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Sunday Chicago bee. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1925-19??, September 01, 1940, SECTION TWO, Image 12

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GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY — REMEMBER THE SABBATH PAY TO KEEP IT HOLY
AMONG THE CHURCHES i
- 1
SOUTH SIDE CHRISTIAN 5
CHURCH
436 East 46th Place
REV, R. E. LaTOUCHE, Pastor
The services^ of the Southside
Christian, .church were well at-,
tended on last Sunday, August ■
25th. During the absence of the
oastor, Rev. R. E. La Touche, now
on his vacation, the pulpit was
occupied by Rev. Cyril Morris,
who is one of the newly ordained
Christian ministers. Using as his
text “Deeds”, Rev. Morris brought
out many points for thought and
consideration.
On next Sunday, the women's
Missionary Society will resume
their regular monthly meetings,
with Mrs. La Touche acting as
chairman of the first program.
Visitors are always welcome.
Roger M. Flowers, Jr., reporter.
LITTLE PILGRIM M. B.
CHURCH
3253 S. State Street
REV. E. FORREST, Pastor
Sunday school, 9-30 a. m. At
11 a. m., Rev. Larry preached
from Psalms 51; 12th verse. Sub
ject, He Restoreth Me.
B. Y. P. U. conducted at P;fiO
p. m. At 8 p. m. Rev. Wm. Col
ms delivered the sermon.
On Sept. 1st, at 3:00 p. m., the
Deacons’ Anniversary closes. Fol
lowing at 8 p. rn., the monthly
musical cf the Gospel Chorus is
held.
Visitors are welcome.
C. L. Davis, reporter.
MONUMENTAL BAPTIST!
CHURCH
729 Oak wood Boulevard
REV. J. L. HORACE,Pastor
The pastor will return from his
vacation and preach from the
subject “Keep In God’s Love” next
Sunday morning. Music by the
choir and gospel chorus.
Sunday afternoon at 2:30, Miss
Lea Etta Tyler, the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tyler, 5015 Prai-1
rie avenue, will be united in holy
matPhncmy.to Mr. James Solomon
in^ the rpain, auditorium of the
church. Miss Tyler is one of the
soprano soloists of the Young
People’s Glee Club and one of its
most active members.
The Meditation Service each
Wednesday evening at 8 o’clock in
the main auditorium of the church
whore the only light is the light
of the cross and the soft strains
of the Pipe Organ continue through
the service gives one much need-.
1 ed spiritual strength.
Sunday evening at 8 o’clock will
be the administering of the Lord’s
Supper. Music by! the gospel cho
rus.
FIRST BORN CHURCH OF
THE LIVINC GOD
1432 W. 14th Street
ELD. M. C. GROVES, Pastor
Order of service: Sunday school,
9:30 a. m.; services at 11:30 a. m.,
and 8 p. m. Weekly services,
Wednesday and Friday at 8 p. m.
All are invited.
WOODLAWN UNION
BAPTIST CHURCH
64th Eberhart
REV. H. D. MARTIN, Pastor
Sunday’s sermon, “The Second
Coming of Christ,” was quite en
joyable to the congregation. Rev.
Wood preached in the evening.
rThe Sunshine Band rendered
a program in the afternoon. Mrs.
A. Smith, sponsor, and L. Burrus,
president. Sunday school was
well attended.
The pastor will deliver the ser
mon Sunday morning. The Lord’s
Supper will be administered in the
evening. All are invited.
Mattie Dunn, reporter.
LITTLE ZION BAPTIST
CHURCH
REV. J. M. FOSTER, Pastor
3120-22 So. Wells Street
Services were well attended
throughout the day, our pastor
preaching a powerful and intel
lectual sermon.
L On Sept. 1, our pastor will fill
the pulpit throuehdut the day.
K At 3 p. m., the Pastor's Aid will
r render a program and ssrve din
ner. Sept. 1, at 8 p. m., the pas
tor will administer the Lord’s
Supper.
Tuesday, Sept. 3, the pastor and
some of his members are leav
ing for the convention in Louis
ville, Ky.
