Garden

Brrr! Bring them inside!

Bringing Plants In

“The Autumn Winds They Do Blow Cold…”

It is the time of year to bring in any tender plants that you want to overwinter.

You can preserve plants from year to year and also enjoy the tropical greenery inside.  It is nice to have something green growing when all is dead and buried under snow outside.

Inspect the plants and pots for pests and insects before bringing them in.  The plants may need pruned back some, or re potted.

Make sure you have the right spot for them-they need bright light out of direct sunlight.

The air inside is dryer, and of course much warmer, and the plants need a higher humidity-mist them occasionally or set on pebble filled trays.

I find that it is easier to take care of them if they are grouped together.

Keep them well watered.  They should be lightly fertilized about once a month, especially after the daylight begins to lengthen in the early spring and they begin growing again.

What is going on here garden wise….

The only vegetable garden I was able to muster this summer here at our new home was this…

A few tomato plants and a few zucchini squash along the block wall by the carport.  They grew fine and I enjoyed the precious few tomatoes and summer squash.  The summer season ended all too soon and I am left wondering where the summer went.

The temperatures have dipped into the 30’s at night these last few weeks and reduced my small garden to this…

Good by summer!

One of the most frost sensitive plants are my impatiens-they put on such a beautiful display in the shady areas of the garden-overnight they turned into this.

I do have a few houseplants that I overwinter every year, bringing them inside before the frost damages them.  After spending the summer outside, they are all growing very lush and full.

One is the Christmas Cactus.  It is really a Thanksgiving Cactus, as soon as I bring it into the warm house, it begins setting its blossoms and should be in full bloom in a few weeks.  It is a very forgiving plant and survives just fine outside in the summer and also does well inside during the winter.

I love ferns, and try to keep this one from year to year-it is a challenge as it does not like the dry heat of the house. By the time late spring arrives, it is barely surviving.  It recovered nicely this summer, but I am expecting it to suffer in the house again this winter.

I was given a few pink sorrel plants years ago -these were from the person’s grandmother, and could I keep them alive?-and have overwintered them successfully for a number of years.  They are considered perennials, but are not hardy in our area.  They overwinter in the house fine, but do make quite a mess, as they grow, flower, die off again and again.

The last plant that I plan to overwinter is this mixed hanging basket.  It grew ferociously during the summer, hanging down about 4 feet, but it is very frost sensitive and suffered some killing damage already as I didn’t bring it in soon enough.  I will cut it back severely, and see if it recovers.

It is the time of year to begin tucking everything in for the winter….are you ready?

Do you overwinter any plants?

Are you successful?

*

Proverbs 24:5

A wise man is strong;

yea, a man of knowledge increaseth strength.

 

 

 

Faith

Truth

 

The rich treasure…

Truth itself is without a doubt

the richest treasure anyone can possess.

The true follower of Christ will not ask,

“If I embrace this truth, what will it cost me?”

Rather, he will say,

“This is truth,

God help me to walk in it.”

A W Tozer

Uncategorized

October Full Moon

The Hunter’s Moon

 

Tonight’s full moon is known as the Hunter’s Moon.

When the settlers arrived in this country, they found that the New England Indians had names for all of the full moons-this months moon is also known as the Travel Moon, Dying Grass Moon or the Blood Moon.  The blood either signifying the blood from the slain animals or the red color of the turning leaves.

The Hunter’s Moon is first recorded in 1710 in the Oxford Dictionary, and is an apt name for the moon. The leaves are falling and giving a more clear view through the woods. The fields have been harvested.  The deer are feasting on the fallen grain and are fattened.  They can be easily seen by the hunters. It was time to hunt and harvest meat in preparation for the long winter ahead.

The name Hunter’s Moon is an apt name in our household.  The hunters begin their hunting.  The men (and some of the women!) in our family have been long time hunters.

I know that I have readers who may be offended by the killing of deer, so if this is you, you may want to stop reading right here.  I well remember the blog post I did years ago about the trapping and killing of the raccoons that were raiding my hen house and killing my laying hens, and the hate comments that I received. (This post is now long lost in internet eternity!)  If you have a different aesthetic than we do, that is fine.  But, we hunt here, and will continue to hunt.

