Category Archives: Son-Shine Newsletter

2018 Mission Report

Mission Report for 2018

THE FOLLOWING IS A SUMMARY OF OUR MISSION ACTIVITIES FOR 2018:

We added CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates for Children) to our mission project list for the first time this year. On January 14th Margie Clemmer spoke about the work of CASA and we collected $702.

Daniel Sukowski talked on February 11th about his upcoming mission trip with Campus Outreach to New Zealand and we collected $3,589 over several Sundays for his trip.

We continue to help the Ark Singers with their church, orphanage, and building fund in Ukraine. The Ark singers visited on March 4th and presented a concert and a visual update of their ministry. Our four quarterly collections this year and the love offering totaled $5,900.

On April 29th Pam Kiper spoke to our congregation about Feed My Starving Children, a non-profit Christian organization dedicated to feeding starving children around the world in body, mind and soul. We collected $906. Our church had 35-40 volunteers participating in packing meals at Ewtonville Baptist church on November 2nd and 3rd.

Our Hands-on Mission Project in May, coordinated by Dawn Jones, was to make up home buckets for Zimbabwe. We sent 26 buckets valued at $28 each including shipping – $728.

Delanie Sukowski spoke on May 21st about her upcoming training and gospel sharing experience in the Smokey Mountains this summer with Campus Outreach and we collected $1,103 to help with her expenses.

On June 3rd we collected for the Bishop’s Special Collection $293 (children from South Sudan in refugee camps in Uganda) and Change for Children $293 (needy children from the Holston conference)

The Gideons visited Chapel Hill on June 24th and $590 was given to their ministry.

Our July project was school supplies for Sequatchie County students to support the “Give a Kid a Chance” event coordinated by a group of local agencies. We collected $176 and 85 packs of notebook paper – we sent 300 packs of paper for the event.

Boo and Phylis Hankins, former missionaries from the Houston Conference to South Sudan, spoke at the morning service on Sunday August 26th and we collected $734 for South Sudan.

Many people at our church support the Next Step Resource Center (formerly the Women’s Care Center) by attending their annual banquet in March, sending in personal donations, or participating in the “Walk for Life” in September. Our church had 25-30 youth and adults on the walk.  Debbie Chandler, Director of the center spoke on August 19th at our morning service and $150 was collected.

September 30th brought us a guest speaker for the Hands of Christ, a medical mission in Honduras, run by John and Dr Ana Lamon. Sarah Hathaway gave us an update on the Women’s Clinic that is being built and showed pictures of the work done by the many medical teams that help serve the poor of Honduras. We collected $520.

On Sunday October 21st we collected $2,350 and on Sunday October 26th we collected $365 for UMCOR to help with relief after Hurricane Michael.

Our Local Food Bank, run by the Sequatchie County Fellowship of Churches, was our mission focus for November. Denise Kell came to our morning worship service on November 18th to give us an update on the program and we collected $257 to help fund the continuing work of the food bank. Our church also donated 496 pounds of food this year.

Operation Christmas Child Shoeboxes for Samaritan’s Purse – Thanks to the efforts of Ethel Powell, Lynna Griffith and the K-5 group of children, 20 shoe boxes were packed. The value of this donation is $500

The mission project in December involved providing Christmas gifts for 26 local needy children. Dawn Jones passed out names and collected the gifts. This was the largest number of children we have helped.

We continued our support of the Holston Home with $3,475 collected from 5th Sunday offerings and Sunday School Funds.

The Benevolence Fund is a special fund administered by our pastor to help families and individuals with emergencies. This past year $2,812 was dispersed.

 

OUR FIVE-STAR MISSION ACTIVITIES

Each year we hold a craft and bake sale at the October Men’s Barbecue to raise funds to finance mission activities.  We dispersed mission funds to be recognized as a Holston Conference Five-Star Mission Church. To be eligible, a church has to pay its fair share in full, which Chapel Hill pays from general church funds, and:

  1. Give to at least one International Advance (we sent Maria Humbane in Zimbabwe $150 and Helen Roberts-Evans in Liberia $150)
  2. Give to at least one U.S. Advance (we sent the Appalachian Service Project $150)
  3. Give to at least one UMCOR Advance (we sent $500 to UMCOR Disaster Response in U.S. to help after hurricanes Florence and Michael)
  4. Give to at least one Conference Advance (we sent Fred and Libby Dearing in South Sudan $500, Camp Lookout $150 and the Bethlehem Center $150)

The total for our Five-Star giving was $1,750.

