Cincinnati Herald (Newspaper) - November 30, 1974, Cincinnati, Ohio
THE CINCINNATI HERALD - Saturday. November 30.1974 Page 5
Mrs. Odii GaiibU
RICHNESS OF THE BIBLE
Phillips Memorial’s . Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Diocese Of Southern Ohio
V ^ In Mav cá I97S the EoiscoDal onnventioH hall look like
Mammoth Tea To Honor Medal Presented To
Local Black Women Abyssinian Baptist Church
Judge not, that ye be not judged. For with that judgement ye judge, ye shall be judged, and with what measure ye mete, it shall be measured to you again. Matthew 7:1-2 Oh my brethren, Jesus placed emphasis on the value of each individual as a Son of God, However, we often show disrespect, even contempt for the spirit or personality of others, we often jump to wrong damaging, unkind remarks which inquire or malign. We pray in the Lord’s Prayer. “Forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive those who trespass against us." We need to avoid hasty, premature judgements of
criticism, may God bless you Your prayer mother and friend Read your Bible, and be thankful to God for His
ANNOUNCEMENTS Happy Birthday to Mr. Milton Trice. We hope that you will havé many more. With love forever from Verdell, Bratana, and Milton. Sr.
St. Andrew, Roman Catholic Church, Reading Road and Blair Avenue will celebrate their 100th anniversary Dec. 1, 1974 at the 12:30 p.m. Mass. A concelebrated IV^ass of
Thanksgiving will be offered in which Archbishop Bernadin premature will be in principal celebrant,
others so that The pubhc is cordially in-
receive mercy, seek understanding and compassion, in our personal relationships, knowing that we are not justified in stoning others with faultfinding
The Utopia Art Federated Club will celebrate its Annual Tea and Bazaar with a delightful musical program,
During its fourth annual Mammoth Tea Phillips Memorial Christian Methodist
A Message of Hope for
Peace in a Troubled World
MORNING STAR BAPTIST CHURCH 722 OAK STREET
SS ........................ 9:15 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ..................... 10:45 a.m.
EVENING WORSHIP ..................... 1:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE - WED................ 1:30 p.m.
REV. W. C. WALLS - Minister in Charge
GO TO THE
Episcopal Church. ,521 Forest Avenue, Avondale will recognize one woman in five areas of achievement in the city of Cincinnati. They are Ms. Lena B. Morton in the field of Education, Ms. Loretta Mangham in the field of religion, Ms. Virginia Coffey in the field of social servi¿e, Ms. Pauline Strayhorn in the field of business and Ms. Roberta Wooten in civic action.
The Tea is scheduled for Dec. 1 from 4:00 to 7:00 P.M. Ms, B. Winifred McKinnon, wife of the pastor, U. Z. McKinnon, will deliver the principal address. She is a graduate of Texas College, Tyler, Texas and holds a Master of Arts degree in Religious Education from Gammon Theological Seminary, Atlanta. She taught school for 30 years at Jackson, Tennessee and received the John Parish Award for the Teacher of the Year in 1%2. She is a life-long member of the CME Church and for many years-a soror in Apha Kappa Alpha. '
Ms. Joe Emma Clay will read the citations and Ms. Louise Brewer and Ms. Irene White are Chairpersons of the affair. _ __
THE SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH 4601 Whetsel Ave. g g 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP.................*......... a m.
EVENING WORSHIP ....................... 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE - WED. ...'.................. 1:30 p.m.
CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE!
CHRIST CHURCH Fourth ii Sycamore Sts. in Downtown Cincinnati SUNDAY SERVICES
Holy Communion ......................................
Family Worship............................... 9:30 a.m.
Church School ........... 10:10 a.m.
Morning Worship ..... : 11:00 a.m.
Evening Prayer ................. 5:00 p.m.
Preaching at all services.
(Holy Communion at all Services first Sunday.) THE REV. EDWARD R. SIMS, RECTOR
INSPIRATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH - 2525 ESSEX PL.
s.s................... 9:45 «.m.
Mornmt Worship 11:00 a.m.
