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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, September 21, 1951, Image 2

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BRIEF
NEWS SCENE
(Continued from page 1)
has proceeded to Improve the area
of human relations.
In connection with the publica
tion of the article, a significant
thing happened Wednesday at this
newpaper's office. G. T. Rugland,
fct --J I
ates of Chicago,
dropped into the
office with the
Woman’s Homa
Companion for
October with the
Howard article
in It, in hi* hand
ilo mild, "I waa
glad tn nee thia
artii I,
Horn which
describes the progress being made
here. I feel that Charley Horn
had a lot to do with the under
standing found here when he gave
24.000 whites an opportunity to
work alongside 2,000 Negro fel
low citizens during the last
World War 11. That was a great
experience for me and one for
many others and I think it ac-
counts for a tremendous amount
of progress and goodwill between
the people of our city."
Chicagoans are of the opinion
that the Cook County grand Jury
Indictment of the attorney for
Harvey Clarke, Jr., principal In
the Clcern Incident la an attempt
to whitewash the nioha which pre
vented Clarke and his family from
moving Into a flat they had rent
ed.
INDUSTRIAL NOTES: The
First National Rank in Minneapo
lia now haa three Negro white
collar employees. Two are young
women and one Is a former O. I.
This column doffs Its hat In the
direction of Fifth and Marquette'
The First National Hank of Nt.
Paul also haa an employee nr two
In the white collar claim.
At long last a young Negro
woman la employed at the Feder
al Reserve Rank In Minneapolis.
In addition to a good represen-
ELLIOTT
Grocery Store
Cor. Rondo & Victoria
Full I.lnr of Staple Groceries
At Iwest Prices
escescesireseesresireseescesees
GAS HEAT
Initollotlon - Salat - Service
farnarat • Svrnert - Repairs
COAL • OIL - GAS
Diamond Engineering
Company
I*l I. Sth St. O*. 4371
Advertisers Here Are
Community Friends
It’s Tough to be
the Youngest . . .
/j* '
V; ■' 7
j <p <r/
V 0 f
* ■ f
Being the youngest, I have to wait until the rest of the
family is through reading before I get to catch up on the
latest news in the RECORDER
First my Daddy reads the news and editorials, ads and
features, he reads it all from front to back. Then it is
Mommy's turn, she especially likes to read about fashions
and Nell Russell's column. After sister reads the Weekly
Review and brother reads the sports, the paper is nearly
worn out by my turn.
Do you blame me for being sad? But I'm not going to
just sit and cry . . .I'm going to order my own subscription
TODAY!
Why don't you do the same?
For News of Interest to the Whole Family
Subscribe Today
$4.00 Par Year by Mail —lO c Copy by Carrier
St. Paul Recorder
211 Newton BMg. CL 0922 - Ml 8340 St. Paul
tation of workers in the factory,
Minneapolis Honeywell now has
eight white collar employees. One
is a drafting engineer In the aero
nautical division. Another is in
accounting.
Minnesota Mining in St. Paul
is beginning to revamp its em
ployment policies to Include Ne- .
gro-Americans. The thousands of |
Negro-Americana who use Scotch >
(plug) Tape will no doubt be j
happy to know the firm is finally
aware that Negroes like to have
jobs so that they can become good
consumers also.
ARNULF I ELAND HEADS
HENNEPIN RED CROSS
Arnulf Ueland, president of the
Midland National Bank was elec- ;
ted chairman of the Hennepin i
Red Cross Wednesday. i
He succeeds John de Lalttre, 1
vice-president of the Farmers A (
Mechanics Bank, long an ardent 1
supporter of the Red Cross pro- I
gram.
Mr de Lalttre was elected an
honorary life member of the 1
chapter's board of directors in re- 1
cognition of his services as chair- ‘
man for two years and his inter- 1
est in the Red Cross.
Mr, Ueland has been active in
the civic life of Minneapolis for ,
many years In various capacities
He helped get the Negro College (
Fund program off to a start three ,
years ago.
<
Phyllis Wheatley News 1
The Phyllis Wheatley Melody ,
Maids and the Wheatleyaires will ,
begin rehearsals for a Thanks- (
giving Cantata to be presented on ,
November 21. |
"The Harvest, a four-part ,
Cantata will be rehearsed each I
Monday evening at Wheatley at I
8 p. m. Miss O. L. Williams, who
will direct the program needs ,
several soprano and alto singers
Anyone who is interested will be i
welcome.