We were also able to send $1000 to the Hands of Christ and $250 to Feed My Starving Children from our craft/bake sale funds. A total of $3000 has been dispersed from our craft/bake sale mission funds this year!

Thanks to the generosity of everyone at Chapel Hill our mission outreach for 2018 was approximately $28,443 and many volunteer hours of service. This dollar total does not include individual contributions to the Next Step Resource Center, food donations to the food bank or the cost of Christmas gifts for needy children.

 

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree – February 2019

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree
Compiled by Johnny Cordell
“The Lords Plowman”
February 2019

          During my time reading and researching Methodist circuit riders, one of the most colorful preachers was Peter Cartwright.  He was physically imposing, his face wrinkled and tough, his eyes small and twinkling, and his hair looks as if he had poked it into a bag of kilkenny cats, and had not had time to comb it.  He rode circuits in Kentucky, Tennessee, Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois, in a ministry that spans over fifty years.  Born in Virginia in 1785, just two years after the ending of the Revolution War, he was taken west to Kentucky.  There he became a tough guy in rough Logan County known as “Rogue’s Harbor” because of its swarms of badmen.  His Methodist mother pleaded and prayed for him.  Her prayers won.  In a camp meeting, sixteen-year old Peter was convicted of his sinfulness and need for a savior.  For hours he cried out to God for forgiveness until finally the peace of Christ flooded his soul.  At once he joined the Methodist Episcopal Church.  Within two years he was a traveling preacher, bringing the gospel to the backwoods of the new nation.  His rough past and hardy constitution served him well, for he faced floods, thieves, hunger and disease, meeting every challenge head on. 

          Crowds flocked to hear him.  Peter preached to host of men and women, three hours at a stretch, several times a week.  Women wept and strong men trembled.  Thousands came to Christ in meetings that sometimes ran day and night, adding them to the church.  He urged new converts to build meeting houses.  To meet a desperate need for preachers, he championed the creation of Methodist colleges.  Wherever he went he left behind religious books and tracts to convert and strengthen souls.  The joy of soul winning compensated him for all his hardships.  Hardships were many, several times Peter went days without food.  Once he returned from his circuit with just six borrowed cents in his pocket.  His father had to re-outfit him with clothes, saddle, and horse before he could ride again.  Traveling preachers were paid thirty to fifty dollars a year.  Nonetheless, Peter married and raised children.  Once when his family was forced to camp in the open one night, they were startled awake when a tree snapped in two.  Peter flung up his arms to deflect the falling timber, but unfortunately it crushed his youngest daughter to death.  In 1823 Peter sold his Kentucky farm.  He feared his daughters would marry slave owners.  Slavery, he felt, sapped independence of spirit, his family readily agreed to the change, and his bishop appointed him to a circuit in Illinois.  In Illinois, Peter braved floods, where once he had to chase his saddle bags which were swept downstream.   In every circumstance, the Lord brought him to safety.  In Illinois he ran for a seat in state legislative against Abraham Lincoln, beating him, but later Lincoln beat him in a race for U.S. Congress.

             Cartwright, unlike the preachers of settled denominations, possessed the needed qualities to survive the harsh and dangerous world of American frontier wilderness.  The circuit rider had to fight and preach, oftentimes dealing with ruffians, rowdies, and disrupters who attended their meetings.

             Once Peter, warned General Andrew Jackson that he would be condemned to Hell just as quickly as any man if he did not repent.  Another preacher apologized for Peter’s bluntness.  Jackson retorted that Christ’s ministers ought to love everyone and fear no mortal man, adding that he wished he had a few thousand officers like Peter.  (to be continued next month)

Sources:

  1. Dan Graves, MSL “Colorful Peter Cartwright, Circuit Rider”
  2. Alfred Day http://www.umc.org/videos

 

 

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree – November 2018

HISTORY LEAVES OF THE METHODIST TREE
Compiled by Johnny Cordell
November 2018
(Continued from last month)

After Sunday dinner, the remainder of the day was invariably reserved for visitation.  Daddy would never do any work on Sunday except for normal farm chores, or unless the Biblical Donkey was in the ditch.  As I alluded to previously, Daddy enjoyed stimulating conversation and gospel music.  If there was “a singing” at another church on Sunday afternoon or evening, we would most likely be counted among those present.  Daddy sang in a quartet when he was a young man, and they traveled about the countryside whenever they could.  One time he said, “we even went all the way to Spring City”.  I guess in the 1920’s that was a considerable distance.

