Boy Scout Breeden
Reports On Jamboree
Held In Austria
By James Breeden
Here I mu. Home from the great* t experience a scout can '
hope for, a World Jamboree.
Before we got to the .Jamboree, I had a chance to visit mj
uncle and aunt, John ami Harriett Thomas, in Munich. They
met me at the train and 1 spent the night at their home in tjie
suburb of Munich.
In the evening John showed |
some colored slides he had taken
in Venice. He took me to his of
fice the next morning to see some
of his work. The 1.R.0. Is a truly
International organization The
staff Is made up of men and wo
men of many countries.
I had a very wonderful time.
John, Harriett, their two children.
Judy 5, and Susan, 10 months, and
their two dogs. Joe, a German
Shepherd and Artois, a toy
French Poodle, were all In fine
health and spirits.
On August 3, the Seventh
World Jamboree opened. Each
country represented marched Into
a huge natural arena for the open
At one end of the arena seven
towers were raised, representing
the seven world Jamborees.
From one of the towers a
striking speech was given in three
languages. It told that this was
the “Jamboree of Simplicity." The
purpose was to promote friend
ship, peace, and liberty. At the
conclusion of the ceremony, we
marched to our camp sites by
countries. We were led by our
band which played marches by
Sousa. - •
Thus began ten of the, most ,
glorious days of our lives. Swap
ping and chumming with boys
from many countries was great
Bud Bouschor, my tentmatr.
and I were good friends with two
boys from Luton, England. Every
evening wo would sit with them in ,
our tent. We talked of many
things. Life In our respective ,
countries, scouting. Just plain bull ,
sessions, were some of our sub- ,
jects. Bud and I were surprised to ,
learn that at 15 years most of the
fellows must quit school and begin (
full time work. ,
Gus and Spike, our English
friends, were attending night |
school while they worked. They ,
said that at the Jamboree they (
were getting more food than they ;
were getting In England where ,
much of their goods is rationed. ■
They told us of the bombings,
and it rarely made us feel good ,
that we had never felt that part
of the war. Their first-hand ex
periences made us realise more 1
fully why this Jamboree was
striving to promote peace.
Uncle John visited me both
weekends. He brought fried
chicken both times. It made me
the envy of the troop for a few <
We went on making friends the
rest of the week. On Sunday
mornings we had church services
They were the most Interesting I
have ever attended. Thousands of
boys responded to the minister in
their native tongues The sermon
was given In German. French and
Sunday evening was the big
American campfire We brought
to the arena any friends we wish
ed to invite. We sang songs to
gether. were led in yells, and
watched acts put on by fellows in
our contingent. The thrilling cli
max came when everyone present
lit a candle. The circle of darkness
became a brilliant circle of living
light. To me It symbolized the
light of freedom spreading from a
single source until even the dark
est corners of the earth are illum
That evening our friends came
to our camp. There were Gus and
Spike from England, Bcngt Niel-
Featuring Twin Cities Top Talent
FRIDAY NIGHT. SEPT. 14
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son from Sweden, (he has rela
tives In Minneapolis, by the way;
Nonnl from Luxembourg, Paul
from Belgium, and many, many
others. We popped popcorn for
them. They were fascinated, for
| most of them had never seen it
before. It seemed as though the
whole campsite was alight that
evening. It wasn't the light of our
campfire. It was the radiance of
good fellowship. I wondered if the
leaders of the world could meet
around a campfire Instead of a
conference table, wouldn't things
go so much more smoothly?
On Monday the Jamboree was
over. Once again we went to the
great arena. This time we didn’t
march, we walked with our (
friends. The seven towers had (
been Joined into one to symbolize ,
the unity of the seven Jamborees
Many doves were released as a
sign of peace. The 13,000 scouts
from <7 countries Joined hands In (
aa huge chain and sang Auld
lang Syne as the group press. ‘ ,l I
close together We left the arena (
in ranks with our buddies
The Seventh World Jamboree ,
was a great success. On August 3, (
we marched to the arena as ,
countries On August 13. Just ten ,
days later, we came into the great
arena ax friends.
