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1 Columbia Union v A SUPPLEMENT TO THE REVIEW AND HERALD The Spencer, West Virginia, church, conservatively appraised at $65,000, was completed at a cost of $21,000. It seats 100. There are 35 members. (MORTEN JUBERG PHOTO) Bill Dull. His church was dedicated on his birthday. Story and Photos by NANCY THOMAS 1 TAKE one dedicated Adventist family, add a beautiful dream, mix with barrels of faith, and stir in loads of love. Sprinkle generously with miracles. Simmer for a few years in a dark county in West Virginia. And, praise the Lord, you build and dedicate a church with 36 baptized members and an attendance of 50 to 70 persons. The dedicated family in this case is Bill and Lois Dull. Their dream was to go where no one had gone before, light new fires where no one thought it possible, and build Prepared by Department of Communication Morten Juberg, Secretary; Elane Rogers, Associate MAY 24, 1973

2 LEFT: W. D. Frazee, president of Wildwood Medical Missionary Institute, where Bill and Lois Dull prepared for self-supporting work. ABOVE: Bill and Lois Dull, center, with Mountain View Conference President Richard Fearing, right, and former President Roscoe Moore. Dull's first interest in dark-county work came during Moore's term of office. RIGHT: Theodore Carcich, vice-president, was a guest speaker for the afternoon dedication ceremony. Continued from page 1 a church where none had been. The place is Spencer, West Virginia, in Roane County. On Saturday, April 14, 1973, the Spencer church was dedicated. It was fitting that April 14 is Bill Dull's birthday. The Spencer church has the distinction of being one of the most unique churches in the Adventist denomination. It began as a dream. It was started without members. Its funds were supplied through prayer. The story began six and onehalf years ago when Bill and Lois came to West Virginia from Georgia to begin dark county work in Arnoldsburg, near Spencer. They came with $70 in their pockets, their heads full of dreams, and their hearts full of faith. They began to light the dark county through their simple, practical medical missionary work. Bill and Lois firmly believe that this is the most effective way of opening darkened areas and of building interest in the Adventist message. They use the welfare center, cooking schools, temperance programs, and health classes as opening wedges. Lois has even delivered several babies in her work near Spencer. The medical missionary work soon led to Bible studies, and this laid the groundwork for later baptisms. The Spencer church was started three years ago. The West Virginia Conference (now Mountain View Conference) gave the Dulls $1,500 to purchase land 2 Y for the church. A woman from Michigan heard of the dream church and gave $1,000. Bill tells of the miraculous provisions of funds. "The building program never had to stop for lack of funds. As the need came, the Lord provided. For example, we had the basement up when we got a call from Earl Schoonard, of the Mount Vernon, Ohio, area. He and 36 Adventists from Gallion and Mount Vernon wanted to come down and put up the framing for the church. I told them to come in two weeks. We had no money and couldn't borrow any. So we prayed for the Lord to give us $2,000. Within ten days we received a check for exactly $2,000. The cost of supplies for the framing was $1,950. Schoonard and his group gave tremendously of both time and money to help build the church." Another time Bill had planned two weeks of his time to work on the church but he had no money. He took a few days' vacation before starting work and while on his trip some friends gave him a camper trailer to sell and use the money on the church. He received $2,195 for the trailer and thus could carry on the church building. By now many of the people who had been taking Bible studies had been baptized, so for the carpeting Bill made a special appeal to the church members and received $260. At this time Bill had to attend some meetings in Georgia and decided to buy the carpeting at a factory there. The price of the carpet was $650. Before leaving home he and his family had special prayer that the additional funds would be provided. During the meetings a man gave him $300, bringing his total to $560. He was still $100 short, and he was to pick up the carpet the next morning. Bill and Herbert Ingersol, who was with him, prayed for another $100. The next morning nothing happened, so they went to the factory. As they were figuring the cost Bill asked if the company ever gave discounts to small churches. The man said No, he was sure they didn't, but he would check with the manager. The manager also said No, that they charged a flat $2.50 per yard for this carpet to everyone. But then he hesitated, looked at Bill a moment and said, "Let him have it for $2.10 a yard." Bill had $560. The total cost of the carpet $559.98! Over the past six years God has provided Bill and Lois Dull with many miracles, financial and otherwise. Bill believes this is because they have given of themselves unreservedly, financially and otherwise. They took God at His word, claimed His promises, and acted in faith, believing that He would provide and He did! Bill puts it this way, "God answers our prayers when we've done everything we can." The following quotation from Evangelism, page 63, was on the dedication program and could be called Bill and Lois' philosophy of practical Christianity and Adventism: God will have men who will venture anything and everything to save souls. Those who will not move until they can see every step of the way clearly before them will not be of advantage at this time to forward the truth of God. There must be workers now who will push ahead in the dark as well as in the light, and who will hold up bravely under discouragements and disappointed hopes, and yet work on with faith, with tears and patient hope, sowing beside all waters, trusting the Lord to bring the increase. God calls for men of nerve, of hope, faith, and endurance, to work to the point.

