Als christelijke datingsite geloven wij dat het huwelijk door God is ingesteld als een heilige verbintenis tussen man en vrouw, als onderdeel van het plan dat hij met ieder van ons heeft.
In 1939 Palmer MItchell started the local VFW Band with 14 musicians that would soon grow into a roster of sixty-six members, winning in competition the title of Pennsylvania State Champion Senior VFW Band by 1941, The group then evolved during the 1950's into the Elks Band, under the direction of Eugene Mitchell.
After years of silence, the musicians of the area were reorganized in the 1980's under the direction of MIchael Wasilko and Phillip Wysocki as the Mifflin County Community Band. In 1991 these two directors, with the help of Arthur Belfiore, revived the Elks Band, which has evolved into the present day Lewistown Community Band.
Her latest, Sundown Over Ghost Town, is a masterful culmination of Jewell’s work to date.
As hard as it is to categorize Jewell’s music—terms like alt-country, roots-rock, country-noir, and Americana get used a lot—it’s even harder not to become thoroughly enraptured by the singer/songwriter’s powerful versatility, musical stories, and images.
They also achieved top 40 chartings with singles "Adrienne", "Our Lives", and "Things Will Go My Way".
As a solo artist he is well known for providing the vocals on the top 10 hit, "Why Don't You & I" with Carlos Santana in 2004.
On 2011’s Queen of the Minor Key, featuringguest appearances from the likes of Big Sandy and Zoe Muth, Jewell penned all the songs.
One of its radio favorites is “Warning Signs,” with references to a black widow, a rattlesnake, and a beady-eyed raven.
Jewell calls the song “creepy.” The Boston Globe called Minor Key, “emotionally raw and riveting,” and an NPR commentator declared, “She’s got a sweet and clear voice with a killer instinct lurking beneath the shiny surface.” Four years after the release of Minor Key, Jewell and her tighter-than-ever band—which besides guitarist Miller is filled out by the longstanding ace rhythm section of drummer Jason Beek (Jewell’s husband, who sports the glow of a young Levon Helm) and upright bassist Johnny Sciascia—make their eagerly awaited return with Sundown Over Ghost Town.
Rich with cinematic visions, elegant sweet and smoky vocals, and hauntingly autobiographical songs, Sundown is bursting with stellar performances and is likely her most personal, fully realized album yet. The record, with all its songs penned by Jewell, is a poignant, ever-so-flavorful reflection of her return to Boise after nearly a decade in the Northeast.
We invite those who currently play or have played a band instrument to take part.