B.T.U................ 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:15 p.m.
REV. E. 0. THOMAS, Pastor
THE CHURCH OF THE LIVING GOD-C.W.F.F.
S.S.................. 9:40 a.m.
Morning Worship ,. 11:00 a.m.
Y.P.P.U............. 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship ......7:30 p.m.
BISHOP W. E. CRUMES, Min.
Bible Way Church of God In Christ - 3231 Woodburn
S.S. ............... 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship .....12:00 noon
YPWW .............. 6:00 p.m.
Broadcast (WCIN) .... 9toH)p.m. ELDER ABRAHAM SEANSON. XII
MARK A.M.E. ZION CHURCH 3006 Eden Ave. at Rochelle
Church School ........ 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship Il:00a.m.
Tuei. eve. Pray. Serv. . 7:00 p.m. REV. T. X. GRAHAM - Minister
Allen Temple A.M.E. Church 6th h Broadway
Morning Worship 10:4$ a.m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p.m.
REV. E.JÍ JpRpON, Pastor
Zion Methodist Church Walter it Altoona
S S ;....... 9:30 a*^.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Prayer Service, Thurs. 8:00 p.m. REV. SAMUEL WRIGHT, Minister
PHILLIPS MEMORIAL C.M.E. CHURCH 521 Forest Avenue
S.S............... 9:30 a.m.
Worship and Sermon ... 10:45 a.m. Bible Study i Bible
Holy Communion 1st Sunday
DR. U. Z. McKINNON, Pastor
Go To Church This Sunday
ZION TEMPLE First Pentecostal Church 3771 Reading Rd. at N. Crescent Ave..
Morning Worship .......
Yng. People Serv.-Mon.
10:00 a.m. 11:45 a.m. 8:00 p.m. .. 8:00p.m.
PHILLIPS CHAPEL CME CHURCH 282MainSt.
-\dd\ston. Ohio 4S(K)I
Church School 9:30-10:30a.m.
Morning SY''‘ce 10:45 a.m.
Evening Service............ 5:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Serv.............7:00 p.m.
IVAN A. DICKERSON, Pastor
Bible Class - Wed 8:00 p.m.
ELDER JASPER PHILLIPS, Pastor
ZION BAPTIST CHURCH 630 Glenwood Ave.
Early Morning Service 7:30 - 8:30 a.m.
S.S. ...„?...... 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship ..... 7:00 p.m..
REV. L. V. BOOTH. Minister
METROPOLITAN C.M.E. CHURCH 2815 Melrose Ave.
S 5.................. 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship ..... 7:30p.m.
Prayer Service, Wed. . 7:30 p.m.
Lord’s Supper ....... 1st Sunday
REV.G. C. GLENN. Pastor
SECOND PETER BAPTIST CHURCH 1126 Homeside Avenue
Sunday School .....10:00a.m.
Morning Worship 11:30 a.m.
Sun.. Wed. and Fri. night 7:30 p.m. MINISTER MARV FITZPATRICK
ST. STEPHEN A.M.E. CHURCH 3133 Hackberry S.S. I 9a.m.
Worship Service »t);30a m. A.C.E.League 4 p.m. Church Class, Wed. 7:30 p.m.
Rev.Roll B. Cañado, Pastor
Let’s All Moke It To Church This Sunday
New York - In conjunction ^with the I66lh anniversary of the Abyssinian Baptist Church. 132 WestlMth Street, Harlem, New Ybrk, Mr. George A. Beach. Prtókient of the American Negro Commemorative Society, presented the Society’s sterling silver medal honoring Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. to Pastor Samuel D. Proctor at the Anniversary Services on Sunday, November 13,1974, at 11:00 a.m.
The American Negro Commmemorative Society (ANCS), headquartered in Philadelphia, was founded in 1968 and issues commemorative medals honoring the accomplishments of black Americans throughout the nation’s history. Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. was elected by the Society because of his ’many contributions which have benefited all Americans - black and white.