3 LEFT: Mrs. A. B. Humphrey holds the attention of prison inmates in Sabbath afternoon sermon. by MORTEN JUBERG TOP: Emphasizing a point in her sermon, Mrs. Humphrey lists Bible texts on the blackboard. ABOVE: Mrs. Humphrey and Luke Mitchell sign in at Holmesburg Prison. Philadelphia Prison Ministry IF YOU should visit the Holmesburg Prison in Philadelphia any Sabbath afternoon after 2:00 P.M., you might walk in on an inspiring sermon preached by an Adventist to an unusually attentive group of men. You would probably pause in momentary disbelief at the sermon being preached by a woman. She is Mrs. A. B. Humphrey, the wife of a retired pastor. This prison ministry started about two and one-half years ago and has continued without letup ever since. Members of Philadelphia area churches accompany Mrs. Humphrey on the weekly visits. One of her mainstays has been Luke Mitchell, a fellow member of the Germantown congregation. Conference officials have not issued Mrs. Humphrey a ministerial license, but it would not be a bad idea. The one and one-half hour sermon this reporter listened to was of high caliber, Biblically oriented, and interesting. The 50 inmates who had gath- ered voluntarily in the recreation room weren't fretting about the length of the sermon. Seemingly unafflicted by the 30-minute, timeto-go-home syndrome prevalent among Adventist congregations, these men listened intently, eager to absorb every Spirit-filled word. In the course of her sermon Mrs. Humphrey made several allusions about the inmates being in "Arabia." This was a reference to the apostle Paul and his sojourn of training in that land. "I never ask the inmates, 'Why are you here?' or 'What are your charges?' This is not my affair," explained Mrs. Humphrey. "My only interest is to share my faith and love for Jesus and give them the pure, beautiful Word of God that will help them." Prison ministry is no place for a phony or a do-gooder. Inmates quickly spot this type of person. Mrs. Humphrey's acceptance with them has come from her genuine desire to help those who are incarcerated. "It gives me joy to stand before a judge and tell what I know about an individual and his rehabilitation," Mrs. Humphrey asserts. "Many men have been paroled and are making a positive contribution to society as a result of the work we have been able to do." Several have been baptized from the Holmesburg Prison ministry. Most of the 1,200 or more men in Holmesburg Prison have light sentences generally from six months to two years. Those requiring longer sentences are transferred to other penal institutions. The chances for rehabilitation are greater at Holmesburg, where the inmates are usually first-time offenders. The work of Mrs. Humphrey and her associates is highly regarded by officials of the institution. The doors were opened without question for this reporter when in the company of their lady preacher. The work is expanding to include other area prisons. Mrs. Humphrey hopes to inspire others to carry on this type of ministry. 3 v

4 Burning the mortgage. Frank Peden, Jr., left, and D. W. Cate. In the candlelighting ceremony preceding the Act of Dedication, Melissa Cuva represented future students. ABOVE, LEFT: Christine Peden, president of this year's eighth-grade graduation class, expressing appreciation for Christian education. ABOVE: Entrance to the Uniontown, Ohio, consolidated church school, recently dedicated. Consecration of Uniontown Story by BETTY KOSSICK, Communications Secretary, Akron, Ohio, Church One room, eleven students, and one teacher named Miss Presley were the beginning of Seventh-day Adventist elementary education in Akron, Ohio. The year was Sixty-two years passed, and on a recent Sabbath evening, in 1973, six times a chorus of voices repeated: "We dedicate this school," as the constituents of the Uniontown, Ohio, school gathered for a mortgageburning ceremony. This day and the day preceding were a time of rejoicing, for it was a combination homecoming, mortgage-burning, and dedication service for the area believers. The Uniontown school is a monument of faith and sacrifice of several sister churches of the Ohio Conference. For years the school was housed at the Akron church at its various addresses. During this time many teachers have come and gone, but the most 4 v remembered would have to be Miss Mae Stebbins. Canton also maintained a church school for a time but it was eventually merged with the Akron school because of the imposition of State restrictions. In 1966 the churches of Akron, Barberton, Canton, and Ravenna built this modern, eight-grade school, complete with gymnasium, in a central location to serve the constituents. Students also attend from the Medina, Wooster, and Akron- Bethel congregations. Currently enrolled, too, are four students from Catholic and Lutheran families. Herbert Pritchard, secretarytreasurer of the Chesapeake Conference, came home to preach for the consecration service. He is a former student of the Akron school. The homecoming included past and present students, teachers, principals, auxiliary personnel, pastors, school board and church members. Also at the ceremonies were friends, neighbors, and educators of the public school system. Among them were: James Tays, superintendent of education of the Green Local Schools, Averille Thorn, principal of neighboring Greenwood Elementary School, and the Summit County school health nurse, Mrs. Robert Kammiller. Conference personnel who attended were: Philip Follett, president; J. R. Shull, superintendent of education; and Charles R. Beeler, communication secretary. Two former principals were present: C. Edward Price and S. C. Ullom. More than 350 persons attended. The dedication address was offered most appropriately by the man God sent to build this hall of learning, Melvin Sickler of the Sanitarium church in Washington, D.C. He was the former shepherd of the Akron church who encouraged the area churches to launch this

5 Chesapeake Baptism Follows Charles Town-Martinsburg Meetings Joe Crews, director of Chesapeake Conference radio-television ministry and speaker for the Amazing Facts radio program, recently held evangelistic meetings in the Charles Town and Martinsburg, West Virginia, area. Attendance set a record, with a full house at each meeting. Eighteen have been baptized so far. Others are studying and preparing for baptism. Among those baptized was a family of five from Martinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Max McDonald and their three sons. kwise from upper left: Philip Follett, Mel- Sickler, H. R. Pritchard, and J. R. Shull. on, the move Meat's High Cost Whets Interest in Vegetarianism chod Photos by CHARLES BEELER faith project. Special music for the weekend services was provided by the school glee club under the direction of Mary Reinhold. Wayne Johnson, Debbie Cate, and Alberta Johnson also lent their talents in music. The Uniontown school is located in a rural setting on a 14-acre plot including a small lake. It is a concrete block structure. Its facilities include four classrooms, a library, a principal's office, a gymnasium, and a kitchen, which also serves as a home economics laboratory. On the same property is a home for the principal. The plant, now free of debt, is valued at more than $200,000. Improvements are constantly being added. The teaching staff is composed of: John D. Cuva, principal, D. DeLashmutt, Evelyn Fralick, Ruth Russell, and Mary Jane Sample. Mrs. J. D. Cuva is the office secretary. THE following are recent district and pastoral changes in the Chesapeake Conference: The Brooklyn and the Baltimore First churches have been combined into a district. LAMoNT FRANCISCO is district pastor, with Tom KENDALL serving as his assistant. The Northwest church joins the Linthicutn district under the pastorate of NELSON EICHELBERGER. A. E. NEIL has left the Blythedale- Rising Sun district to become chaplain for Williamsport Sanitarium. He will also be water commissioner for Mount Aetna. Maryland. HARRY PASSION succeeds him as district pastor. Morrisville church has been placed in the Reisterstown district, with Tom SOSTAR as district pastor. RITCHIE CHRISTIANSON continues to serve as pastor of the Towson church on an interim basis. GARY GRYTE replaces HARRY PAS- SION as district pastor for Patuxent and Prince Frederick churches. PHIL NEAI,, from the Kentucky-Tennessee Conference, is district pastor for the Westminster-Sykesville district. EARL. PREST, from the Georgia-Cumberland Conference, will pastor the Grasonville-Easton district. Triadelphia church joins the Atholton district under PHIL GAGER, with ROLAND SMITH as assistant pastor. T. J. MOSTERT, former pastor of Spencerville, has become Ministerial secretary for the Potomac Conference. Selection of a new pastor for Spencerville is under way. JEAN REXRODE and Betty McCallin gave a cooking demonstration at Public School No. 215 in Highlandtown, Maryland, recently. One of the teachers at the school heard of the denomination's vegetarian foods from Betty McCallin and asked for the demonstration. Twenty parents attended, also the school principal, many teachers, and other staff members, making a group of 90. They were especially interested because of the high cost of meat. Two CHESAPEAKE CAMP MEETING JULY 12-21, 1973 different luncheons were served. Some of the foods on the menu were: K- roast, peanut butter hamburgers, vegeburgers, oatmeal-cottage cheese patties, pecan balls, chicketts, Wham, corned beef. and hot dogs. Proteena salad, Jell-Quik Salad. Cheese Cake, peanut butter cookies, No-Caf coffee and Kaffir tea rounded out the menu. Forty cans of food, donated by Loma Linda and Worthington food companies. were given to the guests. Each guest was also given literature on health foods and Amazing Facts Folder I. The group greatly enjoyed the tasty dishes served and expressed a desire to know more about these foods. Another demonstration is anticipated in the near future. J. A. JARRY Communication Secretary 5 v

