St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on February 23, 1963 · Page 5
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 5

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 23, 1963
Page 5
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! SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1963 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 5A ELOISE POLK PLAYS By THOMAS B. SHERMAN Eloise Polk appeared as soloist with the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra yesterday afternoon in the unmusical precincts of the Khorassan room of the Chase-Park Plaza Hotel. Vladimir Golschmann conducted the orchestra in the second week of his engagement here. The conditions under which a concert is performed inevitably affect its artistic consequence. It is only fair to the musicians who were forced to play in the Khorassan room to mention that they are working against adverse acoustical conditions. An additional factor was operative at yesterday's concert: The place was so overheated that a listener could be pardoned if he was more aware of his personal discomfort than of the music. Nonetheless it was still possible to derive pleasure and profit from the concert. Certainly Miss Polk had a firm grasp of Richard Strauss's Burleske in D Minor for Piano and Orchestra so far as its important rhythmic qualities were concerned. With this reference point in mind, one could infer that the tone quality would have seemed better sustained and blended with the orchestra in more favorable surroundings. In the performances of the works for orchestra alone, conductor Golschmann accommodated himself to the peculiarities of the auditorium more successfully than most of his predecessors. The Handel-Beecham "Faithful Shepherd" excerpts had depth in texture and a sustained melodic flow and were therefore pleasing to the senses. Mozart's "Haffner" Symphony also had enough body to insure cohesiveness and enough sus-stained resonance to make it possible to project a lively, fluent and well-inflected melodic line. The Overture and Venusberg music from Wagner's "Tann-hauser" suffered from dryness to some extent even though the Venusberg scene was distinguished for its rhapsodic frenzy. In the dances from "The Three Cornered Hat" by Manuel de Falla, the proper transparency and balance were lost in a muddle of sound whenever the orchestra played fortissimo. The program will be repeated tonight in Kiel Auditorium Opera House where the music can be heard better. MISS CAROLINE MOREELL! FUNERAL TO BE TOMORROW Funeral services for Miss Caroline Moreell, a school teacher in St. Louis for 45 years, will be at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Rinds-kopf undertaking establishment, 5212 Delmar boulevard. Burial will be in Beth Hamedrosh Hag-odal Cemetery. Miss Moreell died of cancer yesterday at the Park Side Manor nursing home, 3150 Russell bculevard. She was 74 years old. Miss Moreell taught Spanish and social studies at several high schools before her retirement about six years ago. Surviving are two brothers, Adm. Ben Moreell, retired board chairman of Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp., Pittsburgh, Pa., and Sam Moreell, Chicago, and a sister, Mrs. J. Louis Smith, Covington, Louisiana. MRS. J, F, WAGNER FUNERAL Funeral services for Mrs. J. Fred Wagner, widow of the founder of the Wagner Seven-Up Bottling Co. in Madison, will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the Sed-lack undertaking establishment, 2S01 Madison avenue, Granite City. Burial will be in St. Matthew Cemetery, St. Louis. Mrs. Wagner, 90 years old, died yesterday at an Alton