Orville Jenkins, center with saxophone, joins the praise team at Cambridge church. A member of the church for a number of years, his saxophone playing has been missed. He has been in South Africa for the past three years.
Emily Childress, foreground, sings during the worship service.
Pastor Jay Smith and some of the deacons of Cambridge church gather around Kandra Brummett and pray for her. She will spend a week in a Peruvian village above 14,000 feet elevation teaching drug abuse counseling in a high school.
Children of the church listen to a children's sermon by Win Davis, pastor to youth and young adults.
Some ponder, others respond to the questions Davis asks.
A plaque cut and assembled in wood veneer by an orphan at Christ's Academy in Nairobi, Kenya, was hung in the church commons this week. Cambridge church helps support the school which works with children orphaned by the recent violence in Eastern Africa. An earlier posting on Oct. 1, 2008, shows the children and school.
Sadie rests in late afternoon light along Copperas Creek.
I heard the world is broken. I didn't realize someone had put it in a sling. (The kugel on Monument Avenue undergoes repairs. The 2.5 ton sphere is raised and spins on a bed of water maintained by only 30 pounds per square inch of pressure.)
One day a year, Roy Atwell says, he's Irish. This is the day. He sports his Leprechaun hat with a yellow feather on a jaunt through Careytown. I didn't know they made six-foot Leprechauns ... maybe just for the day.
Kristi looks the Irish lass—auburn hair, blue eyes and porcelain complexion—certainly Celtic. She is Welsh, Scots, Native American with just a wee bit o' the Gaelic.
My friend Eloise received this pin as a gift from a boy in grammar school nearly 70 years ago. She doesn't remember the boy, but has always cherished the pin.