Parish Magazine Spring 2017 - Camus-Juxta-Bann

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St Mary’s Church, Macosquin

Parish of Camus-juxta-Bann



Christ is risen.  He is risen indeed.
Alleluia!

Looking Back  -  Looking Forward

   
Easter Magazine 2017

An Easter Reflection
Very truly I tell you, unless a kernel of wheat falls to the ground and dies, it remains only a single seed. But if it dies, it produces many seeds.  John12:24

Why are eggs associated with Easter?  The resurrection of Jesus is not about him being resuscitated and brought back to life as skilful paramedics are often able to do with a casualty whose heart has stopped beating.
A better way to think of Resurrection  is ‘transformation. That’s why eggs are a good illustration of the meaning of Easter. The contents of  a hard and lifeless shell are totally changed. The yellow and white liquid inside becomes alive with feathers and a beating heart and eventually a ‘cheep’. The liquid goo becomes a chicken,  a crow,  a swallow,  even a turtle,  or an alligator.

Another Easter symbol is the seed, or acorn. You can look at a seed and never imagine what potential it may turn out to have. Similarly with a caterpillar and butterfly. These are resurrection symbols because they become something else, unforeseen and beautiful. And yet there is always continuity: the egg becomes a chicken; an acorn becomes an oak tree; a caterpillar becomes a butterfly. A single grain of corn becomes a stalk which carries a hundred new seeds of corn.
 
There are also human resurrection symbols: addicts recovering from drug addiction or alcoholism, former terrorists  becoming what they may have lost hope of ever being. They are the same persons, but transformed; they have new life, new hopes, and new possibilities. Another resurrection symbol might be a teenager becoming an adult: he or she is the same, but different with new beauties and potential in maturity.
The resurrection is an invitation to look around to see transformation, to see what is evil being changed, what is immature becoming adult; what appears inert like an egg or seed sprouting life. But for the Christian the resurrection has a still richer meaning.

In the resurrection appearances,  Jesus was not initially recognised by those who loved him, or who were his close associates and disciples. The exception seems to be the Beloved Disciple who had special insight.. The others did come to faith by meeting with him and listening to him, one even by touching him. But for all, faith was necessary to identify Jesus.  The Risen Jesus was the same person, but outwardly his appearance was different.  

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Christ is risen, and he has promised to take us with him.. Human life is good, but sooner or later,  it will end. The resurrection gives hope and meaning to our existence here and a future promise. In our weakness we will after death be raised in glory. Again there is continuity: it is I (not just my body) that I hope will be raised.

St. Paul writes: So it is with the resurrection of the dead. What is sown is perishable, what is raised is imperishable. It is sown in dishonour, it is raised in glory. It is sown in weakness, it is raised in power.   It is sown a physical body, it is raised a spiritual body (1Corinthians 15:42 44).


Dedication of new Lighting 4th December
For more than two years concern about the safety and condition of the church light fittings was a dominant agenda  item at  Select Vestry meetings.    The  need to replace  them with more effective and economical lights was an urgent priority. Glebewarden Sandy Reynolds researched  our requirements   and made visits with other vestry members to churches which had recently improved and modernised their own lighting.



Our  new lights were installed  and dedicated in time for our Christmas Services.
Not only do they provide much better illumination for the congregation, with a mixture of uplighters and dimmable downlighters, the effect of warm light and shadow has enhanced the beauty of the church and its timber ceiling.
A good job well done by the  Select Vestry!

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Census Returns
Regular worshippers will remember that on each of the four Sundays in November they were asked to complete a census form which was issued in every Church of Ireland  parish church. When the returns have been analysed the General Synod will be able to assess trends in church attendance, the viability of some churches,  the future requirements for ordained clergy and much more.  

It was clear from our own census figures that the majority of our worshippers  are female.  In November  very few men in the 25 - 50 age bracket  attended any church services.  The number of children has also dwindled since the previous census three years earlier.  These are urgent issues for the church to address.    