6 pennsylvania Easton Homemakers Learn Art of Meatless Cookery As IN all parts of the country, Easton homemakers were upset over the price of meat. The women of Easton elected a boycott committee and refrained from purchasing meat, as did the women all over the United States. Realizing this was a golden opportunity to share tasty Adventist vegetarian food with the homemakers of Easton, Mrs. Ruth Dettmore and her daughter, Mrs. Rose Mohn, decided to help the homemakers of Easton solve their dilemma. Mrs. Dettmore sent recipes to the Easton Express, a daily newspaper, and the recipe editor placed one of her vegetarian recipes in a prominent place in the newspaper. pinpoint LBERIY Religious Liberty Department, Columbia Union Conference Elvin Benton, Secretary PENNSYLVANIAN PUSHES PRAYERS What the public wants, the public should get, says a United States Senator from Pennsylvania. And that includes praying in public schools. Senator Richard Schweiker has proposed another Constitutional amendment that would provide that nothing in the Constitution shall prohibit state laws "providing for voluntary prayer in the public schools of that jurisdiction, nor shall it abridge the right of persons lawfully assembled in any public building to participate in voluntary prayer." Author of previous. unsuccessful proposals to provide for public prayer, Schweiker keeps working at it because his constituents keep working on him. One of Schweiker's aides said the school prayer issue "is the sort of thing that comes up when people write in to complain about the way things are going. Then they'll say, 'and another thing...' and complain about children not being able to pray in school." Much of the opposition to public prayer proposals has come from churches, ranging from very conservative Southern Baptists to rather liberal Unitarian Universalists. Church leaders see in prayer permissiveness a threat to churchstate separation. Senator Schweiker, a member of the very small Schwenkfelder Church, doesn't believe denominational officers represent fairly their membership: "The leaders of the churches are out of step and out of tune with most of the church people." One thoughtful observer commented that a difference of opinion between church members and church leaders doesn't establish that either is necessarily right. POSTMAN'S PRIVILEGE Mrs. Jean Achenbach, Easton member, got on a local talk show and invited the homemakers of the surrounding areas to come to the Easton church to sample some of the vegetarian food and take home free vegetarian recipes. Mrs. E. B. Wood placed an article in the local paper telling of a "Take a Taste" buffet. A news item was also sent to the local radio station inviting people to come. Mary Physher, an eighth-grade student at Stroudsburg church school, designed and painted a sign that was displayed in front of the church during the week. Several women of the church served as hostesses and greeted the guests. Many homemakers, as well as two men, came from Easton and Bethlehem to sample the vegetarian entrees and Your postman may or may not be a member of a union. But he may have to join one or lose his job. A bill has been introduced in the United States House of Representatives that would delete from the law the provision that now lets a postal employee choose freely whether or not to be a union member. Present law requires: Each employee of the Postal Service shall have the right, freely and without fear of penalty or reprisal, to form, join, and assist a labor organization or to refrain from any such activity, and each employee shall be protected in the exercise of this right. Leaders of right-to-work organizations and some religious groups are opposing the change. Right-to-work groups object to any attempt to allow for compulsory unionism. Some church groups, including Seventh-day Adventists, insist that, at the very least, a "conscience clause" accompany the deletion. The conscience clause would provide that no person with conscientious conviction against joining or supporting a union would be compelled to. Many Congressmen, even among those who support compulsory unionism, recognize the need for such a clause to protect those with sincere objections, and are expected 6 v to support its addition to the bill if the bill is approved. other meatless dishes. They experienced an adventure in the art of meatless cookery. They were given samples of food and recipes that were prepared by the women of the Easton church. Everyone seemed pleased with their first experience with vegetarian food, and as a result one couple is attending MISSION '73 evangelistic meetings. EUGENE B. WOOD Pastor Easton Church Pictured with the books given to the Lancaster School of the Bible are (left to right): John Robbins, pastor, Lancaster Seventh-day Adventist church; Dr. Stuart E. Lease, president, Lancaster School of the Bible; and Donald G. Reynolds, president, Pennsylvania Conference. President Reynolds Speaks At Lancaster Bible School DONALD G. REYNOLDS, president, Pennsylvania Conference, presented a set of The SDA Bible Commentary and other books to the Lancaster School of the Bible. The gift of books was made in conjunction with a speaking appointment at this four-year college Bible school. Pastor Reynolds spoke to the apologetics class on the beliefs and practices of Seventh-day Adventists. Following the class presentation, opportunity was given for dialog and questions. The 45-minute class period stretched into almost two hours before all the questions could be answered. Dr. Stuart E. Lease, president of the Lancaster School of the Bible, accepted the gift of books, which will be placed in the research section of the school's library. LOUIS CANOSA Communication Secretary Pennsylvania Conference LAUREL LAKE YOUTH CAMP CAMPS DATES FOR Adventure July 1-8 Ages 8-11 Junior July 8-15 Ages 9-12 Tween July Ages Teen July Ages Opportunity July 29-Aug. 5 Ages 9-14 For Application contact your church pastor or write: Pennsylvania Conference Youth Department, Box 1497, Reading, Pennsylvania