The (.'ampfire Mothers club of
Phyllis Wheatley will hold their 1
first meeting of the season on 1
Thursday, September 20 at 8 p. '
m. in tile Girls Lounge.
Register now for lessons in ■
Bridge on Monday evenings and
Dresden painting on Wednesday
evening at Phyllis Wheatley
Settlement House, Cherry 365-1 1
u I
IN MEMORIAM
i
In memory of Stephen Eugene
Commodore, who passed away
September 21, 1949.
God gave us strength to bear it
Anil courage to meet the blow; i
But what it meant to lose him. i
No one will ever know.
Sadly missed by Mrs. Marjor
ie Commodore Wynn, mother, and
William Commodore Jr., brother.
mmmoMtMMuuHmHummmMi
WHITE FRONT FOOD
MARKET
Where High Quality Meeli tow
Meet Bill and Bookie
stanvrea with a smh.e
159 St Anthony MU 11*8
W« Deliver
Nelson Children
Enter Asheville
N. C. Hi School
Indianapolis, Ind. Lydia and
Sandia Nelson, daughters of Rev.
and Mrs. Clarence T R Nelson.
4018 Cornelius Avenue, are now
attending Allen High School in
Asheville, N. C The Allen High
i School, which was started in 1887
i by the Women's Home Missionary
' society of th* former Methodist
Episcopal church, is owned and
operated by the Woman's Division
of the Christian Service of the
Board of Missions of the Metho
dist church. The interracial staff
of twenty is headed by Mrs. Claire
Lennon, the superintendent, and
Miss Titus (white) as principal of
the high school. The Allen High
School 1s the only school in North
Carolina or South Carolina with
an Interracial staff that is ac
credited, as the usual practice in
some southern states is not to ac
cord accreditation to schools that
have white and Negro teachers.
Lydia and Sandra, who attend
ed Public School 87 in Indianapo
lis are in the eighth grade or the
preparatory department of the
Allen High School, which has 81
girls tn the dormitory and about
25 girls enrolled, who live in and
around Asheville.
According to Rev. and Mrs
Nelson who drove to Asheville
with the girls through the cour
tesy of Mr. L. G. Johnson, race
relations in Asheville are good.
Negroes play on the municipally
owned golf course, as well as on
private courese
Dr. Manuel Butler, the husband
of Mrs Leah Minor Butler, for
merly of St Paul, led the fight to
get equal rights for Negroes on
the Asheville golf course. The Al
len High School basketball team
plays the team of a white Pres
byterian junior college and mem
bers from the Allen High School
Methodtet Youth Fellowship ex
change visits with various white
Methodist youth groups in and
around Asheville Rev. Nelson,
who is the executive secretary of
the Lexington Conference Board
of Education of the Mothodist
church, was the guest preacher at
the Berry Temple Methodist
church in Asheville on Sunday,
September 9. Mr. and Mrs John
Few, 643 Iglehart Avenue. St.
Paul, are Lydia's grsi-parents.
Mrs Butler was head of the
nursery school at the Hallie Q.
Brown house when Lydia and
Sandra attended the Nursery
school.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday. September 16, our
morning message was brought to
us by Rev. J. W. Junell in the ab
sence of our pastor who is on his
vacation.
His subject was "Use What You
Have." The text was found In the
fourth chapter of Exodus, second
verse We were told to use what
talent God gave us Instead of
making excuses saying we can't
do this or that.
The Children's Story was given
by Rev. Juncll. Subject: The Sly
Fox.
Visitors were Mrs Godfrey
Rawlings of St. Paul; Miss Gloria
Martins of Ixiuisvtlle. Ky . Miss
Emma Watson. Topeka. Kansas;
Mr James L. Parker. Kansas City
and Mr and Mrs Lawrence Jones
of Chicago.
The evening worship hour was
sponsored by the Missionary So
ciety. Mrs. Lydia Brown, presl-
Hl Baptist Convention. Women's
Auxiliary.
Next Sunday, conic out Io "The
Church of Lofty Friendship.
Mrs. Doris A Shannon, reporter
Keep Informed
Read The
RECORDER
- NEWS - EDITORIALS -
• FEATURES -
LOW temperatures mean HIGH prices
on STORM COATS . . . Get yours
at FOREMAN & CLARK NOW
« while the price is really low!