Mr. T. Douglas, the brother of
our own Mr. L. Douglas, worship
ped with us; also Mrs. Thomas,
the aunt of Mrs. E. Haynes, our
church clerk, worshipped with us.
Our sick are Mrs. G. Crawfoi’d,
Mrs. R. Hayes, Mrs. P. Johnson
and Mrs. N. Huff.
Visitors are always welcome to
worship with us.
UNION BAPTIST CHURCH
1407 W. Roosevelt Rd.
; REV T, W. COOK, Pastor
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. At
11:30 a. in., cervices were con
ducted by cur pastor. At 6: B.
Y. P. U. At 8:30 communion.
Sermon by the pastor on “Gene
sis of Faith,” from Romans 10:17.
Wed. Aug. 21, at 8 p. m.,. ser
vices were conducted by Rev. Z.
W. Woffcrd Thursday Aug. 22,
23 at 3 p. m., 3 p. m. Suft^ay.
, .. :*.<•* ■
dusica'b program, conducted by ,
he Four DauFht^rs rtf'Zion, Aug
ist 25 at 11:30 a. m. • sernipn by'
lev. L. Rush at 8:30. George j
3atterson, reporter.
_ j
CHRISTIAN HOPE EAPT.
CHURCH
3672 So. State Street
REV. II. B. BRADY, Pastor
Sunday school. 9‘30. Br°. A. M |
To”os. Funt. Morning service at 1
11:30. The Gospel Chorus ren
iered a grand musical program |
Sunday night. The Junior Choir
and the Senior Choir song also.
The program tvSs enjoyed by- all.
Catherine ClmR-stoo,
Reporter.
CRrAT^T? pFTHFSDA
PAPTIST CHURCH
5301 M eh g’n Avenue
REV. A. A. WATTS. Pastor
Greater B°thesda has been
greatly honored during the ab
nence of our pastor. Dr. Watts, by
the presence of two great puloit
orators who have thrilled the
congregation with a powerful
message.
Last Simr’ay our milrit guest
was Rev. Wm. M. Gibson, pastor :
of John St. Bapt:st church, Wor
cester, Mass. Subject, “Jesus in
the consideration of men."
Many visitors were present,
among them the Rev. Settles with
the speaker of the morning ox
“Wings Over Jordan.”
The Alpha Circle will enjoy an
outing on Picnic Hills in Wash
ington park. Saturday, August 31.
Mrs. Katie Kelly, president; Mrs.
Grace Netherland, secretary.
E. E. Claytor, l-eporter.
ALL NATIONS APOSTOLIC
CHURCH
114 N. Leavitt Street
ELDER C. FOOLE, Faster
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.;
preaching, 11 a. m., and 8 p. m.
Monday night services at 7:30 p.
m., Rev. Green in charge. Wed
nesday night services at 7:30 p.
m., Rev. ?d. C. Cullough in charge.
Missionary meeting, Thursday,
Sister Williams in charge.
WESLEY CHAPEL
CHURCH
1325 So. Loomis Street
REV. J. W. STEVENSON, Pastni
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m •
preaching 11 a. m.; Bible class 5
p. m.; night services, 7:30 p. in.;
Thui'sday, choir meeting at 7 p.
m.
GOOD WILL HOLY
TRINTY RAPT 1ST
CHURCH
1C11 W. 14th Street
J. M. ROYSTON, Pastor
The pastor h°ld its regular ser
vice Sundav. Preaching at 11:30
by Rev. Brown on “Come on
Back.” Visitors are welcome to
worship with us. S. A. Bailey,
reporter.
STONY HILL BAPTIST
CHURCH
1080 West 14th Street
REV. C. H. KING, Pastor
Surday school at 8 30 a. m.,
with the superintendent in charge.
At 11 a. m., devotional services
with the deacon in charge. The
pastor preached at J1 and 8 p.
m. Every Tuesday night is home
mission night at 7:30 p. m. Wed
nesday, prayer meeting at 7:30 p.
m. The Mid City Gospel singers
will be here in behalf of the
| Pastor’s Aid club. Sept. 1st at 8:30
p. m. Miss Mattie Smith, report
er.
PLEASANT RIDGE BAPT.