hospital after a long illness. She lived at 2544 Cleveland boulevard, Granite City. Her husband died in 1938. Her son, Edwin F. Wagner, was president of the firm until his death last March. QUALITY-BUILT BY BALDWIN Bring trut church quality to the devotional music of your church. Baldwin 916 Olivt GA. 1-4370 B450 Wction Rd. VI. 3-0234 V - FREE CATALOG . i EVERYTHING r,l fa CLERGY tl From SOCKS to CASSOCKS f ?7. GALE'S l' 8th FRANKLm CH 1-3886 - - the growing trend ,,; Rabbi Samuel Dean of St. Rabbi Emeritus Samuel Thurman of United Hebrew Temple died of a heart ailment last night at Jewish Hospital. He was 80 years old. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at his temple, 225 South Skinker boulevard. Burial will be in United Hebrew Ceme tery. Rabbi Thurman retired from the active ministry in 1958, after 44 years at United Hebrew. He was the dean of the St. Louis rabbinate in length of service. He was honored last year when a room was named for him at the Hall of Nuclear Physics at Hebrew University in Jerusalem. Rabbi Thurman was descended from a long line of noted scholars. He received much of his rabbinical knowledge from his father, a Talmudic scholar. He came to St. Louis in 1914 from Trenton, N.J., and took charge of the congregation, then at Kingshighway and Enright avenue. Under his leadership, the site was chosen and plans were drawn for the present temple, which has been occupied since 1927. His congregation in 1941 elected Rabbi Thurman to lifelong tenure. Frequently he spoke before other congregations. He preached in St. John's Methodist and Pilgrim Congregational churches. He spoke against continuing the observance of Armistice day (now Veterans day), holding that it perpetuated warlike feeling. "Stock market gambling" met his condemnation. He excoriated immoral motion pictures. Exceptional gifts of oratory added to the effectiveness of his speaking. His public career included many honors and awards. He delivered the invocation at the inauguration of President Harry S Truman, a personal friend. Rabbi Thurman was a thirty-third degree Mason and was Grand Chaplain of the Masonic Grand Lodge of Missouri, a posi. Private funecal ' services for Edwin A. Smith, civic leader and former state representative, will be at 2:30 p.m. Monday at his home, 10257 Lookaway drive. Burial will be in Bellefontaine Cemetery. Mr. Smith, 65 years old, died yesterday after apparently suffering a heart attack in an elevator at 705 Olive street, where he maintained law offices. Mr. Smith, an attorney here for more than 40 years, represented the Fourteenth district in 1917 and headed a legislative committee to survey the city's financial needs. He was appointed an assistant circuit attorney in 1928 and was the Republican candidate for circuit judge in 1938. He was also chairman of the General Council on Civic Needs. He was graduated from the old Benton College of Law in 1921 and did graduate work at Washington University. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Gertrude Helwig Smith; a sister, Mrs. Edward Jeans, and a brother, George Smith. R, S. RAUSCHKOLB FUNERAL FORMER BI-STATE OFFICIAL Funeral services for Roy S. Rauschkolb, former commissioner of the Bi-State Development Agency and secretary of the Tri Cities Chamber of Commerce, will be at 1 p.m. Monday at the Math Herman and Sons undertaking establishment, 2161 East Fair avenue. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Rauschkolb died of a stroke Thursday at Jewish Hospital. He had been a business consultant and public relations executive for about 40 years in St. Louis and in St. Clair county. He held posts in the St. Louis Metropolitan Chamber of Commerce and was former secretary of the Associated Laundry Owners of St Louis. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. June T. Rauschkolb; two sons, Roy S. Jr., Phoenix, Ariz., and James L. Rauschkolb, Baltimore; a daughter, Mrs. Harold F. Kenna, Chicago, and two brothers. He lived at 2865 La-olede Station road, Maplewood. MRS, MILTON DOERBAUM FUNERAL TO BE MONDAY Funeral services for Mrs. Pauline Carson Doerbaum, operator of a linen shop in the West End for more than 30 years, will be at 1:30 p.m. Mon day at the Lupton undertaking establishment, 7233 Delmar boulevard, University City. Burial will be in St. Peter's Cemetery. Mrs. Doerbaum, 75 years old, died of infirmities of age Thursday at the Bernard Nursing Home. She lived at 1175 Hillard road, Glendale. She moved to St. Louis from New York in 1919 after the death of her first husband, George W. Carson Sr. The linen shop was closed in 1959 shortly after Mrs. Doer-baum's retirement. Surviving are her husband, Milton Doerbaum; a son, George W. Carson, and two daughters, Mrs. Janet Lang, Detroit, and Mrs. Pauline Kemper, Houston, Tex. Thurman Dies; Louis Rabbinate By a Poet-Dispatch Hhotonrapher. RABBI SAMUEL THURMAN tion he had held for more than 30 years. He was instrumental in organizing the St. Louis Rabbinical Association and was its first president. The new educational building at United Hebrew Temple was named Samuel Thurman Hall in his honor in 1957. His early education was in the schools of Boston. In Boston Latin School, he prepared for Harvard University. After graduation from Harvard, he studied at Hebrew Union College, Cincinnati. His early congregations were at Lexington, Ky., and Kalamazoo, Mich. Vacations were spent at his favorite diversion, deep-sea fishing, usually at Cape Cod. His marriage to Hattie Weil took place at his first temple in Kentucky. Surviving, besides his wife, are two sons, Sol and Joseph Thurman, both of University City; two daughters, Mrs. Harold Thurman, Coral Gables, Fla., and Mrs. Elmer A. Cohen. University City, and a brother, Israel N. Thurman, New York, N.Y. Rabbi Thurman lived at the Chase Park Plaza Hotel. HARRY A, BIGOTT, RETIRED LEMAY FIRE CHIEF, DIES Funeral services for Harry A. Bigott, retired chief of the Lemay Fire Department, will be at 10 a.m. Monday at St. Timothy's Catholic Church, 824 Union road, Lemay. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Mausoleum. Mr. Bigott, 68 years old, died yesterday of a heart ailment at Incarnate Word Hospital. After retiring from the Lemay Fire Department in 1952, he moved from his home at 939 Erskine avenue, Lemay, to Imperial, Mo. His wife died in 1961. A son, Herbert A. Bigott, is now fire chief in Lemay. Also surviving are a son, Walter K. Bigott, Lemay, two daughters, Mrs. Louis Klemp, Arnold, and Mrs. George Conrad, Imperial, and two sisters, Mrs. Lena Hartmann, Lemay, and Mrs. Robert Dunlap, Atlanta, Ga. FUNERAL TO BE MONDAY FOR HENRY N, PETERS Funeral services for Henry N. Peters, chief research psychologist at Jefferson Barracks Veterans Administration Hospital, will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday at Grace Episcopal Church in Kirk-wood. Mr. Peters died Thursday at Jewish Hospital. He was 55 years old. He lived at 21 Parkland place, Glendale. He was a clinical research associate at Washington University, secretary-treasurer of the Missouri Psychological Association and had taught psychology at the University of Missouri. Surviving are his wife, Le-Moyne, and two children, Edward and Miss Caroline Peters. MRS. JOHN R, SLAY DIES; WIFE OF FORMER ALDERMAN Funeral services for Mrs. John R. Slay, secretary-treasurer of the Bee-Line Trucking Co. and the Bee-Line Leasing Co., and wife of a former St. Louis alderman, will be at 10 a.m. Monday at St. Vincent Catholic Church, 1427 South Ninth street. Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery. Mrs. Slay, who was 64 years old, died of leukemia Thursday at Barnes Hospital. Her husband was Democratic alderman from the Seventh ward from 1933 to 1937. He lives at 5009 Ross avenue. Surviving, in addition to her husband, are four daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Jesionowski, Mrs. Catherine Bander, Mrs. Virginia Mahfood and Mrs. Jacqueline Wamser, and two sons, Eugene and Henry Slay. JOHN W, HUSMANN FUNERAL Funeral services for Patrol man John W. Husmann of the! St. Louis County Police Department will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Math Hermann and Sons undertaking establishment, 4103 West Florissant avenue. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Husmann, 67 years old, died Thursday at Christian Hospital after undergoing chest surgery. He lived at 7419 Ester-brook drive, St. Louis county. Before formation of the County Police Department in 1955, he had been a deputy sheriff. Surviving are his wife, two daughters and a son. . -. ' I f f -- News of LENTEN SEASON By DALE ETTER Church Editor Of the Post-Dispatch. Lent, the 40-day period of prayer and penitence preceding Easter, will begin Feb. 27, Ash Wednesday. Easter Is April 14. Cardinal Joseph E. Ritter, in accordance with his custom, will preside at the 12:10 p.m. Mass at the Old Cathedral on Ash Wednesday. He will assist in dis tributing ashes. Msgr. James E. Hoflich is pastor of the Old Cathedral. On Ash Wednesday ashes will be distributed after all Masses in most Catholic churches. St. Louis Cathedral. St. Louis Cathedral will have Masses in Lent at 6, 7 and 8 a.m. and 12:05 and 5:15 p.m., Monday through Friday, and at 6, 7 and 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays. At St. John the Apostle Church, 1519 Chestnut street, Masses will be at 7:30 a.m., 12:10 and 5:10 p.m., Monday through Saturday. On Ash Wednesday ashes will be distributed at 8, 11 and 11:30 a.m. and 12:30, 1, 4 and 5:40 p.m. Other Lenten Masses: St. Francis Xavier (College) Church-5:25, 6, 6:30, 7:15, 8 and 11 a.m., noon and 5: 15 p.m. Monday through Friday; same Saturday except none at 11 a.m. Our Lady of the Angels Shrine, Hotel Alverne-7, 7:45 and 11:30 a.m. and 12:10 and 5:10 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7 a.m. and 12: 10 p.m. Saturdays. Old Cathedral 7:30 a.m. and 12:10 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7:30 a.m. and 5:20 p.m. Saturdays. Christ Church Cathedral Christ Church Cathedral will observe Ash Wednesday with Holy Communion at 7:30 a.m., 12:45 and 5:30 p.m. Its healing service will be at 11:30 a.m. and the Ash Wednesday service at 12:10 p.m. Dean Ned Cole will conduct the 12: 10 and 12:45 services. The Rev. A. Theodore Eastman, executive secretary of the Overseas Mission Society, Washington, will speak at 12:10. There will be Lenten services at Christ Church Cathedral at 12:10 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. daily Monday through Friday. The Metropolitan Church Federation will open its annual noon Lenten series at Christ Church Cathedral Monday, March 4. Services will be at 12:10 p.m. Monday through Friday. The preacher March 4-7 will be the Rev. Dr. Clarence E. Lemmon, pastor, First Christian Church, Columbia, Mo. Methodist Program. Bishop Eugene M. Frank of the Missouri Area Methodist Church, has called on 260,000 Missouri Methodists