7 Pennsyl va. a Blue Mountain Academy June 14-23, 1973 DEL DELKER Voice of Prophecy GEORGE VANDEMAN Speaker It Is Written FORDYCE DETAMORE Voice of Prophecy DONALD G. REYNOLDS President Pennsylvania Conference VIRGIL ROBINSON Director of Studies Home Study Institute Many Inspirational Moments Await Pennsylvania Members and Friends at This Year's Camp Meeting OPENING NIGHT, JUNE 14 Will Feature the Well-known HERITAGE FAMILY SINGERS I RENE NOORBERGEN Author, Ellen G. White, Prophet of Destiny, and Jenne Dixon, My Life and Prophecies Other Featured Speakers and Plans Include: ARTHUR WHITE Ellen G. White Estate, Inc. DOROTHEA VAN GUNDY JONES A series in nutrition and a cooking class J. 0. IVERSEN, Director, Audio-Visual Services, Radio, Television, and Film Center Additional Features ABC Center Program for Youth Special Spanish Sabbath Services ANDREW FEARING Ministerial Department Speaker, Evening Meetings Camp Meeting Improvements: 1. New bathhouse facilities at Kamp Keystone 2. Relocation of the major tenting area and new bathhouse facilities PLAN NOW TO ATTEND THE FULL TEN-DAY SESSION BRING THE ENTIRE FAMILY SOMETHING IS PLANNED FOR ALL Camp Meeting

8 potomac Camp Meeting to Feature Educational Felt Aids A DAILY feature at the Potomac Conference camp meeting this year will be a workshop for Sabbath school division workers. Two representatives from Educational Felt Aids, Angwin, California, will be demonstrating felts and teaching an art class. From Sunday through Friday there will be an afternoon workshop session. On Sunday, June 17, Mrs. Darlene Griffin will demonstrate the materials for the third quarter. These supplies will be available on the campgrounds for purchase. From Sunday through Wednesday the representatives from Educational Felt Aids will be with us. On Wednesday and Thursday, P. F. Pedersen and C. V. Brauer will give special emphasis to Vacation Bible Schools and there will be a workshop on crafts. The children's divisions have excellent leadership this year. Why not plan to be at camp meeting for the entire time? This is the year to come with the family and enjoy the blessings that camp meeting brings. C. V. BRAUER Sabbath School Secretary on the move GEORGE GAINER is the new pastor of the Bladensburg, Maryland, church. He takes the place of DONALD L. RIMA who is taking a leave of absence. Gainer was formerly pastor of the Hampton Roads church, in Virginia. VEL KOTTER is the new pastor in the Waynesboro, Virginia, district. Kotter came to the Potomac Conference in 1968 from Andrews University Theological Seminary. He has recently been an associate pastor of the Takoma Park church with the assignment of giving leadership to the Ade1phi, Maryland, church. CECIL M. MAY, assistant treasurer and auditor of the conference for the past three years, has accepted an appointment as assistant treasurer of the Chesapeake Conference. MRS. DARLENE MAY, who has been conference cashier, will be working as a secretary in the. CLARENCE PHILPOTT is the new pastor in the Winchester, Virginia, district. Philpott came to the Pot6mac Conference from the Nebraska Conference in For the past three years he has been pastor of the Waynesboro district. 8 V CARL W. PINE is the new pastor of the Ade1phi church. Pine is an experienced church builder with seven churches to his credit. He comes to Ade1phi to give leadership in their building program. For the past six years he has pastored the Staunton church in Virginia. FLOYD STRUNK is the new pastor of the Hampton Roads, Virginia, church. This church serves the peninsula area which includes the cities of Hampton and Newport News. The former pastor was GEORGE GAINER, now pastor of the Bladensburg church. Strunk comes to Hampton Roads from Wytheville where, during the seven years of his pastorate, he gave leadership in the building of a beautiful church. ARTHUR WETMORE, formerly pastor of the Winchester district, is the new pastor of the Petersburg, Virginia, district. This district comprises the churches at Ford and Petersburg. Wetmore, who has pastored churches in a number of conferences, returned to the Potomac Conference in MARSHALL WRIGHT is the new pastor of the Galax, Virginia, district. He takes the place of JOHN ESTRADA, JR., who accepted a pastorate in the Chesapeake Conference. Wright comes to Galax from the Richmond First church where he was associate pastor. I. W. YOUNG is the new pastor of the Wytheville district. This district has the two churches of Pulaski and Wytheville. The former pastor was FLOYD STRUNK Who now pastors the Hampton Roads church. Young comes to Wytheville from the Petersburg church. Faith for Today Gets Cablevision Prime Time FOUR Virginia cablevision companies have begun televising Faith for Today in recent weeks. These cable outlets are located in Charlottesville, Danville, Martinsville, and Waynesboro, Virginia. Other cities will be added to the list in the near future. The idea of placing Faith for Today on the cable stations came from a communication seminar held by the last fall. An audition film of current Faith for Today programming was shown and the consensus was that the caliber of the programs was equal or superior to most prime-time television shows. At that time the only outlet in the conference for Faith for Today was a Richmond station at 7:30 A.M. on Sundays. Following the seminar, appointments were made with a number of cable companies to show Faith for Today audition film. The response was highly favorable in each case and resulted in the program being shown on prime time in each city. The current scheduling is as follows: Harrisonburg Ch 3 Sunday 12:00 noon Baltimore Ch 13 Saturday 6:00 AM Richmond Ch 8 Sunday 7:30 AM Cable Stations Charlottesville Ch 10 Tuesday 7:00 PM Danville Thursday 7:00 PM Ch 9 Monday 9:30 PM Martinsville Ch 6 Tuesday 4:30 PM Thursday 4:30 PM Friday 8:00 PM Waynesboro Ch 8 Monday 7:30 PM Tuesday 7:00 PM Wednesday 8:30 PM Thursday 8:00 PM Friday 7:30 PM C. V. BRAUER Communication Secretary genera! news Morten Juberg Accepts Call to North Pacific AFTER nearly eight years in the Columbia Union Conference, Morten Juberg and his wife, Lorraine, have decided to move to the Portland, Oregon, area where he has accepted the position of Communication Secretary for the North Pacific Union. While in the Columbia Union Juberg headed the Department of Communication and was responsible for the medical work. He was also editor of the Morten Juberg Juberg saw the a black-and-white color publication. itor through an Columbia Union Visitor. Visitor progress from weekly to a biweekly He piloted the Visexperimental phase in which it was incorporated as a supplement to the Review and Herald. For the past year the Review and Herald, together with the Visitor, has gone into the home of every member in the Columbia Union. Mrs. Juberg has carried layout responsibilities for the Visitor during the past four years. Prior to coming to the Columbia Union, Juberg worked as a departmental secretary in the Wyoming, Michigan, and Southern California conferences. His talents in writing and photography aid significantly in the strength of leadership he gives in the field of communication. The Jubergs' new home is in Gresham, a suburb of Portland. Their new address is 1420 Roberts Road, S.E., Gresham, Oregon W. A. THOMPSON Executive Secretary Columbia Union Conference