CHURCH
1082 W. 14 th Street
REV. A. T. TILLY, Pastor
Sunday school 9:30 a. m. W.
Bosley, sunt. At 11 a. m.. Ihe
pastor preached a powerful ser
mon. At 8 p. m., B. Y. P. U., H.
Hardv. president. At 8 n. m, the
pastor preached from Heb. 3:5.
Monday. Rev. McKe’my preached;
Tuesday choir meeting; Wecnes
day usher board; Thursday 8 p.
m. pastor’s Aid; Friday night,
chem meeting. Sunday. Aug. 25,
the Sunday school and B. Y. P. U.
met at Pleasant Ridge at 3 p. m.
Rev. J. M Foster, moderator; C.
L. Bosley, reporter.
ST. MICHAEL BAPTIST
CHURCH
1453 West 14th Street
REV. G. W. CONNER, Pastor
Sunday school at 8:30 a. m.
preaching at 7:30 p. m.; B. Y. P
U at 6 p. m. Sunday night serv
ices at 7 p. m. Prayer meeting,
i Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m.
1 Brother A. Johnson, reporter.
I SHILOH M. B. CHURCH
1257 Roosevelt Rd
REV. T. CARTER, Pastor
Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.; 11 a
m., preaching, 6 p. m., B. Y. P.
U.; Silver Leaf, 7:30 p m. Musi
cal every first Surday night at 8
I p. m. Communion every second
: Sunday night at 8 p. m. Tuesday
I evening, senior choir, 7 p. m.
Wednesday evening, Shiloh Busy
Bee, 7 p. m.; prayer meeting, 8
p. m. Thursday, Home Mission,
I p. m., teachers’ meeting, 7 p.
f '
m ; Golren Rule club, 3 p. m. Fri- ]
day, Er. Watts' chorus, 5:30 p. m.; j
usher board, 7:30 p. m.
M'LLER METHODIST
CHURCH
1235 MilVr Strict
REV. ( YV. YYTIALUM. Pastor
rr-io'-p-' s'-broT. OT.O a. rr.;
'-r'firrijnct 1100 a. m ; nray
r>r i-ieot’ng Timsdav evening 7 .30
p. pi. Mr. and Mrs. Casmire, so
cial service workers.
metropolitan
COMMWN'TV CFURCH ;
a''1! So'-fh P-rV
rev. josprii evans, rastor
Rv Ln's G.
/ c n \t’-- fd'ing climax to her
very irUresC-ng program for the
month > f August, Metropolitan
Comirunifv rh”r-h, South Par'c
wav at Forty-first street, cele
brates ton years of snLndid suc
cessful, efficient leadership of her
minister, the Rev. Joseph M. Ev
ans.
The P-stor’s A:d Cirele, with
Mrs. Lillian Ku"g:r»s, cv>airm"n
has been ver- ably assisted by
thn ma^v MiffiCd organizations
of the r''''rc''. W'' Row J. 1 . >Tnr
aco. of Monumental P>ap
tlsl Chur-h. the Rev. Josenh A.
Winters nne'or of Progressive
Ccmnnndv rhurch and their re
spective choirs.
Thursday evening, August 29.
the Music Department with Prof.
J. Wesley .J-nas in charge, will
presort another ef/its very fine
musical prn-ran"^ in honor of the
occasion. Fr day evening will
jrrrk thr o' ~r o<’ the cel hratior
with a t stn >1 bo-quet.
Lr. Evans, d ring his ten years
wi'h Metropolitan, by his very
able capabil ties and Christian
demeanor has end'ared himself,
not only to Metropolitan Kut to
the city of Chicago as well.
f.letrcpohtao courts herself for
turate in having such a minister,
and wishes for h m mar;/ more
years of sv" useful service as her
chief executive.
BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH
729 Oak wood Boulevard
A. W AYMAN WARD, Minister
The doling Holy Communion
service of Greater Bethel for the
conference year will be hold on
Sunday morning with Pastor A.
Wayman Ward as celebrant. Ap
propriate choral music will be of
vred hv t -e tu o choirs. The en
tire membership is being urged to
participate in the service.
