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The Hartford Chronicle MAY 3, 1947 Church Services WELCOME BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. L. A. Jones, Pastor 205 Bellevue Street Sunday School 9:00 A.M. Morning Service 11 :00 A.M. BYPU 6:00 P. M. Evening Service 8:00 P.M. MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH 12 Suffleid Street Rev. G. S. Clark, Pastor Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Morning Service 11:30 A.M. BYPU 6:00 PM. Evening Service 8 :00 P.M. SAINT MONICA'S 31 Mather Street Bev. Alfred Lambert, Priest Church School 9:30 A.M. Morning Service 11 :00 A.M. Young People Service 6:00 P.M. SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. R. A. Moody Pastor Church School 9:00 A.M. Morning Service 11 :00 A.M. Young People's Meeting 6 :30 P.M. UNION BAPTIST 1921 Main Street Rev. J. C. Jackson, Pastor Church School 9:00 A.M. Morning Service 11 :00 A.M. Young People's Meeting 6:30 P.M. Evening Service 7:45 P.M. TALCOTT STREET CHURCH Rev. James Wright, Pastor Morning Service 11:00 A.M. Sunday School 10:00 A.M. Young People's Meeting 6:30 P.M. TRUE VINE FIRE BAPTIST HOLINESS CHURCH Rev. M. Curry, Pastor -Portland, Conn. Morning services 11 A.M. Sunday School 1 P.M. Afternoon service 3 P.M. H. Y. P. U. 6 P. M. Night service 8 P.M. SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH High St., New London, Conn. Sunday Services Preaching 10 :45 A. M. - 7 :30 P3I. Sunday School 12:30 P.M. BYPU 6:30 P.M. MT. CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH 2084 Main Street Rev. P. D. Oats, Pastor Church School 9:30 A.M. Morning Service 12:00 P.M. Evening Service 7 :30 P.M. BETHEL AME CHURCH 210 Bellevue Street Rev. D. D. Davis, Pastor Sunday School 9:15 A.M. Morning Service 10:45 A.M. Allen League 6 :00 P.M. . Evening Service 7:30 P.M. CONTRIBUTE TODAY TO THE CANCER FUND NEW HAVEN CHURCHES VARICK A. M. E. ZION Dixwell Ave. & Charles Street Rev. Richard A. G. Foster, Minister Sunday School 9:30 A.M. Morning Worship 10 :45 A.M. Evening Worship 8 :00 P.M. DIXWELL AVE. CONGREGA TIONAL CHURCH 100 Dixwell Avenue Rev. Henry C. McDowell, Minister Sunday School 9:30 A.M. Morning Worship 10 :45 A.M. Weekly Prayer Meeting Tues. 8:00 P.M. ST. LUKE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Whalley Avenue Rev. John H. Edwards Rector Morning Service 10 :45 Dur ing Summer BEULAH HEIGHTS PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 12 Admiral Street Elder L. R. Tolbert, Minister Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Devotional Services 1 :30 A.M. Y. P. U. 6:00 P.M. Evening Service 8:00 P.M. CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 270 Ashmund Street Rev. W. T. Teagne, Pastor Sunday School 10:45 A.M. Preaching at 12:00 Noon Y. P. W. W. at 6 :30 P.M. Evening Service 8:00 P.M. ST. PAUL'S U. A. M. E. 94 Webster Street Rev. James E. Henry, Minister Morning Service li A.M. Sunday School 1 P.M. Spencer's League 6 :30-7 :30 P.M. Evening Service 8 P.M. HOPEWELL BAPTIST CHURCH 116 Wooster Street Rev. D. S. Craig, Pastor Sunday School 9:30 A.M. Morning Services 11 :00 A.M. Young People's Services 3:30 P.M. B.T.U. 6:30 P.M. Evening Services 8:00 P.M. ALLEN CHAPEL AME CHURCH 2233 Main Street Rev. Charles H. Richardson, Pastor Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Morning Service 11 :00 A.M. Allen Christian Endeavor League 6 :30 P.M. Evening Service 7:45 P.M. PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF CHRIST Bishop C. Allen, General Over seer Headquarters 405 BeUevne St., Hartford Order of Services: N Sunday School 10 A.M. Morning Worship 11 A.M. YPEB 6:30 P.M. Evening Worship 8 P.M. CALENDAR F. AND A. M. LODGES EXCELSIOR LODGE NO. 3 Worshipful Master Jarvis Arms, Secretary Floyd M. Davis. Meet ings every second and fourth Mon day at 31 Mather Street. ' WIDOW'S SON NO. 1 Meets second and fourth Monday at Ma sonic Temple, 104 Goffe Street, Harry Wallace, W. M.; Lincoln Tribett, Secy. 8 Garden St., New Haven. DORIC NO. 4 Meets first and third Tuesday at Central Ave.; S. Harris, W. M., D. Hopkins, Secy., 53 Fulton St., Bridgeport, Conn. KELLOGG NO. 5 Meets first and third Tuesday at 57 Pearl St.; Moses Holmes, W. M., George L. McDonald, Secy., 20 Pearl St.,' Waterbury, Conn. ORIENTAL NO. 6 Meets first and third Monday at Masonic Tem ple, 104 Goffe St., New Haven, Conn.; Ernest Foxhall, W. M., Alex ander Jackson, Secy., 32 Edwards St., Hamden, Conn. IONIC NO. 7 Meets first Mon day at Whiting St., Plainville, Ct.; Jas. Ruffin, W. M., Dewey Jackson, Secy., P. O. Box 266, Plainville, Ct. JAMES H. WILKINS NO. 9 Meets fourth Thursday at Foresters Hall, Main St., Ansonia; George Goldson, W. M., Isaac Lewis, Secy., 340 Derby Ave., Derby, Conn. JEPTHTHA NO. 11 Meets second and fourth Wednesdays at 66 Hempstead St. New London, Ct.; Chas. P. Powell, W. M., Clarence Brown, Secy., 10 Morgan Court, Groton, Conn. W. P. GLADDIN NO. 12 Meets fourth Friday at American Legion Hall, Main St.; R. W. Williamson, W. M., Frank O. Guy, Secy., 46 Benham St., Torrington, Conn. ST. JOHN NO. 14 Meets second and fourth