and their ministers to attend Ash Wednes day Aldersgate Upper Room Communion. He has asked pastors to make such a communion available in every church in the state the week of Ash Wednesday. Samuel United Church of Christ, Clayton, will hold its fourth annual series of 7 a.m. Fridav breakfasts in Lent. They will be each Friday in March and on April 5. Bethany United Church of Christ, Red Bud and Rosalie avenues, will hold midweek services Wednesdays at 8 p.m., and special services on Holy Thursday and Good Friday. St. Mark Episcopal Church, Murdoch and Clifton avenues, will celebrate Holy Communion on Ash Wednesday at 7 a.m., 10 a.m. and 8 p.m. A number of other special services will be held during Lent. The pastor is the Rev. William M. Kenney. Hope United Church of Christ, 6273 Eichelberger avenue, will have a 10:30 a.m. service each Wednesday of Lent in addition to the regular 7:45 p.m. service. Pastors are the Rev. Norman C. Zulauf and the Rev. Donald E. Mayer. NEW y(M EDITOR TO SPEAK Dr. Henry Neumann, editor of the bi-monthly Ethical Outlook, will speak at the Ethical Society of St. Louis, 3648 Washington boulevard, at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow. Dr. Neumann is on the board of leaders of the New York Society of Ethical Culture. MISSIONARY TO BE HONORED Shaw Avenue Methodist Church will hold a special service honoring Miss Jackie Skiles, a missionary, at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow. Miss Skiles, a member of Shaw church, recently returned from Brazil. CHURCH NOTICES CHURCH of CHRIS I 6152 WAGNER AVE. Jundiy Church School 10 A.M. Wonrili 10:45 A.M. A t:30 P.M. Wodnoidiy larvlot 7:30 P.M. Hobart I. Aihby, Mlnlsttr PA. 1-3107 JA. 2-3341 'Yedanta Society mTZ 20S S. SKINKER ILVD. PA. 1-51 It Swaml Sttprakashinandi if India Sunday Service 1 0i30 a.m. "REINCARNATION AND THI DIVINE INCARNATION" Tuea. 8 p.m. Meditation and Dlioourai 11.17 Noon Silent Meditation All Welcome ETHICAL SOCIETY 3641 Washington Ifvd. i m Ethlotl Fnrum 1 6 30 a.m. Adult Sorvlee ; Sunday School DR. HENRY NEUMANN New York Ethical Soclity Editor, Ethical Outlook "AT HOME IN OUR UNIVERSE" Public Welcome Port Pre 12:30) Adjoining, lot I the Churches in the St. Louis Area tWMtnai pa i iiiiii mi ii 1 u im ' i --awayy k ' v M cry ; f n ' ) ' rC? i si . y I x 1 f I , J I , ' - l Merger Meeting BRUCE L. EVANS of Glendale addressing a meeting that united the Missouri Valley Synod of the Evangelical and Reformed Church and Missouri Congregational Christian Conference. He was named board chairman of the new Missouri Conference, United Church of Christ. The meeting was at Pilgrim Congregational Church. ORTHODOX JEWISH COUNCIL TO MARK ITS 40TH YEAR The Vaad Hoeir-United Orthodox Jewish Community of St. Louis will celebrate its fortieth anniversary with a dinner Sunday, March 3, in the Khorassan Room of the Chase-Park Plaza Hotel. Chief rabbi of the Orthodox Jewish Community, Rabbi M. H. Eichenstein, will be honored for 25 years of leadership here. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Ralph Pelcovitz, Far Rockaway, N.Y., past president of the Rab-binnical Alliance of America, and guest cantor, Sholom Katz, Washington. Vaad Hoeir is the council of all Jewish traditional synagogues here. Ben Hoffman is president. Rabbi Dr. Jecheskel Hartman is associate rabbi. Chairmen of the anniversary celebration are Meyer Golden-berg and Louis Kline. NEW ST. CHARLES CHURCH TO INSTALL PASTOR SUNOAY The Rev. Paul R. Stock will be installed as first resident pastor of Good Shepherd United Chuch of Christ, St. Charles, at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. The service