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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, October 12, 1934, Image 4

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Page 4
Sunday morning services begin
at 11 o’clock.
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.
Music by the Senior Choir.
Sunday morning, Rev. McCor
mick delivered a very interesting
and far-reaching, sermon, on the
“Old Rugged Cross,” after its
pleasing rendition by the Choir.
You should have been there.
We were favored with quite a
number of visitors Sunday. Their
presence gives encouragement in
our start for better and better
times at St. James. They are
cordially invited to come again and
even help us in our struggle for a
successful year. You, too, are
Rev. McCormick will preach
Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock for
the Quarterly Conference at St.
Peters Church. The Choir will ac
company him and furnish the
The meeting to elect officials of
the church and organization of
clubs and auxiliaries Tuesday
night was well attended. Renewed
interest seems to be awakened in
all departments. A united front
for St. James is the key to our
Next Sunday after Sunday
School the Junior Choir will hold
their last outdoor activity this
year with an outing at beautiful
Taylors Falls. Mrs. James Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. Govenor Cook will be
in charge of the little folks. Let
us hope that they will have a
bright, warm day and a pleasant
The Men’s 20th Century Club
held its annual election, Oct. 10, at
the club room. The following of
ficers were elected: B. L. Greer,
president; W. E. Whittaker, vice
president; A. Doughty, secretary;
Don McAdams, assistant secretary;
G. Goldsmith, treasurer; and Rev.
H. Reddick, chaplain. The elec
tion was held in the record-break
ing time of three minutes.
Rev. W. M. Majors presided dur
ing the election. The installation
will be held Oct. 18, in the Church
Auditorium, at which time the
newly elected officers of the Church
will also be installed. Music will
be furnished by the choir. The
public is invited.
Christian J. Laurisch, veteran
member of the railroad and ware
house commission, is a friend of
the people.
Employed in his department is
Robert “Bobby” Marshall.
Reverend C. F. Stewart, after
recovering from a slight illness,
conducted his third service of this
conference year, last Sunday, at
St. Peter. A large membership,
including about twenty visitors',*Jit
tended. Most of them came ffom
St. Paul, where Reverend Stewart
was a former pastor. The pastor
hopes to make his service so ef
fective so as to continue as large
and as enthusiastic an attendance
as the one which filled St. Peter
to the doors last Sunday.
Miss Lelia McClellan, 2301 Ist
avenue south, returned last week
from a ten-day trip to Chicago,
where she attended the Century
of Progress.
Isaac L. Moore, Jr., will leave
Thursday, Oct. 18, for Miami, Fla.,
where he will go to attend the
American Legion convention.
Bethesda—Rev. M. W. Withers,
a former pastor of both Bethesda
and Zion churches, preached at the
Bethesda church, last Sunday.
Rev. Withers made it very clear he
would like to pastor the church
once more, promising a number of
desirable things he could and
would do for the church if it looked
favorably upon his wish. The
church took no action indicating
how it felt in this matter, but a
number were heard to comment
favorably upon the minister’s en
gaging frankness. He and other
pastors who have made application
to the church will be considered
when the church convenes in busi
ness session Thursday. The senior
choir sang. The attendance was
almost normal, the offering gener
ous, and the spirit of good will so
much in evidence that the church
is justified in believing it will
quickly recover from the loss of its
departing pastor.
Zion—Our Sunday school is still
on the up-grade—93 present last
Sunday. Sunday communion was
served to many communicants, and
the sermon preached by the Rev.
H. W. Botts was one to fit the need
of the day in a very special way.
His text will be found in the 20th
chapter of the Acts. One new mem
ber was added to the church. In
the evening the B. Y. P. U. not to
be outdone by the other church
services presented through its pro
gram chairman, Mrs. M. E. Bell,
the following: Songs, by the Gos
pel Chorus; reading, Mrs. Minerva
Totten; history of the old hymns,
Mrs. R. Z. Taylor; duet, Misses
Altha and Maggie Moore; reading,
Mrs. E. Fowler; 'solo, Miss June
Hawkins of Border M. E. church;
remarks, by the pastor. A number
of visitors were welcomed at each
The Twin City Interdenomina
tional Missionary Alliance met
October 3, at St Peters A. M. E.
church, Minneapolis, with Mrs. L.