Funeral Service* For
Mrs. Maude Fields To
Be Held Saturday '
Mrs. Maude Fields, 170 Eaton,
died Tuesday. September 11. '
Funeral services will be held Sat- 1
unlay, September 15 at St Peter 1
Clever church, with Father Jer- 1
ome Luger officiating Interment
will be at Calvary Cemetery.
Visitation will be Friday. Sep- ’
tember 14. and Rosary will be
read Friday at 8:30 p. m
Mrs. Fields is survived by her
husband, George, her mother, Mrs
Lula Davis. and four sisters.
Clara Davis of Nashville. Tenn.; 1
Mamie Davis, Denver. Colo ; Mrs. 1
Leona Davis and Mrs Franzella 1
Shores of Sioux City, lowa.
Brooks Funeral Home has 1
charge of funeral arrangements
ISRAELI VILLAGE RENAMED
BV < ITIZENS IN HONOR OF
New York (AJIM An Israeli '
village changed Its name to 1
"Hamptown" In tribute to Negro
orchestra leader Lionel Hampton,
who recently donated royalties
from several recordings. Including
"Eli-Eli", to settlements in the
Jewish state From American
Jeu 101 l World.
Funeral Services Held
For George Clay
Funeral services were held
Wednesday. September 12, for
George Clay. 79, of 527 Girard
Ave. No, who died Saturday,
September 8 at the Cornelius Rest
Home, at the Woodard Funeral
Home Chapel at 2 p. m. Rev. Wen
dell Johnson officiated. Interment
was at Crystal Lake Cemetery.
Mr. Clay wax employed at the
Nevens Laundry for the past
27 years A native of Hannibal.
Mo., he was a resident of Minne
apolis for 45 years
He is survived by several nieces
and nephews and other relatives
Woodard Funeral Home was in
1 charge of funeral arrangements.
Dr. Bunche Urges
Negroes To Fight
For Rights Now
, Buffalo IANP) -- Dr. Ralph
! J Bunche. this year’s winner of
the Lovejoy Medal, a memorial to
, Elijah Lovejoy, a white news
, paperman. who was lynched in his
I fight for the franchise of the Ne
, gro, in his address urged Negroes
■to fight for full equality under
Addressing a breakfast costing
$2 50 per plate attended by more
than 1.000 Elks in Hotel Lafay
ette, Dr. Bunche stated:
“The walls of segregation are
toppling everywhere throughout
this nation. We look to the day
when every citizen In this country
can stand on an equal fixiting
The secretary of the United
Nation’s Division of Trusteeship,
declared that segregation” is a
very great liability of inestimable
coat to our nation. We, ax a nation
stand for freedom and Individual
liberty and we must carry out
these principles at home in order
successfully to fsce the challenges
The breakfast was in honor of
J. Finley Wilson of Washington.
D. C., Grand Exalted Ruler of
Elks. Judge Hobson R. Reynolds
of Philadelphia served an toast
master. Dr. Bunche called Wilson
a "miracle man" for his great or
ganizational ability. He continued
in his speech:
"There are in our society some
people who apparently do not un
derstand or believe in the tradi
tional American way of life. They
resent the changes that have
come to make for racial better
ment . . . Some people in this
country don't realize that the
emancipation begun by Abraham
Lincoln is now coming to its com
He said that all people must get
behind the United Nations be
cause "there will be eventually no
freedom for anybody unless we
have a world order based on law
against aggression The Negro
people can help promote peace by
helping to develop unity In the
United States and giving our na
tion their maximum support."
Bunche Given Ixivejoy Medal
At the Tuesday afternoon ses
sion, held at the Technical High
School Auditorium. Dr. Bunche
received the Lovejoy Medal for
"outstanding contributions to
human progress" The medal,
first awarded In 1949. is given an
nually by the Elks. Wilson an
nounced that the award will be
given next year to Branch Rickey
for his efforts in "emancipating
In his acceptance speech,
Bunche pointed out:
"The United States is looked to
by the world for leadership. To
provide that leadership, we must
put our own democratic house in
order The United States must
show that American democracy,
the greatest design for living ever
devised, can be color-blind. It
must show that there is no con
nection whatsoever between an
American's worth ax a citizen and
the color of his skin."
