Monthly Newsletter - The First Presbyterian Church of Kenosha

First Presbyterian Church
1803 - 83rd Street
Kenosha, Wisconsin 53143
Church Phone: 262-652-6838
Church e-mail: [email protected]
Church Website:
January 28, 2015
Czerny’s Angels
More Information can be found in the Newsletter
Recently a member of the church on vacation sent me an email, part of which reads as
Yesterday, we toured Biosphere 2, a fascinating science center north of Tucson. I
won't go into all the detail except to say that there are five "bio-domes," separate
areas replicating five different climate zones. One of the bio-domes replicates the
Sonoran desert climate - the climate found here in the Tucson area. In that zone,
our tour guide pointed out that one of the trees looked big and healthy but it was
being held up by a piece of cable that attached it to the roof.
The guide explained that in the decades the Biosphere has been in existence, the
trees and large cacti in the desert bio-dome appear to have done very well, but they
are in fact soft and weak. Several require assistance to keep from falling over.
What went wrong?
The scientists at Biosphere have determined that the glass enclosure of the biodome provides a great sunny environment for the plants. But it also prevents the
plants from being exposed to the desert winds. It turns out that the desert trees and
cacti need the strong winds to force them to grow strong and firm.
I am not a “when life hands you lemons make lemonade” kind of person. I have more of
a “rage against the wind” mentality. But I can appreciate the imagery that it is the wind
that makes us strong. There are many times when we buffeted by the winds of life,
threatening to knock us down, rob us of our dignity, or even injure us in the process. But
perhaps it is the struggle we put up in the face of those winds, the moving forward in faith
and in the hope of Christ that God and the caring people in our lives have my back, that
gives us strength and resolve. Perhaps if we faced no struggles, we would be as weak and
flimsy as those cactus plants.
The Bible often uses the imagery of being forged, or made pure, by fire. Perhaps it is the
fire of life’s struggles, when faced in the hope of Jesus Christ that strengthens our faith,
our love for God and others who struggle, and our call to minster to our neighbor. I know
that many of you reading this are in the midst of some struggles in life. Health issues, the
crushing loss of a loved one, depression, addiction (yours or someone you love),
joblessness, relationship struggles, or other uncertainty. I am praying for you and I hope
that soon you are looking back on those times from a position of strength. Your church
family is here for you, and God never leaves you to struggle alone. So that one day, as
you are looking back, it is my prayer that you can say, “By the grace of God, with the help
of my brothers and sisters in Christ, I am stronger because of those struggles.” I pray you
will be more confident, knowing your strength; more compassionate, having suffered
those winds; stronger in faith, knowing the reality of God’s saving love; and more certain
than ever that you are a beloved child of God.
January 6, 2015 Session Meeting
We sadly removed Walter Reynolds from the rolls upon his death.
Communion was served to 135 on December 7th and by intinction at the 10:00 p.m.
Christmas Service.
The new Fellowship Hall AV system has been installed thanks to a grant from the
Presbytery for $6777.10.
Treasurer’s Report:
General Operating Fund
Beginning Balance 12/1/14
Ending Balance 12/31/14
Building Reserve Fund
Beginning Balance 12/1/14
Ending Balance 12/31/14
$ 13,460.37
-$ 6,788.33
$ 6,672.51
Capital Campaign Fund
Beginning Check Book Balance 12/1/14
Deposits (Offerings)
Presbyterian Church Loan
Ending Check Book Balance 12/31/14
$ 22,157.20
$ 9,797.65
-$ 11,643.58
$ 20,311.27
Beginning CC Savings Account 12/1/14
Ending Savings Account Balance 12/31/14
$ 10,370.50
$ 10,371.48
Total Checking and Savings Account
Allocated for mission 1/1/14 to date
Ending Capital Campaign Balance 12/31/14
$ 30,682.75
-$ 2,216.50
$ 28,466.25
The loan amount owed as of January is $149,714.
January 18, 2015 Congregational Meeting
The 2014 Annual Report was reviewed. The following items were discussed:
The audit team asks that a receipt accompany check requests, and that the
requesting party not sign a request made out to themself.
Building and Grounds noted that grant monies were received to install the new
A/V system in the new wing. They also reported that the new church sign will be
in the same style as the new Memorial Garden sign and will include the PCUSA
There is need for a new church librarian.
The Deacons added a few new ministries in 2014.