Sunday evening services will
bt evangelistic in nature, with
the general conference chorus of
Bethel furnishing the music. The
fall program will be initiated
with this service, hence all mem
bers are expected to be present
Bethel class leaders are com
pleting their Dollar Money Roll
for the year, with an appeal to
every member, and the many
friends, to make payment on Sun
day, when the leaders wilL be giv
en the right of way.
Pastor Ward’s discussion of the
topic “Is the Church Doomed?”
brought out many interested visi
tors and students, and created
much comment. He stated that
the distinctly Negro church would
remain as long as Negroes were
conscious of their need of racial
self expression, and as long as
non-Negro Christians failed to ac
cept Negroes full one hundred per
cent in the Christian family and
faith in every way. Inimical
forces, both within and without
the Negro church would not be
sufficient to discredit or destroy
the rhurch as long as it held to
the life, faith, and teachings of
Jesus Christ in serving humanity.
When all racial and denomination
al lines shall have been obliter
ated in Christianity, then shall
the Negro church, as such, become
one in the universal Church of
Christ. Until then, let Negroes
continue to recognize, accredit,
and support it as the finest ave
nue of expression known to them
in this present world. The sepa
ratist movement in the Methodist,
Baptist, Congregational, Episcopal
and other Protestant churches,
and the recent absorptionist move
I ment among the Roman Catholics
] Bahaists, Scientists, etc., will af
fect many individuals, but will in
themselves serve to perpetuate
the race church, either in inde
pendent groups, or in separatist!
groups with leaders of other racial]
extractions.
COOD SHEPHERD
CHURCH
5709 Prairie Avomie
REV. HAROLD KINGSLEY
The pastor, Rev. Harold M.
Kingsley returned last Wednesd*
from the General Council of Con
gregational and Christian church
es which met at Berkeley, Calif.,
from August 13 to August 29.
Mr. Kingsley* speaks at the Union
Congregational church, Green Bay,
Wis., October 4, on conditions in
Chicago. A quartet from Utica
Institute, Utica. Miss., will also
take part on the program.
Communion will be celebrated
September 8, the second Sunday in
September. We shall have our
Fall Church School Rally, also
Church Homecoming from Octo
ber 1-15.
HAVE YOU HEARD
BEE's weekly Radio Forums'*
Tune i” Tuss., 115 p. m., YVKRP
‘ 1460 on your dial. V r
.
Security
A FUNDAMENTAL DESIRE
JA deeply embedded in the human
: consciousness is for security*
t'or assurance of safety amid the
many adverse conditions which &o
commonly beset mortal experience;
To attain this sense requires con
stant conscious effort on the part
of humanity.
The student of the Bible find&
that the people of the distant times
with which the Scriptures deal
sought and found this very sense of
Security in the divine omnipotence,
which they termed “Jehovah.” Many
inspired writers expressed their as
surance of safety in the Most High,
when obedient to Him. No better
example of this sense of safety in
Deity appears in the Bible than the
ninety-first Psalm, in which multi
tudes of distraught persons have
found peace based upon a complete
sense of security. “He that dwell
eth in the secret place of the most
High shall abide under the shadow
of the Almighty,” runs the first
verse. And assuredly such abiding
shields one from harm. This assur
ance is emphasized in the verses
that follow, until it seems that one
who has learned to dwell “in the
secret place” has found a sense of
security wherein he may abide in
perfect peace and safety.
The questions arise, By what
means may we learn to dwell in this
“secret place of the most High”?
What is this place, and how is it
attained? The secret place is divine
consciousness. God is Mind, and
infinite Mind is infinite conscious
ness. When men attain, through
spiritual sense, the ability to enter
that divine state of consciousness,
they have gained the mental state
of peace and safety — a spiritual
understanding of security which
may not be overthrown. Why? Be
cause God, as infinite Mind, and His
universe of spiritual ideas consti
tute all reality, and nothing real or
permanent exists or has power or
presence apart from this infinitude
of reality.
