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DR. BORDEAUX TO PREACH TODAY General Secretary Of ACCC To Be Guest Pastor Here Dr. William H. Bordeaux, gen eral secretary of the American Council of Christian churches will be guest speaker at the 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. services of the Wil mington Gospel tabernacle today. Dr. Bordeaux who is a native of Wilmington arrived from New York recently to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. Bordeaux at their summer home, Carolina Beach. He is accompanied by his two daughters, Gloria and Joyce Marie. Dr. Bordeaux is known to resi dents in this area, his parents hav ing resided here for about half a century. He was graduated at the Hemingway school in 1919, from the New Hanover High school in 1923, and entered Davidson col lege. With honors he received his A.B. degree there in 1927. In 1928-29, Dr. Bordeaux re ceived his first year of seminary training at Princeton Theological Seminary, departing Princeton then because of its drift towards modernism, he said. Dr. J. Gresham Machen and Dr. Robert Dick Wilson, both world renowned scholars, were Prince ton theologians who helped estab lish Westminister Seminary in Philadelphia. Harllee Bordeaux was one of the young men wdio, entered West minister at once, graduating with the Th.B. degree in 1931. After graduation from Westmin ister, Dr. Bordeaux was ordained in his home church, the First Presbyterian, 3rd and Orange Streets, Dr. Machen, at his re quest, coming South to preach the ordination sermon. After a pastorate in Connecticut, and some experience in the evan ■gelestic field, he accepted the call of a mid-western university to be the head of the Bible department, and the university minister. In 1937, he received the Th.D. degree at the Los Angeles Bap tist Theological Seminary, to which he was called as Dean sev en years later. It was from his duties as Dean in that school that he was re peatedly called by the American Council of Christian churches. In 1946, he assumed the duties of General secretary of the above or ganization, in charge of the na tional headquarters in New York City, residing with his wife and three children in Bogota, N. J. “The American council, despite its youth (it was not organized until 1941) is coming rapidly to mean to Bible-believing Christians in North America wha^ the Feder al council of the churches of Christ in America means to liberals or modernists in their perversion or forthright denial of the Bible. The American council has been grant-, ed governmental recognition in numerous ways; Chaplaincy rights have been extended, at this mo ment an American council repre sentative is one of the fourteen clergymen now touruing by special plane the war-torn areas of Eu rope as guests of the U. S. A. government,” Dr. Bordeaux said. “By multiplied thousands, the American council is regarded as the strongest anti - Communist voice in Protestant America today —in contrast with Russian ap peasement open.y advocated by many Federal council leaders,” Dr. Bordeaux said. At 8 p.m. today Dr. Bordeaux will present facts relating to the necessity and achievement of the American Council of Christian cnurches. Such messages he and other council leaders are constant ly offering to enthusiastic audi ences in all the major cities of this country, he said. Last Sun day, Dr. Bordeaux was the guest preacher at tne home coming service of the Community church if Carolina Beach. DR. WM. H. BORDEAUX Yl H CARAVAN NNED JULY 20 St. Paul’s Methodist Church Is 4 Sponsor The St. Paul’s Methodist church, Carolina Beach, will have a Youth Caravan working with them July 20-25. The Caravan consists of a coun selor, Miss Mabel Watson, Fre mont, and four young people: Dol ly Hales, Fries, Va.; June Thomas, Lexington, Ky.; Charles Walton, Clifton Forge, Va., and Wilbur Redwine, Little Rock, Ark. The purpose of the caravan is to help revitalize and strengthen the youth program of the local church and community, and to give a clearer vision of the Christian’s responsibility in every phase of life. The program for the week is as follows: Sunday, July 20: