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625 15th Street P.O. Box 861 Eureka, California 95502 Phone (707) 442-1797 Fax (707) 442-5647 Regular Office Hours: Mondays: Tuesdays: Wednesdays: Thursdays: Fridays: Regular Sunday Services: 8:00 am 10:00 am
For updates on our Services, call 442-1797 ext. 14
1:30 - 6:00 8:30 - 12:00, 1:00* - 5:30 1:30 - 6:00 8:30 - 12:00, 1:00* - 5:30 1:30 - 6:00
* Return times may vary depending on office related errands
E-Mail Address: firstname.lastname@example.org Visit our Website at: www.christchurcheureka.org
Mission Statement of Christ Church To the glory of God, the mission of Christ Church Parish is to serve Jesus Christ and all the people of God; to encourage and facilitate spiritual development for people of all ages; to grow as Christians in a loving and forgiving fellowship, thereby confirming, witnessing, and leading others to the faith by the power of the Holy Spirit.
The Rt. Rev. Barry L. Beisner
Bishop, Diocese of Northern California
Staff The Rev. Ron W. Griffin
The Rev. Dr. Susan J. Armstrong
Heidi Dobbs, Assistant to the Rector in Administration Dr. Douglas Moorehead,
Director of Music
Betty Burton, Choir Director Vestry
Helen Taylor, Senior Warden John Patton, Junior Warden Ann Clark, Barbara Walser, Heidi Erickson, Elizabeth Harper-Lawson, Anne Pierson, Diane Emerson, Howard Gardner, Lyn Klay, Sanford Pyron, Mary McNelis Clerk: Stephanie Schultz Treasurer: Bob Hines
Living Christ’s Presence
- The Rev. Ron W. Griffin+
Late last year I was nominated and chosen to participate in the Church Leadership Project of the Episcopal Church. As part of my continuing education the vestry is supporting me in this opportunity. I was chosen as one of 28 participants in the twenty-sixth class of the Clergy Leadership Project to take place in West Cornwall, Connecticut. Several hundred clergy were nominated from across the nation and participants were selected on the basis of talent, experience, geography, leadership ability, and other criteria. It looks like a nice place! But promises to be a long trip each way! As part of the homework before the conference I am reading three books, preparing a paper and reading two additional research papers. The books are, “The Wolf Shall Dwell With the Lamb: Spirituality for Leadership in a Multicultural Community,” “The Bush Was Blazing but not Consumed: Developing a Multicultural Community Through Dialogue” and “Liturgy and Law and Inclusion: Making Room for Grace.” All of these books are by Eric H.F. Law. The Clergy Leadership Project is a national initiative formed to develop and strengthen clergy leaders, supporting new visions for vigorous ministries in their congregations and communities as well as support their personal growth. Trinity Church, Wall Street in New York City and The Episcopal Church Foundation initially funded this leadership model. Today Trinity Church is the sole sponsor of the project. I will be attending the six day conference, plus travel from April 17-24 and will continue to meet with clergy colleagues for another three sessions, once more this year and twice next year as we prepare to equip ourselves for the vigorous task of leading the church in the 21st century. Faithfully, Fr. Ron+ The Rev. Ron W. Griffin Rector Christ Episcopal Church, Eureka, CA
From the Senior Warden…
Several weeks ago the appointed psalm was # 126. It begins with the following words: When the Lord restored the fortunes of Zion, then we were like those who dream. Then was our mouth filled with laughter, and our tongue with shouts of joy. Then they said among the nations, “The Lord has done great things for them." “The Lord has done great things for us, and we are glad indeed.” We are glad indeed, and the Lord has done great things for us. Christ Church has continued to show growth in all areas: members continuing the ministry of Christ Church, church attendance, Sunday School enrollment, parishioners giving of their time and talent, and number of pledging and contributing households. Diana Butler Bass in her book, "Christianity for the Rest of Us," gives many examples of churches that are full of devoted Christians with book groups, Sunday forums, adult education courses, Bible studies, guest lecturers, and pastor's classes. Think how many of these we already have in place at Christ Church. There is no better time than now to seek new ways to become a part of our growing faith community. We have just celebrated Easter, the most important religious feast in the Christian year, the day that Christ was resurrected from the dead. It is the time of the year to be rejuvenated: a time of growth, renewal, and life being born. Remember - our mouths should truly be filled with laughter, and our tongues with shouts of joy. The Lord has done great things for us. Helen R. Taylor Senior Warden