Having gained this understand
ing, one rests securely, for he then
dwells in “the secret place,” in the
perfect assurance of man’s contin
uous well-being. . . . Man as God’s
likeness, His expression, is idea,
image. God’s likeness, the likeness
of Spirit, is spiritual. Therefore
man is the expression of Mind, of
Spirit; and this Mind, which is in
finite divine consciousness, is con
scious of its own idea, that is, of
man. When individuals realize that,
as children of God, divine ideas,
they forever dwell in the conscious
ness which is divine, they have
gained the perfect sense of security.
God’s creation is permanent and
perfect. It can never be disturbed
or destroyed by any phase of evil.
Error of whatsoever type or form
has no power to change or destroy
that which God has made. Surely
there could be no greater sense of
security, of perfect safety, than the
understanding that, as the child of
God, man is forever as perfect in a |
degree as God Himself; that man
is coexistent and coeternal with
God; hence, that man is eternal, in
destructible. When this understand
ing is gained, the fears that beset
mortal existence fade from con
sciousness, and mortals know the
joy of dwelling in “the secret
place,” true consciousness.
This sense of dwelling in safety
is an everyday possibility. And it
makes no difference as to the
dangers which rnay beset us. There
is no condition in which mortals
may find themselves where this un
derstanding is not applicable. In
the midst of wars, of turmoils,
dangers at sea, the battlefront, in
short, in any condition in which we
may find ourselves, this understand
ing leads to a perfect sense of
safety. Since God is ever present,
divine consciousness is ever and
everywhere available as the refuge
from all harm. Man, the real man,
God’s likeness, never ceases to dwell
in that refuge, “under the shadow
of the Almighty.” And in so dwell
ing, there can no danger befall him.
No evil, no destructive power or in
fluence, can enter that state of con
smousne.-s wherein the real man
eternally abides.
How clear'y is this expressed in
the twenty-third Psalm: “Though I
walk through the valley of the
shadow of death. I will fear no evil;
for thou art with me; thy rod and
thy staff they comfort me”! The
Psalmist dwelt in the perfect as
surance that God, divine Love, is
forever oaring for His image and
likeness. WhRtier expresses this
thought in a beautiful quatrain:
“I know not where His islands lift
Their fronted r)°’ms in air;
1 only know I cannot drift
7ieyo*id TPs love and care.”
Mortars can never De in any place
where divine Love is not present
and avaiiah'e to meet the human
need. Mary Ba.ter Eddy has ex
pressed this beautifully and em
phatically on page 494 of Science
and Health: “Divine Love always
has met and always will meet every
human need.” Security, then, from
every ill, is found in the conscious
ness of the ever-nresence of divine
Love which meets all needs. . . .
—The Cbr;vHnv Hrjrvre Monitor.
CHRISTIAN BAPTIST
CHURCH
1306 S. Miller Street
REV. N. A. WINGO, Pastor
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
preaching at 11:30 with the West
Side Ministers rendering a great
urogram. B. Y. P. U. at 6:00 p.
m. The National Baptist conven
tion club singers will present a
musical program Friday night,
August 30th at the Maxwell St.
Y. M. C. A., under the auspices
of the , Willing Workers Club^
Mrs.’B. Roberts, president; Prof;
B. A. Johnson, Mrs. J. Hall re
| porter.
Acclaimed — Dorothy Maynor,
famed soprano, at; her perform
ance as guest soloist at Lenox,
Mass. - * ■
Re-elected—Oscar W. Ada?$s.rof
Birrri’hgKajrn* 3$ grand • chancellor
of the Grand- Lodge - of the Knights
-oiy pythiasv- ^
APPEAR IN CHICAGO
1 ..'I w.l IIJ1 TpHI,. I.'......, I
1 _ J.
k.N” Choir which broadcast their Sun
Chicigo in order to appear on the pro
gram at Soldiers’ Field Sunday afternoon.
— "" " 1 —
WHAT’S THE NEWS....
(Continued from page 3)
Fatal—To James S2abrook, 9
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bradley Seabrock of Savannah,
Ga., was the snake bite he re
ceived while playing.
Presented — To Dr. William J.
Thompkins, Recorder of Deeds
for the District of Columbia, a pen
that was used by President Roose
velt.
Dies — Mrs. Eula Lee Eagleson,
wife of Dr. H. V. Eagleson, More
house college professor in Atlanta,
after undergoing an emergency
operation.