will be in Emmaus Chapel, the temporary place of worship. Good Shepherd Church was organized last November with 62 charter members, under sponsorship of St John's Church, St. Charles. St. John's transferred 53 of its members to form a nucleus for the new congregation and provided a three-acre church site. The Rev. Mr. Stock is a graduate of Central Wesleyan College and Eden Theological Seminary. He received a master's degree from Tulane University. He has been pastor at Morton Grove (111.) Church of Christ for the last four years and has served innity umtea tnurcn ot uvnst here. CHURCH NOTICES BETHANY lnlrod Church or Chrlif Red Bufl ani1 Rotnllo :00 tnd 10:15 A.M. "A RICH PROMISE" Dr. Schoor, ProachiMj Sunday Sehaol 9:00 A.M. Waltor A. Sthaer. Harold C. OruniwiM Grovar C. rarrta, Muiio CSo HOLY GHOST UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 4916 Mardel Ava. at 3800 8. Kinmhllhway 1:45 A.M. Holy Communion. 10 A.M. Family Worihlp and S.S. Rev. Rudolph W. Raber, Guest Preacher Fob. 27, Ash W.d. Ionian Worship 7:30 P.M. Ralph C. Abele, Pastor HRISTIAN HURCHES (Disciples of Christ) FOR LOCATION AND TIME OF SEHilCE CALL FR. 1-2423 PL 2-7662 f-TItlNITY-i Presbyterloa Church 6800 Washington Etdon Clay F rye, U.U., Minister (:30 and 11 A.M. Mornim Wonnie 9:30 A.M. Church School COMMUNION MEDITATION "MORE THAN A MEMORY" Dr. Pryo, Preoehlna Nursery Available loth Servlcesn SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 4501 Westminster Place MINISTERS Dr. W. Sherman Skinner, Rev. John A. Cartmell, Rev. Robert K. Davli Dr. Chariot Huddlostou Heatoa, Minister of Music 10:00 A.M. Church School 11 A.M. MORNING WORSHIP SERMON "THE LOST ART OF BLUSHING" Dr. Skinner, Proachlnf Parking lor west of the Church end ot the lister Rulldfnf Champ Memorial Nursery Open By a Prnt-DUpttch Photographer. CHURCH TO BREAK GROUND FOR NEW $300,000 BUILDING Grace Lutheran Church congregation will break ground at 4 p.m. tomorrow for a new $300,-000 educational and multi-purpose building at Highway 67 and Chambers road, Bellefontaine Neibhgors. This will be the third building on the site. A chapel and church already have been erected. The new building, designed by Man-ske and Dieckmann, will be built by Schneiderhahn Construction Co. It will include nine classrooms, a library, a large multipurpose room, kitchen, shower rooms, locker rooms and offices. Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 3117 St. Louis avenue, started the chapel on Chambers road, and the combined membership is now 1600. The Rev. Gerhardt E. Nitz is pastor of both the church and chapel, which are affiliated with the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. TO ADDRESS ZIONIST MEETING Rabbi Charles E. Shulman, New York, will be the principal speaker at the installation for the St. Louis Zionist District at 8:30 p.m. Monday in Heman Park Community Center, University City. He will speak on "The Unfinished Tasks of Zionism." Rabbi Ephraim Epstein of Congregation Shaare Zedek will install the new officers. The incoming president is Rabbi Julius J. Nodel of Temple Shaare Emeth. CHURCH NOTICES UNION AVENUE CHRISTIAN 'St. John's Methodist Kingshighway and Waihlngtoa 10:00 A.M. Church School TWO WORSHIP SERVICES :00 and 11:00 A.M. "FAITH AND FUN" 1:00 P.M. Chop.l Sarvlc RADFORD V. POWELL. Paitor aChrlatlon H. Hohn, Organlit DniaqwuL!" DR. JOHN H, CROWE Proachlnf t:30 a.m. Church School 10:45 o.m. Worship SI Flaio Square loth and Pino METHODIST CATHEDRAL ENTENARY t "A TIME OF PENITENCE" Mr. Hawkins, Praachini 9:00 Holy Communion 1:30 a m Church tihoal for AM Am 1:30 and 11 a.m. Mornlni Weralile Wesley H. Hoger, Minister