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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, January 26, 1951, Image 2

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Mf HD HENRY fORDI
Onan Plant Paper
Tells How Albert
Hurt Makes Friends
From D. W. Onan Plant NEWS
Although he has never read Dale Carnegie, Albert Stewart
Hurt, Paint Department, has found the secret of winning
friends and influencing people.
His formula is simple: be a friend to everybody, regard
less of race* color or creed; always be cheerful; help others.
. There’s a verse from the Bible which, A 1 says, has in
fluenced him more than anything
else. It’s from the book of Pro
verb#, IV. 7.
"Wisdom la the principle thing;
therefore get wisdom; end with
•11 thy getting, get understand
ing.”
Those who Know Albert well
and there are many—will tell you
he has acquired wisdom; they will
tell you too, that he lias under
standing. On the surface, it's his
homey philosophical outlook that
has left him a trail of friends
wherever his work or life has
taken him, and they’re friends
who do not forget him; friends
like those who, when Al decided
he'd like to work at On ana back
in 1943, wrote letters of recom
mendation that paid tribute to his
character, ability and Industrie
ouanees, leaving no alternative
but enrollment in the growing
ranks in the early years of the
war.
Friends, like the nearly 800
who this Christmas remembered
by sending him greeting cards
from many parts of the United
States; there was even one from
Italy.
Accomplished at many things.
Al's forte is cooking. During his
five years as a private dining car
chef, he cooked for many notables
who rode his car—among them
being Henry Ford and Elliot
Nash, who made the trip from
Chicago to Flint, Michigan. The
great industrialist w’.io put the
world on wheels, Al says, was
more fond of corned beef and cab
bage than of roast turkey!
Since leaving the dining car
service, he has done many things
and worked for many people, and
always he was in demand as a
cook, frequently doubling as cook-
chauffeur-butler. In 1943, when he
decided to enter war industry
work, he chose Onans aa the
LION Alt D MAODIN ILICTID
HIAD 09 CONSISTORY
The annual meeting of North
Star Consistory No. 14 of the
Ancient and Accepted Scottish
Rite of Freemasonry (Prince Hall
Affiliation) was held Monday,
January 22 at Perfect Ashlar
Hall.
Officers elected for 1951-52:
commander - in - chief, Leonard
Madden; Ist Lt. commander,
Junn R. Lynn; second Lt. com
mander, John August Smith;
treasurer, Lee A. CJWynne; secre
IN SEASON and OUT OF SEASON
NEWSPAPER
ADVERTISING
\Y//*\DI/C —ALL THE TIME
WUl\l\o —IN ALL SEASONS
Summer or Winter, Spring or Fall, people want
the NEWS. No matter where they go or where
they are, they want the new* particularly
through their home city newspaper which tells
them of the activities at home—and keeps them
informed of what's happening among their
friends, their local businesses. Likewise, they
maintain their interest in the offerings of their
favorite home stores.
Ac vertisers
who wish to keep their names before their
regular customers, even to the extent of main
taining that contact while patrons are away
away from home, can do so through their ad
vertising messages and announcements in their
local newspaper.
“There Is No Substitute For
Newspaper Advertising"
ST. PAUL
RECORDER
CE. 0922 Ml. 8340
• i*; ■ mm ;■

ALBERT HURT
company he wanted moat to work
for.
His approach, Art Randall, Em
ployment Manager says, was one
of the two he beet i .'members. It
got him into the plant, and he's
been here ever since. In the mean
time. calls to cook for private
families continued (and still do)
to come to him; for the moat part,
he is "not available.” It makes
too heavy a demand on his life
and recreation, he says. But two
or three times a year he answers
the call; he becomes chief cook
during the spring work party at
the Optimists Club Camp Kitchl
Kahnlss, on Mllle Lac Lake,
which Is operated by the Big
Brothers, a Community Chest
Agency. Here, 250 leseer-privlleg
ed boys camp each summer. And,
of course, he now and then dons
his chefs cap and apron at his
home at 409 E. Franklin Ave. to
prepare famous or exotic dishes
for friends who are likely to drop
in for dinner, and to whom he en
joys being the perfect host.