To the capacity audience, which
Included Mayor Joseph Mruk of
Buffalo, and Thomas J. Curran,
secretary of state of the state of
New York (representing Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey, who is out of
the country). Dr. Bunche stated
what he felt Negroes wanted now,
and not in the future. He said:
"Do not believe that time will
cure the nation's antl-Negro pre
judices I do not believe that time
will solve the problem and I do
not believe that there is time to
allow gradualism to solve it.
"I want to enjoy the great gifts
and rights of my country while I
am here. I am an American citi
zen now. willing to discharge mv
duties as a citizen, and I want to
enjoy my rights now."
< ON'lt: ST WINNERS TO
BE ANNOI'Nt ED tMT 5
Winners of the "Name The
I Merchant Contest" will be an
nounced in this paper Oct 5 Re
sults are being tabulated in the
contest which was participated in
bv a large unmber of the paper's
WHITE FRONT FOOD
Where High Quality Meet* Low
Meet Bill and Bookie
SBHVTCK WITH A HMTLF
! St Anthony EL
Send for free
atalof No A P
\ THI ■ i,AD
A book co.
< Jk ’X \ I‘♦pt.
* r o. hoi ii
New York II
23 E. 6th STREET
BABY CARMELITHA THOMAS IS CHRISTENED
Buzz Brown, staff photographer, caught the christening of infant
Carmelitha Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Thomas,2s2
Rondo Ave , recently. Rev. W. L. Battles was in charge.
Shown in the photo are Rev. Battles. Elmer Caldwell, god-father.
Dannls Thomas, father, Mrs. Thomas, mother and Mrs Beatrice
Johnson god mother. Christening wax at Gospel Temple church of
God in Christ.
Trouble In Africa
(Continued from Page One)
omically, have turned in sheer
hopelessness to the . . . lawless ‘
alternatives left to them Threat
ened by the monster they have I
created, the European citizens of 1
the larger South African centers 1
have seemingly still no conscience
regarding their deed . . If we do '
not destroy this monster, and re- 1
move its cause, it will destroy us." 1
Johannesburg's half- million i
blacks are comjM'lled to live In
"locations," segregated from the
white residential area*. White I
growth has pushed the ha'ations <
farther and farther away from the
center of the city, so that the | I
blacks have to traiel nd lea each I
day to and from work. : 1
Transport costs eat Into their
meager wages: most black
workers have to rise at 4 a. m. to
reach their work at 8. and do not t
get back home until 8 or 9 in the |
But In the last few years. the ,
fearfully overcrowded locations ,
have spilled about a fifth of Jo- ’
hannesburg'x total black popula- >
tion over into shantytowns. The (
majority of the shanty-dwellers (
are officially described as "hard- .
working, respectable people who ,
have been readily absorbed into |
Industry but for whom no houses ,
are available." Johannesburg is ! (
building at the rate of $8,400,000 j (
a month, but nearly all of it goes !,
into new office blocks, white flats,
There is little money for black
black housing The blacks have no
political vide and no municipal
voice. They can neither improve
their wages nor persuade the
municipal authorities to siilmidlze
their housing adequately. To meet
the problem, Johannesburg set
aside land at a place called Moro
ka, where 60,000 natives have
built their own homes, unaided.
In Moroka, there is one lavatory
scat for every 250 persons In
Jabavu. one of the better loca
tions. houses are built in blocks of
three The inside walls do not
reach the roof, so separate fam
ilies have no privacy. Any key I
opens and door. A black family's j
total average earnings (all mem- j
bers of It work) are 15 pounds a j
month; the average white i
worker's wage is 50 pounds a '
Death After Sunset
In the unlighted. unpoliced lo- ■
cations and shantytowns, the na- :
tive criminals who prey on the I
whites have their hideouts They )
prey on the blacks as well The ;
respectable, hard-working major
ity are utterly at the mercy of the I
gangsters (the most notorious'
gang calls itself "the Russians"!