On a more positive note, our weekly attendance is consistently high and despite the number of deaths in the past three years, has remained so.  This shows that we have been joined by new worshipping families and is encouraging news.


Installation of new Dean St Columb’s Cathedral

Shortly after the departure of Dean William Morton from St Columb’s Cathedral, the Parochial Nominators were convened and very quickly advertised the post to find a successor.  The appointment of Canon Raymond Stewart as the next Rector of the Parish of Templemore and Dean of St Columb’s Cathedral  was announced remarkably quickly.  

However, because  urgent remedial building and electrical  work was needed for  the Deanery, the date of the  new  Dean’s  installation service had to be deferred until  temporary accommodation could be arranged for him and his family.   The Installation has now been arranged for Tuesday 28th March at 8.00pm. The Rector and some members of our congregation plan to attend this important occasion in the Mother Church of our Diocese.

Senior citizens’ Lunches January  - March
The popularity of our Wednesday Lunch Programme during the winter months   is remarkable with almost 40 senior citizens attending each week to enjoy a good main course, dessert and a short address by a visiting speaker. Others who have been ill have a meal delivered to their door later that afternoon. Our volunteer cooks and  helpers really enjoy the camaraderie in the kitchen and giving so much pleasure to the people who come. The last lunch of this session will be on Wednesday 29th March

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Lent Series


Mid-week Lent evening services are an important and valuable  tradition in the Church of Ireland which remains popular in our parish. Not only do they give us an opportunity to use the beautiful evening hymns and liturgies of the church, which help us grow spiritually, they are also an opportunity for teaching. In this week’s series our visiting speakers are reflecting  on  the relevance of the  Bible to their various professions, Law, Politics, Journalism, Education, Medicine, and Science

Annual General Vestry Meeting - Thursday 6th April at 7.00pm
This is the Meeting  which all adult parishioners are encouraged to attend and to play their part, particularly  in the appointment of Churchwardens. Glebewardens and other Select Vestry members who serve for one year at a time as the church management committee .   The Church of Ireland  website has a section   ‘Parish Resources’. There is a subsection ‘Parish Handbook’ which outlines the responsibilities of Churchwardens, Glebewardens and Select Vestry members.

2017 is  a Triennial year   when we also have to appoint Synod Members and Parochial Nominators who will be in post until the Annual General Vestry Meeting in 2020.  Synod Members play an important role in the Diocese and the most able are elected to serve on the Diocesan committees which oversee a wide range of Diocesan business . Some are also appointed to represent the Diocese on the General Synod.

Parochial Nominators are the people  whose wisdom and judgement is trusted by the General Vestry of a parish.  They will be responsible for  finding the person they feel most suitable to be the next Rector.

An Annual General Vestry Meeting begins with a Scripture Reading and  prayer, followed by   apologies for absence which must include a written agreement by an absentee to accept nomination to serve in any specific role  if elected.  The Rector then presents his report on the work of the Select Vestry and other notable happenings in the parish during the previous  year and outlines plans for the current year.   

The audited accounts and Financial Report for 2016 are then presented by the Treasurer, discussed  and received by the meeting.

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Annual General  Vestry Meeting continued
The final item in the Agenda is the Appointment of the various Church Officers .  

All parishioners over 18 years of age who live within, or outside the parish and have completed a  General Vestry membership form are eligible to stand for election, or to vote for candidates.

However, eligibility is not the only criterion. The people elected need to be committed,  willing to fulfill their responsibilities, using whatever gifts or skills they can offer, and have a genuine calling to play their part and work closely as a team for the development of the church,  and the maintenance of its property. The Church of Ireland website has as a Resources section which outlines the responsibilities of Select Vestry members, wardens, glebewardens  and other officers.