Being master of the culinary
tary, Charles D. Doty.
Appointed officers; minister of
state, Rev. J. W. Junell; chancel
lor, John R. Lawrence; master of
ceremonies, Hobart T. Mitchell;
hospitaler, Eugene Tucker; prior,
Jerry Robins, captain of the
guard, Aaron Arondondo; sentinel,
A. B. Wright; engineer and ar-
chltect, Edmond D. Moore.
The election was conducted by
Raymond W. Cannon, deputy for
Minnesota, with John August
Smith presiding. The officers were
installed by John R. Lawrence,
past commander-In-chief.
L. HOWARD BENNETT JOINS HALL,
SMITH AND HEDLUND LAW FIRM
The law firm of Hall, Smith and lledlund, 311 Produce
Hank Building, Minneapolis, recently annuounced the addition
of L. Howard Henriett of Charleston, South Carolina as an as
sociate member.
Bennett, a June graduate of the University of Chicago
Law school received his pre law training at Fisk University in
Nashville, Tenn. He was admitted
to the Minnesota Bar Jan. 5, 1951.
Married to the former Marion
Clae Brown of Pensacola, Fla.
Bennett has held several top
positions in the social and human
relations field. He was director of
the Avery Institute in Charles
ton, South Carolina; Associate
regional executive of the U. 8.0.
and field secretary of Fisk Uni
versity and of the American
arts is only one of hla accomplish
menta. He'a a creator of fine
needle art, an Interior decorator,
writer of poetry, and haa aaplred
to the stage, for which he atudied
for three years with Lillian Fitch
at Boyd'a Theatre School of Act
ing in Omaha, Nebraska. Since,
he'a applied some of this training
In directing local dramatic groups.
He graduated from High School
in Omaha.
Undoubtedly, the moat admir
able thing about A 1 is his cheer
fulness, which haa remained vir
tually constant in spite of the
hard life he and hla family have
been through. Hia parents, bom
and raised under the conditions of
the South before the civil war,
had nine children. When A 1 was
4 months old, hia father died;
how his mother managed from
then on still puzzles Al, who to
day is the only survivor of the
family, with the exception of a
half-brother. William Hurt, of
whom he haa lost track long ago.
Bom on St. Patrick's Day 18—
(he wants you to guess), Albert
likes to joke about this, and thus
refers to himself, now and then,
as Albert Stewart O'Hurt. For
28 years Al, who is a bachelor,
took care of his mother in the
house in which he now lives. She
died in 1935 and Al has been
alone since. Of her, he says that
she was a brilliant, wise woman
in spite of the fact that she had
absolutely no schooling, though
in later years Al taught her to
read and write.
On the Job (he does extra work
after leaving the plant) Albert
finds a lot of reasons for being
happy and contented. Being a
Christian Scientist helps, to be
sure. But another reason, which
he emphasizes, and which brings
out the philosopher in his is this:
most of man’s time is consumed
in working for a living, he says.
And since this is so, and he sees
little chance of retiring, you may
as well be happy and cheerful
with all your fellow workers. It's
certainly a lot easier. But the best
part of it, so far as those who
work with him are concerned. Is
that it’s quite contagious.
For the world in general, and
the proverbial pickle it's in. Al
Hurt ventures some advice.
"Trouble is," he said, "that people
won't give . . , and bend . . .just
a little."
Council on Human Relations..
He received all of his law
training with the aid of Fellow
ships from the Julian Rosenwald
Fund and the University of Chi
cago.
At present Mrs. Bennett and
the couple's six year old daughter
Marian are still residing in Chi
cago where they established resi
dence in 1944.
BRIEF
NEWS SCENE
(Continued from page 1)
ratification by 36 states and pro
pononenta of full abolition of the
poll tax feel that would take too
long.
