Northfield baptist christian school
The revelation project
It is critical to our school’s mission to hire Godly, trained teachers and administrators. As they embody Christ’s love and inspire each child’s own obedient response to God, our staff must exemplify the highest Christian character. Our employees have completed the educational standards set forth by the State of Ohio and are licensed to teach in their respective fields.
Mrs. Gifford has been the school’s administrator since its inception in the 2005-2006 school year. She has more than 20 years of experience in the corporate world. Mrs. Gifford has a Bachelor’s degree from Bowling Green State University, a Master’s degree from Cleveland State University, and has taken Early Childhood Education classes at Lakeland Community College. Mrs. Gifford lives in Orwell with her husband Russ and daughter Emily.
Mr. Smith began his college career as a Math major and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in Pastoral Studies from Cedarville University. He has a Master of Divinity from The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary as well. Mr. Smith, his wife Melissa, and their four children Micah, Gabriel, Eleana, and Andrew live in Burton. For the 2018-2019 academic year, Mr. Smith has entered Agape.
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As a result, the redemption message must be conveyed as persuasively and simply as possible, by as many evangelists as are available. Training, according to Moody, is a way of preparing religious workers, first by converting them and then by teaching them to evangelize others. The effort was to recruit not only seminary-trained pastors with B.D.s, but also legions of dedicated laypeople who had undergone a brief but successful training. Since education and evangelism were so closely linked in Moody’s view, much of his ideas about education stemmed from his understanding of the evangelistic mission.
Moody had only earned the most basic of educations—roughly the equivalent of fifth grade. This was not unusual in an age where most people did not attend high school, except that the lack of learning and polish was evident during Moody. His grammar was terrible in his early days in Chicago; his pronunciation sounded like it came from the Massachusetts hill country where he grew up; his vocabulary was limited; and his spelling could only be described as inventive. And Chicago’s street Arabs thought his physical appearance was “uncouth.” He walked awkwardly, spoke awkwardly, and read stutteringly. Moody, in short, was not only uneducated; he often came off as a country bumpkin, a rube in the big city, to observers. “No one ever thought he would amount to much because he was so poorly educated,” an early Chicago acquaintance recalled.
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Betty Jo Divine Durham Rappleye, 84, of Harrodsburg, KY, died at his home on Sunday, April 4, 2021. He was born in Elmira, New York, on January 17, 1937, to Harold G. and Cecelia (Harvey) Rappleye.
In 1954, he graduated from Odessa-Montour Central School. He was a U.S. Navy veteran, a former Corning Glass employee, and a member of the Bluegrass Pike Baptist Church. Tom was also a member of the DAV and a former general, as well as the VFW and the American Legion #46 in Harrodsburg.
Terry Morrison will conduct funeral services at 2 p.m. on Wednesday, April 7 at the Ransdell Funeral Chapel in Harrodsburg. In Ebenezer Cemetery in Salvisa, KY, he will be laid to rest with military honors. From 12 p.m. to 2 p.m., there will be a visitation.
Disabled American Veterans, 3725 Alexandria Pike, Cold Springs, KY 41076, is a good place to send memorials (www.dav.org). Condolences can be expressed to the family at www.ransdellfuneralchapel.com.
After a brief illness, age 95, of Burdett, NY, passed away on Thursday, April 1, 2021. She was brought home by angels to be with Christ. She was a member of Millport, New York’s New Hope Baptist Church.