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Mifflinburg, Pennsylvania
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November 26, 1942     Mifflinburg Telegraph
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November 26, 1942
 

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~_--_-_--_~_-_~ _ - --_-_ - ~ -~ ~ _ -~-_7~_-~'-_2 a -~_ -. ~- - - ..... %---_- -_- -%- -- . wl.rz j N cmrecB R,ICV. HOW&MD HOPPER, Purer MIFFLINBUnG-- 9:30 A. M. Church School. |e:so A. M. Worship Service. S:80 P. M. Christian Endeavor. HArf~ETON-- 2 P. M. Worship. nm omuzD RICV. J. It. 8TOUDT. Purer H~ Sunday School st 9:15. Worship Service at 10:30 Youth Fellowship at 6:30 P. M. Missio~ Band at 6:30 P. M. Consistory meeting on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:30. LAURELTON-- Worship Service at 7:30 P. M. LU~ P,~V W. M. REARICK, Pastor I&IFFLINDURG-- Chureh School at 9:00. Mr. Floyd Adams, suDerintendent. Prof. Theron Dersham. as- sistant superintendent. The morning service at 10:00, will be ob- served as "Loyalty Sunday". Mr. Ward Gramley of Miilheim will be the guest speak- er His subject is: "Planting the Church ".-Now". The envelopes and Covenant Cards will be given to the members present. Ab- [ sent members will be visited during the af- ternoon. Vespers at 7:30. Sermon subject: "Chris- tian Attitudes". The Junior Choir will sing. The Ladies" Aid Society will meet on Tuesday at 7:30 at the home of Mrs James Snook, The Children of the Church meet on Wed- nesday at 3:45 P. M. ~Catechetical class on Wednesday at 4:00. Midweek prayer service on Wednesday, at 7:30. I Church Council meeting on Thursday at i s :00 P. M., at the p ...... ge. UNION CIRCUIT JOSEPH P. SHEESLEY, Pastor Revival services beginning at Dice on Sun- day evening, November 27 at 7:30. The Reverends Leitzel of Glen Iron. Fisher of Millmont~ Baker of Winfield. Bailey of Hummele Wharf, Furbman of Penns Creek and various musical talent has been invited to share in the meetings and of coorse we are depending on you to Pray. Praise. Pre- wail in the work of the master in Kingdom huilding. GLEN IRON-- Worship 9:30. Sunday School 10:30. LIIRONnfu~-- Sunder Seheol 10:10. - Worship 11:0@ MILL~ONT~ Sunday School 9:30. e:00 Ghureh BeIHmL 10 :~ Worshii~ Theme: The Lord's Prayer*. "Forgive us our trespasst~". 6:00 Youth Fe~aleshlrD. Wednesday" at 7:30. The monthly meeting of the W. S. C. S. The Annual Bazaar will be held on Decem- ber 5th.," in the store room formerly occu- pied by Mr. Burd. ELAIt~IL~N)N L~AN ROBERT R. CLARK, Pastor RAY'S--- Morning worship at 9:0Q A. M. l,eague at 7:30 P. M. Thanksgiving service at Swengel Wednes- day evening at 7:30 P. M. SWENGEL-- Morning worship at 10:15 A. M. ' ~ague at .Ray's at 7:30 P. M. Thanksgiving service at Swengel Wednes- day evening at 7:30 P. M. HARTLETON-- I'hanksgiving service Thursday morning at 9:15 A. M. Live Wires meet Friday evening at War- ren Schnure's. Catechetical cla~ses Fridayevenlnuand Sai,,rdav. LAURELTON--- Thanksgiving service Thursday morning at 10:15 A. M. Catechetical class Monday evening at 6:30 P. M S. S. LESSON TIlE ]~HSSION OF THE CHURCH international Sunday School Le~son for November 29, 1942. Golden Text: "As the Father hath sent me, even so send I you."--John 20: 2"1. Le~son Text,: Matt 18:15-7; Acts 1:8; 2:42: 6:1-4; 11:27-$0; 13:1-3; I John 1:3. Usually, in a consideration of the church, we think of the subject from the st[mdpoint of the indivM- ual's contribution to the church. Iu tLis lesson, we will approacil the sobject from another angle--~hat of the church's contribution to the in- dividual. Just what is the mission of the church? We believe that a proper Bells to Toll Hitler's Knell Are] Made by German-born Canadian[ SOMEWHERE out on the heaving Atlantic. the ship's bell of a ,Canadian corvette tolls the hoUr and a sailor, his face lashed