Embed Size (px)
St. Paul’s Episcopal Church
June 1, 2019
Summary of General Convention Resolutions on Abor-
tion and Women's Reproductive Health
May 17, 2019 Clergy throughout The Episcopal Church counsel women, men, and families who must make decisions relating to pregnancy and childbirth, adoption, fami-ly planning, and who face infertility. Our ordained and lay leaders walk along-side Episcopalians and others who struggle with this intimate and challenging aspect of human life. Over the past several decades, the General Convention has addressed the topic of abortion from a position informed by this ministry and personal lived experience of clergy and laity within their own families. As a result, the General Convention of The Episcopal Church recognizes the moral, legal, personal, and societal complexity of the issue. The diversity of views within the Church represents our common struggle to understand and discern this issue.
The Episcopal Church teaches that “all human life is sacred. Hence, it is sacred from its inception until death. The Church takes seriously its obligation to help form the consciences of its members concerning this sacredness. Human life, therefore, should be initiated only advisedly and in full accord with this under-standing of the power to conceive and give birth which is bestowed by God.”
Our liturgical text Enriching Our Worship calls for great pastoral sensitivity to the needs of the woman and others involved in decisions relating to “abortion, or mishaps of pregnancy and infertility.” This ministry is particularly important in situations that result in the loss of a pregnancy or inability to become pregnant and as a Church, we have experienced that all of these have “a tragic dimen-sion.” In a series of statements over the past decades, the Church has declared that “we emphatically oppose abortion as a means of birth control, family planning, sex selection, or any reason of mere convenience.” At the same time, since 1967, The Episcopal Church has maintained its “unequivocal opposition to any legislation on the part of the national or state governments which would abridge or deny the right of individuals to reach informed decisions [about the termination of pregnancy] and to act upon them.”
The Church urges dioceses and congregations “to give necessary aid and sup-port to all pregnant women.” General Convention “commends the work and mission of pregnancy care centers which stress unconditional love and ac-ceptance, for women and their unborn children.” We have urged support of “local pregnancy care centers” that “develop an outreach of love to pregnant women and to mothers and their children.” At the General Convention in 2018, The Episcopal Church called for “women’s reproductive health and reproductive health procedures to be treated as all other medical procedures.” The Convention declared “that equitable ac-cess to women’s health care, including women’s reproductive health care, is an integral part of a woman’s struggle to assert her dignity and worth as a human being.” We continue to advocate that “legislating abortions will not address the root of the problem. We therefore express our deep conviction that any proposed leg-islation on the part of national or state governments regarding abortions must take special care to see that the individual conscience is respected, and that the responsibility of individuals to reach informed decisions in this matter is acknowledged and honored as the position of this Church.”
The Church also sees education as an essential component of engaging with issues relating to family planning, child spacing, adoption, infertility and abor-tion. The global Anglican Communion, of which The Episcopal Church is a member, first supported the use of contraceptives in 1930, and as Christians we affirm responsible family planning. General Convention policy states “it is the responsibility of our congregations to assist their members in becoming informed concerning the spiritual, physiological and psychological aspects of sex and sexuality.” The Book of Common Prayer affirms that "the birth of a child is a joyous and solemn occasion in the life of a family. It is also an occa-sion for rejoicing in the Christian community" (p 440).
Please volunteer to be a greeter and/or usher. You will receive in-structions soon after agreeing to serve. GREETERS, stationed at the front doors, welcome everyone with energetic, friendly, and sincere words of greeting. There is one greeter/usher at the 8:00 AM ser-
vice and two greeters and two ushers at the 10:00 AM and 9:30 AM ser-vice. USHERS, stationed at the side doors leading into the interior of the church, also welcome everyone, pass out the bulletin, take up the collection, lead people to the railing for communion, and open/close the big glass doors. When children are not available, an usher robustly rings the outdoor bell right after the announcements, just before the processional hymn. NOTE: Ushers give out programs -- greeters do not. Please join this ministry. Contact the greeter/usher coordinator, RJ Moriconi: 529-6243 or [email protected]
Salvation Army Shelter Dinner
Monday May 27th St. Paul’s Shelter Dinner Team served dinner to 125 guests and staff at the Salvation Army downtown shelter, Memo-rial Day, May 27, 2019. They were excited to see our take on enchilada casserole and truly surprised to see sweet po-
tato pie with whipped cream at the end of the meal. In addition to these fea-tures we included mixed vegetables, the ever-popular salad, and buttered rolls. We also gave the guests cartons of milk. The next opportunity to participate in this ministry will be July 14th. For more information, contact Linda Lowe, 529-5467, 496-3937, or [email protected].