Highlights for the fellowship Team was hosting the May 2014 Presbytery
meeting, and hosting a new members breakfast for the first time.
Memorial Team reported that funds were sent to Coban, Guatemala for church
Mission and Evangelism noted two new outreaches. They also discontinued
Intervarsity since we have received no information since the previous coordinator
Stewardship and Finance noted that we will post the balance of our building loan
each month. Clarence Griffin also clarified information on the Manse Account.
Worship and Music announce the return of Lenten Soup Suppers in 2015, and
requested people to sign up.
The Financial Secretary highlighted that on-line giving is now available to the
church. It was also noted that the church cannot give tax credit for donation of inkind services, and donation of items must be accompanied by a receipt to receive
The Parish Nurse noted that indoor walking routes are available at church on
Monday through Thursday, 8:30 to noon.
In regard to the 2014 Financial Summary Report, Pastor Lance reiterated that
while we have tightened up our budget to be fiscally responsible while paying of
the building loan, the church remains financially sound and missions and
ministries continues with good support.
Shalom Center Food Ministry
Our church volunteers in the soup kitchen on the first Tuesday of the month (except
for April and November). There were 15 adult and 1 youth volunteers serving soup
to 88 people on January 6th. Thank you to Pastor Lance for making the soup, the
volunteers who served, and all those who made the cupcakes. In January, we
collected 4 bags of groceries (42 lbs.) and ½ bag of toiletries for the Shalom Center.
Chain of Prayer- Judy Wynstra is heading up the Chain of Prayer. If you have a
prayer need, please call Judy and leave a message if no one is available and she will
start the chain of prayer for you. If you would like to be added to the chain, please
contact Judy.
Snowman Mitten Collection - The Snowman Mitten Barrel is in the Narthex.
Mittens, gloves, hats, & scarves will be collected for school age children in our
community. The collection will run through mid-February. Thank you to Miriam
Johnson who heads up the mitten collection and distribution to local schools.
Card Ministry - The Deacons send cards to church members who cannot be with us
in church, are sick or injured, or who are going through a rough time and need our
support. If you know of anyone who could use a card from the Deacons, please
contact Miriam Johnson.
Next Meeting is scheduled for March 23rd at 6:00 p.m.
Feb. 1 – Psalm 108, 150; Isa. 51:9-16; Heb. 11:8-16; John 7:14-31
Feb. 2 – Psalm 62,145; Isa. 51:17-23; Gal. 4:1-11; Mark 7:24-37
Feb. 3 – Psalm 12, 146; Isa. 52:1-12; Gal. 4:12-20; Mark 8:1-10
Feb. 4 – Psalm 96, 147:1-11; Isa. 52:13-53:12; Gal. 4:21-31; Mark 8:11-26
Feb. 5 – Psalm 116, 147:12-20; Isa. 54:1-10 (11-17); Gal. 5:1-15; Mark 8;27-9:1
Feb. 6 – Psalm 84, 148; Isa. 55:1-13; Gal. 5:16-24; Mark 9:2-13
Feb. 7 – Psalm 63, 149; Isa. 56:1-8; Gal. 5:25-6:10; Mark 9:14-29
Feb. 8 – Psalm 103, 150; Isa. 57:1-13; Heb. 12:1-6; John 7:37-46
Feb. 9 – Psalm 5, 145; Isa. 57:14-21; Gal. 6:11-18; Mark 9:30-41
Feb. 10 – Psalm 42, 146; Isa. 58:1-12; 2 Tim. 1:1-14; Mark 9:42-50
Feb. 11 – Psalm 89:1-18; 147:1-11; Isa. 59:1-21; 2 Tim. 1:15-2:13; Mark 10:1-16
Feb. 12 – Psalm 97, 147:12-20; Isa. 60:1-22; 2 Tim. 2:14-26; Mark 10:17-31
Feb. 13 – Psalm 51, 148; Isa. 61:1-9; 2 Tim. 3:1-17; Mark 10:32-45
Feb. 14 – Psalm 104, 149; Isa. 61:10-62:5; 2 Tim. 4:1-8; Mark 10:46-52
Feb. 15 – Psalm 103, 150; Dan. 7:9-10, 13-14; 2 Cor. 3:1-9; John 12:27-36a
Feb. 16 – Psalm 5, 145; Deut. 6:1-15; Heb. 1:1-14; John 1:1-18
Feb. 17 – Psalm 42, 146; Deut. 6:16-25; Heb. 2:1-10; John 1:19-28
Feb. 18 – Psalm 5, 147:1-11; Jonah 3:1-4:11; Heb. 12:1-14; Luke 18:9-14