The spokesman for the south
rm senators claim “the Import
ance of the poll-tax question has
been magnified far beyond the
actual effect.”
Standard Oil of Ohio has em
ployed a Negro, William Grimes
of Columbus, Ohio, as chemical
engineer . . , Massachusetts has
passed a law which outlaws job
discrimination on account of
race. The Sacremento (Calif.)
Union says, "Discrimination on
acount of age is as cruel as dis
crimination on account of r9cc or
religion.”
No daily paper has mentioned it
but Charles E. Wilson, mobiliza
tion chief, was chairman of
President Truman's Committee on
Civil Rights which prepared that
most controversial document, ‘To
Secure These Rights," basis for
Truman's Civil Rights proposals.
The Lutheran Ministerial Associa
tion of Washington, D. C. has re
commended the establishment of
an interracial church in the na
tion’s capital which is sometimes
referred to as the Jim Crow
center of the U.S.A.
MINNESOTA: An editorial in
the Suburban Press of Hopkins
questions whether the prize
fighter who walked from the ring
when he didn't have a ghost of
a chance was a coward or Just
smart! ... A wag in a Minne
apolis cafe told Doug Hall, the at
torney, that the only thing he
liked about Tennesee was the
"Tennesee Waltz.” St. Thomas
church, Minneapolis is planning
its biggest Easter Style Parade.
The Webster and Black promot
ing duo la bringing the GREAT
Illinois Jacquet to the Minneapo
lis Labor Temple Saturday night,
January 27, and Sunday evening,
Jan. 28. June Christy will sing
in concert with the Percy Hughes
aggregation at the St. Paul
Auditorium. One attraction la for
your dancing pleasure and tha
other for listening. Both are big
time attractions.
SERVICES HELD FOR
JAMES H. KEY
James H. Key, 3738 Fourth
Ave. So., died Wednesday, Jan. 17
at the Minneapolis general hos
pital.
Mr. Key Is survived by his
nieces, Mary Thomas. 653 Fred
erick Bt., Detroit. Michigan. Edith
Kitchens, Opelika Ala., and
Florence Simmons, Okmulgee,
Okla.
The American Legion, of which
he was a member, held its ser
vices Sunday, Jan. 21 at 4 p. m.
at the Neal Funeral Home
chapel.
He was a member of Palestine
Lodge No. 7. F. A A. M. of Ma
sons. The lodge had services for
him Monday. Jan 22 at 2 p. m. at
the Neal Funeral home chapel.
Interment was at the National
Cemetery, Fort Snelling.
Corrine Ingram, IS,
Die* At Cambridge
Corrine Ingram, who was In
Cambridge hospital. Cambridge.
Minn., was found dead Wednes
day morning, Jan. 17.
She was the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. John Ingram, who pro
ceeded her In death. One of her
sisters, Mrs. Florence Wright,
also proceeded her in death.
She is survived by her sisters.
Mrs. Edna Anderson, Annie In
gram. throe brothers. Lawrence.
Earl and James Ingram, one
uncle, John Williams, one niece,
four nephews, all of Minneapolis.
Funeral services were held in
Cambridge, Minn., Thursday,
Jan. 18 at Berglunds Funeral
home.
O.E.S. SCHOOL OF
INSTRUCTION SUNDAY
A school of Instruction conduc
ted for the members of the Order
of the Eastern Star (Prince Hall
Affiliation) will be held Sunday
afternoon, January 28 at 3:30 at
Phyllis Wheatley House in Min
neapolis.
Officers and members from all
of the chapters of the Order will
be in attendance at this school.
The work is directed by the
Grand Lecturer. Mrs. Helen A.
Lawrence. Mrs. Mable Harris is
Worthy Grand Matron and Mr
Lawrence Tarver Is Worthy Grand
Patron of the Minnesota Grand
Chapter.
Promoters of public affairs
know from experience that ad
tertialng In this newspaper
reaches the people they want to
reach, completely, directly and
economically.
