The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin
   Madonna and Child

   From the Bishop of The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin
October 29, 2013

 

Dear Friends,

 

We have just gotten word that the Rt. Rev. John-David Schofield  passed away yesterday evening.

 

Faithfully,

 

+Chet Talton

 

“Oh God whose mercies cannot be numbered: Accept our prayers on behalf of your servant John-David, and grant him an entrance into the land of light and joy, in the fellowship of your saints; through Jesus Christ your Son our Lord, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever.” Amen

 

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The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin
The Friday Reflection Title

October 25, 2105

THE GOVERNMENT MAY SHUT DOWN…

 

 

 

BUT WE ARE ALWAYS OPEN!

 

 Come to the 54th Annual Convention of the Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin a St. Paul’s. Modesto

 

 Where all are welcome!

 

 

“Participating in God’s Reconciling Love”

  Register Now!!

   Dio seal

The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin

54th Annual Convention

October 25 and 26, 2013

St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Modesto

Participating in God’s Reconciling Love

” So when you are offering your gift at the altar, if you remember that your brother or sister has something against you, leave your gift there before the altar and go; first be reconciled with your brother or sister, and then come and offer your gift.”

- Matthew 5:23-24

 

Click here for Registration Form and bring it with you to convention!!!!

Book Sale at Convention to Benefit Postulant Book Fund…

Bring it to Convention today or tomorrow!

 

Our diocese is looking to create a fund to help out our postulants with books costs. In the last few years a growing number of people are discerning vocations to the ordained ministry. Some of these are now in training. While this can be a joyful and enriching process, it can also be a costly one. Moreover, the majority of those being trained in our diocese will be moving into non-stipendiary positions. They will be serving our diocese and its people with very little financial remuneration. We are hoping to off-set some of these costs by creating a book grant fund to which all postulants will have access, and that’s where a book sale comes in. This year at convention we will be holding a book sale; and while the books will have no set price, donations will be taken for any books you might want. It’s a simple and straightforward approach – books for books. Please come prepared with ready cash – that rare, out-of-print book you have may looking for may already be waiting for you. If you are interested in helping further with this project, please get in touch with Fr Luis Rodriguez (hanfordrector@gmail.com). We need people to help with the table, and if you have any books you would liketo bring along to donate, they will be happily received. Our postulants give and will be giving so much to our diocese; let’s show them our thankful support.

Fr Luis+

For Deacons…

San Joaquin Community of Deacons

 

There will be a meeting of the Community of Deacons at 4:00 p.m. or thereabout on Saturday, October 26th, 2013, at St. Paul’s in Modesto. This will occur right after the close of Convention, which is the reason for the “thereabout.”

 

All deacons, those in the ordination process, and those who may be contemplating entering the ordination process for the diaconate are invited.

 

The meeting will be primarily for the purpose of acquainting each other with ourselves, our current ministries, our interests and dreams for future ministries. It also satisfies canonical requirements that we meet from time to time.

 

Feel free to contact me with any questions or agenda suggestions atdeacon.carolyn@gmail.com

 

Carolyn Woodall+

 

From the Diocesan Office…

  • 54th Annual Convention, October 25-26, 2013, St. Paul’s, Modesto
  • Joint Meeting: Standing Committee and Diocesan Council Meeting, November 23, 2013,Holy Family, Fresno, TBD
  • Standing Committee Meeting, November 23, 2013, Holy Family, Fresno, TBD
  • Diocesan Council Meeting, November 23, 2013, Holy Family, Fresno, TBD

 

Do you wish to see what else the Diocese is up to? Click here for The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin calendar.

 

From our Parishes and Missions…

From St. Andrew’s, Taft

 

Many thanks to the Remain Episcopal Committee

St Andrew’s Episcopal Church in Taft, is working to put itself into strength and more visibility in the community.

We have organized a banner for the gym at the Recreation Center, we have been included in a calendar for the High school and we have reprinted our signs which were at the roadside leading into Taft.

We have organized welcome bags with pens, postcards, lifesavers, crayons and even butterflies to symbolize the resurrection of Jesus.
We have varnished outside doors and we have planted grass. We have worked hard to make a wonderful first impression for people who come to St Andrew’s to check us out.