o:id p. m., fel lowship supper; 7-7:45 p. m., classes. Course, "Youth Living for God; 8-9 p, m.. worship service; 9-9:30 p. m., fellowship period. Monday, July 21: 1:30-2 p. m., prayer and consultation; 4-5 p. m., workshop (a work-time for com munity projects); 5-6 p. m., out side program; 6 p. m., fellowship supper; 6:45-7:30 p. m., classes; 7:30-8:10 p. m., forum period; 8:15 9 p. m., worship services; 9-9:45 p. m, recreation. Tuesday, July 22: 1:30-2 p. m., worship service; 4-6 p. m., work shop; 6 p. m., fellowship supper; 6:45-7:30, classes; 7:30-3:10 p. m., forum period; 8:15-9 p. m., wor ship services; 9-9:45, recreation. Wednesday, July 23: 1:30-2 p. m., prayer and consultation; 4-5 p. m., workshop; 5-6 p. m , out side program; 6 p. m., fellowship srpper; 6:45-7:30 p. m., classes; 7:30-8:10 p. m.. forum period; 8:15 9 p. m., worship services; 9-9:45 p. m., recreation. Thursday, July 24: 1:30-2 p. m., worship service; 4-6 p. m., work shop; 6 p. m., fellowship supper; 6:45-7:30 p. m., classes; 7:30-8:10 p. m., forum period; 8:15-9 p. m., worship services; 9-9:45 p. m., recreation. Friday, July 25: 1:30-2 fi. m., prayer, consultation; 4-6 p. m.. workshop; 6 p. m., fellowship supper; 6:45-7:30 p. m.. classes; 7:45-8:30 p. m., recreation: 8:30 9:45 p. m._ the service of dedica tion. WAKE ABC SALES RALEIGH, July 19 — (fP)—Net profit of $657,125 from sales in the seven VJake county ABC liquor stores in the fiscal year just end ed wrns me highest since the stores were set up almot 10 years ago, Auditor, W. J Baker said in a report. General use of the word "trunk” for travellers’ luggage arose be cause of an obscure meaning of the French word "tronc,” or alms box. CHURCHES PLAN MONTHS’ SCHEDULE Various Denominations Schedule Broadcasts For Summer, Fall “The Pres byterian Hour,” broadcast over approximately six ty stations from Oklahoma and Texas to the Atlantic seaboard and shared by the four . major Protestant church groups of the South begins its summer and fall schedule this month for the third year, according to Dr. John M. Alexander, director of radio broadcasting for the Presbyteri ans with headquarters in Atlanta. The independent network is a cooperative movement, it is un derstood, in which eighty five per cent of the Protestant Christians of the South are participating. Be sides the Presbyterians, the Episcopal, Baptist and Methodist churches are cooperating, it is said. The network, now in its third year, is understood to be among the outstanding inter - church movements in the history of south ern religious groups. The summer and rail schedule from 8:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. includes the Presbyterian Hour and the Episcopal Hour on alternating Sundays. The next broadcast will be conducted July 20 by the Pres byterian church with Dr. Claude H. Pritchard, home missions ex ecutive of Atlanta, speaking on "The Law of Sin and Death.” "The Hound of Hell” will be the theme on August 3 of Cary N. Weisinger, III, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Augusta. Georgia. Among the other speak ers will be Frank C. Brow a of the First church, Dallas; Russel l C. Stroup, First church, Lynch burg, Va.; Kenneth J. Foreman, until recently of .the faculty of Davidson college; and John New ton Thomas, Professor of Theology at Union Seminary in Virginia. The broadcast can be heard in Wilmington through station WPTF in Raleigh and others, it is under stood. DAVIDSONGIRL WINS AWARD Miss Fulcher Is Winner Of $1,000 Scholarship CHICAGO, July 19. — Frances Dana Fulcher, daughter of H. E. Fulcher, Davidson, has won a col lege scholarship valued at $1,000. 