In the latter part of October, 3 days are designated as a special hunting season for youth and seniors.  And my husband is now a senior-65!  So, out hunting he went, on a balmy sunny fall day.  So different from the late November hunting season-think thermal underwear, heavy jackets, wool socks and caps. There have been some brutally cold hunting seasons in the past.  And when ever hunters go out, they always come back with hunting stories.  Here is his.

In deciding where to hunt, Dan was directed to go a dairy farm that is overrun with deer.  He was told what field to sit in and wait for the deer to come out to feed on the farmers fields.  So he laid down between the hay rolls, and fell sound asleep.  He reported that he had a very happy dream while sleeping!  When he awoke, he lifted his head, and there were 3 deer standing looking at him. They were probably wondering what this strange thing was laying in the field!  He kind of rolled over to get in position, got his gun ready and decided that these deer were too small to shoot. So he waited a short while till bigger deer came out of the woods.  Now, he only had 3 shells with him-he had taken some wrong ammunition with him and only 3 bullets were the right caliber. He better not miss!  Bang!  The shot dropped the first deer immediately.  He reloaded…and bang!  the second deer dropped.  Two deer in just minutes.  I would say it was the easiest hunt he has ever done.  And he got a nap in the bargain!

 

Getting the deer out of the field was not so easy. He had forgotten tie down straps, so he took off his belt to tie one of the deer down but the other deer was not tied down and it fell off the 4 wheeler and he had to go back for it.   He lost his phone in the process, but was able to track it later with the 360 app-in the dark.  This new technology is amazing stuff.  The deer were taken intermediately to the deer processor, and we will be picking up our packaged deer meat in just a little while.  (I am so glad the days are over of us cutting up our own meat-I found it a miserable job!)

So now we have meat for the long winter ahead!  If you are wondering how we use this deer meat-a lot of it is ground and is used just like ground beef.  Venison is extremely lean meat and it is well to mix it with some suet-so it doesn’t so easily burn.  I like to mix the ground venison with ground beef in most of my cooking, but sometimes I just use it straight-it kind of depends on the deer, whether it is an old deer or not. Some of the older bucks are pretty ‘gamey’ tasting.  Young does are the best and most tender. It also depends of what the deer have been eating-many deer are ‘corn fed’!  We also get deer roasts cut, and the most favorite cut is the deer tenderloin-the back strap of meat from the top of the deer that is cut into little steaks-so delicious. The meat that is not made into cuts, I can.  Canned venison is just the best.  It makes such a quick, delicious meal.  Canning makes even the toughest meat very tender.

My blog post on canning deer meat, now also lost to the internet infinity, was one of my most looked at posts-I’ve even had people call me and ask how to can deer meat as they could not find the post.  So, I promise that I will re-post ‘Canning Deer Meat’ in the near future!

Now, I have told you all about the senior deer hunt…here are the photos from the junior deer hunt-

A sweet grand daughter with her deer….

a sweet grandson with his deer…

and the sweet granddaughter with her second deer of the day!

This early hunting season was quite a success for the family.  And there are still more deer tags to fill.

Happy hunting all you hunters!

*

Genesis 27:3 and 4

(Isaac speaking to his son Esau)

Now therefore take, I pray thee,

thy weapons, thy quiver and thy bow,

and go out into the field,

and take me some venison;

(4) And make me savoury meat,

such as I love, and bring it to me,

that I may eat;

that my soul may bless thee before I die.

*

If you have not read this story in the Bible book of Genesis,

you should…it is a very interesting story!

 

 

 

Faith

A Busy Sunday

A Busy Sunday

It was a busy day for us here at the Cottage Hill Church.

AM

The morning service was our special once a year Friend Day.

(image from Wispy Willow Wanderings Facebook page)

This was a time to invite our friends and family to church for a special rally day.  Everyone was encouraged to get in contact with family and friends and those who haven’t been to church in a while and invite them to come.  We wanted as many as possible here on this one Sunday.

 

The church was very full, in fact, if you came late, it was hard to find a place to sit.  Folding chairs were even brought out to sit in the back.  Of course, the back pews are the favorite of many, and they filled up first.  One mother and daughter who comes regularly, and usually sit in the back, had to come all the way to the front. They sat by me, and the mother laughingly told me that the last time she sat in the front pew was when she was a child and got in trouble in church and was made to sit in the front!

The whole order of the morning service was changed from the usual, with special music planned and a special speaker.

