April 2019 Newsletter

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Dear Friends,

As you walk about outside these days, you can see that spring is coming . . . the slant of the sun’s rays is different . . . The air itself is lighter, and the snowdrops are out, not to mention the crocus and the daffodil greens.

Walk carefully, though, so that every coming out blade of grass by your feet can shout out to you, “Easter is coming!” Easter, the time of resurrection, the day of hope, the end of darkness, and the coming of the Light that overcomes that darkness.

A long time ago one of my mentors casually remarked to me, “You really can’t go any further on your journey until you decide what to do with Easter. Do you believe in the resurrection or not? The answer to this question will shape the rest of your life.”

He was right of course. For many Easter comes in the fall, with the shortening of days, the ending of greens. I am thinking specifically today of New Zealand, where dozens of our Muslim brothers and sisters were murdered while at worship. A horrific act of violence that tests the limits of our faith in humankind.  And I also think of those whose days have been marked by sadness and loss who are closer geographically to us, those who, like the families in New Zealand, are finding it difficult to keep hope, difficult to see the light. I can understand those who are caught in despair, who see no end to this awful violence. Still, now is the time to reaffirm your answer or give an answer for the first time. What do you believe about Easter? What does it mean for you?

I proclaim to you that “Christ lives!” I do not do this lightly, nor without some doubts. But I do believe that each one of us, all of us, wherever we live, whatever we believe, however long we live, all of us are God’s children. I believe that we are meant for everlasting life, that each of our lives has a central purpose, and that each of us plays a part in that purpose.

So we at Central Church will gather together in this sacred space on Angell Street on that Holy Day of days, having prepared ourselves during the days of Lent, Palm Sunday, Maundy Thursday, and Good Friday. We will hear the splendid organ pealing out familiar hymns of strength and hope, and we will see the children gaily hunting for surprises on the West Lawn, and we will smile at families sharing the youth mission breakfast together, and we will share in scripture and prayer and hear the ancient and brand-new words of hope as if for the first time: “Christ is Risen. He is risen indeed!”



In Memoriam

Our prayers and sympathy are with Mike Hopkins and his family on the death of his mother, Irene S. Hopkins, 81, March 24, 1937 – March 10, 2019.

Requiescat in pace

Central’s Second Annual Community Breakfast!

April 28, 8:45–10:15 Sunday morning, Chapel Hall

Building on the success of last year’s gathering, ALL are invited to share in a light breakfast in Chapel Hall. Young and old and in-between, we plan to gather at 8:45 a.m.

There will be time to meet new friends and catch up with longtime friends, time to share ideas, time to hear what committees have envisioned for Growing Central for Tomorrow, and time for you to offer your own thoughts and dreams.

No need to bring anything but yourself and your idea – thanks to the Social Committee, Deacons, and Prudential who will be offering munchies, fruit, and pastries to start the day off right!

We will conclude the breakfast and activities by 10:15, in time for worship, where we will celebrate the first Sunday after Easter with Lessons and Carols, and honor our 50-year-plus members this Heritage Sunday.

Central needs your help to spruce up our church!

You can pick your task if you prefer, or you can ask for an assignment.  We need expert and non-expert help in a variety of jobs: dusting, washing windows, raking, weeding, and more.

Bring the whole family for a couple of hours of volunteer service. You all will surely find an area of interest. Ask Ed Bishop if you have any questions. Coffee, doughnuts, and good company will abound to spruce up Central, show up for a shift between 9 a.m. and noon, Saturday, April 13.

From the Gallery Committee:

It’s that time of year again!! We are proud to present our annual High School Art Show. This event is a wonderful opportunity to engage with our community and to celebrate the amazing talent of local students. Please join us from 1 to 3 p.m. on Saturday, April 6, for the reception, which will include awards, a speaker, and refreshments.  The more, the merrier!

New Members

Know someone interested in Central as a church home?

Inquirers’ Meeting*
Wednesday, April 24

Faith Exploration*
Tuesday, April 30

New Member Sunday
May 5

*These meetings are held at the home of the Rev. Rebecca Spencer, 15 Taber Avenue at 7:00 p.m. For more information call Central Church at 331-1960 Or fill out a pew card to request a call from the Minister

April in Providence XXIX

By Ilse Kramer

In Providence
There is a bridge
Which is half up, half down.
And such is life.