You'll really appreciate the warmth
of the large, luxurious Mouton col
lar. The coat itself is weather repcl
\ lent gabardine, fully lined with all
wool alpaca fleece. Choice of lan.
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MEN S ALL-WOOL
SUITS and TOPCOATS
_ *25-M5
* I 1 TRADE UPSTAIRS ANO SAVE
7th & Wabasha St. Minneapolis Store: Sth A Hennepin
BORDER CHURCH NOTES
In bringing his message to his |
people at the morning service at
Border, Rev Sexton spoke on th- ,
subject. “The Happy Gains of
Wisdom.” Scripture reading. Pro
verbs 3:ff. It was Solomon who.
in his wisdom, said, "Happy is the
man who flndeth wisdom and the
man that getteth understanding
Rev. Sexton said in part, that
knowledge is wise judgement of
life and that we never appreciate
wisdom until we appreciate the
authority of Jesus Christ. He
asked what contribution can you
make to your church life? Do you
want the wisdom of God to guide
your life? Jesus said, be ye of
good courage, if you follow me,
you will overcome A fine and in
spiring sermon. Visitors were
given a warm welcome and invited
to worship with us again. Next
Sunday Rev. Sexton will speak
on. "Tribulation." Scripture read
ing, Acts, 14:ff
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
nings at 8 o’clock. You are al
ways welcome at these meetings
Here you can secure that spiritual
food you are seeking, in menita
tion and prayer.
Vesper service Sunday evening
from 6 to 7. Good programs are
always for your listening pleasure
and we fell that you will not re
gret It if you come.
ZION CHURCH
Oh. that brotherly love could be
put into practice in our homes,
churches and entire world. The ,
Men's Day opened with a proces
sional by male singers Scripture
reading by Rev. E. Henderson '
Prayer by Rev. J. Hodge. Intro- <
duction of guest speaker, Dr. For- ,
rest O. Wiggins by Mr. Henry
Thomas.
Basing his message on what is
man that thou should be so mind
ful of, Dr. Wiggins stated the
Christian view of man developed
2000 years ago in a period similar
to ours. The world was in very
poor state. We can not put our
trust in the material world. The
question is asked. What can I do
to save my soul? Answer, re
nounce the World The material
world are realms of the devil fill
ed with temptation and that will
destroy man’s hope. Christian re
ligion gives us the riches of equal
ity of all men. We are all children
of one father. I am my brothers
keeper and no mutter where my
brother may be We are told the
earth is the Lord, the fullness
thereof He continued with the
thought, "We must love one an
other and that peace must reign
in their hearts "
It was the speakers opinion that
the lords of material world want
to enslave and crush helpless peo
ple. "Men don’t naturally hate
each other," he said Today the
struggle is between downtrodden
and lowly humble people and the
Lords of Material World wanting
to keep them in bondage and
servitude The church can play a
big part in this struggle We must
reform our faith that the meek
shall inherit the earth.”
Rev. W. L. Battles, pastor of
the Gospel church of God In
Christ in St Paul, brought th'
afternoon message. A musical sel
ection was rendered by the quar
tet. climaxed with a recitation by
Mr. Curtis Freeman
Remember the sick Mrs P
Moore, reporter.
ST. PAUL WEDDING
ANNIVERSARIES
Sept '.’l Mi and Bta b
Powell. 996 Iglehart, will celebrate
their second wedding anniversary;
Mr. and Mrs J. M Patton. 954 St
Anthony will celebrate their 24th
anniversary.
Sept 25 Mr and Mrs. Roger
Neal will celebrate their sixth an
niversary Mr. and Mrs. Neal live
at 622R0nd0 Ave : Mr and
Mrs. Ernest Green. 702 Carroll
will observe their eighth wedding
anniversary
Sept. 27 Mr and Mrs Louis
House, 995 Rondo, and Mr and
Mrs. David Harper. 953 Rondo,
will observe their eleventh anni
versary. Mr. and Mrs James Mur
ray. 836 Iglehart Ave., will cele
brate their 10th wedding anniver
sary; Mr and Mrs Rueben
Floyd. 556 W. Central will cele
brate their sixth anniversary
Sept 28 Mr and Mrs Alexan
der Wiseman, 957 Rondo, will
celebrate their sixth wedding an
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.
