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St. Paul recorder. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1934-2000, August 17, 1956, Image 4

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Page 4. 8L Paul RECORDER, Friday, August 17, 1954
Member* of the St. Paul Gospel
Choral Union, who attended the
National Convention of Gospel
Choirs and Choruses held In Hart
ford. Conn., August 5 thru 10. re
turned home Monday, August 13.
The MMiona were held at Faith
Congregational Baptist church.
Dr. James A. Wright was hoot
The convention held all day ses
slons with round table discussions
on Christian teachings In songs.
Some of the highlights of the con
vention were the Consecration
service Monday, August 0 at 0.30
a. m. Everyone was attired In
white and it was a beautiful and
deeply moving scene.
Rev. Joseph Jackson, pastor of
Pilgrim Root Baptist church, Min
neapolis, helped with the conse
cration service and he occupied a
seat on ths rostrum, along with
the other ministers, at every ses
Wednesday night, was Youth
Night with choirs and choruses
comjiosed of youths from four to
twenty years of age participating
on ths program. Pilgrim Rest
Youth group was represented.
Thursday night was Soloist Bur
eau Night. Mrs. Wills May F.
Smith la president of the soloist
Climaxing the convention ses
sions was Artists Night on Friday
presenting Mrs. Wllla May F.
Smith, Prof Thomas Dorsey. Miss
Sally Martin and other noted gos
pel singers, as well as other ar
tists who participated on thia pro
gram, which ended the conven
Mrs. Mina Williams and Harry
Ballard were delegates from the
St. Paul Union and Mrs. Kelsle
Whitmore was a delegate from the
Cloepel Clefts, an affiliate of the
A motorcade of four cars took
the Twin City delegation to the
convention going via the Ohio
turnpike through the Alleghany
mountain tunnels and the New
Jersey turnpike. On the return the
group stopped In Washington. D.C.
to visit relatives of Harry Ballard
and they visited the State Capital
and grounds
NAACP Objectives
Are Mainly
Stated Always
The NAACP’* long-run objec
tive has always been plainly stat
ed—to win full equality for the
Negro as an American citizen Its
specific alma, loosely summarised,
have been:
1. Anti lynching legislation.
2. Federal protection of the
right to vote.
3. Equality of educational op
4. Equality of opportunity to
work In all fields with equal pay
for equal work
B. Abolition of courtroom and
police practices which discrimin
ate against the Negro.
W. D. Brown, M. D.
Physician A Surgeon
HMH Heeeepla Aveeee
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Mi«***p*H*. Mlm.
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Dr. Thomas H.
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PA 4-JJOJ Wee. to *x*e
Dr. John M. Warren
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3906 Portland Ave.
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• S4H Selby St. Paul
CA. A-2112
Dr. Earl S. Weber
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0. An end to racial segregation
in public facilities.
This simple objective protec
tion of the Negro's Constitutional
rights has been pursued by an
equally simple strategy and with
almost Incredible single-minded
ness. Ths NAACP has n*ver been
sidetracked into charitable, social
servic* or legal-aid society work
Its program never embodied econ
omic reforms. Nor has the associa
tion ever been seriously menaced
by Communists.
In fact, over the years, its re
fusal to cope with economic Issues
has probably brought it more
criticism than any other thing It
has done, or not done.
The Dally Worker has attacked
It repeatedly, branding the policy
a betrayal of th* lower-class Ne
gro. Le«* doctrinaire critics, both
Negro and white, have regarded
It sadly as a sign of anemia and
faulty Intelligence. Although they
are beginning to change their
minds, many students of reform
used to maintain vigorously that
legal gains for the Negro mean al
most nothing unless accompanied
by a revolution In the Southern
NAACP leaders have always
hewed to the basic conviction
that, in the long fight for equality,
the law Itself la their best wea
pon. And. to data, the policy has
proved remarkably successful.
