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Dr. Garland Arriving Tuesday;
Congressional Club Activities Washington, especially the diplomatic corps, will give a warm wel come to Dr. Don Eduardo Garland and his family when they arrive here Tuesday. Dr. Garland will take up his duties as Minister Counselor at the Peruvian Embassy, succeeding Dr. Don Santiago F. Bedoya, who, with Senora de Bedoya, has returned to Peru for duty with the foreign office. Dr. Garland will have with him when he arrives Tuesday Senora de Garland and their two daughters, Senorita Susie Garland and little Car men, .iust starting her school years. They have been in the Dominican Republic, where Dr. Garland was transferred early in 1941 as Minister of his government after serving as Counselor of the Embassy here for some time. Both Dr. and Senora de Garland have a wide circle of friends at this Capital, both in the diplomatic corns and in official grouos as well. Senor Gonzalez Garland, son of*; the Minister ana Senora de Gar land, has been In this country for some time and is a student at Georgetown University. Senorita. Luisa Tudela, sister of Senora de Garland, who spent some time with them in Washington, now is in her home in Lima and will not accom pany them to Washington. The Congressional Club is carry ing on a very full schedule for its members, but has not entirely de leted social activities from the sea son’s plans. The customary New Year Day open house wifi be held Sunday, January 2, and will follow the gay and festive parties of other years in this attractive clubhouse on New Hampshire avenue at U and Sixteenth streets. Mrs. Roosevelt, who in former years has been honor guest at a formal reception and the annual luncheon in the spring, has declined all invitations for purely social functions, but has made brief talks to the club each year and probably will follow that plan again this season. Members of the club now are striving to fill 500 Christmas stock ings for the 500 servicemen who are patients at St. Elizabeth’s Hos pital -a goal they will reach well hefme Christmas morning dawns. Their pail in the selling of War stamps and bonds is maintaining fbe record which the organization has in its Red Cross work, and booths have been established in the Statler Hotel to further these sales A booth in the lobby is manned m womaned—by members of the club and once each week—payday a similar booth is set up in the basement for the convenience of the hotel employes. Mrs. Thomas F. Ford, president **f the club, is assisted in this work hv Mrs. John H. Tolan. Mrs. Clar ence E. Hancock and Mrs. Tholnas Rolph. Already something over *5,000 worth of bonds and stamps have been sold, although these ladies have had the booth open only two or three paydays. Mrs. Ford and her assistants are so encouraged by this success that they have asked Mr. Fred G. Kennv, manager of the Statler. to assist them in se curing similar privileges in other! hotels. Surgeon Qeneral And Wife Feted Festivities honoring the new Surgeon General of the Army and Mrs. Norman T. Kirk continue to mark the social calendar. Yester-! day afternoon a charming reception j was given in their honor by Col. and Mrs. Richard Pearson Strong. The' party took place in the Chi nese room of the Mayflower Hotel from 5:30 to 7:30 o’clock. There were about 75 guests, including offi cers of the surgeon generals de partment and additional close friends of Col. and Mrs. Strong. Another delightful party given for Mrs. Kirk was the luncheon Thurs day at which Mrs. Barnet Novel was the hostess. The affair was given at the Carlton and among the guests was Mrs. Henry A. Wallace, wdfe of the Vice President. Others in the company were Mrs. I Hailan Fiske Stone, Mrs. Owen J. Roberts, Mrs. William O. Douglas, Mrs. Robert H. Jackson, Mrs. Wood row Wilson. Mrs. Patrick J. Hurley, Mrs. Robert H. Mills, the Honorabie Mrs. David Bowes-Lvon. Mrs.! Henry F. Gradv, Mrs. Robert Sher- j rod. Miss Helene Kravadse and Mrs C. L. Miller. L aiV'Blackwell Wedding Held Miss Ruth Margaret Blackwell frnd Pvt. Arthur Gregory l aw were married November 2 in the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, K. Blackwell, at Hanover. Md.. where the Rev. Henry J. Smith Of the North Arlington Baptist Church officiated before an impro vised altar of dahlias and autumn flowers. The bride was given in marriage bv her father and was attended by Mr. Frank Gordon Law of Annap olis as matron of honor. Lt. Comdr. Law- was best man for his brother. Pvt. Law is the son of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Law, jr.. and is stationed at the New'ark, N. J., School of Engineering. His bride is a student *t< the Universltv Medical School in Baltimore. Mrs. Lawson Is in Baltimore Mrs. Lawson, wife of Dr. Huron W. Lawson, is spending several days in Baltimore where she is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Thatcher. Mrs. Lawson has a very wide circle of friends in Baltimore, which was the home of her parents, rhe late Mr. and Mrs. Josef Kaspar, before they came to Washington. The late Mrs. Kaspar, formerly Miss Anna Roemer, was a native of ihat city. Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher will enter tain at dinner tomorrow evening in compliment to Mrs. Lawson, who went to Baltimore for the opening today of the Baltimore Music Club’s season. The festivities began with on informal reception at 12:30 o'clock in the Hotel Belvedere, followed bv luncheon when Mr Relnald Werrenrath was the speaker. Guests of honor at the luncheon were the Mayor of Balti more and Mrs. Theodore R. Mc Keldin. Mrs. Joseph Byron, Mrs. Franklin G. Onion, Mrs. Martin Garrett and Mrs. C. Albert Kuper. The program will begin at 3:30 oclock Mrs. Pepper Away Mrs. Claude Pepper, wife of Sen ator Pepper of Florida, is in New Tort for e few days and is expected to return Tuesday to Washington. MISS TERESA KATHERINE MCQUILLAN. Hesster Photo. Mrs. Francis McQuillan an nounces the engagement of her daughter. Miss Teresa Katherine McQuillan, to Ensign Dennis W. Madden, U. S. N. R , of Dayton, son of Mr. and Mrs E. D. Mad den. The bride-elect is a graduate of the St. Cecilia's Academy and at tended Marjorie Webster School and Dun barton College. Ensign Madden is a graduate of Catholic University. Dolly de Milhau And Capt. Davis Married Here One of (he outstanding social events of yesterday was the wedding of Miss Dorothy (Dolly i de Milhau. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. de Milhau of New York, to Capt. Luther B. Davis, Army Air Forces, son of Mrs Henriette R. Davis of; New York. Everyone except i he bridegroom and his best man, Capt. Scott F. Runkle. Army Signal Corps, arrived from New York in the afternoon and all but the bride departed again in the evening, aftpr an informal reception and supper party at the Cailton. White the bride dispensed with at tendants, those who came to Wash ington to witness the. ceremony in cluded her mother, Mrs. de Milhau; her brother. Mr. Louis J. de Milhau; her aunt, Mrs. J. Peter Hoguet; the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Davis; Mark Hanna, grandson of the late Senator; Lady Ashley, widow of Douglas Fairbanks; Mrs. E. K. Moss, the former Virginia Bennett Moore, who formerly resided in Washington and was graduated from George Washington University; Maj. Charles MacArthur of the Chemical Warfare Service, II. S. A., husband of Helen Hayes and collaborator with Ben Hecht on '‘The Front Page”; Mrs. Liza Paravacini. daughter of Somer set Maugham and wife of Comdr. Paravacini, U. S. N.; Mrs. S. B. Val entine. whose husband is stationed at Fort Belvoir; Mrs. Larry Adler and Mrs. Terry Robertson. The 6 o'clock ceremony was per formed bv the assistant chaplain of the Army Air Forces, Maj. Con stantine E. Zielinski, in a suite at the hotel, and an informal recep tion and buffet supper followed in the north lounge Here the table' was decorated with a fan-shaped; plaque of asters and chrysanthe mums in autumn colors, with light- i ed tapers. The bride, who was given in mar-j riage by her brother, in the1 absence of her father, who is on the West Coast, wore a street length frock of navy blue lace and tulle over a pale pink foundation, the bodice made with a square neck line and short sleeves. With it she wore a navy blue lace cap trimmed with a pale pink bow and matching pink suede gloves. Her bouquet was a sheaf of pink roses. Yesterday s bride is a graduate of i he Green Vale School in Rosslyn, Long Island, and the Foxcroft School in Virginia, later making her debut in New York. More re cently she has been associated with Town and Country. Capt. Davis attended Culver Mili tary Academy in Indiana, where his best man. Capt. Runkle, was a classmate, and he was graduated in 1938 from Yale University. He has just, returned to this country after 18 months in -India and China, and is aide to Maj. Gen. Clayton L. Bis sell, U. 8. A., assistant chief of air staff, intelligence, who with Mrs. Bissell was also present at the wpd ding last evening, in civilian life: Capt. Davis wrote for Collier’s. 6 J\ U Group to Hear Chinese Attache Talk "The Future of the Far East” will be discussed by T. L. Tsui. First Secretary of the Chinese Embassy, at a meeting of the Faculty Wom en's Club of the George Washington University Friday. The program will follow luncheon at 1 p.m. at the YWCA. Seventeenth and K streets N.W. Women members of the faculty and professors’ wives who are not members of the organization, are invited to attend. Mrs. c. R. Naeser is in charge of reservations which should be made not later than Tuesdav. Army