How to Remove Bios
Neighborhood Aired
On WDGY Tonight
What it takes to remove bar
riers of prejudice in a neighbor
hood will be discussed by a panel
of three Twin City leaders in the
field of human relations, follow
ing the eleventh program in the
“New Frontier” series which will
be heard over WDGY Friday eve
ning at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Russell E. Myers, Execu
tive Director of the Saint Paul
Council of Human Relations; Miss
Etta Soloshin, instructor in the
school of Social Work, University
of Minnesota; and Mr. Arnold
Mendel, a recent arrival from
Europe now teaching and study
ing at the University of Minne
sota, are the panel discussants.
Max Karl, Regional Director of
the National Conference of Chris
tiona and Jews, will be the moder
ator.
The dramatization proceeding
the discussion will be titled,
"Party for Gino," starring Mar
tha Scott, a well-known radio
personality. The dramatized story
is one about neighbors who are
separated by backyard fences of
prejudice. These neighbors found
that these fences could be brokeif
down and instead thereof they
could build a neighborhood based
on good will, understanding and
respect for all.
Nearly 100 at
FEPC Meeting
On January 18
Nearly one hundred people were
present at the meeting of The
Minnesota Council for FEPC held
January 18 in the Mayor’s re
ception room.
Robert C. McClure, professor
of law at the University of Min
nesota and chairman of the
council conducted the meeting.
He reported that the best pos
sible bill for FEPC had been
drawn up with the cooperation of
the U. of M. Law School, repre
sentatives from the following or
ganizations: League of Women
Voters; D. F. L., Republican, C.
I. 0.. Minnesota Federation of
Labor, and a representative from
the Governor’s Interracial Com
mission.
The meeting was held for the
purpose of organizing a state
campaign to support and help
pass a law for fair employment
practices. Fifty organizations are
on record favoring such a law.
Delegates from each of these or
ganizations were present at the
meeting.
Mr. McClure, as chairman, ap
pointed three committees for the
campaign.
Committee number one was ap
pointed for preparation of testi
mony to be presented to the
Legislative Committee for FEPC.
This committee will appoint their
own chairman.
Mrs. Ruth Blumberg is chair
man of the second committee
which will work to develop ac
tive support from people through
out the state for an FEPC law.
The third committee is a nom
inating committee that has au
thority to recommend anyone to
fill a vacancy which might occur
on the Executive Board or among
the officers.
This committee will also choose
their own chairman.
SUMNER FIELD CREDIT
UNION ELECTS OFFICERS
The annual meeting of the
Sumner Field Credit Union was
held Tuesday, Jan. 23 at 957
Eighth Ave. No. The board of
directors and two committees
were elected. Among those elected
for the board of directors were
Mr. Clark Smith, Mr. Albert Run
ning. Mr. William Westberry,
Joseph H. Button, Russell Nel
son, Charles McCoy and Mrs.
Sylvia James. Those elected for
the Credit Committee were Wil
liam Crump, Sam Lenhart, and
Bonnie Lidahl. The Supervisory
commited Lawrence Sanocki. Mrs.
Ivy Sess and Robert Norton. The
members of these committees will
servte for the year of 1951. Re
freshments were served.
NEGRO WOMAN NAMED
MANAGER AT MACY'S
New York —(ANPI —The ap
pointment of Mrs. Mary Tobias
Dean as manager of the men's
and women's handkerchief depart
ments for Macy's store here, was
annonuced last week by Klrt
Meyer, vice-president in charge of
women's accessories.
Mrs. Dean, who succeeds Abra
ham Kavadlo. came to Macy's in
1947 as a member of the Execu
tive Training squad. Later that
year, she was named Junior assis
tant manager of the Men's and
women's handkerchief depart
ment. and. in May. 1948, she was
promoted to her present position
as senior assistant manager of the
handbags department.
Prior to joining Macy's staff,
Mrs. Dean taught art at Atlanta
university from 1938 to 1942. Dur
ing the war. she served as nation
al arts and crafts director for the
USO, and, from 1946 to 1947. she
was an art instructor in the New
York City high schools system.