No one dan's go out at night '
Black homes, like white homes
are barricaded. At dusk, crime be- i
1 gins People air murdered in the
streets. knifed, "chopped" with
axes Clothing is taken from the
victims and the bixiies are left for
' the night-soil removers to find I
' Though most black gangsters
1 now carry guns there is little ;
: shooting in the locations the
I guns are reserved for use against
Johannesburg's I 000 polii emen
do not dan- patrol the locations
Instead, they rald'them at regular
'intervals A poltee party, strongly'
' ' armed, will arrive m cars. n< arly
| always late at night They break
‘ into houses at random, demand
"passes" tall Negroes must carry
I passes to prove they are employed
by whites), and turn the houses
upside down, looking for liquor
I , The ainied police go in constant
j | danger of their lives a white
1 policeman's wife writes "It is no
joke to lie awake at night and
| wonder if one's husband will borne j
''back safely in the ri ming Of 1
. all whites the polio ar. moat
II hated by the blacks Next come
the Pass Office officials . then the i
state-employed railwaymen Thes<
are the whites with whom the J
blacks come into most frequent j
and most painful contact. At rail- j
I tattona and on trains blacks
are joyfully cuffed about by low- |
To white South Africans long
confident of their ability to rule
over five times their unmber of
blacks, the blacks have suddenly
become a major interna) foe
This is the real basts of th** Na- I
tionalist government's policy of i
, ajiartheid iapartness; A Nation-
alist frankly told me: "We aim to ■
segregate them completely, living j
as far away from us as possible " ,
"But you need these people to i
keep your industries going
Oh. yes. But we want them to I
live well away from us. Then, If j
there’s trouble, we know where to i
drop the bombs."
A century ago, the whites form- '
ed themselves into a laager when '
attacked by black warriors. To- :
day the order is again to draw I
back into the laager—and shoot '
Black and White Justice
Cases of assault by white police '
on black prisoners are numerous.
There have also been cases of tor
ture. In one recent raw In which
the victim died, the policeman re
sponsible wax told he had shown
"too much zeaL"
White murderers (except for J
poisoners) are seldom hanged A
man who shot another in cold 1
blood and then tried to burn the
body got four years But a Negro 1
who stole some cows got eleven ,
years' hard labor This month,
seven white youths beat an old 1
Negro to death (because a friend '
of the Negro had hit a friend of ,
theirs) got a year in jail each
Negro murderers (if their victims (
were white) are nearly always ‘
hanged. So are Negroes who rape |
white women. But two whites who
raped a 16-year-old black girl got |
four years and two years respec
tively for what the judge called a j
"particularly loathsome and dis- |
gusting case." ,
South African jails are over
crowded. mostly with Negroes.
These convicts are used to build
more prisons to hold more Ne
groes They are also hired out to
farmers. Charged with farmers’
111 treatment of such convict
laborers, the Department of Pri
sons admits: "Abuses happen." In
addition to ordinary offenses. Ne
groes may be sent to prison for
1) going on strike. 2) not having
a pass. 3) possessing liquor. 4)
"desertion." Desertion means tak
ing a job and then leaving it with
' out the white employer's permls
' sion. This is an offense under the
! "Masters and Servants Act."
Most offenders are female domes
tic servants, most charges are laid
by white housewives. (Sometimes
I as a good excuse for not paying
, the servant her monthly wages,
desertion may be forced on the
servant by deliberate overwork. If
the servant objects, that is "im
pertinence." which is also a sta
tutory offense for Negroes )
Worse Thun London
All this helps produce crime:
I South Africa has about 3 000
killings and 2.000 rapes a year
Crimes classified as "serious"
■ have increased threefold in ten j
years (but have doubled in the I
1 past two years). Part of the in
crease is due to the Malan govern
ment having reclassified as "ser- |
ious" crime such offenses as as- ‘
vaulting the police and "promot
| ing race hostility." Every month !