9 VB JUNE C. E. BRADFORD Associate Secretary DiEp SVA Campground New Market, Virginia L. A. SHIPOWICK Lay Activities Department W. J. HACKETT Vice-President W. B. QUIGLEY President Potomac Conference KEYNOTE SPEAKER 7:30 P.M., June 15 CREE SANDEFUR President Columbia Union H. M. S. RICHARDS, JR. Speaker Voice of Prophecy Special Features Include: O EARLY MORNING SERIES--D. A. Delafield HEALTH AND FAMILY LIFE SERIES Dr. Robert Dunn, Coordinator SOUL WINNING L. A. Shipowick O NATURE STUDY Nature walks; slide programs O BOOK SALE Sunday, June 17, 1:30 P.M. O ORDINATION SERVICE Sabbath, June 16, 2:00 P.M. JAI D. A. DELAFIELD E. G. White Estate O DAILY SABBATH SCHOOL WORKSHOP Representatives from Educational Felt Aids will conduct an art class. CONCERT BY THE HERITAGE FAMILY 7:30 P.M., Saturday, June 16 THE VOICE OF PROPHECY H. M. S. Richards, Jr., and Bob Edwards 7:30 P.M., June 22 OUTSTANDING YOUTH PROGRAM PLANNED Well-planned Programs for All Age Groups ORDER YOUR TENT OR TRAILER SPACE NOW Write E. M. Hagele, P.O. Box 1208 Staunton, Virginia GORDON M. HYDE Biblical Research 9 v

10 wentlierk ()V.' New Jersey Camp Meetings tie Garden State Academy Tranquility, New Jersey ENGLISH June A. C. FEARING Ministerial Department D. A. DELAFIELD E. G. White Estate J. J. AITKEN Field Secretary J. 0. IVERSEN Production Consultant Audio-Visual Services J. V. SCULLY Public Affairs and Religious Liberty Department OTHER GUEST SPEAKERS: W. A. Haynor of Faith for Today W. D. Frazee from Wildwood, Georgia R. S. Larson, of Atlantic Union College Norman Matiko and William Hoffman representing the Voice of Prophecy CREE SANDEFUR President Columbia Union SPANISH July 1-7 Hear: V. W. SCHOEN LEO RANZOLIN Lay Activities Department Youth Department SPECIAL FEATURES: Rene Noorbergen, "The Charismatic Revival of the Tongues Movement" Music by Barbara Morton, Christian Records Artist Concert by The Heritage Family, Tuesday night, June 26 Messages on the Christian home FOR THE YOUTH English Camp Meeting, Nightly John Loor, Ministerial Secretary, Michigan Conference

11 ailegheny west Bible House Schedules Monthly Delivery Service A NEW service is being offered by the Allegheny West Book and Bible House, according to W. W. Welborn, manager. A monthly delivery service of books from the Bible House and health foods from the health food store to all churches within the State of Ohio was inaugurated May 1. Arrangements can be made by local pastors and churches for other areas of the conference. The monthly schedule to churches is: First week - Northern Ohio Second week - Southern Ohio Third week - Western Ohio Fourth week - Eastern Ohio Orders should be sent to the Bible House one week before the scheduled delivery date. Contact your pastor for further information. JAMES A. WASHINGTON Commu nication Secretary indicating the faithfulness of God's people. In the month of March alone $96, was received in tithes. Total for the quarter was $232,585.36, a gain of $36, for the first quarter in BAPTISMS Through the dedicated efforts of ministers and laity, 91 were added to the church through baptism a record for Allegheny West. Twenty-five spring efforts are in progress. Twenty major efforts are scheduled for the summer. The appropriation for evangelism is the largest in Allegheny West history $56,000, with more than $11,000 spent for the purchase of tents alone. Allegheny West ministers recently spent two days studying evangelism techniques and earnestly praying in the "upper room" for the promised power. It is hoped that every member will join in a united thrust to finish the work quickly. Remember, Allegheny West needs you! H. L. CLEVELAND President Shiloh Members Plan New Church Building THE president and building fund committee of the Allegheny West Conference and the Cincinnati-Shiloh church board recently launched plans for a new church building. James Thomas, the church pastor, says his congregation is enthusiastic about having a new church and is cooperating wholeheartedly. Shiloh also recently held Youth Day. Morris Patterson, an Oakwood College, Huntsville, Alabama, ministerial student, was guest speaker. A new youth singing group was also featured. Many hearts were touched by the witness of the young people. TALFORD SALES Communications Secretary Cincinnati-Shiloh Church Cleveland Reports Records Set During First Quarter THE first quarter of 1973 has been a record-setting one. Everywhere in the Allegheny West Conference are seen signs of God's blessing to His people. For this, and much more, we are humbly grateful. MISSION '73 RALLIES For the first time the conference undertook to hold soul-winning training rallies. Samuel Thomas, conference lay activities secretary, led in eight rallies and challenged every member to personal involvement. He was fully supported by the conference executive officers. As a result, it is estimated that 80 per cent of the membership has been reached and committed to evangelism. Thomas believes taking the rallies to the people was the key that brought such success. Thomas also reports that the Message Magazine campaign is about 95 per cent complete. PUBLISHING Literature sales reached a record during the first quarter and also had a record month in March. Headed by Robert Smith, publishing secretary, 45 dedicated literature evangelists in four States delivered $35, Twenty-five persons were baptized and 14 to 20 new workers were recruited. Attention: Elder J. A. Washington Secretary-Treasurer Dear Elder Washington: CAMP MEETING RESERVATION BLANK ALLEGHENY WEST CONFERENCE 1339 East Broad Street Columbus, Ohio Please make the following reservations for me for the 1973 camp meeting at Mount Vernon Academy, Mount Vernon, Ohio, July 1-8, NUMBER DESIRED ITEM PRICE EACH Tent, 10' by 14', with floor & electricity $20.00 $ Single cot with mattress 1.00 Trailer space (includes electricity & water) Trailer space (without electricity & water) *Dorm room (price according to location) *30.00 *35.00 Recording space 5.50 A few chairs available only on arrival and then only as long as they 25c each. Make check or money order payable to: Allegheny West Conference of Seventh-day Adventists Cash Check TOTAL CHARGE Payment Enclosed Money Order Any balance outstanding should be paid at the locating office immediately upon arrival on the campgrounds. Balance Due $ DATE NAME ADDRESS TELEPHONE CITY STATE ZIP TOTAL COST TITHE Tithe showed a substantial gain, CHURCH CITY & STATE 11 v