Daughters Hear Talk on Need for Pacts i The United States and Great Britain will have to solve mutual postwar problems on trade and com mercial aviation before they will be in a position to assist In settling the problems of Europe, Andre Visson, Washington correspondent for Time magazine, declared yesterday. Discussing “Internal Problems of the United Nations” yesterday at a luncheon meeting of the Daughters of the UUited States Army, the speaker said the two great English speaking democracies must “get to gether” on economic rather than political matters following the war. “British aviation now has the best bases in the world,” he said. “There are not two points throughout the empire that are separated by more than 2,000 mil*. On the other hand, the United States is building the greatest naval aviation in thp world and following the war will have tremendous numbers of trans port planes. British Need Planes. "The British will have no trans port planes, but will have the bases. This problem must be solved. If these two great powers cannot solve their own problems, they will not be able to solve European problems which are so complex,” he asserted. Mr. Visson. who was born in Rus sia, acclaimed the Moscow pact as a great success. "Mr. Hull's success was far greater than the pessimism displayed before the conference would have allowed us to expect.” he commented Suspicions Eased. Two "dangerous, mutual sus picions” were allayed by the con ference the speaker added. England and the Uhited States received a satisfactory explanation of Russia's attitude toward the Free Germany Committee, while Russia, which had been “worried over the Quebec con ference.” was reassured that Britain and the United States would not confine military offensives entirely to the Pacific arpa Mr. Vtjson was introduced bv Mr« | Albert C. Wedemyer. president, ot the Washington chapter. Mrs Wil liam Wrlghtson. president of the national society, made an apppai ror volunteers to visit members ill. shut, in” and unable to secure help Junior Alliance To Hear Eaves Robert Eaves, principal of Thom son School, will be guest, speaker of the Junior Alliance at a luncheon at 1 pm. Monday at the Washing ton Hotel. Mr. Eaves will discuss assistance needed by the Parent Teacher Association of the school. The Junior Alliance has worked in the interest of Thomson School for several years and plans to con tinue its activities there during the coming season. Members also are engaged in a variety of war projects. Mrs. Charles Bilisoly, ways and means chairman, announces a bene fit bridge luncheon November lfi at the home of Mrs. W'endell Lund [in Rock Creek Park. Mrs. Bilisoly | will be assisted by Mrs. Wyrth Post Baker and Mrs. Robert Blatt. Catholic Daughters To Observe Mass The annual memorial mas* of the Court District of Columbia, No. 212, Catholic Daughters of America, will be held at 8 a.m. tomorrow at St. Martin’s Church. North Capitol and T streets N.W. The Rev. Louis Mil tenberger will be celebrant of the mass and deliver the sermon. Miss Catherine Kelly will be soloist. Members will assemble at the USO Club at 7:45 a m. and march to the church in a body. Miss Mary E. Hines is in charge of arrangements. Miss Eileene Fisher, chairman of the annual membership drive, has requested that all membership ap plications reach her before the deadline which has been extended to Monday. Applications should be sent to her at 1823 S street S.E., or to Mrs. Elizabeth Bigham, grand regent. 2017 North Capitol street. Reception for new members will be held at 8 p.m. November 30 in the Willard Hotel ballroom Phi Delta Gamma U nit To Hear Dutch Songs A program of Dutch songs will be given by Mrs. Elizabeth Den Hartog. a native of Amsterdam. Holland, at a meeting of Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Gamma Sorority at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Columbian House, George Washington University. The guest artist, who is the wife of Lt. Comdr. J. P. Den Hartog, will ap pear in Dutch costume. She will be introduced by Miss Helen Zart man of Friends School. Tea will be served following the meeting at which Miss .lean Benton the president, will preside Olga Clements li ed 7 o Ensign Roberts The marriage of Miss Olga F. Clements, daughter of Mrs. Clem ents and the late Mr. Robert Eustace Clements of this city, to Ensign Everette F. Roberts, son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry H. Rob erts of Wall. S. Dak., took place October 31 in St. Peter's rectory. The Rev. Walter J. Haves officiated. Lt. Robert Toss Is Visitor Here l,t. Robert Macy Foss is the week end guest of his uncle and aunt, Senator and Mrs. Ralph Brewster, in their apartment at the. May flower. Lt. Foss, who is the son of Mr. Clifton M. Foss of Portland, Me., and a graduate