NAACP lawyers took their first
case to the Supreme Court In IBIS,
challenging the constitutionality
of a neat little vote-rigging de
vice known as the Grandfather
Clause. No Negro In the South had
a chance of voting as long ss the
Clause could be Invoked because
It based eligibility at the polls on
the voting status of a citizen's
ancestors prior to 1800. In effect,
Negroes wore told that since their
grandparents didn't have the right
to vote, neither did they.
When the Supreme Court de
clared the Grandfather Clause un
constitutional, the NAACP won
the first of 42 notable decisions
As a result of ouch victories. Ne
groes are now voting In almost aH
states except Mississippi; the Jim
Crow car has disappeared from in
terstate travel; golf courses and
public recreation facilities have
been desegregated; 2,000 Negroes
are studying in Southern coliegee
from which, prior to 1950, they
were barred, and at least 250.000
colored boys and girls are attend
Ing formerly all-white schools.
Most significantly, with th* fa
mous school desegregation order,
which nullified the old "aeparate
but- equal" doctrine, the NAACP
seems to have knocked out the
legal props to all forma of racial
In Washington, the association
has shown Its strength often
enough to make most Congress
men respectful. Nevertheless.
Southern Democrats have always
been able to defeat civil-rights
bills by resorting to filibuster, and
the association’s lobbying activi
ties In behalf of anti-lynching,
anti-poll-tax and fair employment
practices laws have thus been val
ued mostly for their educational
This however, has been consider
able The last lynching reported
was In 1047; the poll tax has been
repealed In all but five states,
and 15 states have now adopted
job equality laws.
With some grounds for confi
dence, the organization has now
set 1903 the 100th anniversary of
the Emancipation Pna-lamatlon—
as th* target date for "th* com
plete elimination of all vestiges of
second-class citizenship*' Exactly
what thia entail* Is clear from a
sampling of resolutions adopted
at the 1955 annual meeting
"We shall continue to push for
enactment of FEPC laws work
with trade unions to secure non
discrimination clauses tn their
contracts . . . use our organised
purchasing power to make more
Jobs available.
"Th* NAACP will continue and
intensify Its effort* to have public
assistance withdrawn from any
housing development which re
stricts occupancy upon the basis
of vac*, color, religion or national
By Kaye Coale*
Nloux Falls, 8. D.
Mr* Henry Botts Jr., wife of
Rev H Botts and daughter. Shar
on are guests in the Frost home
for a week. The Frost family are
seeing that Mr* Botts and Sharon
are having a fun-filled week. Both
visitors look real chipper and they
are really having old home week
her*. Mr*. Botts will have to do
like most folks when she gets
home, rest, because she is really
a popular young lady here.
Mrs. E Pendleton and Mrs. E.
Moxley are having Mr*. Botts,
Shanin and the Frost family for
an afternoon luncheon on Tuesday.
Guess another group plan to
kilt the fatted calf. I hear a bar
becue la being planned in picnic
fashion, for the purpose of getting
together for fun with the Botts.
Mrs. Adrian Tolbert, Georgia
Lee and Mary Vaughn made a fly
ing trip to Minneapolis last week
After voting with friends and
relatives they returned with
plenty of youth, Jane Carpenter
(sharp), Gwyn Tolbert (sleek)
Mary Vaughn (cool) Shirley Tol
bert (clever). Gwynn and Jane left
for Minneapolis Sunday afternoon
Ted Blakey, wife and children
were in Sioux Falla. Sunday. They
worshipped with the St. John’s
congregation and visited a few
hours before returning to Yankton
8. D.
Charlotte Welcher and two girls
Patsy and Diane are back homi
after a nice five week vacation in
Calif The Welcher trio visited
friend* and relatives in Frisco.
Pasadena and Loa Angeles. The
grandparents of the Welcher chil
dren live in L. A. and Frisco. Mrs.