Russell D. Hawkins, Associate Douglas R. Ireltmayer Minister ot Musie fell! in, m UNION AND ENRIGHT I 6. Crtlt Jom, D O., MMittr I Church Schod, :30 A.M. I Morning Worship 10:45 A.M. I "WHO IS CHRISTIAN? I Dr. Jonn, Prtachlitfl I EflaBBJ Parting M Church tot Jj AT," iW lV II SI 1 II V'7 V V I Eigheen neighborhood services will be held in the St. Louis area next Friday for World Day of Prayer. This observance, started in 1887, is held annually on the first Friday of Lent. It is sponsored by United Church Women. The schedule of services includes: Third Baptist Church, 10:30 a.m.; Westminster Presbyterian Church, 8 p.m.; Gibson Heights United Presbyterian Church, 8 p.m.; Dover Place Christian Church, 10:30 a.m., Fry Memorial Methodist Church, 1 p.m. Kingshighway Baptist Church, 9:30 a.m., Church of the Holy Communion, University City, 11 a.m.; Calvary Presbyterian Church, Lemay, 7:30 p.m.; Des-Peres Presbyterian Church, Frontenac, 10 a.m.; Normandy Methodist Church, 1:30 p.m.; Berkeley Presbyterian Church, 1:30 p.m. Church of the Master, Florissant, 1 p.m.; Friedens Chapel, 1060 Chambers road, 1; 30 p.m.; Calvary United Church of Christ, Overland, 10 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; First Baptist Church, Webster Groves, 10 a.m.; Grace Episcopal Church, Kirkwood, 10 a.m.; and St. Lucas United Church of Christ, Sappington, 8 p.m. 3 NAMED TO AREA RELIGIOUS SCOUTING CHAIRMANSHIPS New chairmen have been named for three of four area religious committees on Scouting. The new chairmen are: Donald W. Beimdiek, chairman of the Protestant Commission on Scouting of the Metropolitan Church. Federation of Greater St. Louis; William J. Hartnett, Catholic Lay Committee of the St. Louis Archdiocese; Nathan A. Burghaim, Jewish Relations Committee. Clarence Benitz is chairman of the Lutheran Association of Scouters. YOUTH PROBLEMS SEMINAR A three-day seminar on "Youth in Community" will take place at Second Presbyterian Church next Thursday through Saturday. Church women from the central part of the United States will attend. Mrs. Uvelia S. A. Bowen of Philadelphi will be in charge. She is national chairman of United Presbyterian Women's Target for "Youth in a Troubled World." SEMINAR ON STEWARDSHIP Kirkwood Methodist church is holding a weekend seminar on Christian stewardship today and J tomorrow under direction of Gordon Danielson, Evanston, 111., associate director of stewardship of the Methodist Board of Lay Activities. The Rev. Vale B. Strader is pastor. CHURCH NOTICES 'DELMAii liAl'TIsr" CHURCH SKINKER at WASHINGTON f:30 A.M. CHURCH SCHOOL 10:50 A.M. "THE CRY OF BROTHER'S BLOOD" 7:30 P.M. LoRut A. Louqhhtod Prtaching of botfc Sftrvlctt CAN'T ATTEND? worship by television CHANNEL II tt:O0 A.M. Dr. Starling L. Prlca, pastor MORNING SERVICE 10:40 "THE CHANGING AND THE CHANGELESS" DR. PRICE, froocing third baptist church "MIND" SUNDAY LESSON SERMON SUBJECT Branchet of The Mother Church The First Church of Chrirt. Scientist, in Boston ST. LOUIS CHURCHES FIRST: 471 N. KINGSHIGHWAY SUN. II A.M., 4:30 P.M. WED. I P.M. SICOND: 5107 MURDOCH AVI. SUN. 11 A.M.I WED. I P.M. THIRD: 3524 RUSSELL ILVD. SUN. 11 A.M.I WED. I P.M. FOURTH: 55o PAGI SUN. 11 A.M.I WED. I P.M. FIFTH: 1452 POTOMAC ST. SUN. 11 A.M.I WID. I P.M. SIXTH: 3734 NATURAL IRIDGI SUN. 11 A.M.I WED. I P.M. SIVINTH: 1123 HOLLY HILLS AVI. SUN. 11 A.M. WED. I P.M. EIGHTH: 4200 WYDOWN ILVD. SUN. 11 A.M.I WID. I P.M. Wednesday Ivenlng Meetings, which Include Testimonies of Christine Science Healing, are held le all Churches at 1:00 P.M. lach of the above maintains a Sunday School and also free Reading Room where authorised Christian Science