Tuesday at Vista and Adams St.; Sweppie Malbon, W. M., Reid Thompson, Secy., 181 Frank lin, Stamford, Conn. ..ALPHA TEMPLE NO. 83 I.B.P.O.E. of W. Daughter Ruler, Amelia Lynk, Daughter May H. Jackson, Secretary. Meetings first and third Friday nights at 171 Bellevue Street. TRELLIS TEMPLE NO. 663 I.B.P.O.E. of W. Daughter Ruler Elizabeth Davis, Recording Secre tary Harriet Johnstone. Meetings first and third Fridays at 59 Canton Street. NEW NUTMEG LODGE NO. 67 I.B.P.O.E. of W. Exalted Ruler Charles Jones, Secretary Samuel S. Tiller. Meetings first and third Monday nights at 171 Bellevue St. CHARTER OAK LODGE NO. 67 I.B.P.O.E. of W. Exalted Ruler Chas. H. Berry, Secretary Luther E. Smith. Meetings second and fourth Fridays at 59 Canton Street. JEWEL COURT NO. 10 K. of P. Meets second Tuesday of each month at the Turf Club Hall, 2243 , Main Street, Hartford, Conn.; Sis. ! Mary B. Claibon, W. C, Sis. Bertha M. Jenkins, R. of D. E. C. DAY LODGE NO. 1 K. of P. Meets 1st and 3rd Wednesdays at Turf Club Hall, 2243 Main St., Hartford, Conn.; Gassaway Davis, C. C, D. E. Smith, K. of R. and S. The EMMANUEL CHURCH of OUR LORD JESUS CHRIST 35 Union Square, Bdgpt., Conn. Elder L. J. Clifford, Pastor Services . Tuesday evening 8 P.M. Friday evening 8 P.M. I Sunday School 10 A.M. Sunday Services 11:30 A.M. and 8 P.M. Young People 6:30 P.M. All are welcome. OBITUARY ROSE MARIE HUTCHINS Miss Rose Marie Hutchins, daughter of Roland Hutchins, and the late Hattie Boseman Hutchins, of 37 J Bellevue Sq., died at the Hartford Hospital, late Tuesday evening, April 22. She. was born in Hartford and has lived here all her life. Besides her father, she leaves three sisters, Doris June, Shir lean, and Gloria Hutchins ; two brothers, Roland W. and Rich ard A.' Hutchins; a paternal grandmother, Mrs. Ella Hutch ins; and a maternal great grandmother, Mrs. Nancy Bose man, all of Hartford. The funeral was held Satur day morning, April 26 from the L. B. Barnes Funeral Home, with services at the Mt. Olive Baptist Church at 10 p. m. The Rev. G. S. Clark, pastor offici ated. Bearers were: Willie Marshall, Claude Speneer, Har ry Carter, and Nathan Ran dolph. Burial was in Zion Hill Cemetery. Rev. Clark conduct ed hte committal service. CHANGING AN OLD STORY Negro veterans returning from a war to preserve Amer ican ideals are understandably cynical about the application of those ideals at home. For them it is the same old story. Unemployment ran 11 per cent higher for Negro veter ans than for others last year, most available jobs were of the usual menial kind. In Southern states where one of three veterans is a Negro, one of twelve was included in on-the-job training; and although their needs is far more acute, only 21 per cent of new hous ing was allotted to Negro families. Fifteen thousand Negroes who applied under the G. I. bill were unable to find a college which had room for them ; 70 per cent of those who could enroll are in all Negro institutions. The fig ures are from Public Affairs Pamphlet No. 128, prepared by Charles G. Bolte and Louis Harris. Yet there is evidence that rightful change in the nation's, pattern, of discrimination is advancing more rapidly than before the war. The record of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People affords such evidence. It has won twenty-two of twenty-three cases before the United States Supreme Court, hundreds more in lower courts. These victories for equal justice under law range from the Texas white primary de cision to that against discrim inatory practices of several railroad brotherhoods. They include the decision against jim-crow on interstate carriers. The N.A.A.C.P. veterans' bur eau has obtained honorable discharge in almost every case for which it has sought a re view. N.A.A.C.P. attorneys got acquitaal for twenty-four (Ed.-twenty-six) of the twenty-seven Negroes charged with murder in the notorious Col umbia, Tenn., case ; an appeal for the three convicted. They won a recent case against re strictive covenants on property ownership in California. The organization's activities, not confined to the legal field, have widened opportunities for Negroes in educational insti tutions, secured sums for equalizing teachers' salaries. The N.A.A.C.P., along with the Urban League, the United Negro College Fund and other community groups, is moving forward on many lines. Most important is improvement of Negro opportunity in the basic job field ; here the usc cess of state fair employment practice laws, brings renewed hope for a similar' Federal law. The prospect is that the national conscious, stirred by a record of shabby treatment of Negro veterans, will speed steady progress from here on. A;; ( 5 J I Men au& A Howard Real-Hair Page Boy add long luxurious tresses I 2so HANDMADE, rich, luxuriant, real hair attachment. 12" wide. Adjustable elastic band. Jet Black. Brownish Black. Dark Brown or send your hair sample. TO ORDER t Tear out this advertise ment. Print your name and address. State color hair wanted. Mail to Howard, Dept. 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