Our talented song leader, Matt Clyde, leading the congregational singing, choosing very uplifting spiritual songs.

Sitting on the platform is senior pastor, Rev. Daniel Clyde, on the left, and assistant pastor, Rev, Gabriel Clyde, on the right.

 

The special song,  “The Light House”, was sung by (L to R) Aaron Clyde, Gabriel Clyde and Josh Hosey.

Maria Lawrence on the piano.

They did a beautiful job!

The special speaker was Matthew Blankenship, from Westfield, Indiana.  He gave his powerful testimony of God’s saving Grace in his life.  I don’t believe that there was a dry eye in the place when he was done.  His testimony was a great blessing to the saved, and a challenge to the unsaved.  We pray that God will use his testimony to speak to hearts.

The toke board in the back kept growing in number-the first photo I took it said 148, then jumped to 150, and finally stopped here, at 153.

 

We are so thankful for such a wonderful service.

After the service, many of the folks headed over to the new school building to share a meal together and get to know Mr. Blankenship better.

PM

Then, back to church in the evening for a special service featuring Gideon’s International.  The Gideon’s are a group of evangelical Christian business and professional men whose purpose is to distribute Bibles free to everyone.  They operate in 200 countries around the world, giving out Bibles in the native languages of the people.  They distribute Bibles to school and college students, military personnel, those in the medical profession-where ever they are allowed to hand out literature.  The Bible that you find in most hotel rooms is placed there by the Gideon’s.  ( When ever we are in a motel room, we always find the Gideon’s Bible, if there is one,  and leave it open on the night stand to let the staff know that we appreciate that there is a Bible there for all to read who will.)

The special song for evening was from 4 of our young people.  They did a great job singing.  Melinda Hosey on the piano.

Mr. Dennis Smith was the speaker sent to us that evening.  He shared with us many stories of how God’s Word was working and changing the lives of people the world over.  How encouraging to hear and know that God is still at work in the hearts of men.  By the way, that is Mr. Smith’s grand-kids tie!  Very cute.

One of the main reasons that I love the Gideon’s is that all of the monies given in offerings goes to the printing and distributing of Bibles. They give out millions of Bibles every year, mostly through the offerings from the local evangelical churches.  The business men that make up the Gideon’s all pay their own way-dues, printing of Bibles, travel expenses, etc.  There are no well paid top officials.  We are invited as pastors every year to the local annual Gideon’s dinner, and the local members pay for our meal. We are glad for the part that our church can play in the work that they are doing.

I trust that you had a blessed Sunday also!

*

Isaiah 55:11

So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth,

it shall not return unto me void,

but it shall accomplish that which I please,

and it shall prosper in the thing whereto I sent it.

 

 

 

 

Faith

In the Secret of His Presence

 

 

In the secret of His presence

I am kept from strife of tongues:

His pavilion is around me,

And within are ceaseless songs!

Stormy winds, His word fulfilling,

Beat without, but cannot harm,

For the Master’s voice is stilling

Storm and tempest to a calm.

*

In the secret of His presence

All the darkness disappears:

For a sun that knows no setting

Throws a rainbow on my tears.

So the day grows ever lighter,

Broad’ning to the perfect noon:

And the day grows ever brighter-

Heaven is coming, near and soon.

*

In the secret of His presence

Never more can foes alarm:

In the shadow of the Highest,

I can meet them with a psalm:

For the strong pavilion hides me,

Turns their fiery dart aside,

And I know, whate’er betides me,

I shall live because He died!

Henry Burton

Our Home

The Bedroom

The Bedroom Re-Do

This is one in a number of posts that I plan to do in the chronicling of our home remodeling projects.  And be fore-warned-there lots of photos in this post.

It kind of started with this…a transom window above the door to the attic.

There are drop ceiling in every room of this house, which we knew we would eventually be removing, at least most of them.  (I love high ceiling!)  One day while coming down the attic stairs,  I glanced up and saw this window above the door-it was hidden away and could not be seen from the bedroom side as it was covered up by the dropped ceiling tiles.  I just had to get this vintage window uncovered and visible.  Well….this is not the only reason we started on the bedroom first….

We were sleeping in the dining room.  (Which we did for 3 months!)

Rather awkward when having guests over.

The first job was to remove what we didn’t want.  There was a closet the full width on one side of the room-this would become the bed alcove and with it removed it would make the room less awkward and easier to navigate around.