It had been three months since Nancy Streufert was formally presented to our church as she felt a call to Holy Orders; it was now time to decide whether to move her along in the process with a written letter to the bishop. The Vestry decision was to recommend her to Holy Orders without specifying if it be the Deaconate or the Priesthood. A scholarship committee has come up with a few guidelines at this time as the church received a $15,000 grant. The committee has so far come up with some categories for usage: Camp Living Waters camperships based on financial need; scholarships to high school senior for college; candidates for discernment; and continuing education. The Vestry retreat was held on March 19 and 20. It began with dinner at Fr. Ron and Charlotte's on Friday evening. Saturday the retreat was held at Anne Pierson's home. The vestry members took turns presenting a summary of chapters from the book Christianity For The Rest Of Us. The Greeters Committee gave a report on the status of emails going to church members. The desire is to make things easier for Heidi in the office and to have folks only receive emails for which they express an interest. The plan at this time is to ask each household to check off any/all of the topics they wish to be notified about on their household sheets. The Earthquake Sale will be held on March 27. The idea changed from a fundraiser to repair the chimney to, with Fr. Ron's direction, a focus on Haiti and Chile. Proceeds from the March 13 dinner will go to the Ministries of Christ Church. In Financials: We are running ahead due to the special appeal in most part. The cash flows are going up at this point due to our apportionment credit. John Patton as Junior Warden reported on the Columbarium Committee. The decision was made to go ahead with the project. There are three companies that wish to make presentations to the committee. The fireplace has been removed from earthquake damage. We cannot use the fireplace until it is properly vented. The Vestry had a discussion on creating an Emergency Repair fund. Fr. Ron suggests there be a line item in the budget to this effect. John has received $150 for re-lighting of the nave. The goal is to reach $800. The junior high children will create a poster to keep track. Helen Taylor, Senior Warden, reported that Fred Moore, as Stewardship Chair, will send a thank you letter to those who added a one time amount or increased their pledge at the Annual Meeting. Those who were not present will be invited to contribute. Stephanie Schultz Clerk of the Vestry
Dear Christ Church Family, A heart felt thank you so very much for all the kind thoughts and prayers, as well as the phone calls, notes, flowers, and food you provided during my recent cancer surgery and hospital stay. A special thank you to the Quilters for the lovely prayer quilt - I shall treasure it always. I’ve missed my fellow “8 o’clockers” and hope to be returning very soon. Lovingly, Eve McClaran
Please check the website each week, for Sr. Diana’s reflections on Sunday’s Gospel.
Ferndale Community Choir at Christ Church
We invite you to join us Saturday, April 10 at 8 pm, as the Ferndale Community Choir performs at Christ Church. The 60-member Choir led by Betty Diehl is celebrating their 40th anniversary this year and, for the first time, will present one of their Easter concerts at Christ Church. The Choir’s mission is ‘to celebrate the joy of making music that glorifies God’ and their concerts feature an eclectic mix of sacred choral music that includes traditional, classical, gospel, and contemporary tunes, hymns, and spirituals. The concert is free to the public. For more information, go to http://sites.google.com/site/ferndalechoir40th/
Obituary Writing Workshop: April 17 from 10 am – 2 pm.
As a follow-up to ‘A Graceful Exit’ workshop held in February, this free hands-on workshop will be led by Janine Volkmar – author, creative writer, and member of Sts. Martha and Mary – who has taken an interest in helping people chronicle their lives in a way that will be memorable to friends and family. We will provide coffee and tea. Please bring something to share for lunch. Nancy Streufert email@example.com or 442-1212.