There is a card upon the table
For each of us which designates our place,
And also Easter eggs
Which are painted by the children.

For April sunbeams, April showers
We have umbrellas in the yard.
Don’t overlook our brand-new leggings
With flowers on the side.

We take a walk
Through Swan Point Cemetery.
From deep inside we hear soft voices;
They whisper, “Happy Easter, Blessed Resurrection
and Alleluia evermore.”

The seasons form a circle:
Raindrops, sunrays, storms and snowflakes
They go around and round
Like on a carousel.

And in our heart
There rings a year-round Easter bell.
And in Providence, our Providence,
All is well, is well, or will be well.

Feeding the Hungry

Central’s Sandwich Brigade!

On Sundays, Providence’s soup kitchens are closed. April is our month to help out.

For April 7, 14, and 28, the Sandwich Brigade needs volunteers to meet in the kitchen at 9:30 a.m. to make about 200 to 250 sandwiches that will be taken to Crossroads for those in need.

For April 21 (Easter Sunday), we need volunteers to make sandwiches at home and bring them to church. We also need people to bring fruit and snacks that morning.

If you want to volunteer for the take-home brigade, or if you have any questions, please contact Carole McLaughlin or the Church Office.

Loaves and Fishes RI Auction Fundraiser

SAVE THE DATE: Thursday, May 16 6 to 9 p.m. $40.00

Rhode Island Country Club at 150 Nayatt Rd., Barrington.

  • Buffet Dinner with Cash Bar
  • Silent Auction, 50/50 Raffle
  • Providing food, Promoting dignity

20,000 meals and counting: Help us serve our brothers and sisters in need


By Mark McLaughlin

Reflecting and Replenishing on Central Sunday Mornings

I am an inveterate note taker. It is a habit I’ve developed over the years, one that has helped me be a more active and acute listener during meetings and events. I do this in all manner of ways: in notebooks, on envelopes or scraps of paper, on programs, and even on church bulletins.

On many Sundays I will take notes on the weekly bulletin, as way of following the sequence of thoughts in the sermon, and I’ve accumulated a stack of them over the last twenty years. They are kind of a personal greatest hits of Sunday worship at Central.

I look through them occasionally as a way of centering my thoughts and tapping into the way I reflect and replenish on Sunday mornings. Each week’s message is unique and distinctive – and yet conveys a consistency no matter who delivers it: that God’s love is paramount, that no one person on Earth can possess absolute truth, and that mainline Protestantism, despite cultural headwinds, is a powerful and relevant force for good in our times.

One set of scrawled bulletin notes from several years ago recorded the guest sermon of Ruth Simmons, who was then president of Brown University. She spoke powerfully about the influence her church upbringing in Texas had on her. Worship, gospel teaching, scripture verses, and communal music provided her with a foundation she could turn to during challenging times in her life. As I recall, it was a sweet and beautiful depiction of the importance of faith. To President Simmons, her church experience, rooted in the context of family and community, served as personal bedrock, a foundation for her both in its childhood impact and lifelong influence.

Though I came to Central as an adult, well past the formative age Ruth Simmons spoke of in her talk, it has had a similar effect on me, and we hope that our children, who have known no other church, will come to see it as part of their own personal foundation. We appreciate Central not only for its presence in our family life – with its fellowship, weekly wisdom, music, service to others – but also for the opportunity it provides each Sunday to reorient oneself by focusing on larger truths. I am grateful to Rebecca and Claudia for the way they share their faith week after week, offering up enough wisdom to fill whole stacks of my handwritten notes.

This year as a Deacon, I have come to understand more fully what a wonderful community we belong to. I have gained deeper appreciation for Rebecca and Claudia’s leadership, as well as the commitment that fellow Deacons and committee members display, often without fanfare. I was humbled by the invitation to join this group of committed stewards and look forward in the years to come to both serve further and deepen my knowledge about our great Church.

Yom Hashoah Holocaust Commemoration

Wednesday, May 1, at 7:00 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El
99 Taft Avenue, Providence, RI 02906

Each year’s program is unique, but this 2019 event is special – highlighting the evening is a short documentary created by students in the University of Rhode Island film program (interviewing local survivors and legislators, plus offering their observations on why and how this particular topic became their theme).