St. Paul’s Family Please send me photos and little articles about what you and your family have been up to. This really helps us to know each other better and it’s fun. Also if there is some-thing that you need help with, please let me know so I can include it. Maybe someone from St. Paul’s can help you out or knows someone who can. - Cherie Sheaffer
St. Paul’s Welcoming Statement We invite everyone to join the communal life of the body of Christ, through partici-pation and leadership in his congregation, and by fully sharing in the life and sacra-ments of this church. We affirm that each person is a child of God, and that those of every race, ethnicity, creed, age, gender, marital status, physical or mental ability, sexual orientation and gender identity are called to be one with us.
Swaddled in God’s Law of Love
Pastor John Edgerton tells of swaddling his 2-week-old baby to help her feel secure. She loved being wrapped tightly in a soft blanket and would lie quietly — until she managed to work a tiny arm loose. Then she’d scream until someone re-wrapped her. Edgerton likens that behavior to his own connection with God’s law, given so people can live in peace. “I know that I’m supposed to do the right thing, but I’m always wiggling out of it,” he writes. “And very quickly my life falls into a state of disarray.” We’ve all experienced this. We know we are to love our neighbors as ourselves, yet we often ignore their needs. Jesus says to love our enemies, but we wiggle around it: “That’s too naïve for this day and age.” But then relationships crum-ble, life feels crazy and we recognize that, in large part, we’ve done it to our-selves. Over and over, we wiggle out of the soft swaddle of God’s law of love, only to flail. Thankfully, like a loving parent, God wraps us up anew, holds us close and saves us from ourselves — again.
Angels Along Life’s Trail Weary long-distance hikers sometimes encounter “trail an-gels” — people who offer food and drink, bandages,
shoelaces and even a place to do laundry. Along the Pacific Crest Trail, one home, dubbed Hiker’s Heaven, serves as a mail drop. Trail angels say they find great joy in offering kindness to strangers. Unexpected kindnesses — and regular rest stops — make any journey less grueling and more enjoyable. That’s also true on the journey of life as we ex-perience (and bestow) generosity and pause to spend time with God. After all, “It is God to whom and with whom we travel,” said Elisabeth Elliot. “And while he is the end of our journey, he is also at every stopping place."
Reflection from the Pilgrimage of Hope Blisters, Persistence, Scorching Heat, Deluge of Rain, Power-ful Stories, Gratitude, God’s Everlasting Love, Radical Hospi-tality, all of these were packed, unpacked and repacked for 16 days as “We Walk Because They Walk.” But there is one other that remained unpacked: Prayer.
I am a firm believer that we are called to pray inwardly, with humility and grat-itude to God who is the Creator of all that is good, and outwardly, following the footsteps of Jesus Christ as challenging and painful as those steps be-come. We feed our souls through prayer in order to fuel our bodies to work for the glory and praise of God, as did his son.
Prayer came alive to me during the Pilgrimage of Hope. For 16 days we walked. “We walk because they walk” became our mantra. They, the disen-franchised immigrants who labor for a better life offered in our United States, are we. We, as they, pray with our hearts, mind, soul, and body for a better world where all are treated with the dignity that Jesus Christ treated ALL; es-pecially those in greatest need. Those who walked the 225 miles plus from Fresno to Sacramento did so as Jesus, the servant of the servants, did. They prayed as Christ does, bringing love and hope to ALL.
Throughout the Pilgrimage of Hope I experienced a people who looked for-ward to walking the following day, not because it brought us closer to the end, but because it was another chance to pray in action, another chance to experi-ence something new. There are many stories I can share from the road, but the one that still touches me is the story of the field workers. We came by a group of workers who were pulling up plants, cleaning the roots, and replant-ing them. They were cultivating sweet potatoes. Two of us got into a conver-sation with them, and they requested that Bishop David pray for them and give them his blessing which he did, as Christ would do, ecstaticaly. The workers were so dedicated to their labor that they continued to work while we spoke with them, until they were told to take a five-minute break for prayer and a blessing.