14 i>oo Negroes are arrested under
the pass laws and 15 500 under)
the liquor laws. On Ihe Gold Reef. ,
there are three murders every two I
' days. Johannesburg, with a total :
population of 850.000, has twice
the number of crimes committed
,in Greater London with a total '
i population of more than 8.000.000
South African Author Oliver
Walker, commenting on the South
African Negroes many fine quali
ties. has addist that the whites
will make of them a hard, cruel
people in the end." This is happen
Services Held Today
For Ophelia Wooten
Services for Ophelia Wooten ■
1731 St Anthony Av, . who diet!
Monday. September 10 will be !
held at the Brooks Funeral Home >
• Chapel Friday. September 14. at
' - P m
) Visitation will be Thursday.
September 13 Rev F Massey. Jr
■will officiate at the services. In
terment will be at Elmhurst
Mrs Wooten is survived by a
laughter, Mamie B Noell of
Cleveland. Ohio, two grandchil
dr, n Sanford and Elizabeth Noell
ne sister, Emily B. Moore of
Rome Ga and other relatives and j
j Woodard Funeral Home had '
, barge of funeral arrangements !
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.
By Minerva Brldgawafar
MS No. Minnesota Ave.
ST. JOHN’S BAPTIST CHURCH
In the absence of Rev. Botts Jr.,
who, with his family is in attend
ance at the National Baptist con
vention at Oklahoma City, Okla.,
the senior choir. Mrs. Ruth Mc-
Laurin, president, presented at
morning worship a program start
special musical selections Becom
ing with a music feast, readings,
panied by Mrs. Theo. Vaughn,
pianist. Mr. and Mrs Cassie
Sheeley, have united with the
senior choir. The church looks for
ward to next Sunday when Rev.
Botts will occupy the pulpit, after
an absence of two Sundays.
Mrs. James Lee. 1127 No. Minn.
Ave., returned to the city after a
Day visit with her aunt.
Mrs. Nellie Bassett, 2720 St..
Mrs. Maude Kimball. 219 No.
Dakota Ave., returned from
Charleston. Miss., accompaned by
her daughter. Dimpsey, who had
been vacationing with her grand
The NAACP. Mrs. Beatrice
Hamilton, president, met at the
Booker T. Washington center
Sunday afternoon. A book review
was made by Mr. J. Drymon. Re
freshments were served by the
Mr and Mrs. Perry Smith. 915
No. Main Ave., accompanied by
Mr. Sam Clemmons, who brought
back his daughter, Bernice, who
will make her home here. Ber
nice is a pupil at Franklin School
Miss Hortense Horn. 205'N
Dakota Ave., granddaughter of
Mrs. Hattie Wheeler, who was a
patient at McKenna hospital has
returned to her work.
Miss Jane Anderson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Anderson.
305 West Bailey, a student at
WHS who was the houseguest of
Miss Georgiania Tate, Minneapo
lis, Minn . brought an echo at St.
John Baptist Sunday school along
with others who had vacations
Miss Anderson brought a vivid
descriptive picture of morning
worship at Bethesda Baptist
church. Rev. L. C. Harris, pastor,
subject, "Borrowed Time” and the
positive inspiration received from
a witness of Christ.
Mr John Strayhorn, Waco.
Texas, son of Mrs. W. Thomas.
115 No. Dak Ave., arrived Friday
to make his home here.
A good catch of fish on Labor
Day was made by Mr. John Arm
strong and Mr. William Harris.
115 No. Dak. Ave., at Brandon
Mr and Mrs. Robert Haynes.
601 So. Willow Ave., are vacation
ing enroute to Tennessee to visit
the former’s mother.
Rev. and Mrs Eugene Williams,
pastor of Pilgrim Baptist church
will spend two Sundays away
while in attendance at the conven
tion in Oklahoma City. Okla.
Miss Maxine Frost. Waco. Tex
as. sister of Mr. Al G. Frost, 616
No. Minn. Ave., is now a student
at WHA. Miss Frost will make
her home here.