     Our visitations were normally confined to immediate family and sometimes cousins.  Family being Aunt Beulah and Uncle Hugh Mabry, Aunt Janie Hartman brood, Uncle Frank Cordell, Aunt Bessie Easterly, Momma’s brother George Smith and Aunt Ruth.  Aunt Ruth was also Daddy’s first cousin.  There are others too numerous to list, but we rarely missed our Hartman cousins when they were having dinner and music on Signal Mountain.  Earl Hartman, who sang many a solo at Chapel Hill Church was a product of those family musical productions, as well as Norma Narramore, who was one of the best piano players to ever tickle the ivories.  She played for many years at the Chapel Hill Homecoming Church Service each 3rd Sunday in May.

     The Sunday morning that we would have the circuit church service was rather normal for most of my friends and myself.  We would sit in the pews away from our parents when possible and pass notes to each other or surreptitiously play tic-tac-toe.  I enjoyed music, so I remember the old hymns such as, “The Solid Rock”, “Blessed Assurance”, “What can Wash Away My Sins”, “Into the Garden”, “Are You Washed in the Blood of the Lamb”, “Bringing in the Sheaves”, “The Sweetest Name I Know”, “Just Over in the Gloryland”, “Near the Cross”, “Take Time to be Holy”, “When the Roll is Called Up Yonder”, “We’re Marching to Zion”, and many more including Christmas and Easter songs.  Unfortunately, I don’t remember much about the content of the sermons, but that was probably normal for a pre-teen boy except on a couple occasions.  In those days the basement of the church was used to house the oil burning furnace and to collect whatever was not needed upstairs.  There was not a stairway to the basement, only an entrance on the south side of the building.  It was not locked, but that was not unusual since no door in the church was ever locked.  Since there was a ten or fifteen minute break between Sunday School and Church, a friend and I decided to spend our time in the basement during the church service.  Since we had not been under direct parental supervision for several Sundays, we felt we would not be detected, besides there were a lot of kids, so who would miss two of the flock.  We didn’t worry about the other children telling on us, because the code of “no tattling” was quite prevalent.  So, for a couple of those Sundays we pretended the church was a ship and we became stowaways within its hold.  We sat on an old short pew that had been discarded several years before.  The pew was located under a heating air ventilation opening, and we could hear plainly every word of the preacher’s sermon.   We listened intently so if questioned about not possibly being topside, we could quote scripture and verse.  During this time my mate (sailor slang) had a pen knife, so we scratched our initials on the pew so someday posterity would know of our great adventure.  I think my friend’s mother became suspicious, or we felt guilty, I don’t know, but it seems we were absorbing more from the ventilation duct than we were from the pews in the sanctuary.  However, I did pay more attention to the sermons after that, so maybe God does move in a mysterious way?

     Several years ago I discovered the old short pew in the small building next to the cemetery, and yes, it had the outlines of two sets of initials.  I will be refinishing the old pew and it will occupy a place in our mountain home.  And no, the initials will not be removed, and yes, God does move in mysterious ways!  Postscript:  My friend is still attending Chapel Hill Church, but I will not reveal his identity.  My advice to him is that Brother Jared is always receiving confessionals.

 

Last month’s question:  How many times has the original Chapel Hill Cemetery been enlarged? 
Four times – 1905, 1935, 1956, 1996

 

Next month’s question:  In 1952 Chapel Hill celebrated its centennial and Col. Creed F. Bates assisted in the church service.  What was his historical connection to Chapel Hill Church?

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree – March 2018

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree
Compiled by Johnny Cordell
Reminiscing of a Chapel Hill Youth