We then honor with the Never Again Award those legislators who spearheaded the unanimous 2017 vote that requires education in Holocaust and Genocide studies, grades 7–12, throughout ALL Rhode Island schools.

In addition, there is original music from the camps for piano and violin, with survivor violinist George Gardos and renowned composer and pianist Judith Stillman, plus songs of Armenia reflecting that        genocide in Turkey. Survivors and their relatives light      memorial candles and read the names of those family members who perished.

Please join us. Questions? Ask Judy Jamieson

A Quiet Morning

Spring’s mini-retreat on the Psalms

Hamilton House
April 6, 8:30–11:30 a.m.
Breakfast included

Take some time for yourself with friends from Central at the end of your week. We will enjoy breakfast together, conversation, quiet time, and more as we explore some of the Psalms.  Please RSVP to Claudia.


By Easter my youngest grandson will be eight months old. I marvel at all he has seen and experienced in that time. For a while every photo taken of him captured his eyes wide and his mouth in a perfect, round “O” as he contemplated the newness of…everything!

Just a few weeks ago in one of those March snowstorms, his parents brought snow inside and put it on the tray of his highchair. They took a photo him sitting there with an expression of curiosity and great interest as he touched that cold, white stuff with his little fingers. One could almost hear him wondering, “What IS this??”

When he is baptized on the Sunday after Easter, he will experience yet another new event at which he might wonder again, “What IS this??” And, as he lives and grows into his baptism, it is not only the responsibility of his parents but all of us in the Church to help explain the love and wonder that brought him to that milestone in his short life.

For we are—all of us—new creations in Christ. This isn’t a once and for all event, but it happens again and again. Christ says, “Behold! I am making all things new.” This is ongoing in all our lives whether we are eight months old or one hundred and eight years old.

In the resurrection of Jesus there is wonder and great joy. Everything has changed. Everything is new. And, the celebration doesn’t end on Easter morning, but it continues throughout our lives for we serve a Risen Savior! Thanks be to God!

Alleluia, Amen!


CCC Adult Sunday School

The Crusades: Crescent & the Cross
April 7 & 14 (NO CLASS on 4/21 & 28)

Fireplace Room 9:00–10:00 a.m.

Explore the conflicts of the superpowers of the Middle Ages. For over two centuries the fate of the Holy Land hung in the balance as kings, popes, caliphs, sultans, and others fought for control of that part of the world—all in the name of God.

Join us as we contemplate what these battles meant not only in that time, but also in our own time.

Questions? Ask Claudia.

Spiritual Companionship Group

First Thursdays April 4 6:00–7:00 p.m.in the Deacons’ Room

Where is God in our lives?

Spiritual companionship is a very ancient tradition. It is a way to offer ourselves a holy spaciousness by listening for God in our lives. We encounter our own inner wisdom as we seek where God is found in our daily living.

Through the companionship of others, participants often find new possibilities in their spiritual life and practices. Please RSVP to Claudia.

The Poetry of Lent: A Lenten Companion to Mary Oliver’s Devotions

April 7 & 14 (Sundays)
11:45 a.m.–12:30 p.m. in the Deacons’ Room
AND April 18 (Maundy Thursday) 6:30 p.m.

Join the Lenten study group as we walk through Lent “with Mary Oliver at your side, illuminating ancient passages of scripture; provoking bite-sized meditations on key Lenten themes; and pointing toward everyday practices for individuals, families, and congregations.”

Please see Claudia for your free copy of the devotional for this wonderful Lenten study.

Also, please note that we will meet on two Sundays as well as around the table at the Maundy Thursday supper to discuss the Holy Week section.


Thursday, April 11
7:00–8:30 p.m. in the Fireplace Room

Join us for a lively discussion of this month’s book—The Ninth Hour by Alice McDermott.

From The Washington Post, “The Ninth Hour, Alice McDermott’s superb and masterful new novel, begins with a suicide and culminates in murder. The book’s real thrills, though, are in the feats of its storytelling. …

There are so many ways to read this beautiful novel: as a Greek tragedy with its narrative chorus and the sins of the fathers; as a Faulknerian tale out to prove once more that the “past is not even past”; as a gothic tale wrestling with faith, punishment and redemption à la Flannery O’Connor; or as an Irish novel … whose sentences … burn on the page.