00 as top winner in the Southern region in the third annual Parshad Youth Week scholarship contest held as part of 1917 National Youth Week, Jan. 26-Feb. 2, according to word just received from Miss Helen F. Spaulding, associate sec retary of the United Christian Youth movement. She also receives a summer scholarship to a UCYM regional conference. Miss Spaulding said. Other winners in the Southern region received scholarships to UCYM summer conferences. They are Moffett Fox, Jr., Strasburg, Va (full); Earle Fike, Jr.. Broadway, Va. (one-half); Wilmotine Brenda Jackson, Madison, Ga. (one-half); Charles Cox, Birmingham, Ala., (one-half). Established by Alfred H. Avery, Malden, Mass., the Parshad scholarships are offered each year by the United Christian Y out h movement. They are granted on the bases of Christian character and service, and for the writing of an essay on “The Meaning of the Cnristian Faith in My Com munity.” Contests were held in local churches and inter-ch urch groups throughout the nation, and winners -were ernered in state and regional contests. From these 25 finalists were entered in the na tional contest, representing ten de nominations and coming from 15 states and one caanadian province. CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD TheChurchOfTheGoodShephardlsSymbol Of Faith; Plans To Host Diocese Auxiliary By CARLETCN RHODES, Staff Writer With cool vines clinging to red brick, grown old and musty with years, the Church of the Good Shepherd, Sixth and Queen streets, stands out among other chruches of the area as a symbol of its congregation’s faith in God. rne Kev. Harvey w. litazier, rector, declares, “We must reded leate ourselves to the winning of men’s souls to a victorious Christ ian life.” During the early period of our country, members of the congre gation of St. James Episcopal church saw the need of a mission on the little dirt street running through the heart of Drypond. So in 1893 a small white frame struc ture was erected at the present site. The Rev. John B. Gible, just cut of the Seminary, was chosen to be the first rector of the Epis copal mission. The church, full-grown today plans to host the delegates of East Carolina’s Episcopal diocese auxi liary this fall, the Rev. Mr. Glazier said. Under the leadership of the Rev. Mr. Gible, the mission grew until, 1913. the congregation saw the need of a larger building. That same year workmen began the task of building a church for the glory of God. The building is of old Gothic architecture and has one of the largest parish houses in Wilmington. The parish is large enough tp accommodate 150 persons and has an auditorium stage, kitchen and numerous classrooms. During the wmter months a Kindergarten is held for the younger children of the church. In 1941 the Rev. Mr. Glazier stepped into the pulpit and looked cut over his congregation of 15 women and one man. But he was not here to let things stand a.-' they were. Many a Sabbath went by before the H75 seats in the church were filled and much hard work was undertaken to tccom plish this, but one warm Sunday morning the hard-working rector looked out from bis pulpit and saw the church packed to capac ity. The rector is always on the alert to enroll new members into his congregation. The Rev. Mr. Glazier was born in the little town of Moreland, Ga.. 33 years ago. Upon completing high school he entered Mercer col lege at Macon, Ga., and received his A.B. degree. Later he attend ed the Alexanderia Theological school in Virginia. He has also attended colleges and schools in Boston and other cities. Before be coming a preacher of the gospel. he completed eight years of train ing for the ministry. Since his rectorship, the Church of the Good Shepard became a parish in, the Diocese of East Car olina in 1942. The Diocean convention was held at the church last year when' more than 200 delegates traveled from all parts of the Diocese to attend the event. Europe's Housnig Is Bad Enough, Says Clergyman In a European city he visited on his recent overseas tour, Dr. Robbins W. Barstow. executive di recto of service for Church World Service, was shown a group of 8 families—20 people — living in a room the size of the average American living room. “They had been there for two years,” said Dr. Barstow. “Is it any wonder that morale is de te iorating?” The English “window tax” based on the number of windows in homes, was assessed in 1696 to make up a state deficiency caused by clipping and defacing of coins. TRINITY YOUTH PLAN BUSY DAY Vesper Services And Week Of Worship At Fisher’s Landing Trinity young people will enter tain t the sub-district at Trinity Monday