She received her B. A. from
New York university in 1933 and
her rnAter in Fine Arts from Col
umbia in 1936.
Mrs. Dean is the daughter of
Dr. Channing Tobias and wife of
Dr. William Dean of the UN’s
Trusteeship division. She is also
the mother of two children.
Choral Group Organized
By Wheatley Men's Club
The Men's club of Phyllis
Wheatley House has recently or
ganized a choral group.
James Ward is the chairman of
the group. Other members are Ed
ward Brown, Eddie Lacy, Jack
Strawder, Clarence Hughes, Mar
rion Taylor and Harry Davis.
Mr. Ward stated that the group
is still looking for additional
members. Anyone interested in
joining the group please contact
Mr. Ward or call Phyllis Wheat
ley, CHerry 3654.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D.
Mtaerva Bridgewater
6SB No. Mbs. A to.
Sioux Falla, So. Dakota
St. John's Baptist church, Rev.
H. W Botts Jr., pastor. Sunday,
Jan. 21, 1951. Devotionals led by
Mr. James E. Moxley and Mrs
Adrian Tolbert reading scripture.
Text. Mark 2:17. Subject, "Heal
ing Power of Jesus Christ.” Rev.
Botts stated that through faith
one that knows the Lord should
realize that Jesus not only heals
the body but the soul.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Smith were
in charge of church attendance
for the day. Mrs. Robert Haynes
turned in a check from one of her
clients at the beauty salon of sls
to the church treasury.
Visitors at the morning worship
was George Vaughn Jr., formerly
of Omaha, Nebraska, here visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Vaughn Sr. Mr. Vaughn Jr. has
been called to service.
At the evening worship the
text was Paul’s letter to Roman
13:7-14.. prayer for a closer walk
with Thee. Subject, "Giving
Everyone their Dues." Bringing a
pointed and powerful illustration.
Rev. Botts Jr., stated that this
should be the task of all to make
a personal check.
The St. John's Baptist annual
chucken dinner will be held in the
dining room of the church for the
public Jan. 5.
Mr. Dan Coates, 810 No. Mable
street, motored to St. Louis, Mo.,
to visit his sisters and aged
father, Mr. Dan W. Coates, Sr.
Mr. Coates will return home
around Feb. 1. One of Mr. Coates'
sisters is Mrs. Geneview Freder
icks, a school nurse of that city.
Mrs. Dan Coates, leader of
Girl Scout Troop No. 91, Benja
min Franklin school was in at
tendance at tea at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burns who was
the prosecuting district attorney
Friday. A special program fol
lowed in memory of Juliette Lowe
of Girl Scouts of America.
The Pilgrim Baptist church.
Rev. Eugene Williams, pastor,
with the Missionary Society spon
soring. Mrs. Charles Martin, presi
dent, held a chltterltng and chic
ken dinner at the Booker T.
Washington Center Saturday. A
large group was present.
Mrs. Chas. Martin, 115 N. Da
kota Ave., entertained at dinner
Sunday at her apartment. Rev.
and Mrs. Eugene Williams,
Mmes. Dimple Thomas and Bea.
Hamilton.
The I. I. C- Mrs. James Lee,
president, gathered at the home
of Mrs. Dan Coates, baking and
packing treats for the three
young men in the service, Donald
Smith, Gordon Tate and Tommy
Anderson. The box for each
weighed around five pounds and
included a carton of cigarettes for
each.
Mrs. Gordon Tate and Mrs.
Monroe Lofton were in charge of
games and delightful refresh
ments at the Y.W.C.A. Friday. A
business session followed and SSO
was pledged to the Buidling fund.
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Bacon,
led Roscoe Bacon to his induction
115 No. Dak. Ave. who accompan
center. returned home from
Brunswick, Georgia and brought
back an adopted boby boy who
will be 1 year old in March.
