.

Libraries Washington Park Library Central Library (Downtown)

Dismuke Insurance Agency 8201 W. Capitol Dr.

Banks Columbia Savings 2000 W. Fond du Lac Ave. Seaway Bank 2102 W. Fond du Lac Ave.

City Hall 200 E. Wells St.

"To be a poor man is hard, but to be a poor race in a land of dollars is the very bottom of hardships."

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.

North Division Athletic Hall of Fame

-W.E.B. DuBois

Athletic Hall of Fame Nomination Form (Athletes from 1950 - 1990) Nomination Process

Any individual may nominate an individual for membership in the Athletic Hall of Fame. Nominations should be based on consistent excellence and outstanding achievements by an athlete, a coach, an administrator or an individual who has supported and contributed significantly to interscholastic athletics at North Division.

North Division Athletic Hall of Fame Banquet Saturday, October 19, 2013 • 6:00 p.m. Hilton Garden Inn • 11600 W. Park Place • Milwaukee, WI

Nominations should be mailed to: Gisela Benning Athletic Director North Division 1011 W. Center Street • Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53212 • 414-267-4902 The deadline for submitting applications is Open Ended. Note: A board member may contact you if additional information is needed.


The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

23

NOTICE

OFFICIAL ADVERTISEMENT

Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting proposals for Continuous Cloth Roll Towel Services. Project scope, 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.

Office of the Milwaukee Public Schools, DIVISION OF FACILITIES AND MAINTENANCE SERVICES, 1124 N. 11th St., Milwaukee, Wisconsin, March 25, 2013. Sealed proposals will be received at 1124 N. 11th St., directed to the attention of Ms. Gina M. Spang, P.E., Director of the Division of Facilities and Maintenance Services, pursuant to Section 119.52(3) Wisconsin Statutes, until Thursday, April 18, 2013 at 1:30 P.M., in accordance with plans and specifications for the following work: All contractor(s) and subcontractor(s) are subject to the prevailing wage rates and hours of labor as prescribed by the Milwaukee Board of School Directors of the City of Milwaukee consistent with provisions of Section 66.0903 of the Wisconsin Statutes. BID GUARANTY TO ACCOMPANY BID: MPS Bid Bond, Certified or Cashier’s Check: 10% of Contractor’s Base Bid.

The HUB requirements for this contract is 0% The COIN requirements for this contract is 0% The Student Participation requirements for this contract are: Minimum Paid Student Employment: 300 Hours per contract year Minimum Student Education Activities: 10 Hours per contract year 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 RFP. Only questions submitted in writing prior to 4:00 PM on Wednesday, April 10, 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 proposals to Ms. Gina M. Spang, P.E., Director of Facilities and Maintenance Services, 1124 North 11th Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53233 no later than 3:00 PM on Tuesday, April 16, 2013. GREGORY THORNTON, ED.D, Superintendent of Schools. 10273984/3-21-26-4-2-9

NOTICE Milwaukee Public Schools is requesting quotations for Auditorium Seating Component Purchase. 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.

MASONRY CHIMNEY RESTORATION BID PACKAGE #3 SPECIAL SERVICES CENTER 6620 West Capitol Drive Milwaukee, WI 53216 MPS Property No. 412 MPS Project No. 1999 The HUB requirements for this project are 10% The COIN requirements for this project are 25% The minimum Student Participation requirements for this project are: Paid Employment: 300 Hours Educational Activities: 10 Hours Deposit for Drawings and Specifications: $25.00 MAILING CHARGE: $35.00 The bidding documents 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 for availability of bid documents for pick up. Plans and specifications will be loaned to a prospective bidder upon receipt of the deposit listed, which deposit will be returned upon surrender of the plans and specifications in good condition. Bid documents must be returned only to A/E Graphics, Inc. Plans and specifications may be examined at the Facilities and Maintenance Services’ office. Bid documents may not be examined at A/E Graphics, Inc.. Plans and specifications may also be viewed online at A/E Graphics, Inc. @ www.aegraphics.com. Each proposal shall be for a fixed lump sum. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids or to waive informalities. Upon reasonable notice, efforts will be made to accommodate the needs of disabled individuals at the bid opening through sign language interpreters or other auxiliary aids. The following TDD number is available for the hearing impaired for questions prior to bid opening, 283-4611. GREGORY E. THORNTON, Ed.D, 10276244/3-25-28-4-4-11 Superintendent of Schools.

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 hours 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 4:00 PM on Wednesday, April 3, 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, April 11, 2013. GREGORY THORNTON, ED.D, Superintendent of Schools. 10273998/3-21-28-4-4

Pastor Wanted Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church, located at 4801 W. Capitol Dr., Milwaukee, WI 53216, is seeking a Pastor. Please request your Application from the church by calling (414) 444-1200. Submit your Application and Resume to the indicated address. Church Services hours are: Sunday 9:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

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Advertisements • Letterhead • Brochures • Invitations Newsletters • Envelopes • Business Cards • Tickets Forms • Badges • Signs • Banners Call or fax us today for a quote. 414-263-5088 • Fax: 414-263-4445 1936 N. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive • Milwaukee, WI 53212


24

The Milwaukee Times Weekly Paper

Thursday, March 28, 2013 - Wednesday, April 3, 2013

An NCON Publication

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Join us for an Easter Egg Hunt Saturday, March 30, 7:30 AM

Hamperks Sugardale Whole or Half Ham

99¢

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Gallon Milk

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Milwaukee Times 3-27 thru 4-3 2013 Issue  

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