27th Annual Rhododendron Festival
It is time again for the annual Rhody Concert at Christ Church, begun by Doug Moorehead 27 years ago and becoming ever popular over the intervening years. This year the music will include the Suite for Organ, Brass Quintet & Percussion by Craig Phillips (2001) and the symphony-cantata Lobgesang by Felix Mendelssohn (1840). The Concert will occur on Saturday, April 24th, at 7:30pm at Christ Church, and there will be a suggested donation at the door to help pay for expenses. As always, the Concert is part of the Rhododendron Festival, this year sponsored by Old Town Rotary, and the Rhody Parade is on the same day as the Concert. Doug will be the organist in the Quintet, which is a very exciting piece and contains three movements, one of which features a beautiful, languid melody on the organ and one of which is a brilliant Toccata asking for rapid fingers from the organist and fanfares and noble countermelodies from the brass and percussion. It is easy to listen to and involves complex interaction between organ and brass throughout. Exciting big brass and big organ sounds!! Gil Cline from HSU will be leading the brass group. The Mendelssohn Lobgesang (Hymn of Praise) is the last part of his Symphony #2 and is actually a choral cantata with various movements. The music has sections that sound like portions of the Handel Messiah, and it also contains one movement that is a statement of a Bach chorale. Betty Burton will be conducting a hand-picked chorus of 42 voices, and Doug will be the "orchestra" at the organ. Soloists are sopranos Cathy Rae Pierson and Susan Diehl-McCarthy and tenor David Powell. There are many thrilling sounds from the full chorus and organ in this music. Come join us on the 24th for a glorious musical experience! submitted by Douglas Moorehead
Earthquake Estate Sale for Haiti & Chile
The total sales for Saturday and Sunday (March 27-28) came to $1756.80 - all of which will go to Haiti and Chile! When we opened the doors Saturday morning, 3/27, at 9:00 a.m., we thought about five people would be coming in as they were the only ones we could see through the windowed doors but people kept on coming and coming and coming in the doors. What we didn't know was that the line had stretched from the doors of the parish hall all the way out to the sidewalk and up to the corner of 15th & H Streets! In less than 30 seconds, the parish hall was full of people checking out all the tables laden with donated items for sale. All who attended the sale seemed delighted with their purchases with many adding a little extra to their payments to help the people of Haiti and Chile. Thank you to all who donated items and/or made purchases and thank you to Lee Albright, Pam Gossard, Elizabeth Harper-Larson, and Nancy Streufert for helping out with the sale on Saturday. Submitted by Stephanie Schultz and Anne Pierson
An Irish Saying: “And trusting in Him, to whom we all pray; May a song fill your heart, every step of the way.” This article must be turned in before Easter. However, I do want to say that the choir and I have felt so much a part of this season through our musical offerings. Christmas and Easter give us the opportunity to sing songs only appropriate for that season. We now enter the joyous season of Easter and new birth. The Rhody Concert offering "Hymn of Praise" by Mendelssohn has a beautiful text giving praise in song to God. We hope you can attend. Now, hot off the press, Christ Church will have a parade entry this year. Some of our children and our very own Senior Warden, Ms. Helen, in her blue Mustang Convertable, will be driving in the parade with a banner for Christ Church and the Rhody Festival Concert. Not every church can do that! Thank you all for your kind and supportive words. He is living indeed! Betty Burton Assistant to the Music Ministry Director in Choral and Vocal Music (707) 442-4069
Christ Church Activities and Ministries
The featured ministry this month is the Christ Church Choir who will participate in the upcoming Rhododendron Concert, an annual event attended and celebrated by the entire community.
CHRIST CHURCH CHOIR
Christ Church Choir supports the Music and Worship Service on Sunday, adds special music during special Holy Days, participates in city song festivals and is a core ensemble for the Rhododendron Festival Concert. The choir does a variety of styles and periods of choral music. Whenever possible, we augment the accompaniment with instruments. Music, in general, is an important part of this church and the enthusiastic support received is very special. There are no auditions required. We do hope that you love to sing and laugh! Choir rehearsals are on Thursday evenings at 5:30pm. Sunday mornings the choir gathers at 9am in the church to practice. Please know that you are very welcome. It’s time to come out of the shower and sing like no one is listening. Betty Burton, Choir Director (707)442-4069