The 1.1. C.. Mrs James Lee.
president, had their opening at
Y W.C.A. Friday Business session
followed by refreshments served
by the president. Observance of
birthdays of Mmes. Alfred White
and Ruth McLaurin.
Urge End To
By Clarence T. R. Nelson
Lafayette, Indiana (Special)
James Lawson, of Massillon. Ohio,
who is serving a three year sen
tence for his conscientious objec
tion to war, in the federal prison
at Mills Point. West Virginia, was
unanimously re-elected vice presi
dent of the National Conference
of Methodist Youth in its annual
meeting at Purdue University,
August 22-26. The National Con
ference of Methodist Youth repre
sent the more than a million youth
of the denomination in the Meth
odist Youth Fellowship secion and
the Methodist Student Movement
section. Lawson was a star de
bater at Baldwin-Wallace College,
Berea. Ohio and pastor of a
Methodist church in Canton. Ohio
before his conviction in the Fed
eral court in Cleveland last April
In the closing session on Sunday
this interracial youth confab of
which Jameson Jones, a native of
Kentucky is the president, adopted
the following resolution:
"We. of the National Conference
j of Methodist Youth, favor taking
I steps toward immediate aF lition
I of all racial discrimination ,n the
Methodist church, all Methodist
i school, colleges, seminaries, hos
’ pitals and other institutions "
Reports of the delegates reveal
; ed that interracial youth groups
: are meeting in Mississippi.
Ixiuisiana. Arkansas and Texas
and that plans are being made to
begin interracial meeting in other
; southern states.
Negro youth attending the con
i terence included Miss Edith Gor
-1 don. Baltimore, president of the
Methodist Youth Fellowship of the
Washington Conference; Miss
Alice Phillips. New Orleans. Iu»
president of the Methodist Youth
Fellowship of the Louisiana Con
ference Miss Mane Dawson. De
catur. Alabama, president of the
Central Alabama Methodist Youth
Fellowship and Miss Albertine
Ware. Parsons. Kansas president
jof the Central West Methodist
’ Youth Fellowship.
Also Clifford Ferguson Sump
: ter S. C . president of the Metho
dixt Youth Fellowship of the
. South Carolina Conference: Thom
as J Barnes Laurel. Miss presi
dent of the Mississippi Conference
Methodist Youth Fellowship, and
Leonard Miller Philadelphia. Pa
treasurer of the Methodist Youth
Fellowship of the Delaware Con
TRY OUR BUDGET PLAN
FTII Your ( oal Rin or Oil Tank
Now Flexen Months To Pay
COAL A OU CO.
NE 7146 1424 Marshal) Ave.
Page 2, St. Paul RECORDER, Friday, September 14, 1951
rea rso rea r*® «"*® s* 3 ***
MOUNT OIJVET CHURCH
In the absence of pastor B. H.
Hunter, who is attending the Na
tional Baptist convention in Tulsa.
Okla.. Rev. J. C. Claybum of Min
neapolis. brought us the morning
message. Subject, “The Great Ap
pearance, and the Great Admira
tion.” Text was found in Revela
The beautiful flowers on the
altar were given by the General
Mission Society in memory of the
late Mrs. Nancy Ferguson, sister
of deaconness Leia Le wis.
Our annual business session will
be Saturday, September 15. at 8
p. m. at the church. All members
please be present.
We are very anxious to have
you as guests of the home mis
sion circles silver tea. Sunday.
Sept. 16. 3 to 7 p. m. at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Brown.
592 Rondo Ave.
The Dorcas society is looking
forward with happy anticipation
to greet you as their guests Fri
day, Sept. 21. at 8 p m. When
they present the Young Women s
Choral group of Pilgrim Baptist
church in a recital.
We were very happy to have
as guests, Mrs Cora Strothers.
Mrs C. B Covington. Mrs. W
Bledsoe, and Mrs. Doris Jones of
Pilgrim Baptist church, city. Mr.
James. Thomas, of St. James A
M E. church. Mr. W. Page. New
Bethel Baptist church. Manly.
Iowa; and Mr. A. R. Robinson. St.
James Baptist church, Houston.