Receives — Marion A. Martin,
teacher of the social sciences in
the public schools of Louisville,
Ky., his master of science degree
in history at the University of
Vermont.
Attempts—Mrs. Rose Sar>d»rs,
oopular young matron of Balti
more, suicide, by taking noison
after a serious quarrel with her
-usband.
Marries—-Miss Anita Belle Tay
'or, charming daughter of Mrs.
Gertrude Taylor of Houston,
Tex., Zedekiah Johnson also of
that city.
Retires—Theodore Fairfax of
Washington, Spanishf-American
var veteran, from the Washington
Navy Yard, where he has been
-’mplcyed for the past thirty-three
years.
Elected—Dr. O. W. Phillips,
orominent physician of Marshall,
Texas, to the office of president
of the Lone Star Medical Asso
ciation.
Received—Dr. Edward Maceo
Coleman, an instructor at Dillard,
a degree of Doctor of Philosophy
in history at the University of
Southern California.
Joins—William O’Shields, for
mer Minnesota star back, the staff
of Fort Valley College as head
of the department of physical ed
ucation.
Dies—Mrs. Mildred V. Anthony,
outstanding figure in club, fra
ternal and civic life in St. Louis,
after having been ill for more
than a year.
Attempts — Mrs. Gussie Sparks,
beautiful young wife of James
Sparks of Houston, Tex., to com
mit suicide by taking poison.
Died — John Bracy, resident of
Nashville, Tenn., for twenty-nine
years, an employee of the Good
year Tire company of that city,
after an illness of eleven days.
Injured — Winnetta Gates,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gates of St. Louis when the car
in which she was riding over
turned.
Sentenced — Lloyd Engels, 41,
of New York to, two years aftei
being convicted of obtaining mon
ey under false pretenses from sev
eral Chinese.
Received — Arthur Johnson, 33,
well-known citizen 'of St. Louis,
painful injuries when he was hit
with a bottle- during an argument
with an. acquaintance.
Held — Impressive rites for
Mrs. Lillian R. Barbee, prominent
Memphis business and' social, lead
er who succumbed to a sudden ill
ness at her home.
1 Wins — Miss Mable Ross, one
of Harlem’s most popular beauti
cians, the title of ‘‘.Miss. Beauty
Culture” in a city-wide/contest
—=- ; .. / - * -•
Dies — Margaret/Morris, 10
year-old daughter ^ of / Mrs/;$T
Morris' of Philadelphia* following
a tonsil operation.
: - -
• Dies — Mrs. Gu^iq Hintor
Smith, for/ 70 • years a reejdentLo]
f
* ' v?
Bites — Richard Lovett, 27, of
Philadelphia, the policeman, Ser-j
geant Edward O’Malley who was
attempting to arrest him for dis
turbing the peace.
Succumbed — Emil Price, 47, of
San Antonio, Tex., to injuries re
ceived when a 2700 pound lathe
machine became uncontrollable
and pinned him against the wall.
Separate — Albert L. and Ar
thur T. Wilder, well known twins
of Weymouth, Mass., for the first
time in 22 years, one to go to!
Mexico and the other to go to the |
Orient.
» —J
Dies — Allen Robinson, well
known in St. Louis for his pro
gressiveness in business affairs,
suddenly of a heart attack last
week.
Settled — The case of' Mrs.!
Elisha Moore of New Orleans ver
sus Sheriff Lezin Mimel for the
lynching of her 16 year old son.
Mrs. Moore was awarded $2,400.
Wed — Ruby Rosette Collier,
charming daghter of Dr. and lVlrs.
H M. Collier of Savannah, Ga.,
and popular teacher in that city,
to Thomas Harper Bryan of Aiken,
S. C.
Awarded — Frank B. Adair, ac
countant at Arkansas State A. M.
and N. college a fellowship en
abling him to study at Harvard
university.
Married — Miss Hermione
Reckling, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Reckling of Baltimore
and a teacher in the public schools
there, to Luther Hardin also a
teacher in Asheville, N. C.