“But The Ninth Hour is also a love story, told at a languid, desultory pace and fulfilled most satisfyingly at the end.”

Looking ahead:

May 9—Educated by Tara Westover

Your Stewardship of Central

Thank you to all our Central members and friends who have submitted your pledge for the upcoming 2019–2020 fiscal year beginning May 1. While offering gifts in the plate weekly is always gratefully appreciated, it is essential for the planning of our budget that we receive pledges.

Your continued support not only keeps the lights on in our beautiful sanctuary but also allows us to help aid twelve local benevolences and several global missions, stimulate our youth through Cathy Clasper-Torch’s and Aidan Kelly’s Church School program, and be inspired by our magnificent choir led by Patrick Aiken.

We are asking that all members and friends make your pledge for the new fiscal year as soon as possible so the budget can be finalized before the year begins on May 1.

We have made it even easier this year to make your pledge. In addition to the traditional paper pledge that you have received in the mail to fill out and return to Central, you may also make a pledge on our website, www.centralchurch.us, by clicking the “Give” button.

Please reach out to me, with any questions or concerns regarding the pledge process.

Thank you for making Central Congregational Church a loving and giving place of worship for over 160 years!

Jeff Baran
Co-chair of the Stewardship Committee


Easter Breakfast

As the sun climbs in the morning sky and we celebrate that Christ has Risen, start your Easter off right with a well-balanced and delicious breakfast!

  • Feast on homemade egg casseroles, bagels, assorted pastries, cereals, and fresh fruit.
  • Seats are $5 for children, $10 for adults, and $25 for families.
  • Breakfast runs from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.

All proceeds from the Easter Breakfast benefit this summer’s youth mission trip to West Virginia and the region of Appalachia.

Summer Youth Mission Trip

We are excited to announce that our 2019 Youth Summer Mission Trip will travel to Appalachia from July 20 to July 27 through Praying Pelicans Missions!

The Appalachia region is an amazing place with a rich heritage and beautiful landscapes. The people are hardworking, hospitable, and family-oriented. The area suffers from economic hardships and shortage of employment.

Via 12-passenger vans, we will travel to Appalachia, then spend over 25 hours participating in ministry and mission, and sleep in a local church or community center. All meals are provided and will include a local restaurant experience.

The trip will conclude with a local recreational or cultural experience such as kayaking, river rafting, or historical tour.

Visit https://www.prayingpelicanmissions.org/appalachia-mission-trip for more information.

Email Aidan at aidan@centralchurch.us for more info and to sign up.

Central’s Special Service of Music for Good Friday

By Patrick Aiken

On Good Friday, our Adult Choir will present “The Seven Last Words of Christ” by Théodore Dubois (1837–1924).

In this dramatic oratorio featuring choir with soprano, tenor, and bass soloists, each movement reflects on the words of Christ on the cross:

  • “Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do.”
  • “Truly, I say to you, today you will be with me in paradise.”
  • “Woman, behold your son. Son, behold your mother.”
  • “My God, My God, why have you forsaken me?”
  • “I thirst.”
  • “It is finished.”
  • “Father, into thy hands I commit my spirit.”

The unfolding of the crucifixion takes place through these phrases along with the musical narration of the events surrounding them.

Dubois served as the Choirmaster at St. Clotilde Basilica in Paris, where he worked with the famous organist César Franck, whose organ composition “Prière” will open the service.  At a time when French composers’ music looked forward, Dubois notably resisted this movement, and his music reflected the more romantic style of the late 19th century. Much of his output was operatic, and you can hear these operatic influences in the “Seven Last Words” with their beautiful, lyric melodies, programmatic text painting, and drama.

Come at noon on Good Friday to make this, along with the Maundy Thursday Tenebrae service, a beautiful and rich part of your preparation for the joy of Easter.

Lenten Meditation Services & Mission Suppers

All are invited to join us in weekly, half-hour Lenten Meditation services. Led by one of your fellow Centralites, these meditations offer the opportunity mid-week to pause and ponder your faith journey.

The leader will share his/her own exploration in faith, offering us the chance to come to know another individual’s reflections.

Do plan to join us.

Lenten Meditation Services 5:30–6:00 p.m. in Wilson Chapel

April 3,  Frances Munro
April 10, Jack Patterson

Wednesday Meditation services are followed by a soup and bread dinner in the Fireplace Room, offered by the Mission and Action committee.