of Williams Col lege, enlisted in the Navy three years ago. since which time he has been in two ma.ior naval engage ments and has won his full lieu tenancy. Meeting Postponed The College Park branch of the American Association of University Women will hold its monthlv meet ing November 15 instead of next Monday, according to an announce ment. The session will be held at R p.m. in the Home Economics Building on the University of Mary land campus. A talk on the role of the aonsumer in price control will be featured. Licensed as Lawyers Miss Helen May Bloedorn. Silver Spring, and Harvey C. Farwell, Riv erdale, were among 44 applicants for admission to the Maryland State bar to whom licenses to practic law in the State were given yester day at Baltimore. World Order Mission Receives Indorsement of Rabbi Gerstenfeld Rabbi Norman Gerstenfeld of the Washington Hebrew Congregation declared today he is “wholeheartedly in favor’’ of the Christian Mission on World Order to be held in Wash ington Tuesday under auspices of the Federation of Churches and the Council of Church Women. “I believe that, similar missions should be held in every house of worship in every community in this country," Rabbi Gerstenfeld, one of the leaders of Washington Jewry, stated in a letter to the Federation. He is one of 150 signers of the .joint declaration on world peace by the Nation's spiritual leaders of all faiths. It has been hailed as a high point in religious co-operation. Meanwhile, officials planning the day-long mission which is part of Nation-wide rallies to mold public opinion in favor of a just and dur able peace announced that Wilson M. Compton, one of the Federation’s vice, presidents, will serve as chair man of the general mass meeting at First Congregational Church closing the mission Tuesday night. Dav sessions will be held in Cal vary Baptist Church, Eighth and H streets N.W., where discussion groups and special speakers will be heard. Tomorrow has been designated as World Order Sunday, and pastors in over 300 churches in the Washing ton area will urge Iheir worshipers to attend the mission. Special pray | pi s will bp offered for Ihe success of 'similar missions throughout the : country. j More than 100 cities are holding | missions this month Merrill Named Head Of Transit Association ! Voting bv mail the American Transit Association has elected Ed ward D. Merrill, president of the Capital Transit Co . as ip. president | it was announced today. 1 At the request of the Office of Defense Trans portation, which suggested that conventions in volving travel not be held dur ing the war, the association voted by mail for the first time in its history. President of the transit com pany since 1937 Mr. Merrill. Mr. Merrill came to Washington in 1926 and served as president and general manager of the Washington Rapid Transit Co. until it was ac quired by Capital Transit. He will take office as ATA presi dent next week and will serve a one-year term. He was vice presi dent of the association last year. . - | Mount Vernon Seminary Marks 69th Anniversary Mount Vernon Seminary marked its 69th anniversary yesterday with a reception held in the school's new quarters at 4340 Fordham road N.W. \ Students and the faculty joined I with alumnae and members of the Board of Trustees in observances. Mrs. George, w. Lloyd, headmis tress and wife of the president, acted as mistress of ceremonies and cut a 1 large cake w ith 70 candles, the 70th : candle serving as a wish" candle for the coming year Board of Trustees members who attended ihe celebration were Miss Elsie M Foetderer of Philadelphia, president; Mrs. Herbert L. Willett, jr.; John W. Guider, Mrs. Andrew Carey, Dr. Elmer Louis Kayser, Mrs. Richard Hvnson, all of Washington: Mrs. Ralph Frederick Gow of Alex andria and Mrs. Helen N. MrEl-! downev of Easton, Mri. i Church Community House Dedication Scheduled The new $20,000 community house .of Asbury Methodist Church will be (dedicated during a week of services (beginning tomorrow at 3:30 p.m (when Dr. Karl E. Downs, president |of Samuel Houston College. Austin,! (Tex.. will deliver an address. The center, located at 3209 Geor- ! gia avenue N.W., was purchased by trustees of the church and equipped j to care for recreational needs oi! young people and servicemen Classes will be conducted nightly at the center, beginning next week in Bible studies, religious educa- i tion, music and other subjects. The center is a six-room building with a chapel in the lower floor The chapel will be used as a Sunday school for children under 9 years of age, who cannot go io Asbury Church for services, as well as for committee meetings and recreation: for adults. The Rev. M M Jefferson, jr .i assistant, pastor, will be In charge I of the center. Bethesda Church Sets Dedication