12 A CAREER IN A CAPSULE R, Take One LPN Course 5 Days Weekly FOR ONE YEAR INGREDIENTS Basic Information and Clinical Experience in: Fundamentals of Nursing Medical and Surgical Nursing Maternal and Pediatric Nursing Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Emergency and Disaster Nursing Spiritual and Psychiatric Nursing Dosage and Administration of Medications The LPN Course Offers: 1. A basic career in nursing care 2. Opportunities for mental and spiritual growth and satisfaction 3. Excellent preparation for marriage and homemaking 4. Earning power while pursuing further learning 2 v APPLY NOW TO: WASHINGTON ADVENTIST HOSPITAL School of Practical Nursing 7600 Carroll Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland 20012

13 June 22-30, 1973 Mount Vernon, Ohio Hear These Camp Meeting Speakers: R. H. PIERSON President Genera/ Conference Sabbath, June 30 GORDON S. BALHARRIE Professor of Theology Walla Walla College DAILY MORNING BIBLE STUDY HOUR G. A. COON Evangelist Evening Series Monday-Friday RENE NOORBERGEN Author, Ellen G. White, Prophet of Destiny Saturday Night, June 23 H. M. S. RICHARDS, JR. Speaker Voice of Prophecy With the King's Heralds Saturday Night, June 30 WILLIAM HAYNOR Faith for Today Sunday Night, June 24 SPECIAL FEATURES The Heritage Family Singers Sabbath, June 23 "Mission Ohio '73" Sabbath, June 23 "Mission Earth" with a special Inter-American Division feature June 30 IMPROVEMENTS Many dormitory rooms renovated; new electric wiring; ample trailer facilities; adequate PA system. DON'T MISS THE INSPIRATION, FELLOWSHIP, STUDY, AND PRAYER EXPERIENCES OF THE 1973 CAMP MEETING CLASSES FOR COLLEGE CREDIT Afternoon sessions, Sunday through Friday Your choice of the following subjects: Personal Evangelism; The Christian Home; Christian Leadership; Nutrition; or Last-day Events For Reservations Write: Camp Meeting Reservations, Box 831, Mount Vernon, Ohio Mount Vernon Academy Campus, Fairgrounds and Wooster Roads 13