Getting ready!  Demolition time….

(This is always a scary time-is this what I really want? Will I like what I thought I would?  Once it is done, it is done! )

 

Crow bars, hammers and dust.

And some brute force!

This only bedroom is one of the two original rooms in this house.  There was only a ‘front’ room and a ‘back’ room. I have wondered where the original kitchen was-maybe a separate cook house? The foundation below this section of the house is massive cut stones, some of the floor joists are raw tree trunks, the walls are old lath and plaster.  They built houses to last years ago, and it was quite the job to remove the lath and plaster walls.

This is the finished product.  The inner walls and ceiling of the bed alcove were covered in tongue and grove paneling, then we painted and trimmed it in. The paint color is ‘Creamy’ from Sherman Williams.  I was extremely happy with this paint.

The carpet was pulled up, and we were happy to find beautiful original hard wood floors underneath.  We just cleaned and polished them and they were good.

The drop ceiling was then removed.

Tongue and groove wood strips were put up over the old original plaster ceiling.  It covered a number of flaws.

 

We stained the ceiling wood “Golden Pecan”, also from Sherman Williams.  I wondered if I would like the wood ceiling-I love it!  Love waking up and looking up at the beautiful wood.

The work area, outside on the patio.  After watching the fellas cut for awhile, I felt confident to do some cutting myself.

Some pictures of the lath and plaster walls with layers of old wall paper.

There are deep baseboards in this section of the house. I love them.

Some of the walls were more of a challenge than others-there were places, on the outside walls, that had previous water damage, and while scraping and removing the old wall paper, large areas of plaster came off too.

Here you can see a large hole in the plaster, and also where the drop ceiling came to-older wallpaper above, and newer below.

There was lots of patching to do.

 

 

The hole, all patched and sanded.  When the new wallpaper was put up, you could not tell there was a large hole there.

This section of wall, above the door to the hall that leads to the bathroom and closet, was too badly damaged.  This was originally an outside wall also, but in a previous remodel, a door way was opened up in it.  It was so bad that we just put up more tongue and groove wood and painted it to match the trim.  I think that it looks just fine.

There was lots of wallpaper scraping to do.

I did have quite an achievement in working in this room.  I am very afraid of heights, and was afraid to work up so high, but by the time we were done, I was able to climb right up on the scaffolding and work away!  I was determined to get this room done, and was rather proud of myself in conquering my fear of heights.  (At least a little way up!)

I papered the walls in a light sage green fleur-de-lis pattern, also from Sherman Williams.  I am loving the Sherman Williams products, and how convenient the stores are, located in small towns.  There is one in nearby Clarion, so convenient to run to, to spend hours looking through their books.  I also was able to ‘check-out’ 5 wallpaper books to take home and agonize over.  To me, this is one of the hardest parts of remodeling-deciding on what to do!

Me, painting the crown molding.

We debated in whether to keep the old original light fixture, but were somewhat afraid of the old wiring, so went with a new fixture with a vintage look.

The ceiling, the new light, the wallpaper, the crown molding and part of the bed alcove.

Our queen size bed fits nicely in the alcove.

Looking the other direction in the room.  There was another great achievement in moving into this bedroom-we went from a very large bedroom with 2 closets,  from 2 chest of drawers and 1 long, low dresser to just 1 chest of drawers.  Quite a downsize for us!

I have lace curtains for the windows.

This is the view looking into the living room.

The view looking into the connecting hall to the closet.  There is a step up landing with the door to stairs up to the attic on the left.

The radiator is on the right on this landing.  Did I tell you that I love, love love our radiator heat?  Yes, I do!

The large walk-in closet.  It has no window, and I wanted to paint it white to brighten it up some, but hubby nixed my idea.  I love it, and it is serving us well.  Still working on downsizing all the clothes.  I am using a trick that I read about-turn all the clothes on hangers the wrong direction, every time you wear something, turn the hanger around the correct direction, at the end of the year, whatever is on a hanger still turned the wrong direction get rid of! It has already helped me get rid of stuff.

 

This is taken from the bathroom, looking into the little hallway between the bedroom, on the right and closet, on the left.  It will be painted ‘Creamy’ also, the carpet will stay.  I am thinking a small chest of drawers, or something like it, for linen storage, as there is no linen closet in this house.