I truly believe that there is a purpose and reason to all we do, all that comes
before us. At times it may be as beautiful as this exchange, but a times praying like Jesus may hurt as in the case where two of our walkers were told to get off a property when the owner was told about our pilgrimage. There too we must remember Jesus’ action and pray for those who cannot see.
As Episcopalians we are challenged to do ALL we can in the name of our Lord, Jesus Christ. In our Baptismal Covenant we pledge to do well to and by all sharing Christ’s love, peace, and justice. Are you living this covenant, pray-ing with words and action?
You may have thought that this reflection would share many stories; I too thought that. But I was guided elsewhere. There is an image with which I will end. It’s not an image from the Pilgrimage of Hope per se, rather it is one that came to me after refecting on the Pilgrimage of Hope. I pictured our Lord on the cross. I saw his feet, dirty, blistered, bleeding. And I put my head under his feet, allowing him to gently relax his tired and broken feet on my head. I feel blessed and at peace. I see our pilgrims and realize that they too took up Christ’s unending prayer of love and peace as “we walk because they can’t walk.”
Blessings. Wil Colón
A Father’s Legacy For Joseph Dodson, the pressures and responsibilities of parenthood felt compounded when he and his wife adopted a son. Dodson, a Bible professor, wonders if Jesus’ earthly father also struggled with doubts and fears.
Scripture doesn’t say much about Joseph, but he clearly left Jesus “a significant legacy,” Dodson writes in Bible Study Magazine. Joseph obeyed God — de-spite the risk to his reputation — by marrying a pregnant woman. Jo-seph, a son of David, raised the Son of David as his very own. To protect his family he fled to Egypt, foreshadowing the “new exodus” of Jesus’ saving ministry. And Joseph heard neighbors mock Jesus as “the carpenter’s son.”
“Joseph taught Jesus much more than woodworking,” Dodson writes. “He modeled for his adopted son how, for God’s glory, he must drink the Father’s cup no matter the cost.
Treasurer's Corner April 30th, 2019, a request for information concerning the extraordinary ex-penses that occurred in February 2019. A response was sent to the parishion-er upon receipt of the inquiry. The following is the information shared.
Additional maintenance costs of $1,856.00 (repair of air conditioner $330.00, water leak, replacement pipe and kitchen service $776.00, toilet replacement, school $450.00, plumbing repair altar guild sink $300.00) and service costs of $3,501.00 (annual fire alarm service $630.00, extra guarding $226.00, phase 1 sprinkler repair $2,400.00, scooter repair – battery replacement) totaling $5,537.00 had a negative impact on normal expenses.
A suggestions was made that in the future to breakdown any unanticipated ex-penses. I am very thankful for inquire and suggestion from our parishioner.
The monthly Bishop’s Committee Meeting Notes and the Profit and Loss Statement is now posted in the Narthex on the bulletin board.
Please send inquiries, I will respond to your inquiry and share the information in the Treasurer’s Corner.
Thank you, thank you, thank you. Stephanie Gilmer, Treasurer Email: [email protected] Cell: 209-402-3017
Financial Report - March 2019
The following is information from the March 2019 Financials:
Net Income: $4,284.20
Thank you for all your gifts of talent, time and treasure.
Please, if you have any concerns or questions contact me at 209 402-3017.
Stephanie Gilmer, Treasurer
Volunteers Needed with Transportation and Meals for
Parishioners in Need If you are interested in being placed on a call list to take meals to parishioners who are unable to make meals due to illness, please let me know. We are at-tempting to create a calling list, so that when a need arises we have parishion-ers to call.
If you are interested in being placed on a call list for transportation to a medical appointment that can not be serviced by Dial-A-Ride, public transportation or other non profits, please advise us.
Blessings and Joy,
Stephanie Gilmer 209-402-3017
Sarah Hartmann 215-917-8477
Thank you all, as you so graciously support-ed the St. Paul’s Annual Spring Tea. All your prayers, generous gifts, time and talent made the day.
By opening up our church and extending yourselves great joy was shared with the at-
Thank you, thank you, thank you.