with , the wind and the spray, gratefally prepares to go below after a long spell on watch. "Sure sounds good to hear that bell," he remarks ae one of hie mates appears to relieve him. What the sailor and a good many other Canadians probably wouldn't know is that the melodious bell was manufactured in a little machine shop on a farm a mile and a half OUt of Kitchener, Ontario, by a eraftmnan from Germany. Born in Leipzig district but a natnralised Canadian citizen sev- eral years before the outbreak of war. Carl Stoermer, shown above, mLkss bells and muneplates for sMIqa~ls from eeast to coast. H~ humming shop stands as a perfect example of how little plants all over 0anad~ are bel~ utlliHd to speed production. Before leaving Oernma~ 8toer~ mr heeded a bell-nm]dng Arm tlmt loyed to, n. as. [ though there was little demand for his type of craftsmanship in Canada before the outbreak of war, the ehipbuilding expansion started or- dere pouring in. In a barn that formerly housed the livestock of the farm, he set up a foundry and ma- chine shop. The sand used as cores for his bell.molds he gets from his ow~ farm. Formerly. it w~ believed that this special sand had to be im- ported from the United States. Now the experts are studying hie meth- ods to see whether Canadian sand can be used for other moulding pur- poses which at present require im- ported sand. Most of hie equipment is home made. Perhaps the most ingenious item is his lathe. He obtains zpeed variations on this mnshine by using an old automobile transmission picked from the scrap heap. Unlike some of the larger war plants of the Dominion. ha doesn't need 8~r pro, duetion enginser8 or emciency ex-i pore. Whea ha gets little b*hlndt in hie ot~tere he shift8 into Iflgh[ reef atte to tr. l answer ,to tha~: quc~ion is that "the church is an institution composed of believers, banded together to do the ~vill of GOd." The church's primary business is to win the unsaved to Christ. thus promoting Christ's comprehensive program. Just before Jesus left his chsclples, he gave them. and through them, to us. what we have come to call "The Great Commission." This is to be found in Matt: 28:18-20. You are probably familiar with this great command of Jesus, but, for the prac- tical purpose of this lesson, we will review somewhat. Where are Christ's disciples to go? They were to go everywhere~to all nations. Who was to go? Every- one who heard and accepted the Gospel had the responsibility to be a witness for Christ. What were they to do? (1) They were to make dis- c!ples; (2) baptize those won: and, ~3) teach the new believers to ob- serve and to obey all the commands of Jesus. Why should they go? (1) ,~,; Jesus was soon to go away, they were t~ carry on his work in the world; (2) he had all power; and, ,3) he would go with them. Another function of the church isI revealed by study of I John 1:3 and i .Matthew ]8:15-17, that is to provide I an atmosphere of fellowship which !s conducive fo spiritual growth. One c,f the greatest advantages to the ;,,dividual church member lies in as- sociation with other Christian char- ;:tiers. It is the duty of the church to provide for its members an at- mosphere in which they can grow nora like Christ. In this connection, one writer de- clares, "The church may well he o,~mDared to a flower garden. The flowers arc planted together in an :,rdorly arrangement and often the ~.arden plo~ is protected by a fence or a walk. Of course, plants may ~,',~w on th~ outside of the plot. but Ihey receive less cultivation and are exposed to greater dangers. One may not be aware of the protection I hus found in an active church mem- bership, but it is none tho loss real " When we speak of fellowship, it miuht be interesting to learn its root meaning. Its simplest defini- tion is companionship, which comes from two Latin words: con, together, and