By Minerva Bridge water
633 Na. Minnesota Ave.
ST. JOHN'S BAPTIST CHURCH
The normal activities of the
church were resumed when Rev.
and Mrs Botts Jr., returned from
their two weeks vacation which
included attendance at the Okla
homa City Assembly of the Na
tional Baptist Convention. Rev.
Botts gave a report on the annual
meeting.
Mrs. Oscar Bridgewater, 638 N.
Minn. Ave . correspondent for this
paper returned from Omaha, Neb.
Monday after a stay of several
day on business and pleasure vis
iting relatives and friends.
Mrs. Theo. Vaughn, 605 So. Wil
low Ave., was hostess to the St.
John's Missionary society Friday
at her home. Mrs Walter Edgar
is president.
Pheasant Season Approaching:
Dr. Freeman Johnson, Chicago,
and his party of four or six will
be in the city on Oct. 18 to hunt
and will be the houseguests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Bridgewater, 638 No. Minn. Ave.
Rev. H. W. Botts Jr., pastor of
St. John's Baptist church was the
main speaker at the layman's Re
treat, Northern Baptist Conven
tion, Swan Lake, So Dak. Sun
day afternoon, Rev. Botts spoke
on "Race Relations." He stressed
the fact that Human relationship
will only come to the desired
state when people are ready to ac
cept another in his heart.
PHXIRIM REST CHURCH
Rev. Joseph Jackson spoke at
the morning worship hour on the
subject. “The ladder of Grace ".
The text was taken from Colos
sians 1:14—"In whom we have
redemption through his blood,
even the forgiveness of sins.”
We were happy to welcome two
new pupils In our Sunday School
Department. They are Barbara
and Vcrnice Arnold. Among our
visitors during the Sunday morn
ing worship service were Mr R.
Simmons and daughter.
On the afternoon of September
23. 1951. the children will visit
Como Park with Miss Marian
Smith who conducts the Sunday
evening Bible Story hour, for the
purpose of nature study
The Baptist Adult Union is
presently engaged in a very inter
esting study which is beneficial
to all who are striving to build a
Christian home.
A cordial invitation is extended to
all of our friends to worship with
us at any of our services.—D.
Jones, reporter.
Literary Masterpieces
Literary authorities tell us that
the greatest masterpieces in litera
ture are the Lord's Prayer, the 23rd
Psalm, and Lincoln's Gettysburg
address
MT. OLIVET ( 111 M II NOTES
We experienced a glorious reali
zation of divine understanding
and love at the morning worship
hours, as pastor B. H Hunter ex
pounded his subject. "The Signifi
cance of the Hour is Upon Us."
Text was from St. John 17-1.
"Father, the hour is come, glorify
thy son. that thy son may also
glorify thee."
Proceeding the message the
pastor gave us very interesting
excerpts from the 71st session of
the National Baptist convention
held in Oklahoma City. Okla.,
Sept, 5-9.
The senior choir's renditions
were most beautiful and inspired
under the accomplished directress.
Mrs. Dorsie Bell
Sorry we were unable to obtain
our guest list, we were happy to
have so many worshipping with
us. Our hearty welcome to you at
all times.
Proceeding the evening worship
hour we witnessed a most impres
sive and sacred ceremony. It was
the dedication of the Gospel
singers and their new robes
Again the pastor inspired us with
a short sweet message, subject.
"Seeking a Better Country ". Text
was found in Hebrews 11-16
We will be very disappointed
and you will certainly miss a
great treat if you don't attend the
recital of the Young Women's
Choral group of Pilgrim Baptist
church, presented by the Dorcas
Society, Friday, Sept. 21. at 8 p.
m. at the church.
Let us assemble at the house of
the Lord on Wednesday for one
sweet hour of prayer, 8 to 9 p. m.
"We were glad when they said un
to us, let us go into the house of
the Lord.”—D. Massie, reporter
ERNESTINE NEAL, 2,
DIES SATURDAY AT
UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL
Ernestine Neal, two. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Willy Neal, 553
Carroll Ave., died Saturday, Sep
tember 15 at the University hos
pital.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday, September 18. from the
Brooks Funeral Home Chapel
Rev. W. L. Battles officiated. In
terment was at Elkhurst Ceme-
tery.
Brooks Funeral Home hac
charge of funeral arrangements.
H. RANSOM GOINS
WORKS FULL TIME
MUTUAL SERVICE CO.
H Ransom Goins, 800 Fuller
Ave.. St. Paul, who has been
working as an insurance agent for
the Mutual Service Insurance Co.,
has been appointed to a full time
post.