We have received a very generous grant from the Diocese and it was administered by the Remain Episcopal Committee. We are grateful and it is a great help to us as we continue to look for ways to grow and include more people in the life of this congregation.

Thank you Richard Jennings, the Committee and the people of the Diocese of San Joaquin.

In Christ, The People of St Andrew’s, Taft

For our Diocesan Prayer Calendar…. click here

Bishop’s and Canon’s Calendars…

Bishop Talton’s Calendar

 

 

October 25-26                     St. Paul’s, Modesto, 54th Annual Convention

 

November 3-5                     Clergy Retreat

 

 

 

Canon Cullinane’s Calendar

 

October 25-26                     St. Paul’s, Modesto, 54th Annual Convention

 

November 3-5                    Clergy Retreat

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October is anti-bullying month, but why have a special day for LGBT teens?  Straight teens have committed suicide to escape the bullying.  I think back to the widow.  She had God on her side.  There were many passages in scripture that commanded the community to take care of the widow.  While she didn’t have any power compared to the judge; she did have societal justice on her side.

For LGBT teens who are bullied for being who God created them to be, there is no justice.  Imagine being told by your church that you are an outcast because you are gay or lesbian, that God can’t possibly love you.  And if your family has rejected you, what resource do you have?  This type of bullying is implicitly accepted by parts of society – there is no justice on earth.  That’s why it is important to remember and to support Spirit Day.  We pray along with our brothers and sisters that the bullying will cease, that God will open minds and hearts to see the children of God.  We pray by wearing purple on the third Thursday of October every year until the bullying ceases.  We pray for justice for all.  And God will hear and answer our prayers – eventually.

This is a day when I am called to preach about stewardship.  What a wonderful reminder that stewardship is about being responsible for all of God’s creation.  Paul gives some instruction on how to do that.  “Proclaim the message; be persistent whether the time is favorable or unfavorable; convince, rebuke, and encourage, with the utmost patience in teaching.  Always be sober, endure suffering, do the work of an evangelist, carry out your ministry fully.”

Be like the widow.  Be persistent in the pursuit of justice for victims of bullying and especially for LGBT victims of bullying.  Be like the widow.  Continue to pray for that which is right and just.  Be like the widow.  Have faith that our persistent actions will result in justice on earth.   AMEN.

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In the gospel story, our characters are from two ends of the social spectrum.  “The judge is the epitome of power — bound by neither jury decisions nor courts of appeal — and the widow is the epitome of powerlessness. Widows are symbols of vulnerability in both Testaments.  “A widow could not inherit her husband’s estate.  Widows were dependent on the compassion of the community” (Raymond Bailey, 429).  Because of their vulnerability, the scriptures demand protection for widows.  This widow is persistent.  While the judge cares nothing for God or man, he recognizes that this woman can create problems for him.  So the judge grants her request.”  (SermonWriter, Dick Donovan)

Today we observe Spirit Sunday.  Spirit Day is the third Thursday in October, and this year is was on October 17.  Millions wear purple on Spirit Day as a sign of support for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) youth and to speak out against the bullying they endure.  According to the Gay, Lesbian, Straight Education Network’s 2011 National School Climate Survey, 63.5% of LGBT students reported feeling unsafe at school because of their sexual orientation, 43.9% because of their gender expression.  GLSEN also reported that 81.9% of LGBT students report being verbally harassed because of their sexual orientation, and 27.1% because of their gender expression.

Spirit Day was started in 2010 by high school student Brittany McMillan as a response to the young people who had taken their own lives. Observed annually, individuals, schools, organizations, corporations, media professionals and celebrities wear purple, which symbolizes spirit on the rainbow flag.  Getting involved is easy — participants are asked to simply “go purple” as we work to create a world in which LGBT teens are celebrated and accepted for who they are.

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Our Gospel lesson (18:1-8) continues to address the issues of faith in difficult times, and reassures the disciples that God hears their prayers.  It calls us to maintain hope through the darkest of days.  It promises that God “will quickly grant justice” (v. 8).  It tells us that discipleship is not an easy road, but reminds us that God will vindicate faithful disciples.  The parable raises a question:  Is the purpose of prayer only to bring our hearts into line with God’s will or does it also change God’s mind?