     I do not really remember my first time of attendance at Chapel Hill Church since I was a very small child.  My mother was of the Church of God faith and she did not attend church at Chapel Hill except on special occasions when the children were involved in programs.  She attended Fredonia Church of God when she could, but it was not very often, so my Dad was the one who brought us to church.  My mother was a God fearing individual and always made sure we were dressed and ready for church.  My first Sunday School Teacher was Miss Louise Johnson who taught us the familiar children’s Bible stories.  She was a dear saint of an individual who cared about her students outside of the Sunday School room.  As we became older and more rambunctious, we moved to Ms. Claudia Rogers’ Sunday School class.  Ms. Claudia was an active person, full of life, and not opposed to good natured humor and fun.  She drove a station wagon and always brought a load of kids from Dunlap to church.  Ms. Claudia started a yearly trip to Lake Winnepesaukah for her class, which later morphed until a large transit bus and basically allowing any child in town to participate.  In those days a lot of children had never encountered anything like Lake Winnie.  The rides were a nickel and you could eat a good meal for less than a quarter, so you could have a lot of cheap entertainment for a dollar.  The favorite ride was the “boat chute” which went through a dark tunnel, hooked to a pulley system and hoisted to a high point above the water and released down a steep track to impact onto the lake amid squeals and laughter as one usually got wet.  There was a rumor, that in the past a person had been bitten by a water moccasin snake in the tunnel, so there was no problem with everyone keeping their hands in the boat.  For some of the older boys, it was probably their first life experience opportunity, while in the tunnel, to strategically place their arm around the shoulder of a member of the opposite gender.  I think the trip was an event that everyone looked forward to each year.  I assume Ms. Claudia and possibly other adults in the church paid for the bus, but even a dollar was difficult to obtain as spending money. 

     I remember that during the year I would collect empty coke bottles and redeem them at Wade Swanger’s Store for a penny a piece.  Sometimes I would spend the night with Uncle Frank Cordell and he would pay me a dollar to mow his yard.  I think because I worked for the money, I enjoyed and appreciated the opportunity for a day of jocularity and frivolous fun.  Also, I remember one year, for the March of Dimes, we walked from Dunlap to the Hamilton County line.  You have to realize that in those days, you might encounter two or three cars as we ascended the mountain on Highway 127.  For safety reasons and traffic density, you would not be able to do that today. 

     We have had some excellent Sunday School teachers who have provided outside activities over the years, but Ms. Claudia was my first teacher at that age level, and I appreciated the time, effort, and money that she contributed.  We, the boys, were a handful and personally I do not think I would have tolerated some of our antics and behavior that she had to endure. Ms. Claudia is no longer with us, but I’m sure if there are any raucous rowdy angels in Heaven, she has it well under control. 

Last month’s question:  Volunteers from this community (Sequatchie Valley) served in West Tennessee Units during the War of 1812.  Why were they not assigned to the East Tennessee Units?  In 1812 all territory West of Knoxville was considered the West.  There was no Middle Tennessee geographic region at that time.  Andrew Jackson of Tennessee was considered the first president to be elected from the Western United States.  

Next month’s question:  What year did Chapel Hill Church organize a youth baseball team?

 

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree – October 2017

History Leaves of the Methodist Tree

Compiled by Johnny Cordell

 

Camp Meetings and Circuit Riders: Did you know?

             In most camp meetings, the focal point of the gathering was receiving Communion.  The circuit rider often over saw the preparations of the site for the camp meetings.  A site previously used could be “reclaimed” in a single day, and he would direct volunteers in clearing away fallen branches and making any needed repairs to the plank seats.  Preparing a new site, however, took three or four days.  Many camp meetings lasted six days or even nine days.  Eventually, four days became the fixed number, with meetings beginning on Friday afternoon or evening and continuing until Monday noon.  One saying was “The good people go to camp meetings Friday and backsliders Saturday, rowdies Saturday night, and gentlemen and lady sinners Sunday.”  Many people at the early camp meetings displayed unusual physical manifestations:  fainting, rolling, laughing, running, singing, dancing, and jerking (a spasmodic twitching of the entire body), where they hopped with head, limbs, and trunk shaking “as if they must…..fly asunder.”

          Camp meetings were one of the few opportunities for young people to meet future spouses since everyone they knew in the immediate community were relatives.  At some camp meetings, watchmen carrying long white sticks patrolled the meeting grounds each evening to stop any inappropriate conduct.  Enemies of camp meetings sneered that “more souls were begot than saved.”  After several days of courting at the camp meetings, many couples were married after the meeting concluded, or soon thereafter.