Feb. 19 – Psalm 27, 147:12-20; Deut. 7:6-11; Titus 1:1-16; John 1:29-34
Feb. 20 – Psalm 22, 148; Deut. 7:12-16; Titus 2:1-15; John 1:35-42
Feb. 21 – Psalm 43, 149; Deut. 7:17-26; Titus 3:1-15; John 1:43-51
Feb. 22 – Psalm 84, 150; Jer. 9:23-24; 1 Cor. 1:18-31; Mark 2:18-22
Feb. 23 – Psalm 119:73-80, 145; Deut. 8:1-20; Heb. 2:11-18; John 2:1-12
Feb. 24 – Psalm 34, 146; Deut. 9(1-3) 4-12; Heb. 3:1-11; John 2:13-22
Feb. 25 – Psalm 5, 147:1-11; Deut. 9:13-21; Heb. 3:12-19; John 2:23-3:15
Feb. 26 – Psalm 27, 147:12-20; Deut. 9:23-10:5; Heb. 4:1-10; John 3:16-21
Feb. 27 – Psalm 22, 148; Deut. 10:12-22, Heb. 4:11-16; John 3:22-36
Feb. 28 – Psalm 43, 149; Deut. 11:18-28; Heb. 5:1-10; John 4:1-26
Tower Topics
Kenosha, WI 53143
Issue #207
Each year at this time the Stewardship and
Mission Teams of the church remind us that
now is a good time to pay our per capita.
What is per capita? Per capita is one way in
which money comes from the congregations
and supports the work of the presbyteries,
synods, and General Assembly. There are
other means of giving as well (offerings,
shared and directed mission giving,
Theological Education Fund, and so forth)
but per capita is one way that the higher
levels of church government receive the
funds they need to operate and do their
ministries and mission programs. It is also a
way for those bodies to budget, by setting an
amount to be collected and sent on by each
congregation and portioned out to the
various levels of church government.
Late in 2014 the Deacons discussed what
“local missions” needed support. We support
a host of local missions in and around
Kenosha. One of the Deacons mentioned
the “Wounded Warrior Project”. After some
research we found a local connection.
Marine Lance Corporal Matthew Grashen, a
graduate of Bradford High School, lost both
of his legs to an improvised explosive device
in Afghanistan on August 1st. Matthew is 23
years old. Through the work of the Deacons
and the “local missions” line item, and the
thoughtfulness of these officers of the
church, $500 was given to Matthew and his
family for whatever aid is needed. Thank
you for supporting the work of the Deacons
who are working on behalf of this
congregation to share Christ’s love in
This year the per capita amount is $30 per
each member of the church ($7.07 for GA,
$5.20 for Synod, and $17.73 for Presbytery).
That is the amount the church pays for each
active member of the church. In this
congregation we ask that you consider giving
that amount in addition to your pledge and
offering to the church. If you received giving
envelopes, you can use the per capita
envelope in the box. If you give online you
can select per capita as the receiving
account designation. Or you can simply
mark your check or any general giving
envelope as Per Capita. Thank you for all
the ways you help support the valuable work
of the Presbyterian Church (USA) – locally
and around the world.
DON’T MISS OUT on one of the best
Presbytery opportunities of the year Discovery Day, Saturday, February 21st.
There will be great classes (including ones
for kids), challenging ideas to help improve
individual and congregational life, wonderful
fellowship with Presbyterian brothers and
sisters, and inspiring worship. Register at:
This Lenten season will mark the return of
the Lenten soup suppers and devotions.
The season of Lent kicks off on Ash
Wednesday (February 18th) with the Chili
Supper at 6pm and worship service at 7pm.
Then, each Wednesday from February 25th
thru March 25th we will gather at 6pm in the
Fellowship Hall for supper and a time of
devotion. We are accepting volunteers to
bring soup on each of those Wednesdays.
Please sign up early so that we know how
many soups we need to prepare each night.
All are welcome to mark time with us in Lent.