Danis, bread. So that literally a companion is one with whom we cat bread. Thus, it is fitting that we 0pply this word to our church ~o- ciates, those with whom we eat the broad of the Lord's table. The church also offers a niece for the public worship of God. Through worship, the individuM i~ bron~ht lo . keener sense of the Lord's pres- ,-o~, ;n his lifo. which will result in })o~t~,, understnnding of God's will "~r one's life; which, in turn, will in- -;-~ the individual worshipper to a ~fo of helpful service. "rb~ church also inspires individ- " '-' *n mutual sharing. This not c.nly involves the shnriw, of money "-,-n,,-b finaw'iM crmtv;bul;on~ 0 'he nro~ram of the church, but Msn fo~,'~' the ~nirit of ~enorn!fv Pnd thnu,htfulno~ for tb"~ r~,~d~ of ~:o "~.~*,,..~o momborq rff the oht,roh fl~e community and ~he worM. The members of the early churoh s'H a worthy examnIe for all Chr~tl~r!~ tn logo-- in their sncrifie~M ~h~r:n~ nf worMly noseessions. While it may r~t be practical in this day to prac- lice communal ~.ivine'. re,rely the messae'e of the church, properly gi,.- "" pad rooolvod, will lead its mom- hrr~ to pronortionate' and purpose- h,1 ~'iving of money and tMents to the work of spreading the Gospel. THOMAS S. MU~ER ELECTED PRF~ S, S. DISTRI(Tr Thoma~ S. Musser. of Mifflinburg, was elected president of the L-wi District Sunday School As*~oiatim~ of Union County at a meeting !n Ray's Church. When counted 'h,, vote was a tie between M-. M,,os~," and Frank W. Stoud~, of MillmonL R. D. 1. The post was ~ivcn Mr. Musser and Mr. Stoudt was made vice president. Mr. Musser succeeds Reap Hoffman, of Mifflinburg, R. D. 2, who was in charge of the meet- ing, attended by about fifty per- sons Mrs. Clalr Adams, of Swengel, was named secretary, and Cyrus Eb- brhart, of Millmont, R. D. 1, was chosen treasurer. Mrs. Elmer Bly- ler was named secretary of children's work, and Mrs. Reno Steese, also of Millmont. secretary of mission work. Samuel Fisher, of Allenwood, pres- ident of the Union County Sunday School Association, was speaker. Special musical selections were -resented by a girls' quartet from the Hartleton church, and Josephine ~toudt, of Ray's Church, played a niano solo. Mrs. Robert Wart sang ~olo. add this was followed by a tvlk by Mark Shively of Mifflinburg. Mr. Stoudt led in the singing and Mr. Shively gave the invocation. --Mr. and Mr'.. Robert Badger and daughter. Mrs. LaVere Johnson were -,ask-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. P~ul Badger and family at William- q)ort. A~rI~D PLAY L~ HA~TTJ~ON ~HUP, L~H The Daughter's of the King and Live Wires Sunday School classes of the Hartleton Lutheran church pre- sented the play "Saving A Church" to a large and appreciative audienc~ on Sunday evening,' in the church auditorium. Mrs. S. W. Wilbur directed lhe play, which was interspersed with special musical numbers including: a vocal solo by Mrs. Marjorie Ro- berts: a quartette by JuneZettle, Dolly Mae Shively, Betty Wilson, and Marie Blyler: a quartette by Car] and Ward Bollinger, Lionel Blyler, and John Aikey; a piano solo by Mary Jane RuM; and a piano duet by Myrtle Ruhl and Frances Jean Mitchell Mrs. E. Y. Adams also pl~.yed special piano music and ac- companied the girls quartette. The following were members of the cast: S.W. Wilbur, Sara Mitch- ell. Pauline Shively, Buelah Shively, Mrs. Robert Smith, Martha Wagner. Nellie Dauberman, Hilda Schnure ~,aura RuM, Ned Shively, Brucb Feese, Robert Clark, Robert Smifh \Varren Schnure. Fred Shively, Jen- nie Bingaman, Nellie Dauberman Kathryn Clark, Esther Ruhl, Mary Voneida, Ruth Wilson, Mary Fcese. Carrie Edelman, Susie Shirk, and Mildred Keister. A gift was presented to the Pastor and Mrs. Clark at the close of the program. Further details will an- pear in next week's issue of lhe The Friendship Bible Class of the