With grateful hearts,
St. Paul’s Spring Tea Team
Fr. Nick Lorenzetti
to become ALF Fellow The American Leadership Forum, for
which there is a “Great Valley Chapter,” is a nationwide organization that strives to join and strengthen “established leaders” from diverse backgrounds to improve their communities. In our area, that includes the greater Stanislaus, San Joaquin and Merced County region. The vision of the Great Valley Chap-ter of ALF is to unit boundary-crossing leaders from a diversity of sectors throughout the Central Valley, to strengthen their leadership capacity through deepening relationships and transformative experiences, and to serve the com-munity by working collaboratively to make significant positive contributions.
The challenges facing our valley are daunting; that is why leadership develop-ment is deemed critical. We struggle with high rates of unemployment, hous-ing difficulties, the working poor, obesity, poor air quality, asthma, homeless-ness, racism, and all too often a propensity for violence. Our average house-hold income is low, as are our educational attainment levels. We can do better, and we must address these challenges and many others to effect a positive out-come for Modesto and our surrounding communities.
The Great Valley Chapter of the ALF has identified Fr. Nick as one whom they wish to become a fellow. Each calendar year about 20-22 persons are cho-sen from the three counties to become part of a year-long leadership develop-ment program. The cost is quite high -- $10,000. ALF has offered Nick a $10,000 scholarship as a means of assuring his participation.
Nick was chosen in part because of his work with Saint Theresa of Calcutta in the slums of The Bronx, New York, particularly with AIDS patients. He has also been recognized as a leader in the local community, having partnered on behalf of Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church with a number of non-profit organi-zations and churches to address local needs and issues.
St. Paul’s Outside the Walls – June 2019 Salvation Army
Parishioners remain active serving our communities.
On Memorial Day several members prepared a home cooked meal for 150 residents of the Salvation Army shelter on 9th Street. Items included enchila-das, salad, vegetables, bread, pie, fruit, and milk. Every two months we sup-port this ministry and extra hands to prepare and serve food are always wel-come.
The six-month anniversary of the Camp Fire in the Paradise, California area fire was last month and most residents still do not have safe drinking water. Some are joining a gym in Chico 8 miles away for shower access.
Eric Goossens is visiting Paradise on most Saturdays and delivering supplies from Modesto. If you want to donate any of the following you can drop them off at the church office. The current needs are canned and boxed food and summer clothes. Clothes must be in good shape with clear size labels and no tears, stains, or pet hair. Distribution space is limited to a conference room in the Nazarene Church.
The Paradise Hope Center has an abundance of bottled water and is offering 5 cases to each family every 4 days at the Nazarene Church. This may sound like a lot, but remember temperatures are rising and the water may also be needed for hygiene when the water from the tap may be contaminated with benzene. The Paradise Hope Center has also started building tiny homes for evacuees.
El Vista School
Several members helped clean and organize the El Vista School for Love Modesto in April. The school is part of St. Paul’s Latino Ministry. Speak with Wil Colon for more details and future projects.
If you are volunteering with St. Paul’s or on you own, send updates to Eric Goossens at firstname.lastname@example.org and he will add them to each month’s Epistle article.
Education for Ministry
EfM is an in-depth and exciting program of theological study. We study to-gether weekly in a seminar format, lots of open discussion based on thought-provoking texts. First-year students study The Hebrew Bible, second-year students study The New Testament, third-years study Church History, and fourth-years Theology and Ethics. We learn the practice of Theological Re-flection. And we worship and pray together.
The course of study is provided by the School of Theology of The University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee, along with required texts to be studied over the period of an academic year. Our meetings are held on Friday afternoons, from September through May at St. Paul’s, Modesto.
There is an annual fee. If you are interested in joining us or you have questions about EfM, please talk with any of our current or former students or contact Nancy Silva by calling (209) 484-5710 or emailing [email protected].
Graduation: On Sunday, June 9, 2019, we will present completion cer-tificates to 2 of our St. Paul’s parishioners, Linda Mazstal and Jim Armstrong. On June 23, certificates will be presented to Rev. Kathie Galicia and St. Paul’s parishioner Mary Su at St. Francis Episcopal Church in Turlock. We welcome everyone to be present and celebrate with them! There will also be oppor-tunity to ask questions about EfM, and Nancy Silva will be present to sign up new students for the Fall 2019.
June Parish Celebration
On Sunday, June 30, we will have one service, followed by a brief ground-breaking cere-mony along Oakdale Road for our new sign.
Thereafter, we will have a BBQ in the parish hall and a long overdue parish meeting. If you are in town that day, please mark your calendars and join us for celebration, food, fellowship and fun! We can use help with food prep. The Machados have agreed to provide their awesome, to-die-for Portu-guese beans! Bring a friend who might be interest-ed in checking us out!