There is no question that persistent prayer — continuing communion with God — reshapes our hearts to God’s original design.  Once this happens, clogged channels are cleared to receive God’s mercies.  Of course, we prefer prayer to grant what we ask as we ask it — and quickly.  We expect physicians to give instant relief.  We expect motion pictures to inspire instant joy or sorrow.  We expect technology to provide instant communication.  We expect the stock market to bestow instant wealth.” (Sermonwriter, Dick Donovan)

God does not promise instant answers to prayer.  God, who loves us, will answer our prayers in the way that is best for us.  This can bring up difficult questions on our part.  Is God punishing me for my sins?  Does God really love me?  Is God trying to teach me a lesson in this suffering?  Two important things to remember: God loves us and is present with us in times of suffering; and we are all given free-will and sometimes decisions of others or prior generations affect our lives negatively.

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Gospel Lesson: Luke 18: 1-8

And he told them a parable to the effect that they ought always to pray and not lose heart. 2 He said, “In a certain city there was a judge who neither feared God nor respected man. 3 And there was a widow in that city who kept coming to him and saying, ‘Give me justice against my adversary.’ 4 For a while he refused, but afterward he said to himself, ‘Though I neither fear God nor respect man, 5 yet because this widow keeps bothering me, I will give her justice, so that she will not beat me down by her continual coming.’” 6 And the Lord said, “Hear what the unrighteous judge says. 7 And will not God give justice to his elect, who cry to him day and night? Will he delay long over them? 8 I tell you, he will give justice to them speedily. Nevertheless, when the Son of Man comes, will he find faith on earth?”

 

“This week’s Gospel lesson has close ties to the scriptures that precede it (17:20-37) and follow it (18:9-14; 19:11-27).  There are also close parallels to 11:5-13.  The church of Luke’s day is experiencing persecution and they are longing for the Parousia (Second Coming), which they expect to vindicate them and to end their suffering.  However, the Parousia seems long overdue, and disciples are finding it increasingly difficult to maintain their faith.

 

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Sermon

Proper 24, Year C

“This week’s Gospel lesson has close ties to the scriptures that precede it (17:20-37) and follow it (18:9-14; 19:11-27).  There are also close parallels to 11:5-13.  ThechurchofLuke’s day is experiencing persecution and they are longing for the Parousia (Second Coming), which they expect to vindicate them and to end their suffering.  However, the Parousia seems long overdue, and disciples are finding it increasingly difficult to maintain their faith.

Our Gospel lesson (18:1-8) continues to address the issues of faith in difficult times, and reassures the disciples that God hears their prayers.  It calls us to maintain hope through the darkest of days.  It promises that God “will quickly grant justice” (v. 8).  It tells us that discipleship is not an easy road, but reminds us that God will vindicate faithful disciples.  The parable raises a question:  Is the purpose of prayer only to bring our hearts into line with God’s will or does it also change God’s mind? 

          There is no question that persistent prayer — continuing communion with God — reshapes our hearts to God’s original design.  Once this happens, clogged channels are cleared to receive God’s mercies.  Of course, we prefer prayer to grant what we ask as we ask it — and quickly.  We expect physicians to give instant relief.  We expect motion pictures to inspire instant joy or sorrow.  We expect technology to provide instant communication.  We expect the stock market to bestow instant wealth.” (Sermonwriter, Dick Donovan) 

God does not promise instant answers to prayer.  God, who loves us, will answer our prayers in the way that is best for us.  This can bring up difficult questions on our part.  Is God punishing me for my sins?  Does God really love me?  Is God trying to teach me a lesson in this suffering?  Two important things to remember: God loves us and is present with us in times of suffering; and we are all given free-will and sometimes decisions of others or prior generations affect our lives negatively. 