Welcher has an Aunt in Pasadena
Charlotte Is back to her duties at
Arronson's ready to wear. I was
In the store several times while
Charlotte was gone and they sure
missed her on window decorations
Charlotte met a soldier who was
stationed here during World War
11. The fellah is now a clvey and
would like to knw who remembers
him. He is 8 E. Tolley and he
sends greetings to all
I am indeed happy to report
that our Virgil Anderson who was
very seriously 111 a few weeks ago
Is doing nicely and can have visi
tors. Doesn't that sound real
Mrs Al Williams had a rush
call to McKennan hospital when
she has had surgery. Her condi
tion cannot be commented on at
thia time, but we are positive
she'll «oon be up and around
Pray for her. Her children miss
her like all kiddies would miss
their Mom. Mrs Dot Smith has
been a real trouper for the Wil
liams family.
Rev. and Mrs. H. Thomas and
Shirley are living it up at Camp
Judson thia week They left Sun
day afternoon for one week The
Thomas'* were hosts to Shanin
and Mrs. Rotts and the Frost
family Sunday.
Mr E Pendelton is very much
pleased with his new position. He
is custodian at the Jack Rabbit
Bus Co. Mr. P. is also employed
at John's Shoe repair Shop. Mr
Pendelton was very active In St
John’s Baptist church at one time
and I'm willing to betcha they'll
do It again.
Hob Tate Jr . and family spent
a few days In S F. while getting
ready to take Roberta to Mlnne
apoli* for a short visit. The Hen
drlxaon children all wanted to go.
but he Is going to take them one
at a time.
Mrs H Bentley has returned
from her Miami trip with the Col
ored Women's Federated Associa
tion. Mr* Bentley la represented
with the lowa group She gave
her two year report, while being
president of the lowa group
Bentley is going to devote all her
spare time now to the Missionary
Society of St. John's church of
which she is the president.
The Hildreath family are back
home and down to some good
family living The Children have
grown a lot and they are as pret
ty as ever.
Bob Haynes has played golf
Some ar* like canoe* they
need to be paddled
N yav’ra la leva aad wait* ta
(Maa aaw tar a txara and happy
Htwre- save rafularly at
tAVINat A LOAN 04* *O4(*T
Convention ...
(Continued from page 1)
The Minnesota delegation is
seated in the front of the conven
tion hull next to the press section
and next to the Texas delegation.
• • •
Mr*. FDR sit* in a box im
mediately overlooking the Minne
sota delegation.
An ardent supporter of Steven
son. Mrs. Roosevelt has visited
many uncommitted state delega
tions with him. One woman dele
gate from Wisconsin was Indig
nant because of what she called
the Stevenson forces "using the
grand old lady."
When Mr*. FDR was Introduced
it was noticeable that large por
tions of a few southern delegation*
aroee and took off for the refresh
ment areas outside the arena.
A few In the Georgia delegation
did th* same thing on the first
day of the convention when civil
rights advocate Senator Paul
Douglass of Illinois arose to wel
come the convention to the state.
Four Negro Stevenson sup
porters tried to sell Cecil New
man, Minnesota delegate at large,
originally a Kefauver delegate on
A dial Stevenson.
They ware unsuccessful and so
was Senator Estes Kefauver.
Newman remains a Harriman sup
porter, despite the fact that he is
actively campaigning for Senator
Hubert Humphrey who It 1*
claimed is Gov. Stevenson's
choice for the Vice-Presidential
The situation becomes more con
fused by the minute since Senator
Kefauver has announced he would
accept the vice-presidential nom
ination if It is offered him. Ap
parently no committments have
been made to Senator Kefauver by
Gov. Stevenson.
Many Minnesota Kefauver dele
gates are unwilling to support
Stevenson unless there Is more
concrete evidence that he plans
to approve the Tennessean for sec
ond place.
Th* Thomas Johnson* Fete
Mothers At Dinner Party
Mr. and Mr*. Thomas Johnson,
4045 Oakland Av., have been en
tertaining special guest* In their
home In the persons of Mrs. James
A. Johnson of Dover. Ky., mother
of Mr. Johnson and Mr*. John An
derson of Fergus Fall*. Minn,
mother of Mrs. Johnson.
In honor of their guests. Mr
and Mr* Johnson entertained with
a 6:30 dinner party on Saturday
evening. August 11 at their home.