W. Harris, president, presiding.
Brief remarks were made by
the presidents of the local societies.
Rev. L. W. Harris, C. F. Stewart,
and McCormick, gave interesting
talks. Mrs. Dennis, of St. Louis,
Mo., sang a Gospel song. A se
lection was also sung by Mrs. Q.
Jackson. Election of officers for
the next six months was held. They
are: Mrs. Anna Lewis, president;
Mrs. Sadie Warren, vice president;
Mrs. Leona Goode, second vice
president; Mrs. Josie Daniels, re
cording secretary; Mrs. H. Allen,
assistant secretary; Mrs. Luella
Brown, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. L. A. Parkinson, treasurer;
Mrs. Fannie Lewis, devotional
leader; Mrs. Q. Jackson, Sunshine
society; Mrs. Ella Golden, organ
ist; Mrs. Gudelles Jackson, choris
Next meeting will be held Nov.
7, 1934, at Mt. Olive Baptist
The Junior Choir of St. Peters
church met at the home of the
president;"Mrs.."E.’L; EScheJ Th©d
day, ,'V3et.« jtvjo;’ipqrcthg’
.vftc k ajign., .Thft choir elected a .new.
corps ctf: qfficers sorted i
nteW • ifamd ’ foY "tHd o'rgariiiatibli.
Officers for the ensuing year are:
Miss Frances McHie, president;
Mrs. Nancy Allen, vice-president;
Miss Marionne Peebles, secretary;
Mrs. Edith Bowman, assistant sec
retary; Mrs. E. L. Escue, treasur
er; Mrs. Hallie Batrum is direc
tress, and Mrs. Esther Raach, and
Mrs. Alice Stewart are assisting
Miss Dorothy Pittman, who is the
accompanist. The new name of
the organization is “Choral Soci
The Wayman Home Circle of St.
Peter church was entertained by
Mrs. M. W. Judy at her home, 3533
Fourth avenue south, on Tuesday
evening of this week.
- _____•-.'■v,--. ■' .
Improved I SUNDAY
International II SCHOOL
Member of Faculty, Moody Bible
Institute of Chicago.)
A. Western Newsnaner Union
Lesson for October 14
LESSON TEXT—Acts 8:26-39.
GOLDEN TEAT—O how love I thy
law! It Is my meditation all the day.
Psalm 119:97.
PRIMARY TOPlC—Learning From
God's Book.
Finds Good News in the Bible.
TOPlC—Finding Time for Bible
TOPIC—How to Study the Bible.
In the conversion of the Ethio
pian we not only see the Word of
God in relation to the salvation of
a sinner, but the Lord’s work
broadening in its scope.
I. Philip Meeting the Ethiopian
(vv. 26-29).
1. Leaving the Lord’s work by
Divine direction (v. 26). The Lord
called Philip away from a great
work in Samaria, and specifically
directed him to this man. Abraham
like. be obeyed the divine command,
not knowing why he should leave
the work in Samaria and go into
a desert place. As he journeyed
on by faith, he espied the state
chariot of the Ethiopian treasurer.
The Spirit of God directed him to
go near and join himself to the
chariot. The tactful question put
to the treasurer gained him a seat
by the side of this dignified officer.
The commission which at first
seemed so unpromising was now
clear. The way of faith begins in
obscurity, but it always ends in
the clear light.
2. An officer of state reading the
Bible (vv. 27. 28). The Ethiopian
had been to Jerusalem to worship.
Despite his high official position, he
was not ashamed to be a worshiper
of God. Following after God should
not be considered beneath the dig
nity of a statesman. Indeed, the
world’s greatest statesmen have
been God-fearing men.