Conversations with the Psalms
Psalm 116:10,13 How shall I repay the Lord for all the good things he has done for me?... Precious in the sight of the Lord is the death of his servants. God has been good to me, and I know it. But why does counting my blessings so often make me feel more guilty than joyful? I think it is that I have not yet heard, or not yet fully believed, that God loves me. I still carry with me an old notion that my relationship to God is like that of an employee to an employer, in which God “pays” me with blessings in exchange for some “service” I render to him, and if I fail to carry through my part of the deal, I run the risk of being terminated. I have a vision in my head of God coming to me some day, handing me my pink slip, and saying, “Your services are no longer needed. Clean out your desk and get out of here.” Besides, even if our relationship to God were of this sort, how could we possibly repay the One who gives us life itself and everyone and everything that comes with it? It’s a laughable thought. Why even try? Where this old misunderstanding of how God relates to us came from, I don’t know. It did not come from God, God has made clear that he wants to be our loving parent, not our boss, and as a parent myself, I should understand what this means. When I do something for my own children, I want not to be paid back, but to be loved and trusted. When my children were infants, I delighted in holding them in my arms, while they did nothing but sleep peacefully, contentedly, trustingly. I wanted to give my love, not be paid for it. God is like that, too, only more so. Perhaps that is why the death of his servants is precious in God’s sight. Death, for those who fully understand and accept that God loves them, is the ultimate act of trust. Psalm 22:1 My God, my God, why have you forsaken me? and are so far from my cry and from the words of my distress? Christians will immediately recognize here Jesus’ cry of abandonment from the cross. It is likely that Jesus, who knew the Psalms well, had in mind all of Psalm 22 when he spoke its opening words from the cross. Many details of the psalm suggest the specific circumstances of Jesus’ death, and the opening words would have brought the entire psalm to his mind, much as the words “Our Father” bring the complete text of the Lord’s Prayer to the mind of a modern Christian who knows the prayer by heart. When contemplating a saying or incident in Jesus’ life, I often ask whether it speaks more intently to me if I think of it in connection with Jesus’ divine nature or in connection with his human nature. In the case of his uttering this psalm from the cross, I think of it both ways. Jesus was a human being. Most of us feel forsaken by God from time to time. We feel either that God is real but has turned his back on us, or that the God we had thought was real is actually an illusion. The feeling of abandonment is the same. Jesus, being fully human, also felt abandoned by the God in whom he had trusted. When we feel that way, we are not alone—Jesus, one of us, has visited that forsaken place and is present with us there, whether or not we see him. Jesus was also God. This means that God loves us enough to have stooped to our station, stepped in person upon the stage where we live our lives, experienced all of what it is to be human. God even knows what it is like to feel abandoned by God. When God says to us, “I know how much this hurts you. I know what you’re going through,” God speaks the truth. God knows because he has been there himself. Psalm 114:2-4 Judah became God’s sanctuary and Israel his dominion. The sea beheld it and fled; Jordan turned and went back. The mountains skipped like rams, and the little hills like young sheep. We tend to think in terms of opposites: Spirits and flesh, light and darkness, for or against, true or false, living or inanimate—one or the other, not both, and nothing halfway in between. The Bible is full of that sort of thing, so our seeing things in terms of opposites must point to something fundamental in the universe as God has set it up. But occasionally we find in the scriptures suggestions of a different way of understanding things. These verses make such a suggestion, and there may be truth in what they suggest. Rather than always think in terms of opposites, would we do better sometimes to envision creation in terms of a spectrum? At one end of the spectrum is pure spirit—angels and other heavenly beings. At the other end is pure matter—rocks from outer space. Most things, however, lie somewhere between, partaking in varying degrees of both spirit and matter. This would include those peculiar hybrids of spirit and matter, human beings, as well as living habitats such as seas, rivers, mountains, hills—and our planet itself.
Conversations with the Psalms cont.