The commissioning
During the Palm Sunday Service the newly appointed team of Churchwardens. Glebewardens, other Vestry Members, Synod Representatives and  Parochial Nominators will be commissioned for their respective roles

Holy Week  Services

The word ‘Holy’ has several  meanings ‘special’, ‘different,’ ‘healthy’,  ‘wholesome’ and ‘godly’.   Our Holy Week services at 7.00pm every evening from Palm Sunday to Good Friday  reflect all of those meanings as we  reflect on the mental and physical suffering of Jesus   and especially the significance of his death on the cross on Good Friday.

This year, some of the  addresses at our evening services will be given by visiting clergy who will speak on the following themes, Courage, Discipline, Loyalty, Integrity, Selfless Commitment and Respect for Others.  

These are not only the core Values and Standards of the British Army, they are also challenging aspects of every Christian’s witness.  

The Gospel readings we hear in Holy Week illustrate  the presence or absence of these characteristics  in the behaviour of the characters who were involved in the events which culminated with the death of Jesus on a cross

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Easter Day

Once again we will have a Sunrise Communion Service at 6.30am on Easter morning. This takes place at Camus cemetery, and begins with the ceremonial lighting of the Paschal Fire on the site of the first Christian settlement in this area. It was a monastic community established by monks of St Comgall, the founder of Bangor Abbey.    
There will be a Bacon Roll Breakfast afterwards.
If you haven’t been before and are unsure of the location, follow the Kilrea road along the bank of the River Bann from Castleroe for about one mile.
You will see Camus House and the cemetery wall on the hill to your right.
Come and join us for a wonderful sunrise celebration of the Resurrection this Easter.

Other Services in the church on Easter Day
9.00am  Holy Communion - A  peaceful service without hymns or an address
10.30am ‘Let there be light’   A Festal Eucharist with the ceremonial lighting of the Paschal candle, and a variety of traditional and modern  music led by the choir.  
During this 10.30am service there will be an Egg Decorating Competition for children  and a Chocolate Easter Egg Hunt around the Church afterwards

Decorating the Church for Easter
After the long Lenten season during which there are no flowers, we celebrate the Resurrection in a blaze of floral colour in the church.,
There is a table-top Easter Garden, complete with crosses on a hillside and  empty tomb  created by the Sunday Club leaders and the children.  

Contributions of spring flowers and greenery will be welcome but donors are asked to assist with the decoration of the windows and other areas of the church from 10.00am on the Saturday morning. You don’t need to be a talented flower arranger to help!


Diocesan Year of Generosity - Abundant Living Cheerful Giving

In every parish of our Diocese, during the coming months Select Vestries will be forming a five year plan for the development of the mission and ministry of their church.. Treasurers and Parish Finance Teams will be making a careful analysis of their church’s income and expenditure and drawing up  budgets which will explain to parishioners most of the major future expenses, and also how their Select Vestry  plans to meet  the cost.

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Diocesan year of Generosity  continued

Regular worshippers know that a collection is taken at every service, but some people are not aware that  this is their church’s principal, and in some cases, only source of regular income; nor do they realise how much it costs to maintain a church, and pay the stipend, national insurance and pension contributions of their rector, or of the many other ways that the weekly collection is spent.

The Diocesan Office will provide each Select Vestry with  sample leaflets  to adapt to their own situation which will explain  these matters.  They will also show the important roles the church plays in the lives of its members and the wider community.

This is partly to acknowledge the generosity in every congregation and to thank the  parishioners but also to ensure that people are aware of how vital their support is.

In October three sermons will be delivered in all churches on the subject of Christian Stewardship with the theme, ‘Abundant Living - Cheerful Giving.’ In the third sermon,  parishioners  will be asked to renew their financial  commitment to the work of Jesus Christ in their parish,  from the beginning of January 2018.
In some cases it is hoped they will decide to give a little more.

However, Christian Stewardship is not just about the amount of money people give to their church. It is also about how we use our time and our talents to further God’s work by our practical involvement,  as members of a Christian community, in the activities of the church, and also in other ways,  in an even wider community.