at 7:Go p.m. The meeting begins with vesper services on the church lawn followed by a pro gram/ recreation and refresh ments. YOUTH CAMP AT FISHER’S LANDING Miss Merle Brurer, director of Christain education, at Trinity Methodist church, will accompany a group of twelve intermediates from Trinity to camp at Fisher’s Landing near New Bern Monday morning. They wall spend a week er.d of worship, study and recrea tion. Miss Bruner will teach a course on “Worship”. WHITEVILLE MAN IN EUROFE WHITEVILLE, July 19 — Cpl. Ronald L. Hooks, son of Mrs. Bianche B. Hooks, Route 1. White ville, is now serving with the Army Occupation forces in Wies baden, Germany, headquarters, U. S. Air Forces in Europe. He is attached with a signal unit, it was learned today. Clinton Minister To Letf Baptist Youth RevivalHefe The Rev. Lowell F. Sodeman, pastor of the First Bar church, Clinton, will be the preacher for the Youth p3 that will be held in the First Baptist church .July ^ August 1. . A native of Missouri, ne cauu. | to North Carolina in 1936 to study, j oettin" his B. S. degree from. Wake Forest in 1939 He married Miss Mary Elizabeth Ferguson of | Durham, and was pasmr of the j Edgemont Baptist church in Dur- , ham from 1911-43. After finishing his studies at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louis ville, Ky., he served as chaplain in The U. S. Army for a period of two years, leaving the service with the rank of captain. He has been pastor-of the Bap tist church in Clinton since Dec-1 ember. 1946. where he has been . counseling his people in their pro- i blems, the Rev. Charles A. Mad-1 dry announced. A special visitation program is being carried out this week by the young people of First Baptist in connection with the Youth Revival. Mss Margaret Fales, daughter of Mr. and Mrn. Car! Fales of Nun ntreet, will conduct the song erv ice each evening. Mi Fale ha for the pat two yearn betn at tending Westminster Choir College in Princeion, N. J., will lead the young people in sniging. Other than group singing, special music is also being planned. The public is cordially invited to attend these services which will be held each evening the week of July 27—August 1 at 8 o’clock. Each night at 7 o’clock discus sion groups will meet at the church for an hour before the ser mon service starts. Both young people and adults have been urged to attend, the Rev. Mr. Maddry said. Subjects for the night’s discus sions will be: “Deepening the Spiritual Life,” led by Mrs. Rich ard Dobson; “Planning Your Life” by the Rev. Charles A. Maddry, pastor of the church, and “The March of Mission,s” to be led by Miss Vivian Hiers. Sermons will be given each night at 8 o’clock by a visiting minis ter, Miss Hiers said. This will be preceded by a song service under t^e direction of Miss Margarei Fales. At 9 o clock each night a rec reation program will be presented in the social hail, according to the Rev. Mr. Maddry. Synod Approves Unity Proposal To Be Referred ST. LOUIS, July 19.—The gen eral Synod of the Evangelical and Reformed Christian, church voted 281 to 23 at its seventh triennial convention here today to refer to its 34 synods a proposal to unite with the Congregational Christian churches. A spokesman for the General Synod said the proposal whicn re quires approval of two-thirds of the synods was expected to be acted on by next spring. New York City’s Wall Street owes its name to Peter Siuy vesant, who as governor of the Dutch settlement of New Amster dam, ordered a protecting pali sades built. REV. LOWELL F. SODEM*, CLARK TO SPEAK" BEFORE 10,000 Attorney General T0 Aj, dress Group On ‘Our Moral Dilemma’ CHICAGO, July 19. - .v General Thomas C. Clark i|r;., youth delinquency and crime tt the breakdown of basic social ja.i stitutions, epecially that of home. "Normal home and fair.ilv lies at the very foundation of ef fective Christian citizenship." Cabinet official declared recently “It is the cornerstone of characy; growth. In the home, ethical vaby are learned and standards ot g. duct are molded. Out of the j«;( and problems of family lify come lessons of life that willyr the youth of today build a te: America tomorrow.” Mr. Clark is scheduled to ij. dress 10,000 delegates a; the 21s International Sunday school vention, which will bt held July 23-27 at Des Moines, Iowa. He*;: speak on “Our Moral Dilemms," the general theme for the day re ing “The Sunday School and is Home.” Other rationally known spea.tr have been invited to appear. T'tr will talk on the general to® ‘‘Live Christ—Teach Christ.” 