Experience taught circuit riders that “Christians enjoy those meetings most which cost them the greatest sacrifice.”  A fifty-mile journey was “a pretty sure pledge of a profitable meeting.”  An observer describing the preaching of James Mc Gready, an early leader of camp meetings, said “He would so describe Heaven, that you would almost see its glories…he would also describe hell and its horrors before the wicked, that they would tremble and quake, imaging a lake of fire and brimstone yearning to overwhelm them.”  Defending camp meetings, James B. Finley said, “Much may be  said  about camp meetings, but, take them all in  all, for practical exhibition of religion, for unbounded hospitality to strangers, for unfeigned and fervent spirituality, give me a country camp meeting against the world.”

           Methodist Francis Asbury (1745-1816) became one of the best know circuit riders in America.  Letters addressed “Bishop Asbury, United States of America were promptly delivered.  Plagued by illness all of his life, he continued to visit circuits even when he had to be tied to the saddle to remain upright.”  The early American Methodists asked four questions:

  1. Is this man truly converted?
  2. Does he know and keep our rules?
  3. Can he preach acceptably?
  4. Has he a horse?

          Methodist circuit riders were also book distributors.  Their commission on sales provided some of them the only cash they ever saw.  This helped spread Bibles, hymnbooks, and other religious material throughout the frontier.  Peter Cartwright, long time circuit rider, was twice elected to the Illinois legislature.  His one defeat was in a congressional race when he lost to a lanky opponent by the name of Abraham Lincoln. Beef or venison jerky was the circuit riders staple food because it would not spoil easily.  Riding a circuit was demanding on those who undertook this grueling ministry – half died before reaching age 33.  Yet many ministers thrived on the rigors of the circuit.

          Peter Cartwright likely held the record for endurance:  he enjoyed 71 years as an itinerant.  A circuit rider was to take good care of his horse.  The First Discipline of the Methodist Church said “Be merciful to your Beast.  Not only ride moderately, but see with your own eyes that your horse is rubbed and fed.”  When Francis Asbury came to the colonies in 1771, there were only 600 American Methodists.  When he died 45 years later, there were 200,000 American Methodists, largely because of camp meetings and circuit riders.

Source:  Timothy K. Beougher “Christianity Today, Issue #45”

Last month’s question:  What Methodist Civil War General helped to establish a well-known college within the Holston Conference following the War?   College was named after a U.S President located in East Tennessee.  Answer: Major General Oliver Otis Howard, who was known as the “Christian General.”  He lost an arm in battle in 1862, yet he continued to command and lead troops until the end of the war.  Helped to establish Lincoln Memorial University in Harrogate, Tennessee.  Compiler’s Note:  If you ever occasion to be in the vicinity of LMU, I would recommend to visit the Lincoln Museum located on campus which houses memorabilia and history of the Lincoln Era.

Next month’s question? What are the two oldest Methodist Churches in the Sequatchie Valley?

 

 

Activities – February 2019

 

February 2019
Church Activities
Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1

 

2

6 pm
Saturday Night Youth

 

        3 
4th Sunday after the Epiphany        Communion Sunday    

 4 pm
Special Called Board Meeting

4

 

 

5

 12 pm
Lunch Bunch at Pizza King

 

6

12  pm
Wednesdays at the Chapel
5 pm
Bell Practice
6 pm
Guitar/Strings Practice
6 pm
Bible Study & Youth Programs

 

7

 

8

 

9

9 am
Chapel Hill  Painters

6 pm
Saturday Night Youth

 

10

5th Sunday after the Epiphany               


4 pm
Administrative Board Meeting

 

 

11

6 pm
Sisters in Christ

12

 

 

13

12  pm
Wednesdays at the Chapel
5 pm
Bell Practice
6 pm
Guitar/Strings Practice
6 pm
Bible Study & Youth Programs

14

Valentine’s Day

12 pm
Widows/Seniors
Valentine’s Day Luncheon at
“Off the Grill”

15

16

6 pm
Saturday Night Youth

17

6th Sunday after the Epiphany            

7 am
UMM 
Breakfast

 

 

 

18

President’s Day

19

20

12  pm
Wednesdays at the Chapel
5 pm
Bell Practice
6 pm
Guitar/Strings Practice
6 pm
Bible Study & Youth Programs

 

 

 21

March newsletter articles due

22

 

23

5 pm
Annual Rook Tournament

 

24
7th Sunday after the Epiphany

 

 

 

    

 

25

 

26

 

27

12 pm
Wednesdays at the Chapel
5 pm
Bell Practice
6 pm
Bible Study & Youth Programs

28

 

 

 


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Volunteers – February 2019

 February 2019
Volunteer Schedule

Altar Flowers: Greeters:

Feb. 3: Jane Indyk
Feb. 10: Suzanne Reid
Feb. 17: Ginny Gaines
Feb. 24: Ann Taylor

Feb. 3: Chris & Margie Clemmer
Feb. 10: Johnny & Sharon Cordell
Feb. 17: Travis & Melissa Cordell
Feb. 24: Steve & Ginny Gaines

Acolytes: Bible Bearers:

Feb. 3: Connor Staley
Feb. 10: Bell Layne
Feb. 17: Rayburn Layne
Feb. 24: Ellie Wood

Feb. 3: Rayburn Layne
Feb. 10: Emma Heard
Feb. 17: Connor Staley
Feb. 24: Kate Cordell
Offertory Prayer:  Ushers:
Feb. 3: Jeff Jones
Feb. 10: Dawn Jones
Feb. 17: Steve Gaines
Feb. 24: Ginny Gaines
Feb. 3: Eric Reed, Thomas Austin, Glenn Barker & Carter Bradford
Feb. 10: Johnny Cordell, Sharon Cordell, Travis Cordell & Keith Davis
Feb. 17: Ben Hartman, Bill Colvin, Jeff Jones & Jane Indyk
Feb. 24: Jeff Land, Bill Legg, Clint Pierce & Paul Powell
Children’s Church Nursery:

Feb. 3: Allie Condra & Lydia Schultz
Feb. 10: Chandra Cribbs
Feb. 17: Lynna Griffith
Feb. 24: Michelle Camp & Taylor Goodwin

Feb. 3: Kathy Underwood
Feb. 10: Stacey Blevins
Feb. 17: Emma Bradford
Jan. 27: Kristy Albright

Wednesday Night Refreshments: Kitchen Duty: (entire month)
Feb. 6: Kristy Albright & Shannon ‘land
Feb. 13: Debbie Barker & Martha Barker
Feb. 20: Annette Brown & Liz Wilson
Feb. 27: Ethel Powell
Martha Austin
Trimming around Family Life Center: 
(Any time during the week beginning)
 

Suspended until spring

 

**Please be mindful that we have some youth with severe nut allergies, please do NOT send anything with any type of nuts

Wednesday Night Refreshment Volunteers: If you need someone to serve your refreshments, please contact Ethel Powell

If you are unable to serve on the date  you are scheduled, please trade your week with someone else.  If you would like to get a list of others, please fee free to contact Becky at the church office Monday – 8 am to 12 noon

 

Servant of the Month – February 2019

Servant of the Month heading

It is a great privilege to announce Paxton Albright as our February 2019 Servant of the Month.  Paxton is a junior at Sequatchie County High School and is very active in our youth program as well as, being a member of our Audio/Visual team.  He also plays his violin with our guitar & strings ensemble.  He always has a smile and firm handshake to share.  Recently he presented the message during our Youth Sunday worship service on November 11.  We appreciate you Paxton, your love for God and for your Chapel Hill family.

 

  ‘Well done, good and faithful servant!  You have been faithful with a few things; I will put you in charge of many things.  Come and share your Master’s happiness!’  Matthew 25:23

Wedding Anniversaries – February 2019

                                 Happy Anniversary

February 2019
Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1

 

2

Keith & Stacey Blevins

3

 

4 5

6

 

7 8

9

 

10 11

12

13

14

Stanley & Debbie Barker

15

 

 

16

Harmon & Ann Hale
Paul & Ethel Powell

17

 

18

19

20

 

 

 

21

Bill & Betty Legg

22

 

 

23

 

24

 

 

25

Curtis & Michelle Haman

 

 

 

26

 

27

 

28

 

 

 

Birthdays – February 2019

Happy Birthday

February 2019
 Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1

Jaylin Emick

 

2

Curtis Haman

 

3

 

 

4

5

Doug Reid

6

 

7

8

Maricruz Dees
Becky Tholken

9

Annette Brown
Clint Pierce

10

Travis Cordell

11

 

12

 

 

13

 

 

14

Katherine Dees
Eli Steele

15

 

16

17

Ben Hartman

18

Emma Ewton

 

 

19

 

 

 

20

Neal Ashburn
Martha Kate Ewton

 

21

Jenifer Tholken

22

23

 

24

 

 

25

 

26

 

 

 

 

 

27

Ronnie Brown
Sharon Cordell
Ruby Miller

 

28

Carolyn Willson