Latino Ministry Monthly
Hermanos y Hermanas en Dios. On behalf of the entire Latino Ministry Team I send you “miles gracias” (thousands of thanks) for your participation in the clean up at El Vista Elementary School on Love Modesto
Day, and for helping set up at the school’s annual carnival. These small pro-jects provided a “first contact” with parents, staff, and children, which is cru-cial as we move forward.
You may be asking: “What has happened to our Latino Ministry outreach pro-gram?” Well it is alive and well. The Team has been working on the following:
The implementation of recycling for Latino Ministry
Requesting 3 Latino parent volunteers from El Vista to join the team.
Providing the opportunity for children at El Vista to attend VBS.
In order to assist in making sustainable change, nurtured by empowerment and faith in God, things seem to go much slower. This is very positive, as we must first develop mutual trust and fellowship, and then join in assisting the El Vista community as we are able on those things that they define as an area for growth. To that end, the team
has developed an Individual Asset Map (survey) which provides each of us the opportunity to share our time and talents.
NOTE: The questionnaire will be released at the end of June and DOES NOT require any person to volunteer.
will conduct a Parish Asset Map to determine our collective strengths.
With God’s grace and guidance, it is our hope to bring our full team together this summer to promote mutual understanding, fellowship and trust so that we can delve into concrete projects in the fall. We hope to explore grants to assist our efforts. Meanwhile, hold on to your ideas and pray for the success of our Latino Ministry.
Latino Ministry Fun Box The first parishioner to answer the trivia question below will win a GREAT prize. Responses can be given to Wil on any Sunday until we have a winner.
What is the largest lake in South America? (Clue: It straddles both Peru and Bolivia.)
St. Paul's Work Day:
Saturday, June 15, 9:00 - 12:00
Join with fellow parishioners to give some needed TLC to our church buildings and grounds. Jobs will include such things as clearing leaves, washing win-dows and sidewalks, taking inventory, cleaning out
cupboards, organizing Sunday School and nursery supplies, spot-cleaning car-pets, dusting, and spreading rock near walkways--something for every-one! Please let Hennie V.K. know if you plan to come by calling 484-0274 or writing to [email protected], or call the office. Thanks and see you then!
Recycling for Latino Ministry Recycling at St. Paul’s is back. Please help our Latino Min-istry program by bringing in your recyclables. We ask that you only bring aluminum cans and clear or translucent plastic bot-tles. The recycling cans are in the foyer of the parish hall and offices. Look for the decorated partition to the left when you enter the foyer. Please have aluminum separated from plastics. Our first trip garnered $36! ¡Muchísimas Gracias!
Come join us June 24th – June 28th from 9am – 12pm for this year’s: VBS “To Mars and Beyond”!
For more information, call (209) 522-3267 or pick up a registration form now in the church office! Registration fee is $10.
“Glory to God, who is able to do far beyond all that we could ask or imagine by his power at work within us!”
Join us on a journey to Mars and Beyond as we explore where God's power can take us! Our mission takes place June 24th through June 28th from 9:00AM to 12:00PM. Currently seeking 5 volunteers to lead 1st-5th grade students. Contact Zoe Statzer at [email protected] or (209)614-5851 to accept this mis-sion.
Your To Mars and Beyond Team
Michael B. Curry, our Presiding Bishop David Rice, our Bishop & Anna Carmichael, our Canon
Tom Allen, Wyoming Air National Grd. Melissa Allen, U. S. Air Force Brandon Alonzo, U. S. Air Force Christopher Bradley, U. S. Navy T. J. Browning, U. S. Navy Logan Bryant, U. S. Navy Jay Colón, U. S. Air Force Brandon Cox, Texas Air National Grd. Cheryl Edelman, U. S. Army Jorgito Fuentes, U. S. Navy
Nick Garber, U. S. Army Johnny Olmos, U. S. Coast Guard Brett List, U. S. Navy Cole Medeiros, U. S. Navy Nate Wallace, Nev. Air National Grd. Tiffany Behr Jake Cummins, U. S. Navy Alan H. John Worth Carson Repan, U. S. Air Force
Please pray for all of our sisters and brothers in Christ. God of wisdom and love, help me and all others who are struggling with difficult circum-stances find direction and strength to face our challenges. Give us the assurance that under-neath us are your everlasting arms, which will sustain us through everything we face day and night. In Jesus’ name. Amen.