The end result is that I am very happy with this bedroom remodel.  I am very thankful for strong, able husband and sons that are willing to work and help out.

Remodeling is slow going, at least for us do-it-yourselfers.  When ever I get discouraged at how slow things are changing around here, I just go in and admire my lovely bedroom.

Thanks for reading.

Seek the Lord and his Strength,

seek his face continually.

1 Chronicles 16:11

Faith

Put God First

Put God First

 

Don’t wait until the house is all kept,

The beds are made, the floors are swept:

Put PRAYER first.

Don’t wait until the newspaper is read,

Your books are balanced, and you are in bed:

Put the BIBLE first.

Don’t wait until the cupboards are bare,

There’s nothing to depend on but God and prayer:

Put FASTING first.

Don’t wait until the last bill is paid,

The account is large; vacation is made:

Put the CHURCH first.

Don’t wait until you’ve nothing to do,

Until all is finished-for we never get through:

Put GOD first.

author unknown

Our Home

Front Entry Tile

Entry Tile

We moved, after 26 years of living in a church owned parsonage, into out own home last fall.  It was quite a change for us, one of them being that we can do with this house whatever we wanted!  And I was, and still am, anxious to make many remodeling changes to this house.  This house was built in the late 1800s-it is very well built, and has been well loved and cared for, but it is very dated.  Think lots of dark wood paneling-it has to go!  Where to start?  Well, we started with the bedroom, because we needed a place to sleep but that is a post for another day. We soon found out how long remodeling projects take, when you are doing most of the labor yourself and with volunteers (My poor children just groan when ever they hear me say-‘You know what I’d like to do with this house?”  They know that they will likely be recruited to ‘help’!) I was foolishly thinking that the living room would be done by last Christmas, for all the family to be here, but after the bedroom remodel, and how long that took, I am setting my sights on this coming Christmas!  It still has not been started-we have 6 months yet-will the living room be done by then?!  We will see!

The entry way tile was really the 2nd. project, but here it is.  I couldn’t find the photos of the finished project, so this will have to do.

But, back to Christmas….Whenever my children ask me what I want for a gift,  I reply that I would rather have them help me or do something for me rather than be given a gift.  And when you don’t have much money for a gift, labor is a good substitute!  Son Gabriel, gave me the Christmas gift of the labor of new entry way tile.

Now, our entry/front door is at the front of our house, but is rarely used.  The front of our house faces the street where our address is, but no vehicle traffic is allowed on this street.  It has been turned from the railroad bed (I am still a mite confused about the railway and the road-did they share the same space?!)  into a walking/biking trail.  As a result, this door is little used, but I still wanted tile where you step into the house.

This entry way area was a front porch that had been enclosed and is now the sun room/sewing room. ( I am loving this room as my sewing area, lots of bright light from the big windows and lots to watch on the trail. Will share photos later.)

There was carpet-part of the carpet was removed, and the tile laid.

This photo shows all of the tender plants that need over wintered-I am always so glad to have then go back outside where they belong!  They are space hogs and I can barely keep them alive till the next spring.  The boards leaned against the window are the trim boards placed to block anyone from walking on the tile till it was done.

I am loving my new tile entry way.  Thank you Gabe!  What a lovely Christmas gift!

*

Proverbs 16:9

The mind of man plans his way,

but the Lord directs his steps.

Garden

Flower of the Week-Johnny Jump Up

Johnny Jump Up

What a name!  But the flower does its name justice.  Such a cute name and such a cute flower.  Such a happy smiley face of a flower.

When we moved to this new house last fall, I found lots of these Johnny Jump Ups all over, in the lawn and in beds.  I tried transplanting some of them from the lawn into beds where I wanted them.  Most of the transplants did not live over the winter, but this spring, there were plenty more to move where I wanted them.  I had never grown violas before and I am loving them.

So, here is the scoop on Johnny Jump Ups…

Violas, known as Johnny Jump Ups, are a popular, easy and fun to grow flower. They are also known as wild pansy, which they are related to, (the size of the flower being the difference) and as heart’s ease.

Violas come in the cheery colors of deep purple, mauve, and yellow.

They love the full sun, and will also do well in partial shade.

Violas can be planted in the summer or fall, by scattering the seeds on the ground and then barely covering them. Keep watered.