A speaker each week presents perspectives on one of our partner agencies in mission.

Lenten Mission Suppers 6:00–7:00 p.m. in Fireplace Room

April 3, Amos House
April 10, Butler Hospital

Palm Sunday – Share our Faith

As Christians, we are commanded to share our faith.

At Central, in doing so, you can also share our wonderful church community. Palm Sunday, April 14, is a perfect day to invite a friend to the service:

  • to brighten their day,
  • to expand their spiritual horizons,
  • to help them experience God’s love and light
  • to simply let them know you care and want to spend time in worship and fellowship with them.

The Bursting Pomegranate Shop

Spring Sale — Sunday, April 14
Stop by Chapel Hall after Worship on Palm Sunday to see the cheery Easter, spring, and gift items. All purchases are Fair Trade and support artisans & craftspeople in developing countries around the globe.  Bursting omegranate Shop is a mission outreach of our Church.

Maundy Thursday April 18th

Please save the date to attend our Maundy Thursday potluck and the special Tenebrae that follows. Tenebrae means darkness, with all lights in the Sanctuary being extinguished to show a dark world without the light and love of Jesus.

For most of us who experienced it as older children, Tenebrae stands out as a cherished church memory. Families, please join us for dinner; there will be children’s activities at the potluck. The service afterward leading to total darkness is meant for those children who are ready to appropriately understand this profound experience.

Potluck begins at 6:30 p.m.
The service starts at 7:30 p.m. (later this year than last given the later sunset)


Saturday, April 20, from 6:45 to 7:15 p.m.
(Before the Easter Vigil Service at 7:30 p.m.)

Come and walk our outdoor labyrinth (located just outside the kitchen door) in the evening. Drop in between 6:45 and 7:15 p.m. on Saturday, April 20, after the Easter Vigil Service (7:30–8:15 p.m. in the Wilson Chapel) weather

Church School News

“Let us remember within us the ancient clay,
holding the memory of seasons,
the passion of the wind
the fluency of water
the warmth of fire
the quiver-touch of the sun
and shadowed sureness of the moon.”

—John O’Donohue, “Walking in Wonder”

John O’Donohue so beautifully captures the Celtic wisdom of the Earth and elements that are such a vital part of our inner being and our outer landscape. Not surprisingly, these are the images and symbols of the Holy Spirit –wind, water, fire, light! Each year we journey around the Christian calendar ‘seasons’ and partake in the beautiful rituals and worship of our church community. But because we ourselves grow, change, mature each year, we can experience each season of the Spirit in a brand-new way.

As we move through the 40 Days of Lent, into the Great 50 Days of Easter, let’s open our hearts to the ways in which the Holy Spirit moves within us, and how our experience of God gets molded into the ancient clay of our very being.

Life, Hope, Resurrection be yours!

Cathy C-T (Director of Religious Education)


Sunday, April 7 – guest speaker for Dream-Maker (Jr. High class) during class time

Sunday, April 14 – PALM SUNDAY – Children arrive at 10:00 a.m. for the Palm Sunday Processional (outside), with our church family, our choir, and our friend Shiloh the colt.  Regular Church School classes meet after Children’s Time.

Sunday, April 14 – EASTER!!  – Easter Breakfast at 9:00 a.m., followed by the EGG HUNT at 9:45 a.m. for all grades pre-school through 8th grade (meet in the Fireplace room!). No Church School classes on Easter, but Childcare is available for babies through pre-school, starting at 10:10 a.m.

Sunday, April 28 – HERITAGE SUNDAY/4th Graders receive their Bibles/Communion during worship

Friday Film Fare: Get Out

April 26, 7:30 p.m.

Winner of Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay, for Jordan Peele, who also directed this riveting tour de force.