In the gospel story, our characters are from two ends of the social spectrum.  “The judge is the epitome of power — bound by neither jury decisions nor courts of appeal — and the widow is the epitome of powerlessness. Widows are symbols of vulnerability in both Testaments.  “A widow could not inherit her husband’s estate.  Widows were dependent on the compassion of the community” (Raymond Bailey, 429).  Because of their vulnerability, the scriptures demand protection for widows.  This widow is persistent.  While the judge cares nothing for God or man, he recognizes that this woman can create problems for him.  So the judge grants her request.”  (SermonWriter, Dick Donovan)

Today we observe Spirit Sunday.  Spirit Day is the third Thursday in October, and this year is was on October 17.  Millions wear purple on Spirit Day as a sign of support for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) youth and to speak out against the bullying they endure.  According to the Gay, Lesbian, Straight Education Network’s 2011 National School Climate Survey, 63.5% of LGBT students reported feeling unsafe at school because of their sexual orientation, 43.9% because of their gender expression.  GLSEN also reported that 81.9% of LGBT students report being verbally harassed because of their sexual orientation, and 27.1% because of their gender expression.

Spirit Day was started in 2010 by high school student Brittany McMillan as a response to the young people who had taken their own lives. Observed annually, individuals, schools, organizations, corporations, media professionals and celebrities wear purple, which symbolizes spirit on the rainbow flag.  Getting involved is easy — participants are asked to simply “go purple” as we work to create a world in which LGBT teens are celebrated and accepted for who they are.

October is anti-bullying month, but why have a special day for LGBT teens?  Straight teens have committed suicide to escape the bullying.  I think back to the widow.  She had God on her side.  There were many passages in scripture that commanded the community to take care of the widow.  While she didn’t have any power compared to the judge; she did have societal justice on her side. 

For LGBT teens who are bullied for being who God created them to be, there is no justice.  Imagine being told by your church that you are an outcast because you are gay or lesbian, that God can’t possibly love you.  And if your family has rejected you, what resource do you have?  This type of bullying is implicitly accepted by parts of society – there is no justice on earth.  That’s why it is important to remember and to support Spirit Day.  We pray along with our brothers and sisters that the bullying will cease, that God will open minds and hearts to see the children of God.  We pray by wearing purple on the third Thursday of October every year until the bullying ceases.  We pray for justice for all.  And God will hear and answer our prayers – eventually. 

This is a day when I am called to preach about stewardship.  What a wonderful reminder that stewardship is about being responsible for all of God’s creation.  Paul gives some instruction on how to do that.  “Proclaim the message; be persistent whether the time is favorable or unfavorable; convince, rebuke, and encourage, with the utmost patience in teaching.  Always be sober, endure suffering, do the work of an evangelist, carry out your ministry fully.” 

Be like the widow.  Be persistent in the pursuit of justice for victims of bullying and especially for LGBT victims of bullying.  Be like the widow.  Continue to pray for that which is right and just.  Be like the widow.  Have faith that our persistent actions will result in justice on earth.   AMEN.

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The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin
The Friday Reflection Title

 

October 18, 2013

 

FILL MY CUP LORD

 

The more we are drawn into the mystery of our Lord Jesus Christ, and are daily filled with His Divine Life (that we may dwell in Him, and He in us)…….the more we will magnetically be drawn into His mystical presence in our very midst in the Holy Eucharist.

We must be filled daily, and daily renewed with God’s grace, only to be emptied out on the Altar of Sacrifice for others that we may be filled again and again.

Our lives must be Christ’s broken bread and our love His outpoured wine, that we might be drawn into the Mystical Body present in the world, which is most evident when we gather together and receive Christ’s broken Body and drink His Precious Blood outpoured in the Most Blessed Sacrament of the Altar.

It has been stated “You are what you eat,’ and if that is true, we are most truly who we are gathered around the Lord’s Table being filled with God’s life that we might go out into the world to be the Church.

Re-phrasing a statement from ‘A RULE FOR A NEW BROTHER’

( The Brakkenstein Community of the Blessed Sacrament Fathers in Holland)

 

“By the grace of God you have been called to a life in which everything is inspired by the Sacrament of the Holy Eucharist. You must grow in daily knowledge of this Mystery, and in a greater love for the Lord who gives Himself in it.

 

The celebration of the Holy Eucharist is the center of your life. It is the strongest support ofyour life in community. It is the beginning and end of your actions; the source and consummation of your service to God.

 

The celebration of the Holy Eucharist would be nothing but a romantic or aesthetic sensation should you forget that the heart of it is the self-giving of Jesus.