Mike & Pam Cox - 23 Tom Hampson & Hennie Van Konynenburg - 29 Gayle & Murray Ivy - 29
If your birthday or anniversary is in June and you aren’t listed here, please let Cherie Sheaffer know. We don’t want to leave anyone out.
June Birthdays Stephanie Gilmer - 2 Calvin Verges - 3 Wil Cólon - 4 Vicky Diaz - 6 Nate Anderson - 7 Ginny Munroe - 8
Lizzy West - 9 Alexander Su - 14 Isaac Su - 14 Paige Cano - 16 Samantha Bland - 18 Rossana Tamimi - 19
Ann-Marie Lorentz - 20 Ellayne Hurlbut - 21 Ed Bearden - 21 Jeannette Antirien - 25 Chris Verges - 28 Georgia Hoard - 30
Jun 5-6 - Fr, Nick at American Leadership Forum Jun 6 - 9 a.m. EfM Graduation Jun 9 - Pentecost Jun 12 - 11:30 Interfaith Clergy Meeting at Emmanuel Lutheran Jum14 - Flag Day Jun 15 - 9-12 noon Work Day at the church Jun 16 - Trinity Sunday Jun 16 - Father’s Day Jun 21 - First day of Summer Jun 20 - 6:30 p.m. Vestry Meeting Jun 24 - 11:00 a.m. Finance Committee Meeting Jun 24-28 - 9-12 noon Vacation Bible School Jun 30 - One service at 9:30 Jun 30 - Groundbreaking Ceremony for St. Paul’s new sign Jun 30 - Parish Meeting following the Groundbreaking Ceremony July 14 - Salvation Army Dinner
On Going Events Sundays - 8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist Tuesdays - Bible Study at 10:45 at Bethel Retirement Residence on Scenic Drive. Wednesdays - We Speak Spanish at the Old Mill on 9th & F Streets. 12:30 Wednesdays - Hand Bells & Choir are on vacation till September Wednesdays - Bible Study at Adamson’s home at 6 p.m. Third Thursday - Vestry Meeting 7 p.m. Third Monday - Knit One Pray Too 1-3 pm youth room 1st and 3rd Tuesdays- Merton Poetry group with Deacon George 10:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays every week - Tai Chi in the Parish Hall 9:00 a.m.
Church office hours: Monday-Thursday,
8:30 am-1 pm closed on Friday.
The Epistle St. Paul’s Episcopal Church
June 1, 2019 Volume 10, Number 6 June
E-mail addresses Priest, Fr. Nick Lorenzetti [email protected]
Parish Admin. & Facilities Coordinator Jeni Statzer, [email protected]
Music Director, Organist & Choir Chuck Sheaffer, [email protected]
Assistant Organist James Armstrong, [email protected]
Bells Judy Teter, [email protected]
St. Paul’s Epistle Editor Cherie Sheaffer, [email protected]
St. Paul’s Web Page & Social Media Greg Masztal, [email protected]
Prayer List & Latino Ministry Wilson Colón, 209-567-2433 [email protected]
St. Paul’s Event Coordinator Tracy Pugh, [email protected]
Visioning our Faith Team Niniv & Rossana Tamimi, [email protected]
Coffee Hour Jim & Janet Armstrong, [email protected] Sara Heintz, [email protected]
Finance Committee Judy Teter, [email protected]
Safeguarding God’s Children/People Jeni Statzer and Stephanie Gilmer
Children’s Sunday School Brian Cassagio, [email protected]
Vestry Members Senior Warden - Samantha Bland [email protected]
Treasurer - Stephanie Gilmer, (non member) Eric Goossens Lynelle Hains Gayle Ivy Linda Lowe Claudia Miller Chuck Sheaffer Hennie Van Konynenburg Barbara Vassell
Sunday Services Holy Eucharist at 8:00 & 10:00 a.m.
Last Sunday of each month, one service at 9:30 a.m. Children’s Sunday School during 10:00 service
St. Paul’s Episcopal Church of Modesto, CA
Visit and like our Facebook page
Church Office Phone: 209-522-3267, [email protected]
Office Hours: Monday - Thursday 8:30 - 1;00, Fridays - Closed