|WORDS FROM OUR LORD FOR TODAY
When we put bits into the mouths of horses to make them obey us, we can turn the whole animal. Or take ships as an example. Although they are so large and are driven by strong winds, they are steered by a very small rudder wherever the pilot wants to go. Likewise, the tongue is a small part of the body, but it makes great boasts. Consider what a great forest is set on fire by a small spark. With the tongue we praise our Lord and Father, and with it we curse human beings, who have been made in God’s likeness. Out of the same mouth come praise and cursing. My brothers and sisters, this should not be. – James 3:3-5, 9-10
Today’s Lunch: Lemon Chicken
Today’s Supper: Leftovers
Tomorrow’s Lunch: BBQ Meatballs
Student Council meeting – Sunday at 6:15 p.m. in AC122
School Pictures will happen two weeks from today.
Call Extended: Tuesday evening Dr. Daniel Schierenbeck, brother of Prof. Schierenbeck and a college English professor currently living in Missouri, received the divine call to serve as the replacement of Prof. Paul Schaller, who will be retiring at the end of the school year. Please include in your prayers that the Lord grant Dr. Schierenbeck the gift of His wisdom to seek and do His will in regard to the call extended.
The first Student Council meeting will be held on Sunday, September 23, at 6:15 p.m. in AC122. All class officers and the student body president are expected to attend. Please find a substitute from your class if you are unable to attend (valid reasons only).
Lost & Found IOUs need to be paid by Seth, Toby, Malaena, Gabe, and Abby.
|3:00 – 5:00
|4:00 – 6:00
|6:00 – 7:30
|Northwestern Invite – A
Lv. 7:00 a.m.
|McDonnel JV – A & Altoona JV– A
Lv. 7:45 a.m. Lv. 8:00 a.m.
On Saturday the center of the sun will be directly over the equator at 8:54 p.m., marking the fall equinox. In the Northern Hemisphere, the sun will continue to get lower in the sky and days will become shorter until the winter solstice on Dec. 21st. The word equinox comes from the Latin words “aequalis” and “nox,” meaning equal night. On the autumnal (and the spring) equinox, day and night are both roughly 12 hours long over most of the world. Another equinox fun fact: On Saturday, the sun rises due east and sets due west for most of the world, except at the North and South Poles. Although some people claim that the autumnal equinox is the “official” start of fall, there is no administrative or political organization that actually designates that. Indeed, though astronomers say summer ends Saturday, meteorologists and climatologists say summer ended Aug. 31, the final day of the three hottest months of the year (June, July and August.) – USA Today Sept. 18, 2018