0: standing lay leaders will also ‘C of their success in Sunday soM work. Bible addresses will be g; en at each morning session. This convention will be the fin since 1938. It follows in the trad: tion of significant national «:i international Sunday school erings going back to 1332. 7a sponsor of the convention is Tat International council of Reitzia education. Methodist Youth Center Host To Wake Forest Summer Students Forty Methodist college students of different schools who are attending Wake Forest college summer school are spending the week-end at the Methodist Youth center at Harbor Island. These young men and women will attend Trinity Methodist church this morning in a body. Miss Mary Kime Bowman, daugh ter of Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Eow man, of Lumberton- was sched uled to be guest soloist singing ‘How Beautiful Upon the Moun tains.” Miss Bowman, a student at Greensboro college, however later notified the church that she could not be present. These young people arrived at the Methodist Youth center Friday evening to spend the week end. EVENING SERVICES AT TRINITY Robert McKenzie, Jr., will bring the message at the eight o clock worship service. Bobby is an honor graduate of New Hanover High school and expects to ente High Point college this fall to study for the Christian m.nistrv. Curtis C. Craig will sing the solo “Worship of God in Nature,” by Beethoven. Church Program Is Lodged With CWS Committee In a step aimed at giving great er aid to war:uprooted peoples, negotiations have been completed with the American Christian Com mittee for Refugees, whereby the whole program for displaced per sons on behalf of the Protestant and Orthodox churches will be channeled through Church World service. This activity will co_. a under the new CWS committee on U* filared Persons. The ACCR is term - 1 work among refugees her# abroad after 13 year? One major service of tta committee's program is ass..-'-.* to immig’-ants coniine 1 country, involving both trassped tion and resettlement. In the middle of the IF.r c» turv Robert Fortune, an h'-l naturalist, disguised ns a CV ■' entered central Chi tained secrets of tea-g r o v : "I which he passed on to ': G Wilmington And Nearby Churches Invite You To Worship With Them Today BAPTIST FIRST — Fifth and Market streets. The Rev. Charles A. Mad dry minister. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m., and 8 p.m. Training Union 6:45 p.m. TEMPLE — 17th and Market streets. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Morning worship, 11 a.m. Train ing Union, 6:45 p.m. Evening Wor ship, 8 p.m. The Rev. W. J. Stephenson, pastor. CALVARY—Fourth and Bruns wick streets. The Rev. E. W. Pate, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m.. Services 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Wednesday prayer 8 p.m. SOUTHSIDE — 720 South Fifth street. The Rev. Guy C. Moore, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m! Worship 11 a.m., and 8 p.m. Training Union. 6:45 p.m. TABERNACLE—Sixth and Ann streets. The Rev. C. E. Baker, minister. Bible school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. BTU 7 p.m. Wednesday prayer 8 p.m. FREE-WILL—Fourth and Queen streets. The Rev. A. C. Wheeler, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship 11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m SEAGATE—The Rev. J. E. Al lard, pastor. Sunday school 11 a.m. Morning worship, 11 o’clock every first and third Sundays. Evening worship every Sunday. 8:00 o’ clock. BTU 7 p.m. WRIGHTSBORO — The Rev. H. S. Strickland, pastor. Bible school, 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. BTU 6:45 p.m. GIBSON AVENUE — The Rev. C. E. Brisson, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. BTU, 6:30 p.