Literature may be read, borrowed or purchased. The Reading Room le the downtown district l at 120 Olive St. Children and Young People Up to the Age of 20 Are Invited to Attend the Sunday School HEAR: THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU "GAINING DOMINION OYER AGE" SUNDAY: KSD: 8:30 Ml Li FOR MISSION WEEK Four missionaries, one a St. Louisan, will interpret work in Jamaica and The Congo in 11 talks at Disciples of Christ churches here in the week starting tomorrow, the denomination's Missions Emphasis week. Miss Betty Erlewine, formerly of Overland, has served her first term in The Congo and will return there in July. She will speak at Hamilton Christian Church at 10: 30 a.m. tomorrow, Affton Christian Church at 3 p.m., First Christian Church, East St.-Louis at 6:45 p.m., Memorial Boulevard Christian Church at 6:30 p.m., Monday, and Union Avenue Christian Church at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. Dewayne Wellborn. Oberlin. 111., who served in Jamaica, will speak at St. Charles Christian Church at 9:30 and 10:45 a.m. to- ' morrow, and in Overland Christian Church at 6 p.m. Dr. and Mrs. Donald Baker retired in 1960 after serving in the Congo since 1931. They will speak at Union Avenue Church at 3 p.m. next Saturday. They will be at Memorial Boulevard Church at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, March 3, and Mrs. Baker will speak at the church's 10: 40 a.m. service. Dr. Baker will be at Northside Christian Church at 10:45 a.m. that day. CHURCH EDITOR HONORED The Rev. Dr. Theodore C. Braun, editor of the United , Church Herald of the United Church of Christ, has received an award for his significant interest and contribution in his field. He was honored at a dinner meeting of the church's Council for Health and Welfare ' Services in Cincinnati. The Rev. Dr. Braun was given a certificate of national recog-' nition at an earlier United Church of Christ dinner in Cincinnati for his "faithful and distinguished service as one of the co-editors" of tfae Herald. He has announced that he will retire about March 1. CHOIR FESTIVAL TOMORROW A choir festival will be presented at St. Matthew United Church of Christ, 3449 South Jef-ferson avenue, at 3 p.m. tomorrow. It is sponsored by the Cherokee Church Study Commission. Choirs of five churches will participate. The Rev. F. J. Mittler is pasor at St. Matthew. CHURCH NOTICES FIRST UNITARIAN- 501S Wit.riBM Church Srrvkfli, 10:30 A M. onurcn bcliool, 10:15 A m. "FROM LAW TO LOVE" Or. TMddfui B Clark. Mlnnlar ELIOT CHAPEL Tlylor 4 Arvnnne. Kirkwood torvlco a1 Churtti Srhnol, 10 AM. YOUTH 5UNDAT R. Wtbil.r L. Kitehtll. Mlnlitor L Second Baptist Church EVENING SERVICE 7:00 "HOW DO YOU . FACE LIFE'S TRIALS? . DR. PRICE. Proochln ST, LOUIS COUNTY CHURCHES BRENTWOOD FIRST: 2320 BRENTWOOO IIVD. SUN. t:30, 1) A.M.; WED. I P.M. CONCORD VILLAGE FIRST: 11035 TESSON FERRY RD. SUN. 11 A.M.) WED. I P.M. CREVE C0EUR FIRST: 222 N. BRENTWOOD IIVD. SUN. 11 A.M.: WED. I P.M. FERGUSON FIRST: 2f RANDOLPH SUN. f:30. 11 A.M.; WED. I P.M. KIRKWOOD FIRST: WASHINGTON and CLAY SUN. t:30, 11 A.M.; WED. t P.M. MASON WOODS FIRST: 13201 CLAYTON RD. SUN. 11 A.M.; WED. I P.M. OVERLAND FIRST: LACKLAND and MIDLAND SUN. t:30, 11 A.M.; WED. I P.M. SPANISH LAKE FIRST: 170 PARKER ROAD SUN. t:30 A.M.; WED. I P.M. WEBSTER GROVES FIRST; 17 SELMA AVI. SUN. 11 A.M.) WED. I P.M. CAmerlctn Bantlit Convention ) a.m. Church School, all aa I 0:30 a.m. Morning Worship I How To Think About God" I Lton R. Roblson, Minlitor I William i. Miul. Orainlit I Dlrsetor ol Muilo I Clayton and McKnlght Rd.HaJ lilL

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