Come and enjoy the food, the fellowship,
and a chance to reflect on our Christian faith
Fireside Friends will meet at 10:00 a.m. on
Tuesday, February 10th for our annual
planning meeting. Because it’s so close to
Valentine’s Day, feel free to wear red and
hearts and enjoy the fellowship. Come and
share your ideas for themes or topics upon
which we can focus this year.
If you can, please bring a cleaning or paper
product for Women’s and Children’s
Horizons or a non-perishable food item (like
Peanut Butter) for our “Walkin-In-My-Shoes”
Contact Julie Iorio or Mary Wirch if you have
questions or ideas you’d like to express.
Thank you for all the cards and well wishes
for myself and David.
The Annual Ash Wednesday Chili Cook-Off
will be Wednesday, February 18th at 6:00
pm. Sign up and bring in a crock pot of chili
or just come and enjoy a delicious chili
dinner. Vote for your favorite chili by
donation, winning entry will be awarded the
highly coveted First Presbyterian Church of
Kenosha Chili Cook-Off Trophy. The sign-up
sheet is posted on the narthex bulletin board.
We need lots of participants! Everyone is
Jody Armstrong
Practices for the Children’s Chime Choir
begin on February 15th at 12:00 noon. We
will also practice on March 1st and March
Shh-h-h…we seem to be sort of tiptoeing through winter this year, especially compared to
what we dealt with last year! It can just keep going this way right up until spring, so far as most of
us are concerned (sorry skiers!). We can also be relieved that we missed out on the storm that
recently hit the East coast. We pray for safety for everyone involved in all that snow and wind.
Are you keeping moving, even if you aren’t getting outside as much as usual? Remember
to get off the couch and do some walking when the commercials come on the TV—or leave the
computer screen at least every 20 minutes. I was on “hold” on the phone a few days ago, and
realized that I was just sitting there, listening to the music—it finally dawned on me to take my own
advice, so I got up and moved around. I had enough time to put dishes in the dishwasher, wipe
down the counter tops, fluff the pillows on the couch, stash some items in their proper places, and
feed the cat! Recent studies are showing that even 20 minutes of walking (not strolling!) each day
can make a big difference in keeping your heart healthy. Try out the walking pathway at church if
you are bored with walking at home. (Call to be certain someone is there.) Do some walking and
praying at the same time—20 minutes will go by very quickly.
How’s the eating going? Hopefully all the Christmas cookies are long gone. Make it a
goal this year to eat fewer processed foods—these are usually loaded with salt, fats, and sugars.
The American Heart Association recommends a daily sugar intake of 5 to 9 teaspoons—most
Americans consume about 22! The closer our food is to the source, the better it almost always is
for us. No, I don’t mean you need to go out in the field to eat your potatoes—just don’t buy
potatoes that come in a box or a bag! We have been trained from an early age to crave sugar and
salt. Read labels—it can be quite surprising to realize what foods have added salt and sugars.
Frozen vegetables can often contain more vitamins and minerals than fresh ones that have been
transported long distances, simply because they are frozen so quickly after being harvested.
“Organic” is usually a good choice, even though the cost may be higher. It is a good sign if your
apples aren’t all shiny with wax and haven’t been sprayed multiple times with pesticides. I
included a list of the “dirty dozen” some months ago, and will have cards to hand out soon that you
can carry with you when shopping. When you go to put food in your mouth, a good question to
ask is: “Is this food worthy to be put in my body?” Don’t munch mindlessly!
Hoping everyone stays healthy during the rest of this winter and flu and cold season—
wash your hands, and keep them away from your face!
Blessings to all.
Karen Sorenson, Parish Nurse
Our second Good Samaritan Concert this
season will feature the five-piano ensemble,
Czerny’s Angels. It will be in the sanctuary
on February 13, 2015 at 7:00 p.m. Bring
your valentine for an early celebration of the
serious and fun musical repertoire of
“Angels”. As always, there will be a
reception following the concert. The freewill offering will be used to support our
mission in Guatemala.
Czerny’s Angels, formed in 2013, is a unique
Carthage College chamber group. Rather
than including vocalists, string players, or
wind players, this group is exclusively
comprised of pianists. Its five members are
accomplished musicians who are actively
involved in the college’s piano studio. They
enjoy playing piano solo, piano quintet, and
everything in between. Czerny’s Angels has
performed at a wide variety of venues
including chapel services, scholarship
dinners, piano monster concerts, and the
ensemble’s own recitals. The name of the
group is a testament to the ensemble’s
interest in both musicianship and fun. Carl
Czerny (1791-1857) is a primary historical
figure in piano technique, composition and
performance, while Charlie’s Angels was a
popular action comedy show of the 1980’s.