The dynamic Powell first gained national prminence as the non-violent leader of civil rights movements in the 1930’s andT940's. In 1941, he was the first black American to
become a member of the City Council <rf New York, the largest city in the nation. Elected to the 79th Congress in 1944, the fiery congressman was reelected to 10 successive two-year terms. Eventually rising to the Chairmanship of the Education and Labor Committee, Powell successfully maneuvered his committee to effectively ram through most of the civil rights, and anti-poverty legislation of the Kennedy and Johnson administrations.
Throughout all of his political career, Powell returned with regularity to the Abyssinian Baptist Church in Harlem. As successor to his father -- Adam Clayton Powell, Sr. who served as pastor for many years - the younger Powell maintained a closeness with his congregation, many of whom he had known since childhood. ANCS, therefore, felt it appropriate that the sterling silver medal honoring Harlem’s preacher-politician-civil rights leader should be presented to the- Abyssinian Baptist Church
View NCCJ “Dialogue” Speciol 2 P.M. Sun.; Dec. 1, ’74 WKRC
Two Minutes With The Bible
A special report on the recent national meeting of C.O.C.U. in Cincinnati featuring Dr. Gerald F. Moede, General Secretary, Consultation on Church Union, Dr. John H. Satterwhite, Associate General Secretary, C.O.C.U. Father Edward Brueggeman, S. J. of Xavier University, who moderates the program, and Rabbi Harold Hahn of Rockdale Temple will interview these men with interesting questions from their respective Catholic and Jewish religious viewpoints.
This program is sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews -Southern Ohio regional office.
The program will be
augmented by a special phone-in service arranged by WKRC (421-1758) to respond to viewers’ comments and questions. The Council of Christian Communions of
“The Death of The Cross’* There are four words which every one of us should consider in connection with Christ’s death at Calvary if we would fully appreciate what our Savior did for us there: 1 CRUCIFIXION: It is doubtful whether man has ever conceived a more cruel and humiliating way to execute even the vilest criminals. The physical agony alone must have been horrible to even contemplate. The criminal was nailed to a tree and left to hang there, writhing in the most intense pain until, fevers wracking his body, he died. And then think of the humiliation as lie was nailed there, stripped and naked, to suffer shame and disgrace before the public gaze. Little y^der Philip-pians 2:8 says^at Christ HUMBLED Himself to become obedient “UNTO DEATH, EVEN THE DEATH OF THE CROSS.’’
greater Cincinnati has organized a team of informed local church leaders to receive these phone calls at the studio from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. beginning directly after the broadcast. The public is cordially invited to share in this extended dialogue by calling 421-1758 between 2:30 and 3:30 p.m., Sunday afternoon, December’ 1st. Clergy and lay members of the nine denominations represented in C.O.C.U. are especially invited to participate.
These are: African
Methodist Episcopal Church, African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church, Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), Christian Methodist Episcopal Church, Protestant Episcopal Church in U.S.A.,
Presbyterian Church in the U.S., United Church of Christ, United Methodist Church and United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
In May of 1975 the Episcopal Church in the Diocese of Southern Ohio will mark its centennial year with several special events during the annual Diocesan Convention being held in Cincinnati.
The Convention will open Thursday, 7:30 p.m., May 8 at Cincinnati Convention Center with a Festival Centennial Eucharist. /
Preacher for the special service will be the Rt Rev. John M. Allin, presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church.
Following the Eucharist, those present will be invited to parade across the second level walkway (skywalk) to nearby Fountain Square where additional centennial events are planned for the entertainment of both Episcopalians and the general public.
The Cincinnati subcommittee, headed by the Rev. Andrew Jergens, an assistant the staff of the Church of the Redeemer, is responsible for the special events being developed around regular Convention activities.
Mr. Jergens says that his committee has several ideas about what might happen during the Fountain Square event.
"Happenings’i^may include gymnastics and performances by street theater people, mimes, jugglers and magicians. The celebration may also include singing groups and instrumentalists playing banjos, guitars and bagpipes.