Tomorrow The Bethesda Presbyterian Church. Wilson lane and Clarendon road, will be dedicated at services At 11 a.m. tomorrow. Dr. Donald W. Richardson will deliver the dedi catory address, speaking on ‘Loy alty to the Church.” The main church building was! constructed in 1926 after property! owned by the church on the Rock ville pike had been sold. An addi-, tion to the building was erected, last year. Services tomorrow' will I mark the dedication of the entire building. Dr. H. F. Smith. Bible teacher, will speak each evening from Mon day through Friday on “Word Stud ies in Scripture Truth." Maryland 4-H Clubs To Celebrate Today Maurice Fuss. 4-H Club member from Frederick County, Md., will be awarded a certificate for having grown enough food last year to feed 12 fighting men as Maryland 4-H Club members celebrate achievement day today at the Uni versity of Maryland. Lt. Col. H. C. Griswold, com-1 mandant of Army units iat the uni-! versity, will present th^ certificate before more than 600 ;£tate 4-H Club members who are ■expected to spend the day at College Park. Another feflture of the afternoon program will be interviews of former farm boys who have bedn wounded in action and returned to Waite; Bleed Hospital. Dr. Franklin to Ordain Durwood Hudgins Sunday Dr. James Franklin, former execu tive secretary of foreign missions and past president of the Northern I Baptist Convention and now presi dent of Crozer Theological Semi nary, will deliver the sermon at Bethany Baptist Church tomorrow evening when Durwood Hudgins is ordained into the Baptist ministry. Mr. Hudgins Is a native of Wash ington and a graduate of Central High School. He attended the Uni versity of Richmond, from which he received his A. B. degree in 1941. He will finish his theological train ing at Crozer Seminary next month. He has been student pastor of the First Baptist Church, Wildwood, N. J„ since last January. Dr. Newton Simmonds of the Highlands Church will give the charge to the candidate. Wel come into the ministerial fellowship and ordination prayer will be given by Dr. Clarence Cranford of the Calvary Church. The Bible will be presented by Dr. Harry Porter of the Westminster Presbyterian Church. The pastor, the Rev. M. P. German, will preside. Dr. Russell J. Clinchy To Speak Here Tomorrow Dr. Russ°ll Clinchv, former pastor of Mount Pleasant. Congre gational Church, will be the guest speaker at € p.m. tomorrow at First Congregational Church. He has just returned from a trip to Eng land as a representative of Con gregational churches and the de nomination's Committee on War i Services and Victims. His address 1 will be "Report From England.” The Washington Association of Congregational Christian Churches will hold a business meeting here at 4 p.m., to be followed by a sup per meeting at 6 p.m. Wilbur T. La Roe will be the speaker. At 6 o'clock Thursday a church dinner will be served and Dr. Fred S. Busthmeyer of Mount Pleasant Church will speak on "The Winds of Ood Are Stirring.” The Stand ing Commit lee meeting will follow Dr. Johnson to Deliver First Sermon Tomorrow The Rev. Cliff R. .Johnson, new pastor of t.he Westminster Presby terian Church, Alexandria, will de liver his first sermon al 11 a m. services tomorrow1 His topic will be "Mysterious Knowledge " At services at 3 p.m. the Rev. Mr. Johnson will be formally installed as the pastor of tJie church by a commission appointed by the Po tomac Presbytery. Dr. Johnson, a native of Colum bus, Ga , is a graduate of Union Theological Seminary, Richmond, and Presbyterian College. Clinton. S C. Prior to coming to Alexandria he served as pastor of a Pres by te i Ian church in Leesburg. Silver Spring Church To Open Tomorrow The Knox Orthodox Presbyterian Church formerly located in the Dis trict. will begin services at 11 a.m. tomorrow at its new location at Forest Glen and Sutherland roads. Silver Spring, Md. it was an nounced today. The Rev. P. S. Dyrness, Quarry vine, Pa , will conduct the opening services. Future services will be in charge of the pastor, the Rev. Allan Tichenor. .Sunday school will fol low the church service at 12:15 p.m. (Chrifltian &ri?nrr Christian Science CHURCHES OF CHRIST SCIENTIST Brenche* of The Mother Church The First Church of Christ Scientist, Boston, Mass. First Church of Christ Scientist rolusnbls Rd. snd Euclid St Second Church of Christ Scientist 111 C St. N.E Third Church of Christ Scientist 1.1th snd Jj Sts. N.W Fourth Church of Christ Scientist Ulth snd Oak Sts. N.W Fifth Church of Christ Scientist .'t5fi:t Mass. Ave. N.W. ■Sunday School, 9:30 A.M t No Sunday Evenine Service Christian Science Society (Colored! 901 T St. N.W ■Sunday School. 11:00 A M > 'Rradinr Room Sat. and Sunder 7 to 9 P M! ■No Sunday Evenine Service ' SUBJECT: "ADAM AND FALLEN MAN." SERVICES Sunday J t A M and * P.M . except Third Church. 