Hope to see you there!
In one adult class on Sunday morning while
discussing the passage of the day - Jesus'
Baptism - we were given the homework to
write a haiku poem about baptism. The
following is Lois Van Dahm's recollection of
her baptism:
There were three of us;
Brother, sister, and myself,
Like a trinity.
I was only five;
I cried when it was my turn.
Why wouldn't I cry?
I felt the water;
It wet the bangs of my hair.
I felt the Spirit
No dove was present,
Just my Father's hand on me.
That's all I wanted.
I recall it well:
No dove descended on me;
Daddy's hand sufficed.
A promise was kept;
The baptism was complete.
Aunt Anna was pleased.
Our senior luncheon is scheduled for
Tuesday, February 17th at 11:30 a.m. All
seniors and their guests are welcome.
Please join us for delicious food and
wonderful fellowship!
Do you need a little extra help? The Helping
Hands program offers various types of
assistance to our members. Contact Donna
Bauman at 652-6838 to see if we can help.
The Deacons collect non-perishable food
items for the Shalom Center on the first
Sunday of every month. This month they will
be collecting food on Sunday, February 1 st.
Thank you for helping feed the hungry in our
The 2015 Synod School will be held July 2631, at Buena Vista University in Storm Lake,
The Synod School provides a
welcoming and safe community for people of
all ages and interests to learn, to grow
spiritually, and to share in fellowship.
Special programs for children and youth
(infant through 12th grade) allow parents (and
grandparents, aunts, uncles, etc.) to attend
classes with other adults, knowing that their
children are well cared for and having a great
time. Besides attending, we welcome those
who might be interested in teaching in the
Children and Youth programs. Contact
Diana Barber at 1-800-328-1880 ext. 207 or
[email protected] for more
information if you’d like to help teach the
Copies of the 2015 pamphlet can be picked
up on the old fellowship hall table, and more
information on-line can be found at
January 4
January 11
January 18
January 25
January 2015 Sunday Average 126
Sunday School Lesson for February
The Parable of the Good Samaritan
Luke 10:25-37 New Revised Standard Version (NRSV)
25 Just
then a lawyer stood up to test Jesus.[a] “Teacher,” he said, “what must I do to inherit eternal
life?” 26 He said to him, “What is written in the law? What do you read there?” 27 He answered, “You
shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your strength,
and with all your mind; and your neighbor as yourself.” 28 And he said to him, “You have given the
right answer; do this, and you will live.”
But wanting to justify himself, he asked Jesus, “And who is my neighbor?”30 Jesus replied, “A
man was going down from Jerusalem to Jericho, and fell into the hands of robbers, who stripped
him, beat him, and went away, leaving him half dead. 31 Now by chance a priest was going down
that road; and when he saw him, he passed by on the other side. 32 So likewise a Levite, when he
came to the place and saw him, passed by on the other side. 33 But a Samaritan while traveling
came near him; and when he saw him, he was moved with pity. 34 He went to him and bandaged
his wounds, having poured oil and wine on them. Then he put him on his own animal, brought him
to an inn, and took care of him. 35 The next day he took out two denarii,[b] gave them to the
innkeeper, and said, ‘Take care of him; and when I come back, I will repay you whatever more you
spend.’ 36 Which of these three, do you think, was a neighbor to the man who fell into the hands of
the robbers?” 37 He said, “The one who showed him mercy.” Jesus said to him, “Go and do
This story of the Good Samaritan is one of those Bible stories that everyone knows. We can’t
remember when we first learned it. Let’s listen to it with new ears.
We start with the initial question. The lawyer (scholar of Jewish law, not pin striped graduate of
Harvard) comes to Jesus with a simple question. “What must I do to inherit eternal life?” We’ll
give him the benefit of the doubt so we will imagine this to be a question posed without deception.
He isn’t looking to trick or trap Jesus. He really wants to know the answer.
But it IS a tricky question. It comes out of a set of very common preconceived ideas. 1) There
really is something called “eternal life.” 2) There is something we have to do to earn it. Those are
common ideas and people wrestle with these questions all the time. They emerge when life gets
difficult or one hears of tragedy or gets bad news from the doctor. People look around and
wonder, “Is this all there is?”