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. SUNSET • PARK—The Rev. G. Carl Lewis, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Training Union, 6:45 p.m. WINTER PARK — The Rev. T. H. King, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. BTU, 6:45 p.m. Worship, 11 a.m., and 8 p.m. CAROLINA BEACH—Lake Park boulevard. The Rev. Ben B. Us aery. minister. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 7:30 pm. j MAFFITT VILLAGE — The Rev. Paul C. Nix pastor; Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. BTU, 6:15 p.m. LELAND — The Rev. Woodrow W. Robbins, pastor, Sunday school 10 a.m. Worship first and third Sundays, 11 a.m., second and fourth Sundays. 8 p.m. BTU 6:30 p.m. SOLDIERS BAY — The Rev. Woodrow W. Robbins, pastor. Sun day school, 10 a.m. Worship first Sunday evening, 8 o’clock, sec* °Pd Sunday morning 11 o’clock. BTU, 7 p.m. LEBANON—The Rev. Woodrow W. Robbins pastor. Sunday school 10:30 a.m. Worship, thrid Sunday evennig, 8 o'clock, fourth Sunday mormng 11:30 o’clock. MASONBORO-The Rev. J. H. Blackmore. pastor. Sunday school, 10:30 a.m. Morning worship, 11:30 a.m. B.T.U., 7 p.m. Evening wor ship, 8 pm. CATHOLIC St. MARY’S — Fifth and Ann streets. Very Rev. Msgr. Corneli us E. Murphy pastor. The Rev. Michael F. O’Keefe, assistant pas tor Sunday masses, 7 a.m., 9 a.m. Sni* 11 a-m„ daily Masses 7 and a.m. Confessions, Saturday from 4 to 6 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. IMMACULATE CONCEPTION— Carolina Beach, St. J o s e p h's street. The Rev. Thomas Roche, pastor. Mass on Sunday at 8 a.m. Confessions before mass. ST. THERESE’S—209 S. Lumina avenue. Wrightsville Beach. The Rev. Thomas Roche, pastor. Mass on Sundays at 10 a. m. Confessions before mass. Morning prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. EPISCOPAL SAINT JAMES — The Rev. Mor timer W. Glover, Rector. The Six th Sunday after Trinity. 8 a. m. Holy Communion, 11 a. m. Morn mg Prayer and Sermon. ST. PAUL’S—16th and Market streets, the Rev. Alexander Miller, rector. Holy communion 7:30. Morning prayer 11 a.m. i: ST. JOHN’S — Third and Red Cross streets, The Rev. E. W. Hal leck, rector. Holy communion, 7:30 a.m. Morning prayer. 11 a.m. On first Sundays Holy communion at 11 a.m. CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEP HERD—Sixth and Queen streets. Morning prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. The Rev. Harvey Grazier, rec tor. ST. LUKE’S MISSION—125 Spof ford. Ashley St. Amand, Lay-Min ister-in-charge. Church school, 4 p.m. Vespers and address 7:30 p.m. ST. ANDREW’S — Wrightsville Sound 11 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon The Rt. Rev. Thomas C. Dartst. ST. PHILIP’S—Tar Landing 7 p.m. Evening prayer and address W. M. Atkinson. ALL SAINTS — Carolina Beach, 11 a. m. Morning prayer and address Louis E. Woodbury, Jr. ST. PHILIP'S — Southport. 7:45 p.m. Evening prayer and sermon Rev. Richard L. Sturgis. ALL SOULS—North West. 3:30 p.m. Evening prayer and sermon Rev. Thomas P. Noe. METHODIST GRACE — Grace and Fourth streets. The Rev. J. A. Russell, pastor. Church school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. Youth Fellow shin and supper, 6 p.m. Worship, 8 p.m. _ FIFTH AVENUE—Between Nun and Church streets. The Rev. John R. Edwards, pastor. Sunday school 9-45 a m. Worship, 11 a.m. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. Evening ser V1 TRINITY — Market at 14th street the Rev. E. B. Fisher, pas tor. Church school 9^45 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m. Methodist Young Fellowship and supper, 6:45 p.m. Worship. 8 p.m. WESLEY, MEMORIAL — Winter Park The Rev. Kerrnit R. Wheel er, 'minister. Worship, 10 a.m. Church school, 11 a.m. Youth Fel lowship. 6:30 p.m. Worship, 8 p.m. BETHANY — Worship second and Fourth Sundays, 2:30 p.m. The Rev. Hermit R. Wheeler, min ster. s ST. JAUL'S — Carolina Beach The Rev. J. Edwin Carter, pas tor. Church school, 10 a.m. Wor ship, 11 a.m. every Sunday. Youth Fellowship. 