 

The sacrifice of yourself for the sake of others is the single foundation of every Christian. Unite yourself with the Lord, then in a fruitful and acceptable offering for the life of the world.

 

Each time we are nourished at the Lord’s Table and filled with His riches.   …….so be ready to break the bread of your life for the poor, the hungry, the neglected, the unloved, everywhere in the world and everywhere about us. In them we must see Jesus.

 

Keep nothing for yourself, but share with others all that you have received from God’s tenderness.

 

In the Bread of the Holy Eucharist and the Cup of Blessing the presence of Jesus Christ is revealed at its most intense.

 

Let your life be permeated with a tremendous reverence towards this Mystery of Faith.”

                                                

Father John H. Shumaker

Saint Matthew’s Church, San Andreas

 

“Participating in God’s Reconciling Love”

  Register Now!!

   Dio seal

The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin

54th Annual Convention

October 25 and 26, 2013

St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Modesto

Participating in God’s Reconciling Love

” So when you are offering your gift at the altar, if you remember that your brother or sister has something against you, leave your gift there before the altar and go; first be reconciled with your brother or sister, and then come and offer your gift.”

- Matthew 5:23-24

 

Click here for Registration Form

++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Special Request For Convention:

 

Each year at our Diocesan Convention we include a necrology of those people who have died since the previous convention that you would like remembered in our prayers. If you have names to be included, please email them to me by October 23.kcullinane@diosanjoaquin.org

 

Thank you in advance for your assistance with the necrology.

 

Canon Kate

++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
Book Sale at Convention to Benefit Postulant Book Fund

 

Our diocese is looking to create a fund to help out our postulants with books costs. In the last few years a growing number of people are discerning vocations to the ordained ministry. Some of these are now in training. While this can be a joyful and enriching process, it can also be a costly one. Moreover, the majority of those being trained in our diocese will be moving into non-stipendiary positions. They will be serving our diocese and its people with very little financial remuneration. We are hoping to off-set some of these costs by creating a book grant fund to which all postulants will have access, and that’s where a book sale comes in. This year at convention we will be holding a book sale; and while the books will have no set price, donations will be taken for any books you might want. It’s a simple and straightforward approach – books for books. Please come prepared with ready cash – that rare, out-of-print book you have may looking for may already be waiting for you. If you are interested in helping further with this project, please get in touch with Fr Luis Rodriguez (hanfordrector@gmail.com). We need people to help with the table, and if you have any books you would liketo bring along to donate, they will be happily received. Our postulants give and will be giving so much to our diocese; let’s show them our thankful support.

Fr Luis+

From The Haiti Task Force …

Dear Friends,

I thank you all for your efforts on behalf of our partnership with the Diocese of Haiti.  We forged that friendship because we are a diocese which has suffered pain and loss just as they have.  Our suffering of loss had to do with internal church strife and the departure of property and other resources.  In the Diocese of Haiti it was fire, political upheaval, earthquake, and hurricane.  But there is a point of identification that we have with each other.

We have channeled our support primarily through Foyer Notre Dame and the Sisters of  St. Margaret.  Who work with some of the most indigent people of the country.  Sister Marie Therese of Foyer Notre Dame will be with us at our convention next week as we highlight our friendship with the Diocese of Haiti.

I ask for the continued support of the people of our diocese for the people of the Diocese of Haiti.

+Chet Talton

For Clergy…

CLERGY LICENSED TO OFFICIATE IN THE DIOCESE

 

This is a friendly reminder to those clergy who are not canonically resident but are licensed by the bishop to officiate in the diocese. Clergy licensed to officiate are asked to report once a year by letter to the bishop regarding their pastoral and sacramental activities during the previous year. The letters are due to the bishop by the Diocesan Convention scheduled this year for October 25 and 26. Thank you in advance for your compliance.

 

 

FALL CLERGY RETREAT

 

We are pleased to announce that Sr. Ellen Stephen (Sr. ES) of the Order of St. Helena has agreed to be our retreat leader for the Fall Clergy Retreat. The retreat will be held from 4 pm on Sunday, November 3 through lunch on Tuesday, November 5. A description of the retreat and a biography of Sr. ES can be found  here.