Mrs. Oscar Williams, Kansas
City, Mo., the niece of Mrs. Al
fred White returned to her home
Saturday.
MASON CITY. lOWA
Lola Mm Schuler
The St. John Sunday school
was well attended. Rev. Williams
was in the pulpit at 11 a. m. The
Junior choir rendered the songs.
There was a lunch served in the
basement after the worship ser
vice for thirty-five cents. The
dinner was served by the young
people of the church.
We wish to thank everyone who
helped us put this program over.
The True Friends quartet from
Des Moines, la., rendered a pro
gram for the junior choir at St.
John Baptist church at 3 p. m.
We raised thirty-two dollars at
the evening services. At 8 p. m.
the quartet sang at the first
Baptist church.
The Mission Society will meet
at the home of Mrs. Maybelle
Turner at eight p. m. Thursday
night. Sister Ruby Maceo, presi
dent.
Installation services will be at
three p. m. Sunday, January 28.
for all the newly elected offi
cers. Request night January 28 at
St. John at eight p. m.
There will be a call business
meeting Friday, February 2 at
8 p. m.
Rev. and Mrs. R. C. Cottman
have gone to Philadelphia to see
his father who is very sick. They
will return soon.
James Buford is visiting the
Smitns at 12 Sixth St. West, from
Milwaukee. Wisconsin.
Flower Containers
Many homemakers may feel that
they do rot have the right con
tainer to use for flower arrange
ments Hers are a few suggestion*
that vou mav not have thought of.
for the containers that really in
terest the flower lover, are very
often those not originally interded
for that purpose: tea pots, cream
pitchers, vegetable dishes, gravy
boats, many types of antique spoon
holders, larce cups and saucers
are unique containers Should your
home be early American old pew
ter pie plates ana cardie molds
would be ideal These suggestions
•rill fit modern homes too
Child Psychology
Overindulgence, overprotection, or
possessive love limits and holds
back the normal development of a
child. The wisest parents guide in
a way that enables a child to be
come as self-reliant and independ
ent as he is able to be They
encourage him to make decisions
and help him evaluate those deci
sion!.
Page 2, St. Paul RECORDER, Friday, January 26, 1951
Churches
ST. JAMES A.M.E. CHURCH
"Our Father" the first two
words in the Lord's Prayer was
the subject of Rev. William E.
Guy's message at the morning
Service.i Very impressive was the
meditation for the awakening of
the laymen to the importance of
their place of importance in the
church. He likened them to the
"Lower Lights" on the great
ships, so vital in bringing them
safely into port. A very fitting
closing to this meditation was
the old familiar hymn "Let Your
Lower Lights be-burning."
Visitors welcomed to the morn
ing worship were Mrs. Ida Mae
Green, of Minneapolis; Mr. L. W.
Stafford of Seattle, Wash.; and
Mrs. Barbara Davis of St. An
thonk Park Methodist church, St.
Paul.
The panel discussion led by
Walter Mclntosh, Herman Cadell,
Inman Johnson and Blanch Whit
ers proved to be quite interest
ing and had to end all too soon,
the Youth group coming upstairs
to hear Mr. James Eschenbren
ner.
The Board certainly appreciated
the presence of all. Jan. 28 at
6:30 the Youth will discuss the
subject, "Should Young People be
forced to go to church?" Yes—
Maurice Duke, Inez Smith and
Arthur Blakey. No Blanch
Whiters, Wanda Blakey and Bob
Blakey. I think this is going to
be interesting.
February 4th. 4 p. m. is the date
and time set for the closing of the
Liquidation Rally. A very inter
esting program is being planned,
but of the greatest interest wtU
be that SSO which each member
will lay on the table. Some have
already done so to the amount of
SSOO plus.
Rev. William E. Guy, our supply
pastor, will bring the message
Sunday, January 28, at 11 a m.
February 18th at 7:30 p. m. the
Board of Christian Education will
sponsor an evening of Movies, Re
ligious and Education, for chil
dren, youth and adult. These will
be sound movies. You are invited.