5 P M. Sunday School 11 am WEDNESDAY EVENING MEETING 8 o'clock RADIO PROGRAMS. SUNDAYS 9:45 AM.. STATION WIWX FRIDAYS, 11:15 P.M.. STATION WRC. READING ROOMS FIRST CHURCH—1612 K St. N.W. Hours, Sundays, 2 to fi; weekdays and holidays. 9 to 9. SECOND CHURCH—621 Pa. Ave. S.E. Hours, 10 to 9 (except Wednesdays, in to 7; Sun days and" holidavs, 2:30 to 5:301. THIRD CHURCH Colorado Bldg., 14th and G Sts. Hours, 8:30 to 9 (except Wednesdays, 8:30 to 7:30, and Sundays 2'to 6 p.m.; holidays, 8:30 to 6!. FOURTH CHURCH—Riggs Bank Bldg.. 14th and Park Road N.W. 9 to 9 weekdays; Wednesdays, 9 to 7; Sundays, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Plolidays, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. FIFTH CHURCH — 1626 Wiscon sin Ave. N.W. Hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, i-5; Tuesday, Thursday, 1-5, 7-9; Sundays and holidays, 2-5. Ml are welcome to attend our church services and use our reading rooms. " ~ Christian Science Society ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA. 1013 Wilson Blvd. 'Colonial Village Ballroom' Sunday Services and Sundae School. 1] A.M Wednesday Services. R P.M. First Church of Christ Scientist „ ARLINGTON, VA. lairlai Drive end Little Fails Street Last Falls Church Sunday Services and Sunday School. 11 a.m Wednesday (Services, R P.M. Reed.na Rdom at 3348 WUaon Blvd., Arlington. Va. First Church of Chriit Scientist CHEVY CHASE. MARYLAND. Chevy Chase Library, m»08 Cnnn. Ate. Sunday Serv ees, t! a.m. and 8 o.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting, 8 a.m. Sunday Sehool. 11 a.m., Chevy Chase Elementary Sehool, Rosemary St., Chevy Chate. Reading Room, 7 Wilson Lane, S,e‘haesda -H,0,urs'-W*«kday., I i :3B to B. Monday. Friday Evenings, 7:30 to B:00, First Church of Chriit Scientist hyattsville, md. Masonic Hall—Gallatin gt Sunday Services and Sunday , J School, 11 A.M. Wednesday Meetings, 8 P.M Reading Room—8313 Balto. Blvd ■ours: Weekdays. 11:30 to 4: Eves.. Mon _and Fri., 7 to 0, _ First Church of Chriit Scientist ALEXANDRIA. VA. £mrrsnuel Episcopal Church, usse 1 Road and High Street Sunday Service and Sunday Sehool. I e.m. Wednesday Evening Meeting, 8 i .* ft Sirs Room, 81.1 Kins St.. Aleas-f-ir. I The Week in Religion *♦ Jlellilous News Service. A call went out to churchmen this week to co-operate In forming pres sure “lobby” groups to achieve dem ocratic religious freedom. This unusual request was made by speakers at the Houston (Tex.) meet ings of the Christian Mission on World Order, which opened in cities throughout the country under the auspices of six Protestant interde nominational agencies. Dr. John A. MacKav, president of Princeton Theological Seminary, one of the prominent speakers making the proposal, said: Christian people must work for the reality of religious liberty for all peoples. Statesmen will be re luctant to bring this subject to the peace table. It is one of the hot spots. But it is legitimate for church people to co-operate in a pressure group to see to it that politicians do not play fast and loose with the great principles of God's moral gov ernment.” This demand for a church lobby, unheard of a few years ago, is be lieved by informed churchmen to underline a new militancy Which has been developing among Ameri can Protestants. Most Protestant groups have traditionally been op posed to pressure lobbying. The Federal Council of Churches, a co operative agency reoresentlng ma jor Protestant denominations, has resisted appeals that it set up a Washington office which in effect would serve as a Protestant lobby in the Nation’s Capital. Some high officials of the Federal Council believe It. is unwise and self defeating for churches to maintain1 pressure groups. Certain tendencies, however, have been developing among Protestant; churches pointing more and more to the use of pressure methods in the legislative field. The outstanding example i* the forthcoming ‘Crusade for a. New World Order" to be launched b.v the Methodist church The cam paign will stress an action pro gram,” an objective of which will be to stimulate a flood of letters by Methodists to Congressmen on the subject of postwar international ar-, tangements. This is believed to be the first time a major demnomina tion has officially undertaken » pressure program of this kind. The Eastern Regional Planning Conference of the United Christian I Vouth Movement recently called upon religious youth group* to! sponsor programs of political action. ' Washington i Hebrew Congregation Founded I • Minister Rabbi Norman Gerstenfeld Wi!! Pteach an "UNDER COVER" ; i; Truth or Fiction Hvsteria or Challenge I »j j Sunday Morning, 11 A. M. i j Pufc'ic Ceidioliv Invited I | I - inch and Open Hous«» For Hen and \Vomen in Uniform V ill Follow "T’he