After dinner guests relaxed and
engaged in general conversation
Other guests present were the
Messrs and Mmes. H. A. Moss,
James Jackson. Sidney Anderson
Harold Roberts, I-ewts Duckett,
James R Johnson the Mmes
Marie Williams. K. S. Judy and
Katherine Mitchell.
Mrs Johnson left later the same
evening for her home and Mrs
Anderson left Monday evening for
her home.
everywhere in South Dakota and
parts of Minnesota They say this
boy is really getting on the ball
Haven’t talked to Bob for a
while, so I'll see it he'll bring me
up on his doing* for ya.
Who said Georgia Lee couldn t
croqulnole? Georgia is pitching
on her own as beautician in full
at the Moxley Beauty Shoppe
while Roseanne is vacationing in
Chicago I saw some of her skill,
she's tops.
jar /
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■. 3K JSISL'’ / _XN** / / Giv* To Th* NAACP legal ■
' I ///D***m*-tdv<otional Fund Inc K
/ 1 / WZ W. 43rd Street ■
9 / “ / / N«w York 36.N.Y. ■
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Mr* Amanda Gillmore, 995
Rondo Av. died Monday, August
13. In BL Luk*'* hospital where
she had been a patient for, the
past five weeks.
Mr*. Gillmore was bom in I>-x
-----ington, Ky. and as a child wa*
taken to Chicago, 111., by her par
ents and was reared and educated
in Chicago.
She had been a resident of Min
neapolis for a number of year* and
in 1948, with her husband, the
late Clyde Gillmore. moved to St.
Paul and had made her home there
since that time.
She was a member of St.
Peter's AME church, Minneapolis,
where funeral services will be
held today (Friday), at 1 p. m.
with Rev. Martin L. Simmons of
ficiating. Burial will be in Elm
hurst cemetery, St. Paul.
Survivor* Include a sister, Mrs.
Katie Girton; niece, Mr*. Margar
et O'Neal; nephew, Rev. Melvin
Girton, all of Indianapolis, Ind.,
cousin, Mrs. Pearl Henderson of
Chicago, nieces and nephews and
other relatives.
Mr*. Girton, Mr*. Henderson,
Mr*. O'Neal and Rev. Girton
were all in the city to attend the
funeral services.
Mr*. Tolora Harris of Fargo, N.
D.. a native of St. Paul, died Mon
day morning, August 13, In Fair
view hospital where she entered
Sunday, August 5. and underwent
emergency surgery the same eve
ning. from which she did not re
Mrs. Harris had been ill for two
weeks before her death.
She was bom tn St. Paul, daugh
ter of the late Rev. and Mr*. J,
W. King, pioneer resident* of St.
Paul. Mrs. King was foinder of
Crispus-Attucks Home. Mrs.
Harris was reared ar.d educated
in St. Paul where she had lived un
til five year* ago when she moved
with her husband to Fargo.
She is survived by her husband,
Earl Harris; fou> daughters, loleta
Ampey. Minneapolis, Ancinetta
Ruffner and Gladys Bailey of St.
Paul and Henrietta Jones of Tex
as City, Tex.; three grandchildren,
four great-grandchildren, a cousin
Bertha Hawkins. Omaha, Neb.,
and other relatives.
Funeral services were held at
St. Peter's AME Church, Minne
apolis. Thursday. August 10. at
2 p. m . with Rev. M. L. Simmon*
pastor, officiating.
Burial was at Ft. Snelling Na
tional cemetery with Brooks
Funeral Home in charge of the
Service* for Mrs. Glennie Fisher
of 1303 N. Washington Av., who
died unexpectedly Tuesday morn
ing. August 14. at her home will
be held at 1 p. m. Saturday. Aug
ust 18. at Rehoboth Church of
Christ, 811 12th Av. N The Rev
C. E. Parker will officiate
Mr*. Fisher, a native of Colum
bus. Miss, came to Minneapolis In
1950 to make her home with her
son. Edgar, and wife. Lucille She
was a member of Rehoboth
Surviving are four sons. Leon.