They like average garden soil, but some compost never hurts anything.

They will germinate in about 10 days.

Violas are long blooming, blooming from spring till the fall if they are kept deadheaded.  When the plant becomes worn out, cut it back to about 3-4 inches for a re-bloom.

Violas are low growing, about 3-10 inches tall and are good for the front of flower borders.

Violas can be self seeders, as the ones I have are.  If they are not deadheaded, the seeds will scatter as they will.  Just dig a good size clump and move them where wanted.

They like to be kept well watered and weeded.

Violas are not bothered by disease or pests and are frost tolerant.

Violas are edible-they can be used as a garnish to decorate cakes and pastries, added to salads, and frozen in cubes to float in summer drinks.

I am enjoying my happy face Johnny Jump Ups.

Do you grow violas?

*

Colossians 1:10

That you may live a life worthy of the Lord

and may please him in every way;

bearing fruit in every good work,

growing in the knowledge of God.

 

 

Faith

Images from Conference, 2018

Conference 2018

Last week was the annual business conference of the Allegheny Wesleyan Methodist Connection of Churches, held at the beautiful Stoneboro Camp Ground just outside of Stoneboro, PA.

175 years!

The theme for this years conference was’ Visions of God’s Manifest Glory.’

Each day, there are 2 sessions going on-the church, in the main tabernacle, and the Womens Missionary in the missionary/youth tabernacle.  Each church in the connection is represented by an elder as well as an elected delegate.  I am the Womens Missionary president of our local church, Cottage Hill, and so spend my days in the missionary sessions.

There is much that goes on during the sessions, but here are just a few pictures from them.

Nancy Troyer, our very able President, gave a wonderful devotional on Friday morning from Titus 2, verses 3-5….

3 The aged women likewise,

that they be in behaviour as becometh holiness,

not false accusers, not given to much wine,

teachers of good things;

4 That they may teach the young women to be sober,

to love their husbands,

to love their children,

5 To be discreet, chaste,

keepers at home, 

obedient to their own husbands,

that the word of God be not blasphemed.

How I love these verses from God’s Word!  How wonderful to have a book, our guide book, to instruct us how to live our lives!  How wonderful to have Godly women that live His admonition before us.

My daughter Maria was put in this year as the new YMWB (Young Missionary Workers Band) reading secretary.  Her job is to find good, holiness books for our young people.  She worked very hard at finding a number of good literature books, and presented them to the body of women.  She must have done a very good job of presenting a brief overview of each book as she sold out of most of them in just a day or two.  She will be ordering more for the Youth Convention and main Family Camp so all who desire them may purchase them.

The main focus of our sessions is, of course, our missionaries, and it always a pleasure to get to hear from any of our missionaries that are at conference.  The Gilbert and Jenna Camp family, along with their 6 children, missionaries to Northwest Indian Bible School in Montana, spoke to us.  One of the main jobs of the Womens Missionary Societies, is the financial support of each of our missionaries.

The missionaries from Northwest that were at conference this year-back, Rev. Dan Hardy, Jr., Rev.Gilbert Camp; front, Misty Taggert, our newest, and just commissioned missionary Abby Goodenow, and Jenna Camp.

During the main missionary service, the young people sang for us-they did an outstanding job!

The oldest attendee at the Missionary meetings- Mrs. Ruth Ewing-101 and 1/2 years old.  She wanted to come and be a part-blessings on her!- so her daughter, Beverly Johnson,  brought her.  Thankful for the dedicated elderly!

A very familiar sight,  and the place to be 3 times a day-the dining hall line.

And a few images from the evening services….

And impromptu and unpracticed men’s quartet.  They did a great job, as expected.

L to R;  Rev.Doug Strawn, Rev.Mark Deeter, Rev.Jonathan Troyer, Rev. Jonathan Bell.

Rev. Doug Strawn, the Sunday morning worship speaker.

Rev. Daniel Hardy, Sr, president of Allegheny Wesleyan College, asked a number of college students to speak during the Sunday afternoon service.

And as always, we were blessed with beautiful music!

Natatlie Crouch on the harp.  Just Beautiful!

The big change that was voted on and passed this year, was to shorten conference from Wednesday through Sunday to Wednesday through Friday.  So, no more Sundays at conference in the near future.

Till next year!  Keep working!  Keep faithful!

May God bless Allegheny!