Service I i The Temple of Reform Judaism j ’ I 8th and ri Sis, U.'K. | IBihlr iCrrlurrs I i WILL THI DEAD LIVE AGAIN? i Positive Proof of Lift After Death! ! Where do men go when I they die? It tome port of man contciout after death? How much of man goet to Heaven? How long after death before the dead reach the Heavenly home? PICTURES OF MEN WHO DIED AND LIVED AGAIN! Sunday Night 7:30 Fn nudist ROBERT L. BOOTHBV ALMAS TEMPLE 13th 0 K St*. N.W. Every Night Except Monday and Saturday - RADIO WOL SUNDAY NIGHT, 10:15 P.M. WIIKDAY, 10:45 A.M. Radio wwdc SUNDAY, 5:00 P.M. WIIKDAY, tf:l5 P.M. _| Youth bodies were urged to dis tribute to their communities infor- j mation on candidates for the Senate,! watch the views and voting records of Senators, stimulate letters to leg islators and vote for candidates In favor of participation by the United States in International organization. Church leaders in local communi-' ties are paying increasing attention to the State Legislature, in many! instances lobbying for or against bills. Petworth Methodist The 8 p.m. service will be in honor of the 127 young men and women of this church now in mili tary service. Maj. Richard Braun stein, post chaplain at Waller Reed Hospital, will be the guest speaker. The service roll will be called.1 Parents of the servicemen will read | the scripture and offer the evening prayer. Inmngfltrai 3c j&eformgd GRACE REFORMED 15th and 0 N.W. REV. CALVIN H. .WINGERT, Pastor The National Reformed Church 9:40 a m.— Chinch School. 11 a m.—“If You | Read This You 1 Can’t R n d That.” i A Pm -Supper ! ..." ; and C. £ So- I ciet? FIRST REFORMED !s,M'"«** Her. E. Nelien Schieiel. Pastor.' S 4H t 10.—Sunday School. BM' Worship and Sermon. o.iiOp.m.—C. R, flfioper Meetlne CONCORDIA EV«t i!0tb and tj St». > w RIV. CHARLES t.VDERV, fatter. » 45 a m.—Sunday School 11-noem. Preechina Service . foi Chrlai.” p I"—fellowship Supper . nn p.rp.—Devotional service (Scaprl xtf Oltjrtflt * Romans, the 1st chapter, verse 14, "X am debtor both to the Greeks, and to the Barbar ians; both to the wise, and to the unwise. | So. as much as in me Is, I am ready to Rev. Bill in* ton preach the gospel to you that are at Rome also. For I am not ashamed of the gospel of Christ; for it is the power of God unto sal vation to every one (hat believeth; to the Jew first, and also to the Greek ' How true it is today that I as a Baptist preacher am debtor to the whole world to tell them the story of Christ. That Is why I like to call myself a missionary. 1 can truthfully sav that 1 am willing to preach the Gospel to any creature under Gods Heaven who has not been saved I am what I am by the grace of God. I don't feel in any way that I have anything to boast of, only of a. dear Christian mother and father who taught roe to read my Bible and to pray. I can further say with Paul of old, "I am not ashamed of the Gospel of Christ: for it is the power of God unto salvation to every one that be lieveth ; to my Jewish friends, and to the Gentile people. 1 cannot understand it, but we still believe that the promises of God are for all nations regardless of their race or color. That is why I like to preach the Gospel through the newspapers, and over the radio, it carries the Gospel to the whole world. May God bless you and save you so that you will not be ashamed of the Gospel of our Christ, . . for therein is thp righteousness of God revealed, from faith to faith: as it is written, the just shall live by faith ” - Dallas F. Billington Will answer Rtble Question* Free I 2.112 Manchester Rd , | Akron, Ohia Church uf Christ QUturrlt nf (Christ 1tmrnmmmmmiiSMidmmmmmmmmammmSBmu CHURCHES OF CHRIST FOURTEENTH STREET 3460 14th Street N.W. 0 *• McOAUOHEy, Eyankelisl I » n>.—Bible School. I".4 8 a m —■•Shall We Lose the Bible? « 45 Pm—Young People's meeting K o.m.—"Christ and the rhnreh " ARLINGTON VA. 20 North Irvinq Sr. Harry Pickup. Minister. w, Bible Study. 8 '?;4f> Phi .lamer P w,ll*r of Philadelphia. WOL, 12:30 to 12:1S. 7.3(1 n.m.—Prater Service WILD E RCROFT '“baVcuVm1 j.Yttoy. MpCrsTFR’"’ 1 n a m.—Bible study 3 i a.m—Sermon < 30 p.m.—Evening Worship ANACOSTIA 2407 Minn. Ave. S E Bonds Stocks, Minister 10 on a.m.—Bible Stud* J0 50f> rn "Seeking the l.©t»t. ’ 5.00 p m —"Undenominational Chr ft tianity.” James P Miller guest speaker o 15 cm.—Young People's Meeting. ITiuisday. S:00 p.m.-—Prater Service WOL, 12 30 to 12:45 AVALON HEIGHTS 28th and Douglas Streets N.t. At Bladensburg Road John T. Smithson. Jr.. Minister. 10 « m.— Bible School. 1! a.m.- Morning Worship "Service.** 7 p.m.—Young People's Meeting * p m. —‘‘Eternal Life.” <WOL From 12:30 to J2:45 > Cttli|pratt Cutltfrau ■ f —t v.nUKCH OF THE 1 REFORMATION Opposite rolger-Shlkespeire Llbram. 