CMML Missionary Guest Home

The CMML Missionary Guest Home welcomes missionaries for short-term visits when they are outbound to or inbound from the mission field. The comfortable rooms house singles, couples, and families.

The CMML Missionary Guest Home Team
Stay at CMML

CMML Missionaries and commended assembly workers interested in staying at the CMML Guest Home should contact [email protected] to request a reservation.

We look forward to your visit!



Like all of our ministries, the CMML Missionary Guest Home is sustained by the generosity of the Lord's people. Donations suggested for the Guest Home Fund will go toward building maintenance, housekeeping, cosmetic and structural upgrades, supplies, and missionary care.


hasse home 2
Missionary Apartment
In 1921, Martin and Julia Hasse dedicated an apartment in Union City, New Jersey, for the use of missionaries in the USA on furlough. In 1927, they established the Hasse Missionary Home foundation to fund the needs of the growing ministry.
Hasse House 1
Hasse Missionary Home
In 1928, the Hasse Missionary Home opened in Union City, New Jersey. The home was dedicated by Martin and Julia Hasse in memory of their daughter, Julia, who died while serving the Lord in Nigeria.
Hasse House 3
Julia Hasse Memorial Missionary Home
In 1949, the home was renamed the Julia Hasse Memorial Missionary Home in honor of Mrs. Julia Hasse, who passed away after years of serving missionaries, and her daughter Julia Hasse-Dibble, who died on the mission field.

In 1952, the home moved to a three-story building in Union City, New Jersey, that could accommodate more missionary guests.
CMML Missionary Guest Home
In July 1972, the home relocated to Wall Township, New Jersey, to become part of Christian Missions in Many Lands, Inc., and was renamed the CMML Missionary Guest Home.

The main building, once called Boxwood Manor, was built by William Buchsbaum in 1930, and in the 1940s, the Sisters of Saint Joseph used it as a convent. They added on the home's west wing and sold the surrounding farmland. In 1972, the sisters sold the building and remaining property to CMML.
Missionary Guest Home History

Julia Hasse & Raymond Dibble & 2 sons

Julia Hasse-Dibble and her husband, Raymond Dibble, were pioneer missionaries in Nigeria. In 1927, Julia became very sick with malaria while pregnant with her fourth child. She developed blackwater fever, and she and her baby girl died.

The story of her passing and her last words—“Tell them they have chosen the best; follow on to the end. Oh, why do not more young people give themselves to the Lord”—became a rallying cry for more workers on the field that were “raised up by God to replace those so laid away.”

Franklin & Louise Spangler
Franklin & Louise Spangler
The Spanglers aided the Hasse family from 1950 until 1952, when they were commended to full-time ministry at the newly renovated Julia Hasse Memorial Missionary Home.
Leonard & Esther Brooks
The Brooks family served at Faith Academy in the Philippines for 13 years before helping to launch the new CMML Missionary Guest Home while they were on furlough.
Mert & Jane Wolcott
Mert & Jane Wolcott
Before managing the home, the Wolcotts served for decades in DR Congo but had to leave due to the civil war. They then served the Congolese assemblies through a printing ministry.
Phil & Mary Parsons
Phil & Mary Parsons
Before coming to the CMML Guest Home, the Parsons served at Faith Academy in the Philippines for 20 years.
Building Administrators






Martin and Julia Hasse, Founders

In the mid-1940s, Julia became ill. In 1949, she died. From the time of her illness, Martin was aided in the home's upkeep by his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. August Hasse.