Perhaps 4here will be folk dancers, square dancers, popcorn vendsrs, balloons and banners, Mr. Jergens suggests. i
“One thread holds these ideas together,’)^ Mr. Jergens told clergy, parish leaders and diocesan program leaders in a recent letter, “and that is the diocese itself.”
“The people of the diocese will be the participants and doers in this special celebration,” Mr. Jergens emphasizes.
Where response warrants in the areas of activity mentioned, the Cincinnati committee will conduct workshops to help individuals and groups design performances to be incorporated in the Fountain Square Celebration.
Mr. Jergens also suggests that\ each parish and in-sti^ion might design a bahner to be used in conjunction with the Festival Cucharist. Banners, if they can be carried by one or two persons; would be a part of the parade between the convention center and square and would be used “to make the
convention hall look like a place of worship," Mr Jergens' says.
Individuals and groups interested in being a part of the Centennial celebration are urged to contact parish rectors for details, according to Mr. Jergens.
The Rt. Rev. David Ritchie « ThornberHr, bishop of % Wyoming, addresses diocesan • and parish leaders of the • ^ Episcopal Church in the . Diocese (rf Southern Ohio on ? December 7 during a special rally launching the Second t Century Fund campaign.
Bishop Thornberry was archdeacon of the Diocese of Southern Ohio from 1952 to 1965.
The December 7 rally will be held from 10:30 a m until 3 , p.m. at the Lausche Building * on the Ohio State Fairgrounds in Columbus and is designed to promote unity, cooperation and understanding and to foster diocesan-wide commitment to the Second Century campaign, according to the Rev. LeRoy Hall, Cincinnati, director of planning and program for the diocese Followup regional sessions are planned for the week of January 10-23 incorporating dinner for key workers followed by rallies open to all Local parishes • are being asked to sponsor “Parish Loyalty Dinners’’ during the same period.
The actual fund raising campaign is planned for the month of February with special Second Century Sundays suggested in all parishes on the Sunday of February 2.
Report dinners are tentatively planned in parishes during the first two weeks of the month with “Victory Sunday" services suggested in all parishes the Sunday of February 16.
It is hoped final reports can be forwarded to the bishop on Monday, February 17.
The Second Century Campaign office opened in Cincinnati the^first of October.
Directing the campaign for the Ward, Dresham and Reinhardt fund raising organization is Bruce Ward, who was in the diocese last fall during preliminary planning for the campaign.
Two associates now assisting Mr. Ward are George Casey and Robert Renfrew.
The three fund raisers are working with key laypeople and clergy in developing the master plan for the campaign.
Cincinnati Museum Of Natural History To Present “The Christmas Stor”
Events And Personolities
In Negro History
By. Rev. Poii B. Cododo DS. MA
A Christmas Eve walk through the streets of Bethlehem climaxing in a visit to the stable over which the “Star in the East" glows in all its celestial beauty and the wise men are heard bursting into joyous song will be experienced by the viewer of the December planetarium performance “The Christmas Star" to be presented at the Cincinnati Museum of Natural History for the 14th consecutive Yuletide season. The awesome story of how three planets became the Christmas Star will be retold in words, stars, and music by Bert
JOHN'S UNITARIAN CHURCH 320 Resor Ave. - Clifton
Theater of Ideas ........10 a.m.
Church School........10 j m.
Worship Service ...... H
High School Group (LRY). 12 noon DAVID SAMMONS. Minister
THE FINEST FOR THOSE WE LOVE
Every family irants the last trihate to he
the finest possihle. W e strive to add the
SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH Lexington & Reading Rd.
5 S............ ... 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship ...... 10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship ...... 7:00 p.m.
REV JAMES E. MILTON. Pastor
atmitst in Heaaty and Refinement to every
memorial eondneted in anr funeral home.
Our desire is to he of the fireatest serriee at
the most reasaaalde east.
First Antioch Baptist Church 1515 Gilpin Avenue
STS. .:.::7r.rr::____ 9:30 a m.
Morning Worship ...i: 11:00 a.m.
Evening W6rship ..... 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Servue, Tues.. 7:00 p.m.