He will devote full time to ex
plaining and presenting Mutual
Services fire. Life and Auto insur-
ance policies
Mr. Goins works out of th<
firm’s new sales office. 500 Min
Mr. and Mrs. Norval Barksdale,
Jr., 1003 Emerson Ave. No., are
the proud parents of a six pound,
one and a half ounce baby girl,
born Monday, September 18, at
Maternity Hospital. This is the
third child of the Barksdale's
BETHESDA CHURCH NEWS
Sunday was women's Day at
our church, and our guest speaker
for the hour was Mrs. Josephine
Hagen of St. Paul. Minn.
We enjoyed a very inspiring
message coming from her.
Women of the Senior Choir ren
dered soul stirring music. United
with the church was Mrs lone
Johnson, from Chicago. We wel
come her to the fold.
We had a spirit filled, soul stir
ring program in the afternoon.
Solos were rendered by Mrs. Al
ma Jefferson, Mrs. Violettla Wal
ker. Mrs. Addie Smith. Mrs. Mina
Williams, and chairman of Wo
men's Day, Mrs. Anna Moody.
Mrs. Dessie Gresham, directress
of the choir, dramatized the story
of "Blessed Assurance Jesus Is
Mine." She said everyone, regard
less what walk of life they are in
have a story to tell. Christians
also should have a story to tell.
"This is My Story. This is My
Song. Praising My Jesus All The
Day Long."
Words of encouragement were
given by Mrs. Margeruite Gon
zales and Mrs. lone Brown We
were led in prayer by Mrs. Cora
Lane.
It was a beautiful day and the
church was well filled. We had
many visitors in our midst, we
welcome all.
Next Sunday, September 23rd.
president of our Usher Board.
Mrs. Katherine Pierro extends a
cordial invitation to come and be
with us for the picnic which will
be held at the Excelsior Park im-
mediately after the morning s
vice. Ice cream wall be served fr
On Sunday, September 30. at
4 p. m.. Chairman of our Home
Mission Board. Mrs. Betty Jack
son is giving a program Appear
ing on this program will be Mrs
Anna Mae Ross, accompanying
her at the piano will be Mr. Ralf
Primm, the Royal Jubileers ar
others. We have a surprise trei
in store for you. If you want a
spiritual uplift, if you love music
then keep this date in my Admis-
sion free. Mrs. Betty Jackson
Chairman of Home Mission Boar
extends a cordial invitation to on
and all.
Our Bick, Mrs. Ella Mac
now been dis-
Asbury hospital
hichanan.
■harged fn
s convalescing at her home a
Fifth Ave. So.
Mrs. Carrie Lowe is at the (
eral Hospital, and Mrs. I
Young is at the Deacor
tai we pray
very speedy r
Rev L. (
TRY OUR BUDGET PLAN
Hit Your ('oaX Bin or Oil T;uik
Now Eleven Months To Pay
THORNE
COAL & OIL CO.
NE. 7146 1424 Marshall Ave
Hhoea Made to Order for
Defarmed Feet
GINIRAI »IP AIR WORK
*77 ••Iby < oor. < kat«wvrtk)
DAle 8074
M. J. Caulfield
Orthopedic Shoemaker
»aSZS2S?S2S2S£S2SaSiS?S2S£S2SaS2
OIL HEATERS
NEW and USED
Also All Types Of
COAL & WOOD STOVES
Reasonably Priced
PAY M A R
Furniture Co.
250 E. 7th St. CE. S6BO
The Store For Young Men
Howards
KXII.VSIVE MEN S STOKE
Wabasha at 7th
ST. PAWS LARGEST
We Give SAH Green Stumps
1 Storm Damage Repairs
Page 2, St. Paul RECORDER. Friday. September 21. 1951
c*3 c*- 3 • s * > ® •'♦' 3 ®*'*' 3 €*••!
Churches
ST. JAMES A.M.E. CHURCH
From the morning scripture les
son. Acts 2:1-21. Rev. Benjamin
N. Moore brought his morning
message using the subject, "I
Pray for a United Church." Rev.
Moore emphasized the truth that
"The basic cause of a disunited
world is a disunited church."
The Sunday afternoon repeat
program by the Youth Chorus was
very well done and enthusiasti
cally received by their audience.
This group will appear on the
Youth night program at the an
nual conference in Des Moines.