14 bulletin board A FREE SERVICE TO CHURCHES IN THE COLUMBIA UNION CONFERENCE. NEW JERSEY CAMP MEETING INFORMATION Sabbath school workshops will be conducted at both English and Spanish camp meetings Monday through Friday from 1:30 to 2:30 P.M. Workshop schedule is as follows: June Educational Felt Aids June Abda Rosada, Arlene Finn July 2-6 Louise Meyer, Abda Rosada, and Arlene Finn Division meetings for all ages. The primary division will have evening meetings. FLIGHT TRAINING AT BMA-Earn and learn to fly this summer. FAA Certified flight and ground school instruction. Study, work, and recreational program. Good pay; reduced room and board rates for summer. Write for information to Aviation Department, Blue Mountain Academy, Hamburg, Pennsylvania Phone (215) MVA CLASS OF '63: Attend ten-year reunion June 23, at 2:30 P.M. on lawn of girls' dormitory. WORLD PREMIER FUND-RAISING PROJECT FOR SPARE-TIME CASH. Show lifetime "golden metal" social security cards, write orders. $1.00 commission from each easy $2.00 sale. Name and social security number engraved, beautiful, four-color, wallet size. Sixty organizational emblems available. Three angels emblem imprinted on special SDA card. Send name, address, and social security number for free sample and sales information: Perma Cards, P.O. Box 243, Berrien Springs, MI (Con.) WE HAVE BEEN SELLING REAL ESTATE for more than 25 years to and for our people in the Takomo Park-Silver Spring area. For your real estate needs, call Laird B. Scott, Realtor, JU or write 8634 Colesville Road, Silver Spring, Maryland (C) WANTED: Will purchase used complete Commentary set. Please contact: Mrs. Sterling Stepney, Jr., 3656 Florian Drive, Columbus, Ohio Phone: (614) (5-24) BOOKS WANTED. Any and all SDA, Ellen G. White, doctrinal, church history, theological, children's, or early books. One book or a library. Turn your old books into cash. Keep this ad for reference. Leaves-of-Autumn Books, Box 440, Payson, Ariz (monthly) HELP WANTED: Married couple to occupy comfortable cottage in return for services rendered owner in home and lawn. Both houses in same yard, across from Shenandoah Valley Academy. Write: Mrs. Douglas Rice, 104 Boddington Road, Staunton, Va (5-24) So Many Voices JUNE 9-8:15 P.M. FOR SALE: Two-story, four-bedroom home, bath and half-bath; close to church school, academy. Gas heat. Owner being transferred. $16,000. Contact Sonny Vance, 410 Sychar Road, Mount Vernon, Ohio Phone: (614) (5-24) 4 v so many voices Have you considered the battle that is being waged for your mind? The subtle, incessant endeavor to manipulate the brainwaves of your sons and daughters? Do you wonder why you seem to be unable to keep your resolutions to do better? Do you tend toward an attitude of nonresponse? It's really not a battle for your mind. It's a battle for your SOUL! So Many Voices probes this problem in depth. It's a 16mm motion picture that uses live examples and animations to deal with the problems of living amid the steady bombardment via today's mass media. It shows why we should guard the avenues of the soul and urges that we pull the focus of our lives to the worthwhile, the eternal. So Many Voices was produced by Jan Doward, of the Youth Department. Churches and civic groups will find it a substantial aid in their work for youth and the family. Send purchase orders to the Youth Department, of Seventh-day Adventists, 6840 Eastern Avenue NW., Washington, D.C. For preview and further information contact your union conference youth director. 47 minutes, 16mm, color, $240 ($250 overseas). TAKOMA PARK SDA CHURCH 6951 Carroll Avenue, Takoma Park, Maryland ALL ARE URGED TO COME! advertisements SOCIAL SERVICE DIRECTOR, MSW, for innercity hospital with participation in community affairs. Apply: James Suzuki, Hadley Memorial Hospital, 4601 M. L. King Ave., S. W., Wash., D.C (Cun) REGISTERED RECORD ADMINISTRATOR needed to direct Medical Records Department of an 80-bed JCAH general hospital with very active outpatient clinics. Competitive salary plus exceptional benefits plan. Call collect (202) or apply to James Suzuki, Administrator, Hadley Memorial Hospital, 4601 M. L. King Avenue, SW., Washington, D.C (Cun) FORDS-CARS AND TRUCKS. Save hundreds of dollars on new and used Fords. Buy at fleet prices from an Adventist employed as fleet manager for one of the East Coast's largest Ford dealers. Financing available at a very low rate. Call only Floyd Miller for information or an appointment at in Baltimore, Maryland. Thirty per cent of commission goes back to church. (C) FOR SALE: Two-bedroom brick home. Room for third bedroom. Two-minutes' walk to eightgrade church school, 50 miles to academy. About one-half acre with garden lot. Wall to wall carpeting in living area. Tiled bathroom, breezeway, patio. In central Ohio. Contact: I. Johnson, RR 1, Box 82, Marion, Ohio. Phone: (419) (5-24) COUNTRY LIVING. Three-bedroom ranch-type home with two-car garage. Twenty-two acres of beautiful landscaped park and two lakes. Two minutes from church and church school. Northern Ohio. Call: (419) after 5:00 P.M. (5-24) BREAD CAN BE THE STAFF OF LIFE. Make it from freshly ground whole-grain flour with nothing taken away and no additives. You can now own an inexpensive electric household flour mill. Try it-you'll like it! Prices and information free. Chuck Sharon, P.O. Box 5143, Salem, Oregon (5-24) FOR SALE: NURSING HOME. Semiskilled, 33 beds, 5 beds in cottage old folks care. Land available. Owners retiring. Information: 130 South 2d Street, Central Point, Oregon Phone: (503) (6-7) MUSIC INSTRUMENTS: The best in imported and American-made and orchestral instruments. Also guitars. New, high quality. Discount of 40 per cent on most. Write for free price list and brochure. Indicate kind of instrument desired. Satisfaction guaranteed. Hamel Music Company, Box 184, Berrien Springs, Mich (5-24) FLOAT TRIPS: TWO NEW TRIPS: Salmon River (Middle Fork) June Beautiful wilderness for outdoor enthusiasts. Salmon River (River of No Return) July Snake River (Hell's Canyon) August 3-6. Delightful soulrefreshing individual or family vacation. Licensed Adventist outfitter-guides. Vegetarian food. Drury Family, Box 248, Troy, Idaho Phone: (208) (5-24) VACATIONING IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA? Try Loma Linda University's Summer Fun program June 15 to September 8. Air-conditioned rooms, $3.00 per night, $19.00 per week per individual. Vegetarian meals, olympic-sized pool, plus maps and guides to plan your holiday. For information and reservations write: La Sierra Summer Fun, Loma Linda University, Riverside, California (6-7) PHYSICAL THERAPIST WANTED to start physical therapy department in new 106-bed hospital. Located in northwest New Jersey just seven miles from Garden State Academy. Apply Personnel Office, Hackettstown Community Hospital, 651 Willow Grove Street, Hackettstown, New Jersey Phone collect: (201) (5-24) LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSE WANTED for small nursing home. Suburban or rural environment. Housing available. also eight-grade church school. Active SDA church. Write or phone: Evelyn S. Grimes, The Hughes Nursing Home, 100 Caroline Street, Fredericksburg, Va Phone: (703) days or (703) evenings. (6-7) sunset calendar Eastern Daylight Saving Time May June June June City Baltimore, Md. 8:21 8:27 8:31 8:34 Cincinnati, Ohio 8:53 8:58 9:02 9:06 Cleveland, Ohio 8:48 8:54 8:58 9:02 Columbus, Ohio 8:49 8:54 8: 59 9:02 Jersey City, N.J. 8:15 8:20 8:25 8:28 Norfolk, Va. 8:14 8:19 8:23 8:26 Parkersburg, W. Va. 8:41 8:47 8:51 8:54 Philadelphia, Pa. 8:18 8:23 8:28 8:31 Pittsburgh. Pa :44 8:49 8:52 Reading, Pa. 8:22 8:27 8:32 8:35 Richmond, Va. 8:19 8:24 8:29 8:32 Roanoke, Va 8'10 8:35 8:39 8:42 Scranton, Pa. 8:24 8:30 8:34 8:38 Toledo, Ohio 8:57 9:03 9:07 9:11 Trenton, N.J. 8:17 8:22 8:27 8:30 Washington, D.C. 8:22 8:28 8:32 8:35