3. A providential meeting in the
desert (v. 29). The coming together
of these two men was clearly the
predetermined way of God. God
knew the road which the eunuch
would be traveling, and the time of
his passing through Gaza. Philip’s
going to that place was timed ac
cording to the divine knowledge.
11. Philip Preaching to the Ethio
pian (w. 30-35).
1. The Ethiopian’s employment
while journeying (v. 30). His occu
pation at the time of this meeting
was reading the Word of God. At
the invitation of the Ethiopian,
Philip joined himself to the chariot
and found him reading from the
fifty-third chapter of Isaiah. God
will eventually show the way of life
to the one who searches his Word.
2. The absolute need of an inter
preter (v. 31). The Ethiopian was
reading one of the clearest testi
monies to the Messiah in the Old
Testament, yet he was unable to
understand it The Ethiopian, a
great statesman, needed an inter
preter of the Scriptures. The mind
of the natural man is blind to spir
itual things, making the work of an
evangelist indispensable. Preaching
the Word of God will always be nec
essary. Valuable as is the Bible in
the hands of men, the touch and in
fluence of the living man who has
ej»perfe&ced the work of God’s sav
ing* -gnrce in his own heart is
8. Philip’s message (vv. 32-35).
He began at the Scripture which the
Ethiopian was reading, and preached
onto him Jesus. This shows us that
the person represented in the fifty
third chapter of Isaiah as suffering
in the stead of others was Jesus
Christ Instead of Israel. It shows
also that the central theme of the
preacher’s message should be
Jesusi He did not preach Jesus as
a great teacher, but as a Saviour
who had suffered and died Instead
of the sinner. He preached Jesus
as the one who had offered himself
as a ransom for many. If there is
to be a revival, there must be a re
turn to the preaching of salvation
through the shed blood of Jesus
11. Philip Baptizing ths Ethiopian
(W. 36-88).
As a result of Philip’s preaching,
the eunuch proposed baptism. When
Christ is truly preached, men nat
urally desire to confess him In bap
tism. Water baptism is clearly in
cluded In the program of evangeli
zation. The Ethiopian might have
offered many excuses as to why he
should neglect this Important or
dinance. but. like every man who is
honest before God, he was willing
at any cost to render obedience. It
is faith in the finished work of
Jesus Christ that saves, hut those
who have a genuine faith desire to
seal it in baptism.
IV. The Ethiopian Rejoicing (v.
Having understood the way of
salvation, embraced the Saviour,
and rendered obedience to the Word
of God. he went on his way rejoic
ing. Confession of Christ always
issues in joy.
We must reinembe; we ha»e two
ears, to hear each side before we
give judgment.- -Matthew Henry.
314 15th Ave. S.
9:45 A.M. Sunday School.
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
7:00 P.M. Allen Endeavor
8:00 P. M. Evening Worship.
7:30 P.M. Bible Study and
Prayer Meeting,
1118 Bth St S.
Rev. I. H. Fisher, Minister
2737 lith Ave. S.
REgent 8718
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship
9:45 A.M. Church School
6.45 P. M. B. Y. P. U.
Rev. Carlyle F. Stewart, Minister
3756 sth Ave. S.
Telephone Colfax 6188
Church Services
9:30 A.M. Sunday School.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship.
6:30 P.M. Allen C. E. League.
7:45 P.M. Evening Worship.
8:00 P.M. Mid-Week Service,
sth Ave. So., near Lake St.
Church School—9:4s A. M.
Morning Prayer and Sermon
11:30 A. M. to 12:30 P. M.
Holy Communion, Ist Sunday of
t$:00 A. M. and with sermon 11:30
A. M.
9:30 A. M. Sunday School.
11:00 A. M. Morning Service.
6:30 P.M. B. Y. P. U.
7:45 P.M. Evening Service.
8:00 P. M. Prayer Meeting Every
Wednesday Evening.
537 James Ave. N.
Rev. W. M. Majors, Minister
Phone Hyland 5723
Church School, 9 a. m.
Junior Church and Junior Choir,
10 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11 a. m.