—Bertha L. King, reporter.
CARTER CHAPEL C.M.E.
On Sunday, January 21, the
pastor, the Rev. C. W. Williams
delivered a very inspiring mes
sage at the morning worship. His
text was taken from the Acts, 27:
15. The subject. "The danger of
drifting vessels.” Some of the
highlights of the message were:
The causes of drifting, Interior
breakdowns, such as in morality
and in the will, but drifting ves
sels are like drifting lives, they
never reach the harbor, they go to
the quicksand. Life must have a
purpose, and we must keep
faith in God. Before the sermon,
Miss Pauline Thurston sang, “My
Task.”
At the Altar Meditation, prayer
was offered for the sick, Mrs.
Minnie Abston, who is in St.
Luke hospital, Mrs. Lillian Brown
and Mr. James Turner, both in
Ancker hospital. The church is
looking forward to their speedy
recovery.
The church was glad to have
Mrs. Pearl Smith back home. Mrs.
Smith has just returned from vis
iting friends and relatives in
Kansas City. The church was also
proud of the report given by the
pastor who has returned from at
tending the Winter Council held
in Chicago at the Carter Temple
CME church. The Chicago meet
ing was presided over by Bishop
R. A. Carter, senior bishop of the
CME church.
The Senior choir will sponsor a
church social Saturday night,
Jan. 27. Mrs. Ida Mae Griffin
president.
The Missionary Society and
senior stewardess Board will
sponsor a shoe rally at the
church January 31. The public is
cordially invited to attend.
"Visitors are always welcomed
at Carter's, the friendly church.”
—Mrs. Mary Powers, reporter.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
Our minister, the Rev. Floyd
Massey Jr., preached to the con
gregation Sunday. Jan. 21 at 11
a. m. His sermon topic was “The
Fruitless Tree." Luke 13:6-9. He
talked about the decent and re
spectable sin, which is neglect. It
was a very inspiring and helpful
message.
The children’s story was titled,
“Jane Adams Burglars."
The flowers on the pulpit were
from Mr. S. J. Sydes and Mr. An
drew Guthrie funerals.
The visitors were Mrs. Emma
Crumley, Waco, Texas. Jo Ann
Ritenon. Erie, Penn. Christion Al
liance Missionary; Ruth Klempel
Alice Klempel and Gus Klempel.
all of Lambert. Mont. Christian
Alliance Missionary: Adelaide
Banehord and Ray Almond. Sav-
St. James A.M.E.
fttergefic end Frlomdty
Watt Control at Data St.
DALI 0994
Rav. N. Moor*, Pastor
Residence, 544 W. Control Ay*
J. R. Lynn, Supt.
Visitors A/ways Welcome
Regular Service 10 46 e. m
Sunday School 130 a m
University of Life 6 10 p. m
Evening Service 8 00 p m
Prayer and Claes Service
Every Friday Night
to Loyal to Toor Chore*
“The Friendly ( lurch”
Carter Chapel
C. M. E. CHURCH
St. Alhano and Aarora
Sunday School 9:46 a.m.
Morning Worship .1100 a.m.
Evening Service 7 :30 p m
Nev. C. W. Williams, pastor
Kee. ISA W. Central Avow
BROOKS FUNERAL HOME
ffflcla wf • Modons • CoasMsrnf*
*97 RONDO AVE.
Swlwm
age, Mont. Christian Alliance Mis
sionary. and Brook Wilson, Black
Will, Ark.
Those who united with the
church were Mrs. Emma Crumley,
Mrs. Sedalia Clark, Mr. Donald
Powers, Miss Mary Fields and the
Misses Gladys, Patricia and
Gloria Lewis.
Next Sunday, Rev. Massey
will preach from the topic, “The
Longing Soul” at 11 a. m. At 8
p. m„ the Gospel Chorus will pre
sent its midwinter musical. Come
out to the church of lasting
friendship—Mrs. Doris Shannon,
reporter.