Charities Commission Registration
In 2016 our parish registered with the  Charities Commission in Northern Ireland. This means that we will continue to be entitled to reclaim the  income  tax which members of the congregation have paid on the money they gave to the church through the Gift Aid scheme. We already recover almost 20% of our annual income.
However, there is a condition. We have to submit audited annual accounts to the Charities Commission in a particular format by October every year. This is a demanding responsibility of the Select Vestry and a Finance Team has been appointed to assist the Treasurer with the management of our budget and accounts, and in the  preparation of the audited annual electronic  ‘on-line return.’

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The Late George Blair

‘I sign you with the sign of the cross to show that you must not be ashamed to confess the faith of Christ crucified, and manfully to fight under his banner against sin, the world and  the devil, and so continue Christ’s faithful soldier and servant   until your life’s end.’ Those words which are spoken at every   baptism were fulfilled in the life of George Blair.  Baptised in  St Mary’s Church in Macosquin in 1926,  he had  distinguished war-time military service as soldier. Throughout his military life and in subsequent  careers., he remained true to his faith.

He was indeed a faithful soldier and servant of Christ all his days. George was regarded by many as an elder statesman of St Marys’s Macosquin and was highly regarded by all who knew him.   
  
Bequest
We are grateful to George’s  son Nicholas for  the gift of £5,000 to Parish Funds to honour his father’s wishes. The Select Vestry will  hold the donation   in trust until  a suitable memorial project has been decided.

Marriage Preparation
With  four weddings planned this summer, the Rector is holding  Marriage preparation sessions with these couple as a group.  Not only will they be discussing the promises brides and grooms make to each other, or the detail of the wedding service, they will also consider the different elements which make for a successful marriage and the relevance of religious faith in a relationship.

St Mary’s Church and its ministry to young adults
During  their recent research visit to St Andrew’s Church in Hertford at the end of January,  Lorna Doherty and  Ian Mills were struck by the number of young couples and young adults  in the congregation.  In Macosquin, we also have young couples who worship regularly in our church, some with infants or older children, and.  a growing number of single  people in their 20s, 30s and early 40s. They come to one of our three services on Wednesdays,  or Sundays, but few ever meet any who attend a different service.  

Many of our older members  enjoy one another’s company,  not only in church, but at other times, and have become good friends. Some even go on short  holidays together. This year we will try to nurture similar friendships among the younger adults within and beyond the church building, and  develop our identity as  ‘A church for all ages’.        

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Activities for young adults
We are planning ‘Meet and Greet’ parties and other  social events to introduce our younger adults to each other, to give them the opportunity of telling us what they would like us to do for them, and suggest activities which  might build them into a new,  young and  lively community of faith and friendship in the church.

All Age W worship
There was an enthusiastic response to our first informal ‘All Age Service’ which was held in the Upper Hall to launch the Sunday Club year last September, and we do want to hold more. One objective of such services is to attract whole families and particularly  mums or dads who seldom come to church, involving them in the preparation of the dramas, readings, prayers, activities, and music, and  in the food which is served afterwards.

Mothers’ Union
The Mothers’ Union has an exciting programme  for 2017. Particularly memorable was the recent talk by Sister Perpetua a visiting nun from Londonderry, who spoke about her faith within a religious community.  She was an inspiring speaker with a vibrant infectious  faith, and the committee has been asked to invite her to lead  a Quiet Day.

In addition to the events advertised  on the programme an Area Service for North Sperrin Branches of the Mothers’ Union was held in Maghera on 27th March and this was followed by a fork supper funded by  the Bishop. Mrs Good, the Diocesan President is also inviting young women  to the See House to discuss the vision and activities of the Mothers’ Union and the benefits of membership  with them.