Equally common is the idea that you get what you work for, even when it comes to spirituality or
eternal life. No one gets a free lunch. We bring those ideas with us wherever we go. So this
lawyer brings them to Jesus. Jesus answers him – life is found in loving God and neighbor.
Jesus’ answer isn’t new or revolutionary. It isn’t even particularly spiritual. It is more like common
sense. A religious scholar like this lawyer would clearly have already learned that lesson. It is
pretty basic, reaching back to the very beginnings of the Hebrew faith. But then the lawyer
exposes himself, he is looking for a loophole – “And who is my neighbor”?
This is what we will always do if we live our lives with the idea that eternal life is something to be
earned by our following the rules – we will seek loopholes that make it easier for us to “win”. Then
along comes Jesus. He is the end of our spiritual striving to gain God’s favor just as he is the end
of our rebellion against God. The question of eternal life has now been answered – Jesus has
done for us what we cannot do for ourselves. Eternal life is a different existence that begins now
and continues on the other side of the grave. Because of this, our attention is free to turn to the
daily realities of life, which would include going out of our way to attend to the needs of those who
need help.
Let us pray: Dear Jesus, remind us of the times in our lives when people have gone out of their
way to be helpful to us, when people have come around us in times of great need. Remind us this
morning that we love you as we love our neighbors - in practical, down to earth ways. Thank you
for the gift and the promise of eternal life and the freedom we have to be who you have created
and called us to be. In Jesus’ name. Amen.
1st......... Eldon Lang
10th ...... Deb Kotten
18th ...... Todd Kotten
20th ...... Janice Steinseifer
21st....... David Elmblad
22nd ...... Werner Steinseifer
25th ...... Tom Berry
............ Vince Shuler
26th ...... Aimee Edenhofer
28th ...... Paige Loveall
Kelly Andrichik (Mission & Evangelism)
Ron Bauman (Building & Grounds, Personnel*)
Erika Behling (Nominating, Worship & Music)
Mandy Bergeson (Christian Education*)
Sandra Billingsley (Christian Ed, Nominating)
Heather Casiano (Christian Education)
Rachel Conran (Mission & Evangelism)
Wes Djuplin (Building and Grounds)
Karen Edenhofer (Fellowship/Membership*)
Bill Misamore (Stewardship & Finance)
Dave Misun (Fellowship/Membership)
Paul Spottswood (Memorial*, Mission & Evang.)
Kathy Anderson, Elaine Azuma, Lynn Faulk,
Janice Hamelink, Julie Iorio*, Miriam
Johnson, Kathie Mandry, Keith Rusch,
Carole Serpe
( ) indicates committee assignments;
*indicates Team Leaders
Kia Hauter is leader of Missions
3rd .........
David and Jody Armstrong
7th ......... Paul and Lydia Spottswood
If you would like your birthday or anniversary
listed, please drop your information in the
office, call 694-0485 or send us an e-mail to
[email protected]
Called into being by God’s grace, we are
Christians in progress;
Called to grow together in God’s ways
through worship, study, fellowship,
evangelism, and service;
Called to be servants of God’s love
to one another,
to our community,
and to the world.
We welcome all to our community of faith.
Head Usher: Alan Frederick
February 1st
N. Door Greeter:
Sound System:
Nursery Helper:
Fellowship Host:
Comm. Preparer:
February 15th
Lynn Faulk
Gerald and Norma Jones
Kia Hauter
Tom Berry
Pat Koesser
David Thompson
Nancy Quist
Fellowship Team
Carole Serpe
N. Door Greeter:
Sound System:
Nursery Helper:
Fellowship Host:
Kathie Mandry
San Kennedy
Charles Leicht
Jerry Jones
Pat Koesser
David Thompson
Molly Bergnach
Fellowship Team
February 18th – Ash Wednesday
Sound System: Todd Kotten
February 22nd
February 8th
N. Door Greeter:
Sound System:
Nursery Helper:
Fellowship Host:
Julie Iorio
Jean Kastman
Deb Kotten
Brad Dickow
Pat Koesser
David Thompson
Karen Edenhofer
Fellowship Team
N. Door Greeter:
Sound System:
Nursery Helper:
Fellowship Host:
Thank you to our volunteers!
Mariam Johnson
Robert and Carol Kessler
Heather Casiano
Don Mandry
Pat Koesser
David Thompson
Dana Berry