We beseech you! Come to sweet
hour of prayer Wednesday of each
week. 8 to 9 p. m. Christ is the
panacea for all the ills and pro
blems of the world, prayer is our
medium of contact we must not
fail in utilizing it.
We are always grateful to greet
you at .Mt. Olivet. "The church
with a real Welcome." D Massie,
CARTER < HAPEL CIH’RCH
Sunday morning the pastor at
Carter Chapel delivered a very
fine and inspiring message from
the subject, "Christ, the Living
Water.” The Rev. Williams said
that as Jesus talked with the
woman at the well, three great
truths were brought to light.
"First", he said, "we see the truth
of His wisdom in knowing and
understanding even the deepest
secrets of the heart: second, we
see the truth of His love in
sypmathizing and forgiving sin;
and third, we see the truth of His
power to save and to supply the
needs of life."
Mrs. Minnie Abston was soloist
at the morning worship Our visi
tors at Carter's were. Miss Alice
Atkins. Miss Eunice Whitney.
Mrs. G Anderson and Mrs. Ber
Beginning next Sunday morn
ing. Miss Helen Thurston will be
back at the organ. Miss Thurston
received her Master’s degree this
past August from the University
SPECIAL SERVICES HELD
Special services featuring var
ious St. Paul pastors began Mon
day night. September 10. when
Mt. Olivet Baptist church, with
Rev H. Hunter, pastor, deliver
ing the message.
Tuesday night was Pilgrim
Baptist church night Rev. Floyd
Massey spoke. Wednesday night.
September 12. Rev B. N. Moore
and St. James AME church were
Thursday night, September 12.
Rev. I D. Dorsey and Camphor
Methodist church were with us
Friday night, September 14. the
various church choirs will give a
joint musical at Carter. All are
welcome to come and enjoy the
programs Mary Power repor
PILGRIM BAPTIST < 111 R< II
Sunday proved to be a really in
spiring day for those who wor
shipped at Pilgrim Baptist
church. Our guest speaker was
our own Rev. Moses Knott Jr.
who is a student at Virginia
Union University Richmond. Va .
He spoke from the topic. “Our
Hope in Years to Come "
The children's story was entitl
ed. "A Young Preacher." Thr
moral was stick to your ambition
Visitors for the day were Clif
ford Oiliver of Kan City. Kan
Elivera Bailey of Baton Roug<
La . Mrs C. L McCullough of
Seattle. Wash . Mrs. Louis Har
mon of Waterloo. lowa. Mrs. Lon
nie Shields of Seattle Wash Mrs
Janies Ward of Minneapolis and
Rev. James Milsap, and Mr and
Mrs. Henry Blakely of St. Paul
At the evening service. Rev
Knott again gave a very inspir
Next Sunday. Rev. J. W. Junell
will speak at the morning service
and the Missionarv Society s< r-
ce will be held at 8 p rr
You are always welco
Ted Allen Agency
"look Ahead— lntura With fed"
210 tmpiro Sk Bldg GA. 2317
973 Iglehart Ava. DAIe 3337
i BOYD APPLIANCE |
I Sales & Service j
?631 W. Central DA. 9834?
• Home Appliance* ?
I Radio Tube* Tested and |
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•Motor Tune-up -
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We Make Key* J
2 COM and WOOD ,
r»j e*J c*4 e-»J e»
Brooks Funeral Home
Efficient * Modem • Considerate
■ OMDO AVE - NOTABT PUBLIC
Basin— DAU MSI Baaidaoce—DAJa MM
Pilprim, the "Church of Lofty
Friendship." Publicity. Sally
ST, JAMES A.M.E. CHURCH
"Other Foundation can no man
lay than that which is laid, which
is Christ Jesus." was the text of
the message brought by Rev. B.
N. Moore at the morning service.
Visitors worshipping at the
services were Mrs. Minne Vernon
of Olatha, Kansas: Mrs. Ward
Bennet of Newark New Jersey;
Minnie Wood and Mrs. John C.
Few of Camphor church the giver
of the very beautiful dahlias
which were on the chancel, all
guests were welcomed by Rev.