212 £a*f Capitol Street J?Pi BLAr K w E in F n. f,,lor RF ' . -,ALrH K. LOtW, Associate Paslt r £ on WORMING BETTICES ' ^ * "}•— F»«t'ng °"r Mention m Work." Rev. Loew. ^ ^ m.,~‘*The Gospel for the Average Man, Dr. Biaclcwelde: EVENING SERVICE 2 **j“ —,.Jeremiah.” Dr Blackwelder Sunday School, 9:30 am Iuther League. 7 p.m. THE PI'llLIC IS CORDIAI.I V INVITED ST. MATTHEW'S Kentucky Ave. at 15th St, S E. 9 45 a.m.—Sunday School. 11 am--Dr. Bernard J. Holm. oUest Prearher. A Cordial Welcome to All. ST. MARK'S AND THE INCARNATION Mill onH Gallatin Sts. N.W 'Maryland Synod, Cnited Lutheran Church) REV. HENRY MANKEN. Jr n D Pastor. REV. I*, n. WHITE. Assistant 9 15 a.m.—Bible School. Jl am.-The Service and Sermon „ <Nursery during service. 11 to 12.* * P-M.—Young People’s League. HOLY CONrORTEH 3-JOY 38th 8t. S.E. 19:00 a m.—Church School 11:00 a.m.—Worship Service. Friends and Visitors Invited JOHN r. KEISTER. Jr.. Pastor AUGUSTAN* V *t. N.W.. East of 16tb St. Arthur O HJelm D. O. Pastor. 8:45 Church School. II a.m.—Morning Worship. •’B1f«t Be the Tie That Binds.” 7:30 om — Eve - nin* Worship FAITH REV. ROBERT W. LONG. Pieter Lee BIvtL, ot Jackson, Arlington, Vo. 9:30 a m —Church School. 8:30 and II a.m.—"Strength Pro _faned.”__ TAKOMA LUTHERAN Seventh end Dahlia Sts. N.W, 'Three blocks east of Walter Reerii Rev. J. ADRIAN PFEIFFER. Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 » m Morning Worship at 11 a m. Sermon _by Mr, V. Gingerich. _ r'lfnie'li Of Bethesdv VMIHa 1 Chevy chase. Old Georgetown Road at Glenbrook R. A VOGELEY. Pastor 9:45 a.m.—Sunday 8chool. li a.m.—-Worship and Holy Commun ion. "The Blessed Hunger." * p.m.—Communion. “The God Who Forgives." Arlington—Resurrection N.Waih. Blvd. and Powhatan. (U.L.C.A.) 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School II a.m.—Morning Service. Ouest Pas tor, Rev. Huro L. Dressier. <Sra« 5 Cafttnm tfhtjrrfj j IbNndVknjiim Gerhart) e. lehjkj . PmtofT— 9 4 5 « m.—Church School. Graded Classes. I II a m "This Christian Relation.” Dr. Lenski. * pm ‘Christian Marnare Ideals," Dr. I.enski Keller Memorial Lutheran Church Maryland Avenue and 9th St. N.B. J. Harold Number, O. D., Pastor Cedric W. Tllbert, Associate Pmator. 9 30 am —CHURCH SCHOOL 1 1 00 am Morning Worship— "Spirit Filled Life," Dr. Mumper. 4:00 pm Young People s fel lowship. 8 00 pm. Evening Worship ''Somebody it Watching You." By Rev. Tilberg. The Home-hike i'.hmrh Luther Place Memorial Thomas Circle, 14th & N Sts. N.W. REV. L RALPH TABOR, Pastor II AM SO LITTLE TIME** 9 4n a m.—Graded Sunday School. ' 30 p.m—Luther League Choral Vespers at ft.30 pm Part T1 Mendelssohn'* “St. Paul." ZION New Hamn Ave. and Buchanan St. N.W • Maryland Synod. U. L. C. A.) EDWARD G. GOETZ. Pastor 9 40 a m.—Sunday Church School. M am. -Church Worship. ‘Fool* l" th* SUht of God.” \10\LML\T N. Cap. Or Rhode Islond Av®. Rev. H. F.. Snyder, Taster. 9.45 a m.—Sunday School. ! 1 a m.—The Service. 7:00 n m.—Young People Visitors Always Welcome CT I lll/C Silver Theater. J \ . LUM Silver Sprin*. Th* Rev. R C. Sorrick. D. D . Pa«tor. 9:45 n.m. Church School. ! I I no a.m. ‘The C hurrh Is Your*.** ST. JOHN'S Fast Riverdale—Edmonston and Riverdale Rd. JOHN T KEISTER Jr., SOnpIr Pastor in on p.m.—Church School. j 9 00 p.m Worship Service ST. PAUL'S Conn. Aye. ot Everett St. N.W. HENRY W. SNYDER, D. D, Minister I I 00 am —"Grace Refused.” "Another Anvil Chorus" tiunior sermon). j 9 45 a m -Sunday School j MISSOURI SYNOD CHURCHES OF THE LUTHERAN HOUR The Lutheran Hour Is On Every Sunday, 1 :30 P.M., WOL BETHLEHEM LUTKIRAN 2407 Minnesota Are. 5.E. Ret. Edgar C. Rakorr. Pastor S:1S a m.—Sunday School Bible Clasr. 11 a.m.—-“Come to the Wedding." 8 Pm.—Evening Service. “The Qiiea tion of the Area." Our Saviour Lutheran Church Ret. Pam KAVASCH. Pastor »th and South Taylor sta. (Rarcrolu Arlington. Sunday School P.45 a.m. Woranln 11 a.m. TRINITY LUTHERAN 30th St. AND BUNKER Hitt, ROAD tJnst Aerosa the District Line.) MT. RAINIER. MARYLAND. RET. EDWIN E. PIEPLOW 8:30 and 11 o.m.—"How God inspires Us to Teamwork tor Christ." 8:00 p.m.—"Wilt Thou Be Mode Whole?" 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School And Bible Class. 6:00 p.fn.—Walther League. CHRIST LUTHERAN A Biblical MessaPe »n a Charming Church 16th and Gallatin St*. N.W REV. r FREDERIC WERCHFL. n O Mr. Paul Bretsrher. Assistant. 9 45 a.m.—Sunday School 9.45 snd 11 a m.—“Saints In Caesar's Palace.” R o.m.—Walther League. laikon'Thr Bible and Science.” by Prof. A. Petty of Maryland University. CALVARY LUTHERAN 9601 Georgia Avenue 10:40 Forest Glen Bus at Georgia and Alaska Aves., Silver Sorint. Md CARL A. KOERBER, Pastor. Cordially we invite you to worship 3 1 a m —“What Profit in Godliness?' 9 45 n m.—Sunday School and Bible Class. TRINITY 4th and E Sts. N.W REV HUGO M. HENMG 9:45 am.—Sunday School 8:30 and 11 am—"The Father's Business" with Holy Communion.