Saturday. September 30. They will
go by bus. Seats on the bus will
be available to other who might
wish to make the one day visit.
Call church office for further in
formation.
The Style Show on Monday eve
ning was indedd interesting and
entertaining, with Mrs Idelle M.
Patton as commentator. The fol
lowing models were presented
LaVera Green Sandra Harris.
Marcia Jean Brookins. Arlene
Harmon, Gregory Anderson. Ar
nold Murray, Gloria Roberts.
Patricia Foster. Sandra Jean An
derson. Mabelle Stephens, Eva
Neal, Etta Jean Boyd, Clarence
Anderson Jr„ Patricia Brown.
Sylvia Byrd. Norma Jean Howell.
Charlotte Curry. Marcia Duke.
Pearl Beauford. Mauride Duke.
Bruce Williams, Carlotta Doyle.
Marjorie Hardy. Beverly Kirk,
Bernice Duke. Rosemond Miller,
Lillian Ralenger, Beverly Balen
ger, Marva Ann Boyd. Tereatha
Bledsoe, Inman Johnson. Bradford
Benner, Bernadine Foster. Anna
belle Foster, Isabelle Foster, Mary
Beauford. Cora E Moore. Clarinda
Cox. Herbert Foster, Sr., Robert
Cox, Jr.. Joan Howell, Constance
Brown and Rev Benjamin N,
Moore, who modeled "what the
well dressed Clergy wears.”
Musical selection were rendered
by the Girls Ensemble Music for
the review was by Harriet Byrd
Gordon and the Floyd Brothers
Aldonia Anderson, general chair
man was assisted by Mary Beau
ford. Cora E Moore, Clarinda Cox.
Mabelle Stephens. Eva Neal Cyn
thia Foster and Herbert Foster.
Sunday. September 23 will close
the conference year at St. James
Rev. Moore will bring the message
in the morning, at 4:30 p. m. the
St. James Trio will be presented
in recital. At 7:30 p. m. the annual
report will be read by Rev. Moore.
Persons wishing to do so maj - be
served a delicious supper by the
Stew-ard’s Board, proceeding the
annual report meeting. No need
to go home between the Trio Re
cital and the closing meeting.
Your participation in all of the
closing day activities is invited. A
very special welcome to visitors.
Bertha L. King, reporter.
ST. PETER A.M.E. ( 111 R( H
In her message to the Women's
Day Congregation, Mrs Alice On-
Q Brown House, St. Paul, gave
que. Executive Directors of Hallie
her hearers an over-all picture of
women and their role in the mod
ern world. Said she “Women will
have to take a much stronger
leadership role in the future than
they have in the past. There is no
place in our world for second
class citizenship."
She urged mothers to give their
children the necessary undergird
ing and confidence which it takes
to appreciate their own cultural
background and a respect for all
mankind.
She named the many big prob
lems that face the world today
and are of immediate concern to
women —Civil Defense F.E.P.C.
Dope traffic among children
Unsegregated housing and many
more. We can no longer say let
Mary or Johnnie do it; our sur
vival depends upon cooperative
work with all racial groups. We
should take a very strong and
direct position in bringing about
equality of all mankind.
The Women's chorus, under the
direction of Mrs. Hallie Ewing
and Mrs. Sims, organist, received
much acclaim Mrs. Harriet Jones,
general chairman. Mrs Flossie
Harris. co-Chairman, Mrs Wy
nona Simmons and Mrs. Lorraine
Chivers, chairman and co- chair
man of program with all the cap
tains and other committees too
( :*aiiKc ftlioes Often
Never wear the same pair of
hoes two days in succession and
hange socks or stockings once or
■vice a dav
Urban League Guild
14th ANNIVERSARY TEA
Sunday, Sept. 23, 3 p. m.
SOUTHSIDE YMCA
3000 Park Ave.
LINOLEUM
ASPHALT TILE
RUBBER TILE
PHAM
LINOLEUM
free estimates
370 Robert St. CE 0521
GAR D N E
D-X STATION
Western ond Central DAIe 9966
Battery Service
D-X Gatoline and Diamond
Ortating. Washing and D-X
Motor Oilt
IVIRITT GARDNER, Prop.