15 RESCUE THE MISSION DOLLAR The drop of 18 per cent in the value of the US dollar means a loss of 18 per cent in funds to overseas missions. The impact is the loss of more than $4,000,000 for the operation of overseas missions, the curtailment of mission workers, and a retreat for the church. The emergency has brought decisions for strict economy in future operation of church business. Simplicity in life-style will be required in the conduct of church affairs. But this isn't enough. If we are to hold the mission front firm, the dollar devaluation must be offset. If we are to advance, mission giving must be strengthened. YOU are key to the solution. On May 26 a freewill dollar-devaluation offering will be taken. The turn the mission program takes depends upon your response. Do we cut back? Or do we go forward? MOUNTAIN VIEW CAMP MEETING ORDER BLANK Locating Committee Mountain View Conference of SDA 1400 Liberty Street Parkersburg, West Virginia Date Please make the following reservation for me for the July 6-14, at the Ebert Memorial Park Campgrounds Virginia. NUM- BER ITEMS 1973 Camp Meeting, in Parkersburg, West PRICE EACH Tents, 12 by 14 with floor and lights $15.00 $ Cots and mattresses 2.00 Chairs.35 Electricity for cooking 1.50 Trailer space with or without electricity 7.50 NOTICE! TOTAL CHARGE $ Deposit Paid Balance Due $ TOTAL COST Rooms in private homes are also available. If room is not desired for full time of camp meeting be sure to state the exact dates it will be required. Rates will be approximately $3.00 per night per person. No deposit is required; however, on tent rentals a deposit of at least 50 per cent of the total order should accompany the applications. PLEASE DO NOT TELEPHONE FOR RESERVA- TIONS! REGULATIONS 1. Reservations handled in same order as received. 2. Your account must be paid when you register. 3. All campers staying overnight, even one night, are required to register. 4. Bring your own bedding-none available at camp. 5. An adult chaperone must accompany teen-age campers. 6. Make checks payable to Mountain View Conference of SDA. 7. Mail applications at once to Locating Committee at above address. 8. Those who make application for 10 days will receive preference as to location. Name Address Church City State Zip COLUMBIA UNION CONFERENCE of Seventh-day Adventists 7710 Carroll Avenue Takoma Park, Maryland Telephone: Code 301, UNION DIRECTORY Cree Sandefur, President W. A. Thompson, Secretary A. B. Butler, Treasurer, Auditor A. E. Randall, Assistant Treasurer R. W. Cash, Associate Auditor Arlind Hackett, Associate Auditor R. W. Dunn, Assistant Auditor E. A. Robertson, Education Secretary Ethel Johnson, Elementary Supervisor P. F. Pedersen, Sabbath School, Lay Activities Lorenzo Grant, MV and Temperance Secretary C. M. Barnes, Publishing Secretory G. W. Anderson, Associate Publishing Secretary John S. Bernet, Associate Publishing Secretary Reginald Frood, Associate Publishing Secretory H. F. Otis, Jr., Associate Publishing Secretary Marten Juberg, Communication Secretary Delbert R. Dick, M.D., Associate, Medical C. W. Herrmann, D.D.S., Associate, Medical Elvin Benton, Religious Liberty, A.S.I. Gale L. Gabbert, Stewardship Coordinator ASSOCIATION DIRECTORY Alva R Appel, Secretary A. E. Randall, Treasurer LOCAL CONFERENCE DIRECTORY ALLEGHENY EAST Edward Dorsey, President; L. R. Palmer, Secretory; M. C. Van Putten, Treasurer; Box 266, Pine Forge, Pa Telephone: Code 215, Willard Lewis, Reporter ALLEGHENY WEST H. L. Cleveland, President; J. H. Lester, Assistant to the President; J. A. Washington, Secretary-Treasurer; 1339 East Broad St., Cilumbus, Ohio Telephone: Code 614, Jethro H. Lester, Reporter CHESAPEAKE W. R. May, President; H. W. Pritchard, Secretary-Treasurer; P.O. Box 803, Columbia, Md Telephone: Code 301, ; direct Washington, D.C., area line, J. A. Jarry, Reporter MOUNTAIN VIEW Richard D. Fearing, President; Dale R. Beaulieu, Secretary-Treasurer; 1400 Liberty Street, Parkersburg, W. Va Telephone: Code 304, Nancy Thomas, Reporter NEW JERSEY Joel Tompkins, President; Hubert E. Moog, Secretary-Treasurer; 2160 Brunswick Avenue, Trenton, N.J Telephone: Code 609, Herbert Broeckel, Reporter OHIO Philip Follett, President; Arthur E. Harms, Secretary-Treasurer; Box 831, Mount Vernon, Ohio Telephone: Code 614, Charles Beeler, Reporter PENNSYLVANIA Donald G. Reynolds, President; John F. Wilkens, Secretary-Treasurer; Box 1497, Reading, Pa Telephone: Code 215, ABC Religious Books & Supplies (book and Bible house), 1287 Penn Avenue, Reading, Pa Telephone: Code 215, Louis Canosa, Reporter POTOMAC W. B. Quigley, President; Robert N. Edwards, Assistant to the President; E. M. Hagele, Secretary-Treasurer; P.O. Box 1208, Staunton, Va Telephone: Code 703, Book and Bible House, 8400 Carroll Avenue, Takoma Park, Md Telephone: Code 301, C. V. Brauer, Reporter VISITOR Supplement Prepared by Department of Communication Morten Juberg, Secretary Elane Rogers, Associate ADVERTISING RATES Minimum charge, $3.00 for 50 words, or less; additional words, 5c a word. This rate is for noncommercial ads from Columbia Union members only. Rate for all other advertisements is $5.00 for 50 words or less. Additional words, 10c a word. All ads appearing for the first time must be approved by the local conference. Payment must accompany ads. Make checks or money orders poyab'e to Columbia Union Visitor Supplement Office, 7710 Carroll Avenue, Takoma Park, Md Telephoned advertisements ore not accepted. There is a $1.00 service charge per insertion for blind advertisements where the replies are sent to the Visitor office. A copy of the advertising policy is available upon request.

16 communication is the name of the game It is no wonder that the communications vocation is booming! If there are more people on earth, that means more communicating has to happen. More writing and talking has to be done just for people to live, and Adventists have even more to do because they want to tell everyone what life is all about. At Columbia Union College our new program in public communication is designed to help you become a communications professional. Whether you want to become a specialist in health communications, journalism, editing and publications, public relations, broadcasting, instructional media, religious communications or community relations this is the program for you. Our laboratory is the city of Washington and we have access to the best array of operating Christian mass media available anywhere. For more information about our flexible curriculum that can meet your needs whether you are interested in one class, two years, or a full degree, write the: Public Information Officer Columbia Union College Takoma Park, Maryland (301)

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