6:30 p.m. Worship, 7:30 p.m. FEDERAL POINT — The Rev. J. Edwin Carter, pastor. Church school, 11 ai.m. Worship, 12 o’clock each first third and fifth Sunday. EPWORTH — Fifth and Bladen streets. The Rev. C. N. Phillips, pastor. Sunday school 10:30 a.m. Service, 11:15 a.m. and 8 p.m. Young People's Society, 7U5 p.m. SUNSET PARK—Central boule vard and Washington streets. The Rev. Charles H. Mercer, pastor. Church school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Young Fel lowship, 6:45 p.m. WESLEYAN METHODIST 18th and Castle streets. The Rev. John H. Long, pastor. Sun day school. 9:45 a.m. Preaching, 11:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. YMWB 6:30 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN FIRST — Third and Orange, the Rev. William Crowe. Jr„ D. D., pastor. Church school 10 a.m.,’ Worship • 11:15 a.m. Young Peo ple 6:30 p.m. Young Adult Forum 6:45 p.m. OAK GROVE CHAPEL — Caro lina Beach Road. Sunday School, 10 a.m.. J. D. Neal, superinten dent. Evening service, 6 o’clock by the Rev. J. D. McLeod. ST. ANDREWS-CONVENANT — 15th and Market streets. The Rev. Eugene W. Witherspoon Th D ' minister. Rev. W. C. Bennett as sistant pastor. Church school, 9-45 a.m. WTorship 11 a.m. Pioneers Senior Young Peoples 7 p.m COMMUNITY CHAPEL _ Sun day school, 10:45 a.m. Worship every second and fourth Sundays 8 p.m. The Rev. W. C. Bennett pastor. BETHANY—Castle Haynes road Sundav school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m The Rev Bennett, assistant pastor of St. Andrews - Covenant preaching. ‘ ’ DELGADO — The Rev C C Myers pastor. Worship, 7'30 pm' first second and third Sundays'; 5?nday- 5 P-m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. TOPSAIL — The Rev. C. C. My ers, pastor. Sunday school, 10:20 a.m. Worship 11 a.m.. first and third Sundays; fourth Sunday, 7^30 p.m. WINTER PARK—The Rev. Al fred K. Dudley, pastor. Worship 11 a.m., and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school 10 a.m. WOODBURN — The Rev. J. D. Withrow, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m.. and 7:30 p.m. MCCLURE MEMORIAL — The Rev. C. C. Myers, pastor. Wor ship, 11 a.m., second and fourth Sundays. LITTLE CHAPEL ON THE BOARD WALK — Wrightsville Beach. Conducted by the First Presbyterian church of Wilming ton. Church school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. by Dr. Frank Hall of St. Louis, Mo., during July. Young People 7 p.m. IMMANUEL—Corner Fiftli ave nue and Meares streets. The Rev. Wade H. Allison, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Youth Fellowship and Pioneers, 7:15 p. m. MYRTLE GROVE - The Rev. John D. MacLeod, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Junior league, 10:45 a. m. Song service, 7:30 p.m. Worship service, 8 p.m. NEIGHBORHOOD CHAPEL — 817 South Second street. The Rev. J. S. Crowley, minister. Preach ing and Sunday school at 3 o’clock. CAROLINA BEACH — Charlotte Avenue. The Rev. John D. Mac Leod, minister. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. Young Peo ple 7:30 Wednesday evening. CAPE FEAR — Maffitt Village, The Rev. Paul Hollar, pastor. Sun day school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. Young People, 6:15 p.m. Worship 7 p.m. Wednesday pray er, 7 p.m. PEARSALL MEMORIAL — East Wilmington. The Rev. Frederick W Lewis, D.D., pastor. The Rev. Andrew J. Howell, pastor emeri tus, conducting service. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m Pioneers, 6 p.m. Young Fellow ship 6:45 p.m. MURRAYVILLE CHAPEL - The Rev. William C, Bennett, as sistant pastor of St. Andrews Covenant church, pastor. Sieiday school 3 p.m. Services first and third Sundays. PRINCESS PLACE EXTEN SION — The Rev. William C. Ben nett, assistant pastor of St. An drews - Covenant Presbtyerian Church, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Service first Sunday in month 11 a.m. ST. ANDREWS — Wrightsville Sound — 11 a.m., morning prayer and sermon by the Rev. Richard L. Sturgis. LUTHERAN ST. PAUL'S — Sixth and Market streets. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Service, 11 a.m. Lutheran League 6 p.m. Vespers, 5 p.m. ST. MATTHEW’S— 17th and Ann streets. The Rev. K. Y. Huddle, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. The service, 11 a.m. Luther League 7:30 p. m. OLD APOSTOLIC LUTHERAN CHURCH OF AMERICA 19th and Castle streets. Service, 11 a.m. Dr. J. W. Stanly. H. A. Burr and G. A. Moore, preachers. ADVENT CHRISTIAN FIRST — 504 South Sixth street. The Rev. G. W. Saunders, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Senior Young People, 7 p.m. FOURTH STREET — Corner of South Fourth and Church streets. The Rev. H. J. Wilson, pastor, 11 a.m. Youth Hour, 7 p.m. Worship,, 8 p.m. MIDDLE SOUND — The Rev. J. I. Devis, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship. 11 a.m. Loyal Work ers, 6 p.m. Worship, 8 p.m BLARES CHAPEL — Hamp stead. The Re\i. P. T. Batson, pas tor. Worship, 11 a.m. Sunday school, 4 p.m. Loyal Workers, 6:30 p.m. Worship, 8 p.m. MYRTLE GROVE—The Rev. H. W. Duke, pastor, Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. Worship, 8 p.m. COMMUNITY — Odgen Place. The Rev. G. W. Shepherd, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. MOUNT ZION—The Rev. E. L. Richards, pastor. Worship, 11 a.m. Sunday school. S p.m. Young Peo ple 6:30 p.m. Worship, 7:30 p.m. PINEY GROVE — The Rev. H. W. Duke, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. HOLLY RIDGE —The Rev. P. T. Batson, pastor. Worship, 2 p.m. Worship. 8 D.m. CHURCH OF JESUS CHURCH OF JESUS — Route 1. Bolton, The Rev’. E. N. Gore pas tor, Sunday school 10 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. HOLINESS FIRST PENTECOSTAL — 516 North Fourth street. The Rev. S. A. Fann, pastor. Sunday radio, 8:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship. 11 a.m. Young Peoples service, 6:30 p.m. Even" gelistic service. 7:30 D.m. EIGHTH STREET MISSION - 813 South Eighth street. The Rev. J. F. Colley pastor. Services Sun day, 3 p.m. Tuesday, 8 p.m. CHRISTIAN FIRST—Third and Ann streets. The Rev. Phillip Byron Carlisle, pastor. Bible school. 9:45 a.m. Worship. 11 a.m. Evening service 8 o’clock. C. Y. F., Sunday, 6:45 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1009 South Fourth street. Bible school, 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Young People’s meet ing, 6 p.m. TEMPLE OF ISRAEL Fourth and Market streets. Services Fridays 8 p.m. and Sat urday morning 11 o’clock. Rabbi Pizer W. Jacobs. CONG. B’NAI ISRAEL 313 Walnut street. Rabbi Samuel A. Friedman. Friday evening serv ice at sunset. Saturday morning services 8:30 o’clock. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ’ FIRST CHURCH OF .CHRIST — Scientist, 17th and Chestnut streets Service Sunday 11 a.m. Sunday school 10 a.m MORMON CHURCH OF. JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS — 1413 Castle street Sunday school 10 a.m. Sacrement meeting. 7:30 p.m. SALVATION ARMY THE CITADEL—215 South Front street. Major and Mrs. Lisle Shuckleford officers in charge. Sunday school. 9:45 a.m. Holiness meeting 11 a.m. Young Peoples services 6:15 p.m. Open air serv ice 7:15 p.m. Eva: ice 8 p.m. , NON-DENOMINATION «■ CASTLE HEIGHTS - T’11!,*;, Castle streets. Mrs. W. T DeVa Jr., leader. Worship. 8 p.tm KURE MEMORIAL CHAPE" * Kure Beach. Sunday sct.oa^ a.m. Linvvood Flowers, super®'® dent. CHURCH OF GOD Corner Fourth and streets. The Rev. R H. pastor. Radio service 8 ■■■' WMFD. Sunday school._ 0 Preaching 11 a.m. ’ •; ,:0v CHRISTIAN AND MISSION*1” ALI.IANCI r, THE WILMINGTON TABERNACLE—Corns: N.x’:. >■ Orange streets. The F ' 7 Hurni. pastor. Bible , . a.m. Worship. 11 a.m. , pie’s meeting, 6:45 p c"'b listic service. 8 p.m GREEK ORTHODOX ST. NICHOLAS - N.-cond Orange streets. The h - -, jr,." Papazisis Church sea > > a.m. Service and se' noon. SEVENTH DAY ADVlM1 Ninth and Market urday. 9:45 a.m. Sabb : 11 a.m. Worship sen 'r: •' Q Young Peoples meeting;. meeting Wednesday. COMMUNITY CIDKIM Fourth and Cape Fear * vard, Carolina Beach 1 V James B. McQuere, p: - day school 10 a.m. : , a.m. Young Peoo! ;. bet'-1 p.m. Worship. 7:30 n.” PRFSBVTEHI (NFGROi CHESTNUT STREET and Chestnut street. V:y M. Coles, pastor. Worship -1 Sunday school, 12:30 FOR YOUR CONYENIE-Niile All articles, church 't | changes, or additions, a™ ^ or correspondence pertaining jvj. about churches and then a ^ ties must be in the ff0< the Wilmington Star-V'"' ,nj later than Thursday at p. m.