Ted Allen Agency
INSURANCE
"LooA Ahead—Lnsvro With Ted"
110 Empire Bk Bldg GA. 2317
973 Lglehart Ave. DAIe 3357
Nofary
Brooks Funeral Home
Ethaaat • Modem - Canaideraie
NT RONDO AVE. NOT AST PCRUC
Buatneee DAIe Mt! Beeideoco— DAle Mt
1 detailed to mention are to be con
■ gratulated for a very successful
| day. The afternoon program was
well attended with some splendid
numbers assisted by the special
chorus and trio. Guest artists
were—Mrs. Mabel Henderson and
Mrs. Martha Lee of Bethesda
i Baptist church. Mrs. Henrietta
Williams, the queen of 'SO placed
the crown on the head of Mrs.
Cecil Stovall, the reigning queen
of 1951. Mrs Stovall brought in
$76.
Our pastor, the Rev. M. Lt
Simmons and other pastors of the
Twin Cities will attend the Michi
gan Conference this week. Next
week we will go to Des Moinen
where our Conference will be held
under the leadership of Bishop G.
W. Baber. The pastor and several
others are working feverishly to
finish our year's report. If you
want to see where your dollars
have gone the past year be sure to
purchase one of these annual re
ports. This has been a busy and
happy year in spite of the loss of
Old St. Peters. Our sorrow turned
to redoubled effort and the new
church at 41st St. and Fourth
Ave. south is beginning to look as
if some day. maybe while many of
i us are still able to enjoy it. it will
be a reality instead of a dream of
so many of us. We are agreed on
one thing, that we want our pre
sent leader and great Christian
preacher and family returned to
us.
Reprint from the Sunday Bul
letin—
“lf you want to be miserable,
hate somebody.”
"A man is known by the com
pany he keeps out of.”
“The man who says just what
he thinks, should think."
“The Sunday service prepares
you for Monday serving."
“You can't put things across by
getting cross."—Wreatha G. Max
well, reporter.
IN MEMORIAM
In loving memory of Mrs. Alma
Woodson who passed awav Sep
tember 19. 1949.
God called her home, it was his
will.
But in our hearts we love her still;
Her memory is as dear today.
As in the hour she passed away.
We who loved her, sadly miss her.
As it dawns another year;
In our lonely hours of thinking.
Thoughts of her are ever near.
Sadly missed by sisters and
brothers—
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Wright
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Garth
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Jackson
Mr. R. J. Brown, cousin.
Urban Income
On the average, urban families
urobably receive cash incomes
about twice as high as those of fami
lies in villages and farms.
J BOYD APPLIANCE |
I Sales & Service I
W. Central DA. 9834?
1 1
• Home Appliances •
r Radio Tubes Tested and s
1 Sold ’
£ Auto Supplies *
•Motor Tune-up - Greasing*
S Tires - Tubes - Batteries .
a We Make Keys «
2 COAL and WOOD |
ox c*3 t+> c*> e*x e»
...
-VISIT-
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
’The Church of Dotty Frinedshlp'
W Central and Grotto
RKV. FI4)YD MASSKY, JR.
pastor
Church School 4.10 a.m.
Peyton Hunt. Supt
j Upper Room Officers
Ministry 10 58 a tn.
Morning Worship . .11:00 a.m.
I Youth Fellowship .... 6 00pm,
Evening Worship Hour 8 OOp. m.
Mt. Olivet Baptist Church
“The Church With A Real
Welcome”
West Central and Mackubin
REV. B. IL HUNTER. Pastor
Church School 9:45 A.M.
Consecration- Officers
10:45 A. M.
Morning Worship 11 00 A.M.
B T U. 6 30 P M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
Carter Chapel
C. M. E. CHURCH
“The F'riendly (>«reh N
St. Alhene and Aurora
Sunday Schoo! »:4( a. na.
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m.
Evening Service ... 7:10 p. ox
Hev. C. W. Williams, pARtw
Hee. IM W. Central Ave..
St. James A.M.E.
Energetic ond friendly
West Control at Dale Bt.
DALI 0396
keajomio N. Moor*. Mater
■ o.ldeiwe. 566 W. Ceatrel Ave
J. I. lyee, Sept.
VitHora Always Welcome
Regular Service . . .10 46 am.
Sunday School . illee
Vnlvtrtity of Lift 4 Ij p m.
Evening Service t 0« p *.
Pr»yer and Claes Servie*
Every Friday Night
•e loyal to Tovr Ckvrth
c
Join
friei
Will
brea
Lon
phia
Yorl
burg
Indi:

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