Allen M. E. League Meeting at
6:30 p. m.
Evening Service, 7:45 p. m.
Friday Evening Prayer Meeting,
7:45 p. m.
Official Board Meeting, Ist and
3rd Mondays, 7:45 p. m.
Trustee Board Meeting, 2nd and
4th Mondays, 7:45 p. m.
585 Fuller Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.
Rev. H. M. Marbley, Pastor
9:30 A. M. Sunday School.
10:30 A.M. Regular Services.
6:30 P.M. Epworth League.
7:30 P. M. Evening Services.
Hear Each Side
918 22nd Street
11th St. at Lyndale Ave.
Rev. H. W. Botts, Pastor
Sunday School—9:4s A. M.
Morning Service—ll:oo A. M.
B. Y. P. U.—6:30 P. M.
Evening Service—B:oo P. M.
Seventh Day Adventist
616 Lyndale Ave. N.
Elder, A. Gaynes Thompson
4109 4th Ave. S.
Telephone Regent 3610
Church Services
Saturday—Sabbath School, 9:45
a. m. Worship, 11:00 a. m.
Sunday—B p. m. “Prophetic Lec
Wednesday—B p. m., Prayer
Service and Bible Class.
Visitors welcome.
4th and Lyndale Ave. N.
Rev. Fletcher C. Walker, Minister
95 Border Avenue
Telephone Hyland 6256
9:30 A. M. Church School.
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
6:30 P.M. Epworth League.
7:45 P. M. Evening Worship.
8:00 P.M. Mid-week Service,
Aurora and Farrington, St. Paul
Rev. Chas. J. Keefe, Pastor
Masses at 8:30 A. M. and 10:30
A. M.
Holy Hour Thursday Evening at
7:30 P. M.
Aurora and McKubin Sts.
(St. Paul)
Church School —9 A. M.
Morning Prayer and Sermon
10 to 11 A. M.
Holy Communion 8 to 9 A. M.
except Ist Sunday of Month
Celebation 10 to 11 A. M.
Rev. Fr. E. A. James, B. D., in
Dale St. and W. Central Ave.
St. Paul, Minn.
William E. Guy, Minister
435 Jay St., Dale 0596
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
8:00 P.M. Evening Worship.
6:30 P.M. Young People’s Coun
Rev. L. W. Harris, Pastor
9:30 A. M. Sunday School.
11:00 A.M. Morning Worship.
6:30 P.M. B. Y. P. U.
8:00 P.M. Evening Worship.
8:00 P. M. Wednesday, Prayer
Christian Center Bldg.
603 West Central Avenue
St. Paul, Minn.
Elder J. A. Callender, Pastor
598 West Central
Elder L. Berry, Pastor
9:45 A. M. Sunday School.
11:00 A. M. Regular Service.
7:30 P. M. Night Service.
Regular meeting nights at 8
o’clock Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday night, Sisters’ Bible
Sewing Circle
Tuesday, 2:30 P. M.
$25 Membership
Governor Floyd B. Olson
$lO Membership
E. P. Wells
$5 Memberships
Mayor A. G. Bainbridge and
Henry Voegli.
$2.50 Memberships
Isaac L. Moore, Jr., David R.
Francis, Judge Edward F. Waite,
Theodore Bennett, Lena O. Smith,
Clyde C. Young, C. W. Bell, Wen
dell C. Jones, Mrs. Mattie Johnson,
Mrs. Mary Miree, Grace Kaercher
Davis, C. W. Washington, Mar
jorie Wormley, Mrs. J. M. Boddy,
J. F. Woodhouse, and Mrs. Maude
$2 Memberships
Mrs. Mabeth Hurd Paige, Ed. J.
Goff and Arthur F. Noot.
$1 Memberships
Mrs. Jennie Johnson, Martin
Brown, Mrs. J. B. Glover, Mrs.
Marie Henderson, Miss W. Ger
trude Brown, Leonard Colston, Jas.