This psalm celebrates God’s rescuing of his people from slavery and his presence within and among them, and it envisions all creation responding, each creature using the voice God has given to it. Fanciful as the language may be, could there be some truth in the vision of the sea bolting off, rivers turning around and running the other way, and mountains and hills skipping for joy, all in response to what they see that God is doing? Psalm 118:17 I shall not die, but live, and declare the works of the Lord. Some years ago, the rector of a neighboring parish battled valiantly against lung cancer for over two years. His witness to the power of God inspired his congregation and other who knew him. I am one of many who prayed for him daily. This psalm, and this verse in particular, sustained him and his wife through their ordeal. In one sense, of course, the first line of this verse is just not true—every one of us will die. Death raises troubling questions for us, especially the death of someone we love, someone who dies at a young age, or someone who suffers greatly while dying. But death itself is a natural, normal thing. Death is not the opposite of life, but part of life created and ordained by God. God set up the world this way, and there are good reasons for it. The question is how we will die, and I don’t mean by what means or in what circumstances, but what significance our death will have for us and those near us. I have seen people die amidst intense, prolonged pain, but whose departure from this life blessed and inspired family, friends, health professionals, and all who knew them. I have seen others die who burdened and abused those around them by their cynicism, anger, and clutching for control. The difference was that those who blessed and inspired others had learned to surrender command, to turn over both body and spirit to God—they had learned to trust. The others insisted on being in charge and having things their way. St. Francis greeted death as his sister because he had learned to entrust all thing to God. When I lie dying, I hope I can be still, let go, and let God be God, welcoming my death as yet another gift from the hand of a tender and winsome Lord. If I can do that, I shall declare the works of the Lord, both in my life and in my death. Psalm 118:24 On this day the Lord has acted; we will rejoice and be glad in it. When I rise in the morning, I thank God for the gift of another day. Then I pray through the day as I envision it: Whom shall I see? What shall I read or write? Where shall I go? To whom shall I speak? Who has asked me to pray for them today? Since the day rarely unfolds exactly as I envision it upon rising, I also pray for the unforeseen event. As God gave the day to me, I give it back to God. Often I sing some hymn of dedication, such as “Take my life and let it be” or “Awake, my soul, and with the sun.” The important thing is to focus on today. This does not mean we are to give no thought to yesterday or tomorrow, for today’s tasks include honoring yesterday’s commitments and planning for tomorrow. But we live in the present moment. We cannot respond to God yesterday or tomorrow—we can only respond to God today. In his book Abandonment to Divine Providence, Jean Pierre de Caussade writes: “To be satisfied with the present moment is to relish and adore the divine will moving through all we have to do and suffer as events crowd in upon us… The present moment is always overflowing with immeasurable riches, far more than you are able to hold… Our only satisfaction must be to live in the present moment as if there were nothing to expect beyond it.” Obsessing about yesterday and tomorrow is a constant temptation. When I have spoken out of line or embarrassed myself yesterday, my mind wants to brood over it. When tomorrow is likely to include a tough test or confrontation, my mind wants to worry about it. Living in the present moment excludes brooding, but often affords an opportunity to make amends for yesterday and to pray and prepare for tomorrow’s challenge. Today is the day the Lord acts; we are to rejoice and be glad today. Psalm 126:6 Those who sowed with tears will reap with songs of joy. Why would one weep while planting seed? Planting seed is usually done hopefully, in anticipation of a harvest. Perhaps the seed was sown as a last gasp effort when all seemed lost. There is no guarantee when sowing seed; not all seed brings in a harvest. The possibility of drought and crop failure is very real, or persons wishing to destroy us can frustrate our efforts and destroy our crops. Not everyone who sows will reap with songs of joy. The psalmist recalls the time of the Exile, when all seemed lost, and if the people planted anything, it was in foreign soil where they wept whether or not the seed brought in a harvest. But the Lord restored the fortunes of his people, and their mouths were filled with laughter. Now, though, hard times have returned. The psalmist ponders life’s uncertainties, its ups and downs. It is amidst these fluctuations in fortune that he writes his song. Unlike some others, he utters no cry of abandonment, but prays in simple trust that the Lord will once again restore the fortunes of his people. Thinking back to the past informs his prayer. When circumstances are grim or frightening, the memory of an earlier, happier time can give
Conversations with the Psalms cont.
hope, reassuring us that our present distress is not the all-encompassing reality it seems to be. The word of the Lord can come to us through the gift of memory. This includes both our personal memories, and the corporate memories of the church, told in its stories of God’s goodness and grace long ago. The psalmist also trusts the good he sees in the past. This is a decision. Two people looking at the same facts often reach opposite conclusions. One sees a glass half full while the other sees a glass half empty. What you see is a choice. Faith, in the sense of trust, is a choice. We can choose whether the darkness or the light will define us. Healthy prayer includes trust, or at least the hope, that despite the present darkness, light will return.