 

The Fall Clergy Retreat will be held at St. Anthony’s Retreat Center in Three Rivers. A registration form can be found here and is due back to the Diocesan Offices by October 18, 2013. Please mark your calendars and register now for this fall gathering of the clergy of the diocese.

 

For Deacons…

San Joaquin Community of Deacons

 

There will be a meeting of the Community of Deacons at 4:00 p.m. or thereabout on Saturday, October 26th, 2013, at St. Paul’s in Modesto. This will occur right after the close of Convention, which is the reason for the “thereabout.”

 

All deacons, those in the ordination process, and those who may be contemplating entering the ordination process for the diaconate are invited.

 

The meeting will be primarily for the purpose of acquainting each other with ourselves, our current ministries, our interests and dreams for future ministries. It also satisfies canonical requirements that we meet from time to time.

 

Feel free to contact me with any questions or agenda suggestions atdeacon.carolyn@gmail.com

 

Carolyn Woodall+

 

From the Diocesan Office…

                                      October 20, 2013

 

Spirit Day is approaching quickly. In October of 2010 the observance of Spirit Day was celebrated with the wearing of purple in Canada to show support for the Lesbian, Gay, Bi-sexual, and Transgender (LBGT) young people who were the victims of bullying. Bullying, in any form or against anyone, is obviously contrary to the Gospel of Jesus.

 

The color purple was chosen from the purple stripe of the rainbow flag and the color purple was defined by the creators of the rainbow flag to represent “Spirit.” Bishop Talton has approved the use of liturgical purple instead of liturgical green for this day in our churches onOctober 20, 2013, the first Sunday following the nation-wide observance of Spirit Day onOctober 17th.

 

The observance of “Spirit Day” was inaugurated as a response to the rash of widely-publicized bullying-related suicides of gay students. Bullying has been a major problem in schools, and not just LGBT students are the victims. Even those who may be perceived as LGBT, but are not, have been bullied. Those suicides are not as widely publicized now, but they are still happening.

 

It is hoped that by raising awareness of the bullying of the students among all of us, perhaps even our own children and grand-children, that we might prevent future tragedies among our young people who are being bullied each and every day among us.

 

From the Diocesan Office…

  • 54th Annual Convention, October 25-26, 2013, St. Paul’s, Modesto
  • Joint Meeting: Standing Committee and Diocesan Council Meeting, November 23, 2013,Holy Family, Fresno, TBD
  • Standing Committee Meeting, November 23, 2013, Holy Family, Fresno, TBD
  • Diocesan Council Meeting, November 23, 2013, Holy Family, Fresno, TBD

 

Do you wish to see what else the Diocese is up to? Click here for The Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin calendar.

 

From our Parishes and Missions…

 

2nd Annual Harvest Soup Cook-Off

To Benefit the Episcopal Church of the Saviour Soup Kitchen

 

 

Saturday, October 19, 2013

519 N. Douty Street

Hanford, CA

 

Soup tasting begins at 2:00 p.m.

 

Cook Teams are now forming!

 

For more information contact:

Terry March, Event Chairperson

HarvestSoupCookoff@gmail.com

or 559-584-7706

http://saviourweb.comHarvestSoupCookoff

++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

firstFRIDAY

Music at St. Anne

presents

 

Carlos McCoy & Friends

A Spicy Evening of Hot Latin Jazz

7:30 p.m., Friday, November 1

Tickets: $15

Available at Sunday services, FirstFridayNov1.eventbrite.com or the door.

For more information, call 209 598-0648.

Come… Dance… Enjoy

For our Diocesan Prayer Calendar…. click here

Bishop’s and Canon’s Calendars…

Bishop Talton’s Calendar

 

 

October 25-26                     St. Paul’s, Modesto, 54th Annual Convention

 

November 3-5                     Clergy Retreat

 

 

 

Canon Cullinane’s Calendar

 

October 25-26                     St. Paul’s, Modesto, 54th Annual Convention

 

November 3-5                    Clergy Retreat

 

 

Keep up to date on news and events with the Episcopal Diocese of San Joaquin website www.diosanjoaquin.orgClick here: Our Website
Contact Information
phone: 209-576-0104

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Click Below To Get Your Tickets Now

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