Luther. Frank and Edgar, all of
Minneapolis, three sister*. Mr*.
Nettie House. Battle Creek. Mich ;
Mrs Mattie Port. Chicago; Mr*.
Elmira Davis. Detroit. Mich.; and
her daughter-in-law. Mrs. Lucille
Fisher and other relatives.
Mrs. Milton Combs
To Speak At
Pilgrim Baptist
Mrs Edna Combs, who along
with her husband. Rev. Milton
Combs, has been commissioned by
the American Baptist Convention
to serve as a missionary to Bur
ma, will be guest speaker at the
annual Women's Day service at
Pilgrim Baptist church on Sunday,
August 19 at 11 a. m Her topic
will be "The Fulfillment of Chris
tian Family Life."
Mrs. Combs is a native of St.
Paul, a graduate of Mechanic Arts
high school and attended Macal
ester College, She is the daughter
of Mr and Mrs Fred Ashby
For the past four years, she has
been in Berkeley, Calif., where she
prepared for the missionary field
at Berkeley Baptist School of
Rev and Mrs Combs look for
ward to going to Burma when
they receive their visas. In addi
tion to their purpose of spreading
Christianity, they will teach in
Rangoon and work with the youth
of that country. Accompanying
them will be their children, Milton
Jr. six, Karyn, flvb and Kritsina,
four years old.
Co-chairmen of the program
are the Mmes. Sallie Fletcher and
M. E. White. At 5 p. m. the annual
Women’s Day Tea will be held tn
Fellowship Hall. Chairman of the
musical program is Mrs. Ruby
Grant. Mr and Mrs. Combs and
the children are the houseguests
of Mrs. Justine Jackson. 719 St.
Anthony Av.
What Kind Are You?
Some are like kittens they
are more contented when petted.
Some are like footballs you
can't tell which way they will
bounce next.
Some are like balloons full
of wind and ready to blow up.
Some are like trailers they
have to be pulled.
Others are letting the Holy
Spirit lead them.
And we would like to add
some are made like a good watcla
open face, pure gold, quietly busy
and full of good works. Un
Fezzan Patrol will be host to
Bashir and Zeid Patrols from
Waterloo, and Des Moines, la., re
spectively. during the Gala Day
celebration These marching units
will participate in a parade on
Sunday, September 2, starting at
3 p. m. The line of march will be
gin at Fourth Av. S. and Lake
Bt., and go down Fourth Av. S. to
the Actrema Club. 3949 Fourth Av.
S., where the Daughter of Isis of
Fezzan Temple will hold their An
nual Oriental Tea.
The three patrols will be in
charge of the initiation of the no
vices from lowa and Minnesota
which promises to be a grand af
fair for all visiting Nobles.
Present officers of Fezzan Pa
trol are Claude D Campbell, cap
tain. John Ewing Jr., secretary
and William Davis, treasurer.
Baptismal Sarvica At
Glenwood Beach Sunday
The Churches of God In Christ
will hold their annual baptismal
service Sunday, August 19 at
Glenwood Park Beach from 12
noon to 1 p. m. Rev. J. C. Wiggins,
pastor of St. Paul’s church of God
In Christ will conduct the service.
The public is invited.
Twin City
Church News
Men's Day service Sunday, Aug
ust 12, was a great day for morn
ing worshipers with the Rev. Stan
ley R. King, assistant pastor of
Zion Baptist church, Minneapolis,
as guest speaker.
Using as a subject, "What Is
Man?” Rev. King delivered a very
forceful and dynamic message
taking his text from Ps. 8:6. Rev.
B. H. Hunter, pastor, introduced
the speaker.
Music was furnished by the
Men’s chorus with Carl McDaniels
directing. R. Hill of Minneapolis
was guest pianist for the day and
Silas Smith, soloist.
Rev. E. G. Harris and Rev. J. J.