From Jim Silverthorn, host of Friday Film Fare:

When Chris (Daniel Kaluuya), a young African-American man, accompanies his white girlfriend (Allison Williams) for a first meeting weekend with her parents, he is understandably nervous about things getting a bit tense. Tense turns out to be almost too mild a word, but not for reasons he could anticipate. Writer/director Jordan Peele’s creepy, funny thriller is a sort of Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner for the 21st century, with plenty to contemplate about race, white privilege, and just getting the daylights scared out of you. You’ll never want to see a spoon in a cup again after you’ve seen Catherine Keener stir her tea in this one. [104 minutes; color; Rated R]

April 2019 Calendar

Wednesday 3

5:30 p.m.      Lenten Meditation with Frances Munro
6:00 p.m.      Mission Supper with Amos House

Thursday 4

12:30 p.m.      Rebecca’s Book Group: The Swerve by Stephen Greenblatt
6:00 p.m.      Spiritual Companionship Group
7:30 p.m.      Adult Choir

Saturday 6

8:30 a.m.       A Quiet Morning (at Hamilton House, with Claudia)
1:00 p.m.      High School Art  Show

Sunday 7         

9:00 a.m.       Adult Sunday School – The Crusades: Crescent and the Cross
9:15 a.m.       Confirmation Class
10:30 a.m.       Worship
11:45 a.m.       Lenten Study

Wednesday 10 Deadline for submitting Easter Flower Memorials

5:30 p.m.      Lenten Meditation with Jack Patterson
6:00 p.m.      Mission Supper with Butler Hospital

Thursday 11

7:00 p.m.      Food for Thought
7:30 p.m.      Adult Choir

Saturday 13

9:00 a.m.       All Church Cleanup!! 


Sunday 14         PALM SUNDAY                    

9:00 a.m.       Adult Sunday School – The Crusades: Crescent and the Cross
9:15 a.m.       Confirmation Class
10:10 a.m.       Procession with palms and Shiloh, the ‘beast of burden’
10:30 a.m.       Worship
11:45 a.m.       Lenten Study

Tuesday 16

7:30 p.m.      Adult Choir

Thursday 18     MAUNDY THURSDAY

7:30 a.m.       CCC Men’s Group
6:30 p.m.      Potluck Dinner
7:30 p.m.      Service of Tenebrae with Communion

Friday 19          GOOD FRIDAY

12:00 p.m.      Service of Music : “The Seven Last Words of Christ” by Théodore Dubois

Saturday 20      HOLY SATURDAY

10:00 a.m.       Prep for Easter Breakfast
6:45 p.m.       Evening Labyrinth Walk
7:30 p.m.      Easter Vigil Service

Sunday 21         HAPPY EASTER!      

6:00 a.m.       Sunrise Service (Swan Point Cemetery)
9:00 a.m.       Easter Breakfast
9:45 a.m.       Easter Egg Hunt
10:30 a.m.       Worship (preludes at 10:10 a.m.)

Monday 22      

9:00 a.m.       Central Newsletter Articles Deadline

Wednesday 24

7:00 p.m.      New Member Inquiry (15 Taber Avenue)

Thursday 25    

12:30 p.m.      Rebecca’s Book Group
7:30 p.m.      Adult Choir

Friday 26         

7:30 p.m.      Friday Film Fare: Get Out

Saturday 27

8:30 a.m.       Rhode Island Conference UCC Spring Meeting (Edgewood Congregational UCC, Cranston)
9:00 a.m.       Baptism meeting
9:30 a.m.       Camp Street Ministries Food Distribution (194 Camp Street, Providence)

Sunday 28        HERITAGE SUNDAY

8:45 a.m.       All Church Breakfast
10:30 a.m.       Worship with Baptism and Communion, and honoring our 50-year-plus members

Tuesday 30

7:00 p.m.       Faith Exploration (15 Taber Avenue)

Staff Meetings: Wednesdays at 10:00 a.m.
Children’s Choir: Every Monday at 5:00 p.m.  except 4/22


May 1, 7 p.m. Holocaust Commemoration (Temple Emanu-El)
May 5, 11:30 a.m. New Member Luncheon
May 15, 5 p.m. Angell Society reception

Sandwich Brigade: Meet in kitchen Sundays in April, 9:30 a.m. except Easter Sunday

April Committee Meetings

Monday 1
7:00 p.m. – Tech

Thursday 4
5:30 p.m. – Nominating
6:30 p.m. – Music

Sunday 7
9:00 a.m. –  Stewardship

Tuesday 9
5:30 p.m. – Deacons

Sunday 14
11:45 a.m. – Membership

Thursday 25
7:00 p.m. – Religious Ed

Monday 29

Please remember One Great Hour of Sharing on Palm Sunday.





Posted in 2019 Newsletters.