Excerpts taken from Praises Prayers & Curses: Conversations with the Psalms by Richard H. Schmidt. © 2005 Forward Movement. All
Revised Common Lectionary Readings for April, 2010
These readings are available as a handout and posted on the church website: http://christchurcheureka.org . 4/1/10 Maundy Thursday - 7:00 p.m. The Lesson Exodus 12:1-4, (5-10), 11-14 The Response Psalm 116:1, 10-17 The Epistle 1 Corinthians 11:23-26 The Gospel John 13:1-17, 31b-35 4/2/10 Good Friday - Noon and 7:00 P.M. The Lesson Isaiah 52:13-53:12 The Response Psalm 22 The Epistle Hebrews 10:16-25 The Gospel John 18:1-19:42 4/3/10 Easter Vigil The Lessons
The Gospel 4/4/10 Easter Day The Lesson The Response The Epistle The Gospel
Genesis 1:1-2:4a Exodus 14:10-31; 15:20-21 Isaiah 55:1-11 Romans 6:3-11 Luke 24:1-12
Acts 10:34-43 Psalm 118:1-2, 14-24 1 Corinthians 15:19-26 Luke 24:1-12
4/11/10 Second Sunday of Easter The Lesson Acts 5:27-32 The Response Psalm 118:14-29 The Epistle Revelation 1:4-8 The Gospel John 20:19-31 4/18/10 Third Sunday of Easter The Lesson The Response The Epistle The Gospel 4/25/10 Fourth Sunday in Lent The Lesson The Response The Epistle The Gospel
Acts 9:1-6 (7-20) Psalm 30 Revelation 5:11-14 John 21:1-19
Acts 9:36-43 Psalm 23 Revelation 7:9-17 John 10:22-30
This information is from the Revised Common Lectionary, Episcopal Edition. Anne Pierson, 442-2025
April At a Glance
Thursday, April 1
Maundy Thursday Service Prayer Vigil 7:00pm 8:00pm 9:00am 12 Noon & 7:00pm 7:00pm Nave Chapel & Various Locations Lewis Hall Chapel Nave
Friday, April 2
Easter Baskets for Serenity Inn Good Friday Services
Saturday, April 3
The Great Vigil
Sunday, April 4
Easter Sunday Rhododendron Festival Practice Trinidad Taize 2:00pm 5:00pm 5:30pm 8:00pm 9:30am 11:45am 2:00pm 10:30am 5:30pm 10:00am 2:00pm 5:00pm 1:00pm 5:30pm 8:00pm Nave Sts. Martha & Mary Choir Room Nave Sts. Martha & Mary Pierson Room Nave Lewis Hall Choir Room Chapel Nave Sts. Martha & Mary Parish Office Choir Room Nave
Thursday, April 8
Saturday, April 10
Ferndale Community Choir
Sunday, April 11
Trinidad Taize Vestry Meeting Rhododendron Festival Practice
Wednesday, April 14
Women’s Ministries Meeting
Thursday, April 15
Saturday, April 17
Obituary Writing Workshop
Sunday, April 18
Rhododendron Festival Practice Trinidad Service
Monday, April 19
Thursday, April 22
Saturday, April 24
Rhododendron Festival Concert
Sunday, April 25
Fresh Produce Sunday Trinidad Service 9:30am 12:00 Noon 5:30pm 6:00pm Sts. Martha & Mary Heritage Room Choir Room Lewis Hall
Tuesday, April 27
Book Group Mtg.
Thursday, April 29
Choir Practice Building & Grounds Meeting
April Birthdays & Anniversaries
Birthdays 11 Jane Bermudez 22 John Hammond 24 Heather Erickson *Please contact the office to add or to edit your information. Thanks!
Noon Good Friday Service 7pm Maundy Thursday Service 7pm Good Friday Service 7pm The Great Vigil
Easter Sunday 4
9am Safeguarding God’s Children, CH/LH
5:00pm Trinidad Service 6:15pm Betty QR 5:30pm Choir, QR
8pm Ferndale Community Choir Concert, CH
2nd Sunday of Easter 11
10:30am Women’s Ministries Meeting, LH
10am Obituary Writing Workshop, CP
9:30am Trinidad Service
10am 6:15pm Betty QR
Choral Eucharist 5:30pm Choir, QR
11:45am Vestry Meeting
2:00pm Rhododendron Festival Practice
3rd Sunday of Easter 18
Please submit all articles and photos by 1:00pm 6:15pm Betty QR
8pm Rhododendron Festival Concert, CH
2:00pm Rhododendron Festival Practice
5:00pm Trinidad Service
4th Sunday of Easter 25
12 Noon Book Club, HR
Fresh Produce Sunday
8am Holy Eucharist
9:30am Trinidad Service 6:15pm Betty QR
Choir, 6pm Building & Grounds Mtg.
CR Church ZD QR
Heritage Room Zander Building Choir Room
For an up to date version of the Calendar, visit the Church’s Online Calendar at; http://www.christchurcheureka.org/calendar.html
OC Other classroom
ALL All Facilities
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