Business Directory
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WANTED FOR WATCHMAN Fart.’ TAILORS AND CLEANERS
Good Paying Jobs — Only Reliable Write , , _
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OAK. 3509 «, ——-- “ -_
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT Oakland 0441 PEERLESS AUTOMATIC
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mccger S Rousseau & Dougla* The Best at lhe Lowest price
— CUT RATE — GENERAL CONTRACTORS Guaranteed to Cut Your
DRUGS & LIQUORS .... _ Coal Bill 40%
35th At Giles — Calumet 6342 4634 &0, & NO DOWN PAYMENT
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I
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 29—(AN
P)—The largest campmeeting in
the world held annually by the
Southern California Seventh-day
Adventists on their Lynwood per
manent campground. cPsed iP
ten-day session wr*■
maximum attendances rcan'inp
12.090 and includm" hundreds of
Negro members of th° denomina
tion. Sco’'oq in the tent
“pi^” of 900 family tents.
Ths year’s encampment was
marked bv a spirit of interracial
goodwill and Christian fellowship.
Ore of the principal speakers of
this great gathering was the Rev.
Peterson of Washington, D. C., and
newly appointed pastor of the
Wadsworth church of Los Angeles.
On the night that Rev. Peterson
addressed the mammoth audience
it sat sDellbound from the time he
sang “The Crucifixion” at the be
ginning of his discourse until the
benediction was pronounced. No
speaker in the history of these
campmeetings was so warmly re
ceived as was Rev. Peterson, a lo
cal newspaper reported.
Other colored ministers in
prominence at this convocation
were Revs. R. P. Bontemps. pastor
of the Watts church of Los An
geles; J. M. Campbell, pastor in
Monrovia; and Owen A. Troy, pas
tor of the Sunset avenue church
of Pasadena. Revs. N. Banks, J.
W. Allison and D. Black of the
Southeastern California conference
were in attendance part of the
time.
An outstanding musical feature
of the gathering was the music
presented by the Sunset Spiritual
singers under the direction of
Ruby Bontemps Troy. The Pasa
dena singing group made two ap
pearances as did also the Wads
worth Harmelodiahs under the di
rection of Mrs. Vonnie Matthews.
Rev. Owen A. Trov addressed
the youth meeting and assisted in
the meetings held for the young
people in the spacious Rupp Me
morial auditorium.
Rev. Peterson is secretary of the
Negro department of Seventh-day
Adventists, with general offices in
Washington, D. C. Since July 4, j
he has been paster of Wadsworth j
church, succeeding Rev. P. G.
Rodgers who served as pastor for
17 years. Rev. Peterson is wide
ly known in Los Angeles, having
assisted in evangelistic work in
Iris area as singing evangelist
when he was a student at Pa
cific: Union College. He is author
of the bock. “Hope cf the Race.”
Rev. Rodgers, having exceeded
the denomination’s, tenure of office
by a number of years, has been
asked to transfer to another con
ference for labor. Although op
portunity for service is ooen to
him in other districts, he will like
ly retire from the active ministry
and remain in Los Angeles at his
beautiful home, it is reported.
New Magazine
Hits Market
Last month a new, sensational
and much discussed 96 page
pocket-size magazine made its
first appearance on the news
stands throughout the country.
It was hailed by prominent peo
ple everywhere as an outstand
ing contribution to Negro jour
nalism, but there was much doubt
on the part of many as to whether
or not there would be another
issue of the publication. On the
first of September those many
were surprised to see hanging on
newsstands from coast to coast to
coast a green-covered magazine
called “Negro World Digest.” And
perhaps to many more, by the
time this release is read the Oc
tober issue will be in the homes
of the hundreds of its new sub
scribers. The Digest, with offices
at 1 West 125th street, New York
City, is made to order for people
who want to read something
about everyhing in a hurry.
Fatal — To four year old
George Enlow of St. Louis were
the burns he sustained when a pan
of hot water turned over on him.
Have You Heard
BEF/s weekly Radio Forums?
Tune in Tues., 1:15 p. m., WHIP,
1480 on your dial.
Blount’s Personal Service Bureau
320 EAST 58TH STREET, INSIDE “L” STATION
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