Presbyterian Sunday School met witl~ Mrs. Ernest Y. Chambers, East Market Street on Friday evening. Nine members and three guests were in attendance. Mrs. George Cherub- em conducted the Bible Study and questions on "Job". Mrs. John Rine and Mrs. W. C. Chambers were in charge of the entertainment which consisted of a pleasant hour of con- tests and games. Delicious refreshments were ser- ved by the hostess FLAGS DEDICATED AT DREISBACH CHUR4~ Dedication of American and Chris- tian flags took place last week at a special worship program at Dreis- bach Lutheran and Reformed church. The banners are gifts of the Wo- men's Bible Class of the Sunday School, taught by Miss Maude Kaup, church organist, who is in charge of the musical program. Rev. Dr. William M. Rearick of Mifflinburg, Lutheran pastor, spoke on "The Symbols of the Christiar~ Flag" and Rev. Clarence E. Whet- slone, of New Berlin, Reformed pas- tor, presented a message on "The Depth of Color in the Flag." --Mr. and Mrs. Fred Walter~, and d,ughter Patty expect to spend Tbanksgivin~ Day with Mr. and Mrs. ( J. K. O'Neill at Shenandoah. Mrs, Walters and daughter will remain I Telegraph. fm the week-end. SUDDEN DEATH FOR AXIS RAIDERS TT~,o.I lhe lurrets of Canada's ]P P, olingl)'eke boml)ers thesc Br.wnina machine gun~ promise su0ften te;tth to the enemy who eros:as tht,ir sights. This gun ix capal)le of firiag 1.100 rounds of .,'10g-i)h.h ammtll~itioa pet' minute. Turret assembly tright) shows pivoting seat-and-gun unit which gives gunner unlimited range. The turret, a highly complex" piece of equipment, Is motor driven and is made to revolve 360 degrees as easily as a roulette wheel. These gun turrets are installed in the mid-aft section of the Bolingbroke fuselage, and this type of aircraft is now used principally as a bomb- ing and gunnery trainer. The electrician, left foreground, is wiring a testing panel to a turret to check performance, while other workmen are busy putting a finish. ing touch to completed equipment. Canada is now contributing a large share of the aircraft for the British Commonwealth Air Train- ing Plan, of which the Boltngbroke bombers are only one type. The Passed by Censor Bristol Bolingbroke, a twin-engined reconnaissance bomber, requires several huudred nlan-hours to build, aud costs in the neighborhood of $85.000. The plant where these: sturdy craft are turned out under] contract with the Department of~ Munitions and Supply is one of the l largest in the Dominion, employingi more than 4,000 on the production of this aircraft alone. Canada's out-!. put of aircraft has now stepped upI to about 400 a month, which on aI basis of population would compare with a production of 5,000 in the United States, and ther~ are still! some plants which have not yetI reached the production stage. Canada's overhaul and repair pro-: gram has itself developed into a major industry. With a personnel, now numbering in the thousands,, the program is being carried out in some 30 plants of all types stra- tegically located across the Domin- ion Canada manufactures seven other types of service planes and one tYpe i of transport aircraft. RUBBER FOOTLUERR . . . Men's Heavy Work Rubbers - Ladies' Rubbers and Ladies' 2 Snap Gaiters. BED BLANKETS . . . We have a large line of Blankets at prices you would like to pay. PRINTS, SEERSUCKERS and BROADCLOTH . . . You will find the largest selection of patterns here. They make nice Christmas presents. S WEA TERS... You will find a large line of Fleeced Sweaters. UNDERWEAR . . . Fleeced and Ribbed Underwear. SHIRTS . . Men's Plaid Winter Shirts with zipper or button COFFEE... We will have a large supply of Boscul Coffee for ration- ing. Bring your coupons. SPECIAL... During the month of December with the purchase of or more we will sell a 70x80 single Bed Blanket for ...... 50 H. A. COOK & SONS - Vicksburg,