The Home-coming party from
3 30 to 6 p. m. was certainly one
to be remembered. Our special
guests. “The Vermont Plan Vaca
tioners" of both Minneapolis and
St. Paul were out in large num
bers; the Minneapolis group was
accompanied by Henry Thomas,
head resident of Phyllis Wheatley
Settlement House and his wife;
Rev. John M. Wilson. Conference
director of the Protestant Center,
Minneapolis. Gloria L. Williams,
in charge of recreation did a mar
velous job giving the Children and
adults an afternoon packed with
Ice cream was served by Mr.
James R Lynn. Supt of the
church school, assisted by Jean
Waters. Cynthia Foster,, Char
lotte R. Curry and Gloria Wil
liams Rev. Moore acted as master
of ceremonies at the more serious
part of the afternoon when, Mr.
Thomas and Rev. Wilson told
something of the origin and fu
ture of the Vermont Plan. The
children were just bubbling with
things to tell about their exper
iences. The afternoon program
was closed with the singing of "It
Is No Secret", led by Paulette and
Because of the very rainy
weather the Youth program had
to be postponed. We are looking
forward to these reports in the
very near future.
At the meeting of the Fourth
Quarterly Conference, the confer
ence confirmed a recommendation
by the Stewards Board asking the
return of Rev. B. N. Moore and
complimenting him for his very
fine work at St. James and in the
The Youth Chorus will be
p. m. in a repeat program Sunday
heard Sunday. September 16 4:30
September 23, the last Sunday of
the year, the annual report will
Dollar money and Conference
Claims and club reports must be
in the office by Sept. 17 in order
to be included in the annual re
port Bertha L. King, reporter.
ZION ( HUR4 H
The weather did not stop the
worshippers at the Sunday morn
ing service. The Scripture lesson
was read by Rev. Benjamin Cas
sius, Act. 1-8. John 15.
The message was by Rev.
James Hodge. Act. 1-8. "Be ye
shall receive power after that the
Holy Ghost is come upon you and
ye shall be witnesses unto Me
both in Jerusalem and in Jude*
and in Samarin and unto the uter
most parts of the earth " He de
finde the Holy Spirit as a devine
person, it searches, knows, sja-aka
testifies also inspiring entercede
The message was timely and in
spiring The music was furnished
by the Gospel Chorus.
Visitors at the morning wor
ship hour were Mr. W. C. Robin
son of Shreveport. La.. Miss Phil
lip Williams. Mr Freddie Wallace
and Mrs. Moore City. You are
always welcome to worship at
Zion Remember the sick and
shut-ins Mrs P. Moore, repor
C. M. E. CHURCH
*Tbe Frlaadly Cfeurch"
Sunday School .8 46 a. aa.
Morninc Worship 11.00 a. aa.
Evening Service 7:00 p m
Her. C. W. WlLllaa*. pauataa
Has. AA6 W. OsatraJ Ara
St. James A.M.E.
Iffryfic and friondty
We»t Central at Dale tt.
lev. Beniamin N. Moors, Pastor
■oeidoiHo, 566 W. Control Asa
J. B. lyaa, Supt
V/sifors Always Welcome
Regular Service .10 46 a. as.
Sunday School 9 30 a. m.
University of Life SIOp. a.
Evening Service 4.00 p na
Praver and Class Service
Every Friday Night
So loyal to Your Churth
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
'Th* Church of Lofty Frinet.hlp'
W. Central and Oretta
REV. FIOVI) MASSEY. JR.
Church School » I am
Tayton Hunt. Supt
Upper Room Officar*
Ministry 10 St a m
Morning Worship . ...1100am.
Youth Fallowahip .. . 6 00 p.m.
Evening Worship Hour 8 00 p. m.
Mt, Olivet Baptist Church
The Church With A Real
West Central and Mackubin
RE\ B H. HVNTER. Pastor
9 45 A M
10 45 A M
Morning Worship 11 00 A M
B T (J p M
Evening Worship 7:45 P M
for one i
of Mr. a
Sr . 622
662 W. t
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