Claybum assisted in reading of
the scripture and offering the
morning prayer. Announcements
were read by M. E. Bell, program
Three additions were added to
the church. A large number of
visitors were introduced by Dea
con James Wagner, chairman of
Men’s Day. Rev. Hunter welcomed
the visitors.
At the 3:30 hour, Rev. King
spoke from the theme, "Man's
Worth and Dignity," using for his
subject, "The Value of Man.”
Deacon George Tywater of Shiloh
Baptist Church, Des Moines, la.,
offered the opening prayer. Willie
Smith was guest soloist.
Deacon E. Daniels, master of
ceremonies, thanked members and
friends who assisted in making
Men’s Day a success. An interest
ing program and motion pictures
will be presented at 7:45 p. m.
August 19, under the auspices of
the Foreign Mission. Verda Wil
liams is program chairman.
August 25, is date of Ushers
Musical sponsoring the Hale trio.
Your prayers and visits to the
sick and shut-ins will be appre
ciated. You’re welcome at Mt.
Olivet church services at all times
Rev. Milton Combs, missionary
to Burma, was speaker at the
morning worship service igt Pil
prim Baptist church on Sunday,
August 12. “The Spirit of The
Lord" was the subject of his mes
sage. Morning prayer was offered
by Deacon Pink Grant and music
was by the Senior Choir, directed
by Mrs. Ruby Grant
A special solo was rendered by
Mrs. Dolly Crushshon. Notices
were read and visitors were intro
duced by Leßoy Cunningham.
Registered visitors included: Miss
Rosetta Smith of Macon. Ga. Mrs.
Josephine Bunton, St. Paul; Wil
liam Abrams and Mrs. Anna M.
Jackson of Indianapolis, Ind.; Mrs.
Katie Stubblefield of Memphis.
Tenn., and Clarence Rinehart, of
Berkeley. W. Va.
Also Mrs. Ella McDonald. Cen
tralia, Ill.; Mrs. Robert Hendrix.
Atlanta, Ga., Mrs. Carrie Alman,
Robert and Sandra Hendrix, all of
Atlanta. Mrs. Elinor Coles and
daughter of New York City; the
Bennett and Robinson families of
Florence. S. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Kinley of St Paul and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Payne, Chicago, 111.
Appreciation was expressed by
Deaconess Josephine Jordan for
cards, flowers and visits she re
ceived during her recent illness.
Dedication prayer was by Turstee
Samuel Ransom.
Rev. and Mrs. Massey and fam
ily left for Green Lake. Wisconsin
on August 11, where they will at
tend the National Missions Con
ference of the American Baptist
Convention. Dr Massey delivered
the sermon at the devotional ser
vice on last Sunday and will parti
cipate tn a panel discussion on
Race Relations on August 16. The
family will return to St. Paul in
time for Women's Day on Sunday.
August 19, when Mrs. Milton
Combs will be guest speaker. Co
cnairman of the Women’s day pro
gram are the Mmes. M. E White
and Sallie Fletcher. Music will be
by the Women’s day chorus direct
ed by Mrs. Grant. Members of the
music cofhmittee include the
Mmes. Louella Taylor, Arlee Hal
lowell. O'Delle Galloway and Miss
Mary K. Murray.
At 5 p. m. the Missionary So
ciety presented a program by the
American Baptist students in In
dustry Service. A group of Chris
tian college students gave inter
esting talks about their exper
iences in the summer project and
rendered a delightful musical pro
gram Meditation was given by
Mrs. M. E. White and remarks
were made by Rev. Combs and
Mrs Lydia Brown.
Be our guest at our annual Wo
men's Day program and you will
enjoy a real treat. Our member
Mrs Combs, is a dedicated and
dynamic speaker.
latabUUwd Over 40 Yean
800 Univ. CA. S-4533
fevith Av. S. 41st Sr.
Morri. L 41—e«s. SUvirtwr
Sunday School
Worship HAM.
Yoeng People Meat ■ I N P M
Krasins Service ’ T*
St. Foul's Church Of
God In Christ
ark In 4. er 4M St.