REV FRANCIS LESLEY. Pastor
RENFRO FUNERAL SERVICE, INC.
647 tOStSf AV£NUE 221-4812
Avera, planetarium director and producer of the performance. Weekend performances this season will be held on Saturday^ December 7,14, 21, and 28 aT 2 p.m. and 3:15 p.m. and on Sunday, December 8, 15, 22, and 29 at 1:45p.m., 2:45p.m. and 4 p.m. Special performances will be held on Tuesday December 24, Thursday, December 26, and Friday, December 27, at 2 p.m. and 3:15 p.m. The museum will be closed on Christmas Day and New Year’s Day.
The performance has now become a Christmas classic because it presents a unique revelation - a satisfactory answer to both scientific and religious questions concerning the appearing of the Star. The performance opens with an astronomical image of the heavens as they will be this Christmas Eve, 1974 in Cincinnati with every star and planet in its proper place. Suddenly, the viewer is transported to Christmas Eve, 2000 years ago to see the heavens as they were at that time, to watch the celestial events beforé the advent of th Star, and then to thrill to the actual scientific formation of the Star itself above the stable - the conjunction of three planets - Mars, Jupiter, and Saturn.
To assure admission to those who wish to view the performance during the month, the public is urged to reserve tickets well in ad; vanee by telephone, 621-3889. Reserved tickets must picked up no later^_ than 15 minutes before each performance. '
Read The Ads
There has been many long and loud discussions about the lineage of this King or Pharaoh of the country of Egypt, whose brief sporadic rules of the land where the Sphinx, a mythological monster guard the pyramids against evil spirits and invaders. Many tales were told about his decrees and doctrines, and it was not until after 1922 when Lord Carnarvon and Howard Carter unearthed King Tut’s tomb did we learn that King Tut most surely must have been a Negro, or the carvings along the walls of his tomb must have been those of some other Pharaoh. Since the god Amen would not approve of some other person’s statue or carved features in the tomb of a deceased, the carvings and mummy must be those belonging to Pharaoh Tutankhamen.
Tanakayya has said in his treaties that the world has been unfair to the Pharaohs by not telling the world of today the truth about the African per se. Egypt is a part of Africa, and science has told us that the modern Egyptian is much lighter in complexion than the Egyptian of “King Tut’s” day. We are cognizant of the assimilation of a certain amount of Phoenician strain into the modern Egyptian. And we are further aware of the facts that point to the Negroid features in Egyptian carvings and paintings. So taking all things into consideration we are willing to say positively that “King Tut was of Negroid lineage.”
- ‘Tutankhamen,^ King of . Egypt was the last legitimate Monarch of-the famous 18th dynasty; which .ruled from about 1588 to about 1350 B.C. He was a son-in-law of the powerful Amenhotep IV and
reigned for a brief period ’ between about 1350 and 1360 B.C. Tutankhamen died young and seemingly left no issue. His fame rest chiefly on the fact that he restored the National Religion of Amen which had been converted into a form of sun worship by his predecessor Amenhotep.
When Tutankhamen came to the Throne, he professed the same religion as his wife and father which was that of the Monotheistic Cult of the visible Sun Disk Aten, or Atenism. Soon realizing that Atenism had failed, he substituted the name Amen for Aten in his own name and in that of his wife and became an ardent follower of Amen. Many a Myth and perhaps many truths have filtered out of the creation of this extant religious order that so much blood was spilled over in the days of the early Pharaohs. We find that the Monotheistic ideals were almost on a parallel thought plane with those concerted by Abram the Semite. We find that even today in some of the remote sections of South East Egypt small sects still believe in the Religion Amen, this being controversial to the Islam faith which is most popular among the twentieth century Egyptians: these Amen sects have forced themselves into, self-imposed ostralization as a proposed means of protecting their religious heritage.
Historical and Archeological Societies ' are grateful to Lord Carnarvon, and to Howard Carter, their treasured find in 1922 created more interest in Archeology than any find before, or since 193? For the historian it definitely established the date or dates around which the Aten religion flourished along the Nile. ’