MT. OLIVET CHURCH
At the morning service Rev.
Hunter thanked the Pastors Aid
and members for his black robe,
which he appreciated greatly.
"Christianity to Indue when
Present Turbulence Passes" was
the message Rev. Hunter deliver
ed to us. His text was taken from
Rev. 1:18. Roland Armstrong
was a visitor at that time.
At 3:30 p. m. the Young
Peoples’ singing group presented
a musical program. Rev. Hunter
asked the Building committee and
Officers to meet with him at 4
p. m. B.T.U. was at 6:30. Lesson
was led by Mrs. Nadine Looney.
Evening service at 7:45 p. m. All
were held at the church.
On Tuesday the Mission held
their party at 659 Carroll Ave. On
Wednesday at 7 p. m. teacher's
training class and at 8 p. m. Mid-
Week Prayer service. Thursday at
7 p. m. the Travelers Aid met at
the church Manse. At 8 p. m. the
Gospel chorus had a service at
the church.
On Sunday, January 28th at
3:30 p. m. the Men's Fellowship
club will present Mr. Dave Harri
son from the Colonel Miller Staff
of Civil Defense. Everyone is in
vited to attend.
Look forward to February 9th
the Mission's Day of prayer.
Trust in the Lord and do good:
so shalt thou dwell in the land
and verily thou shalt be fed.
Psalms 37:3.
Attend church somewhere on
Sunday, remembering you are
welcome at Mt. Olivet —DeLores
Sears, reporter.
CARD OF THANKS
To all my friends, I wish to ex
press my sincere appreciation for
taking time out for a personal
visit with me. And also for those
who called me by phone including
my good friends in St. Paul. I
also thank all of you so very
much for your words of encour
agment and advice. I will be
looking forward to seeing all of
you again. I remain respectfully
yours.
Leon R. Stephens
2838 31st Ave. So.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all those
who were so very thoughtful in
their expressions of sympathy
during the recent death of our
beloved daughter, Louise Ellis.
Mr. and Mrs. Solon Ellis and
family.
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. Worda Guthrie and family
wish to express their sincere
thanks and appreciation for the
many expressions of sympathy
during the loss of their husband
and father. Special thanks also
to Rev. Floyd Massey Jr.
Mrs. Worda Guthrie and family
Mr. and Mrs. George Guthrie,
brother and sister-in-law
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank each and
every one who was so kind and
thoughtful in the recent death of
my husband. Seabrooks Sydes. I
would especially like to thank
Revs. Floyd Massey Jr., and
Jayce Claybume and the mem
bers of the Masonic order F. A A
M. and Queen of Sheba No. 5. O
Mrs. Clementine Sydes
960 Iglehart Ave.
E. S.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
'The Church of Lofty Frlnedshlp'
W. Central mmd Orotte
REV. FLOYD MASSEY. JR.
Church School
Payton Hunt, SupL
Upper Room Officers
Ministry 10:41a.m.
Morning Worship ...,11:00 a.m.
Youth Fellowship .... 0:00p.m.
Evening Worship Hour 0:00 p. m.
MT. OLIVET BAPTIST
CHURCH
The Church with a roal
Wost Control and Mackabin
Consecration-Officers 10 45 a. m
Morning Worship ....11 00 a. m
Church School 9:46 a.m.
B.T.U. for Youth and
Adulto (:10 pm
Congregatlonad Praise
Service 7 46 p ro.
Evening Worship .... 3 00 p.m.
For yoor greater COMFORT and
boating ECONOMY, lot os cbock
yoor fernnee and advise correct
Grade and Site of tv el—
NO OBUGAnON
COAt, COM, STOMB COAL
MIQUm. N-M FUll OILS
Prompt Clean Delivery
NORTH WESTERN-HANNA
FUEL COMPANY
28 E. 6th St St Paul
OArfteM 3711
NOTARY POBUC
Residence - DAW BBSS
£
Mi
hon
prei
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