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Sunday School - II If t *
Momln* Wgf«M>
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Brooks Funeral Home
Effkiant • Modern - Considerate
“It is better to know us and not need us
Than to need us and not know us."
Bua CA. 5 M9l 697 Ronda Ave. Roa, CA. M 344
"Religion and Its Moral Impli
cations" was the subject chosen
by Rev. Charles M. Sexton for his
morning message Sunday. Aug
ust 12. using for scripture James,
Ist chapter. His message was truly
a Christian masterpiece. Those
who heard were filled with the
Holy Spirit.
Prayer changes things. Remem
ber the sick, the shut-in and the
afflicted with your gifts, visits and
prayers for the power of prayer
will never be challenged.
The house of the Lord awaits
you with open doors. Remember
to go to the church of your choice
next Sunday. Border welcomes all
visitors. Visitors Sunday were
Rev. Tells Bums, associate pastor
of Metropolitan Baptist church of
Chicago, and Algot Larson.
The church and the Building
Fund Committee are appreciative
of all who attended Sunday's
program featuring Metropolitan
Baptist church choir and those
who helped to make it a success.
There were over 500 in attendance
who enjoyed thia wonderful pro
Men’s Day program is just a
bout completed. L. Howard Ben
nett, attorney and president of the
Minneapolis Branch NAACP and
also a member of the Minnesota
Athletic Commission will be the
speaker. A full day of enjoyment
is planned.
The Methodist Laymen’s Re
treat at Frontenac on beautiful
Lake Pepin will be held Saturday
and Sunday. September 15-16. You
will enjoy this. Make your reser
vation with Jack Smith or Harry
The Keys rummage sale on last
Monday is reported a success.
In closing do you agree? "Most
of our sorrows spring from forget
fulness of God.”—Harry Davis, re
The family of the late William
Vlvlon wishes to convey their
deepest expressions of gratitude
to the friends, neighbors and rela
tives for their sympathy expressed
in words, telegrams, flowers and
personal services during our late
bereavement Special thanks to
Rev. S. R. King for his consoling
words and to Mrs. Myrtle Hill and
Mr. D. J. Wade for solos rendered.
Our sorrow was certainly soften
ed by such kindly gestures.
Mrs. Alberta Vlvion and family
W. Central A Orotto
Church School -.l:Maa
Mornins Worship 11a.m.
Youth Fellowship *p. m
Evening Worship Ip. m.
Mrs. Dessls Mas Gresham, Pres
RE 7444
Mr a. Doris Fields,
Youth Supervisor
Ralph C. Primm. Minister of
Contact us for musical
programs, etc.
Mt. Olivet Baptist Church
■lev. B. H. Hsstvv, S.T.H- D.D
4:44 a m. Church School
14:44 Morning Worship
4:44 p. m. BTu and RTT
Wed. I P. m. Prayer Servtes
•23 13rh Av. (.
Prayer Meeting. Wed. 7 44 p. m
Svadaz School —6:46 a m
Border Methodist
C. It. ••«•••. rWBtBMP
«•! AldricA Atg. No.. BK
Church School
t “
(Corner of IM * Aldrleh MJ
• under School - 14:14 A M
Mid-Day Worship - II H A M
Evangelistic Sorvlro -IP BL
■ev. Mrs. C. 4. Parker, Pesfor
Peres vase, 1144 AMriefa Av. M.
617 N. Fifth Am East
Duluth. Minn
Sunday School 4:44 a. m
Morning Service 11 a. m.’
Evening Service 7 p. m.
lajmen's Meeting Thurs. < p m
Youth Aus. Club, Frt. 7:14 p m.
"K.eryonr Is Welees.."
1019 Lywdola Av*. N.
•sv. a. w. aom. paw
See. I. A Noadoevoa. AasY. PeeSar
Phone AL SS47
CTiurch School—»M a. m.
Worship Services—ll a be
Evening Worship—7:4B p. BL
B.T.U.— «:M p. SA
Phone CM SSI4

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