Ader, Raymond Cannon, Cecil E.
Newman, B. Landy, Cicero Car
penter, John P. Wall, S. W. Oliver,
Bert “Dutch” Thompson, Thomas
Carroll, Dr. W. D. Brown, Robt. W.
Hatch, Jr., A. W. Skog, Mrs. Wen
dell C. Jones, Judge Paul S. Car-
roll, Cecil Adair, H. W. Rubins,
Mrs. Mary L. Cannon, Rev. Felix
Chaney, Mrs. Mattie Turner, W. F.
Lightfoot, Earle Kyle, Mrs. Earle
Kyle, Mrs. Bessie Turpin, Glover
Shull, Mrs. Alice Morgan, Mrs.
James Smith, Mrs. Frances Smith
Brown, Rev. E. A. James, W. M.
Smith, Mrs. Katherine L. Smith,
Miss Essie R. Mason, E. M. Fas
sett, Mrs. Leia McClellan, Percy
Mrs. C. Meyers, C. W. Jennings,
Gladys James, Mrs. C. M. Bailey,
Frank Williams, Mrs. B. Bland,
Spencer Shivers, Dr. M. J. Richard
son, Talmage B. Carey, Sam Cam
eron, Percy Hughes, W. H. Crump,
John Neal, Dr. Gilbert Seashore,
Mrs. C. Atkins, Curtis Chivers,
Charles Boswell, M. L. Brown,
Prince Collier, Donald Brady, Phil
lip McCullough, A. A. Lee, Mrs.
Marie Cratic, Harley Poore, Chas.
Curry, and Rev. William E. Guy,
J. M. Smith, McDuff Woodard, St.
Elmo Vinegar, J. F. Stevens, Mrs.
E. H. Paul, Mrs. Chas. Noble, Mrs.
L. B. Smith, Mrs. Bruce Car
michael, Mrs. Wm. Farmer, Geo. H.
Slaughter, Mrs. Wm. Ewing, Geo.
W. King, and Mrs. Alberta Wyatt.
Cries, Hisses and Howls
of Animals, Birds, Bugs
Some of the more common cries
of the animal, bug and bird inhab
itants of the world include:
Apes, gibber; asses, bray; beetles,
drone; bears, growl; cats, mew and
purr; chickens, peep; cocks, crow;
cows, moo or low; deer, bell; doves,
coo; ducks, quack; eagles, vultures,
peacocks, scream; flies, buzz; frogs,
croak; geese, cackle and hiss;
grasshoppers, chirp; hens, cackle
and cluck; horses, neigh and whin
ny; hyenas, laugh; jays and mag
pies, chatter; lions and tigers, roar
and growl; mice, squeak and
squeal; monkeys, chatter and gib
ber; owls, hoot and screech; par
rots, talk; pigeons, coo; pigs, grunt,
squeak and squeal; sheep and
lambs, baa or bleat; snakes, hiss;
swallows, twitter; turkey cocks,
gobble; wolves, howL
Anent the question, it is interest
ing to note what some of these ani
mals symbolize. For instance: Ape,
malice and lust; ass, stupidity;
bear, ill-temper; bee, industry; cat,
deceit; dove, innocence; eagle,
majesty and inspiration; fly, insig
nificance; hen, maternal care;
horse, speed and grace; Hon, noble
courage; owl, wisdom, and the
wolf, cruelty and savage ferocity.
Troy Sixth City on Site <•
Digging into the desert sands of
Asia Minor an expedition from the
University of Cincinnati discovered
some interesting facts about an*
clent Troy and its site, says Path
finder Magazine. This city, immor
talized by Homer, was built on a
spot which has seen the rise and
fall of eight other cities. The first
to grow on this historic ground
ceased to exist about 6,000 years
ago, and the last to flourish there
had its untimely end about 500 years
after the death of Christ. - Digging
through successive layers of debris
and unearthing tons of pottery of
different dates, the archeologists es
tablished Troy as being the sixth of
the nine cities to occupy the ill-,
fated spot

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