Mothering Sunday 26th March
On Mothering Sunday this year members of the Mothers’ Union and a number of Sunday Club children took part  in the readings, drama and prayers in our Family Service which celebrated motherhood and the important role that The Mothers’ Union plays in other countries,  where many young mothers have little understanding of their role at the heart of family life. A special collection was received for the Mothers’ Union Overseas Fund and the service also included the enrolment of Joy White as a new member of the Mothers Union.

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Recent additions to the Parish Website
Alfie Hunter has added  fascinating,  historical material to the Parish Website.
New additions include Stanley White’s story of the Old Rectory and an article found on the Internet,  which gives an account of  the founding of the Gurkha Regiment by General Frederick Young.  He was the son of The Revd Gardiner Young, the Rector,  from 1787 - 1796, possibly the first incumbent to have  lived in the Old Rectory.

Frederick Young  left Macosquin as a boy soldier and was attached to the East India Company.  He was captured by hostile tribesmen  in Nepal. Kept prisoner for more than a year, he learned the language and customs of his captors, who were so impressed by his bravery, that when they released him, they told him they would follow him anywhere .  It was a time when Nepal and Great Britain were developing a political  alliance and the formation of a Nepalese regiment with  British leadership helped to cement that alliance. The  Gurkha Regiment has played  an important war-time role in the British Army ever since.
After a long military career abroad, during which he also established  tea and sugar plantations in Nepal, Frederick Young eventually returned to County Donegal and  his family home on the Innishowen Peninsula.   

He said, ‘  I left Ireland just one man; when I returned I had  3,000.’  

To see the full accounts of these stories and much more information  about our parish,  visit our website regularly  :www.camus-juxta-bann.org

Facebook   See   ‘Camus connections’
Many of our parishioners - young and old,   are in constant contact with their friends through Facebook,  and we have our own page which is also used widely to communicate information about the church and our  activities.  
We are indebted to Jill Oliver who updates our Facebook information regularly when people send her information . If you wish to promote parish activities, or have photographs and stories about recent events, please forward them to Jill.

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Spring is here

The graveyard grass is growing again and Gordon Kennedy’s team of volunteers have resumed their weekly task of keeping the church grounds  mowed and strimmed.  There are four areas in the churchyard and ideally there should be four teams of two people who share the responsibility of one area between them.   

We provide mowers, strimmers and fuel and another volunteer takes away the bags of grass to be recycled, but the number of helpers has dwindled.   Anyone willing to help should speak with Gordon Kennedy

Church Allotments
An attractive feature between the church and Mary Pat’s Bar is the allotment area. Kenny Campbell oversees the allocation of  plots and several parishioners enjoy preparing  their patch of ground, sowing seeds, caring for the plants during the growing season and sharing the harvest.  It is a healthy outdoor activity and our allotment holders enjoy the camaraderie of the gardens and the fruits of their labour.
We have a few plots  to allocate and Kenny  would be delighted to hear of potential new allotment holders. We have garden implements, spades, forks, trowels and a wheelbarrow in the  shed, which you can use.  


All we ask is that if you take on a plot, you try to keep it weed-free and tidy

Miscellaneous  DIY jobs in and around the church
The  Glebewardens are responsible to the churchwardens for the care and upkeep of all church property and are always grateful for offers to help with minor maintenance tasks.

The replacement of a light bulb, a roll of toilet paper, changing the vacuum cleaner bag, tightening  a door handle, touching up some paintwork; even cleaning windows are  jobs we do at home.

The church is our spiritual home and as members we should  all be willing to  play our part.

If you are a  DIY person and can help the church in these ways, please speak with a churchwarden, or glebewarden,  who will contact you when there is a task for you.

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Churchwardens and Sidespersons

In liaison with the Rector, the Churchwardens are generally responsible for the day to day functioning of the parish. They are responsible to the Select Vestry and diocesan Bishop for overseeing the Glebewardens in the maintenance of church property, heating and lighting,  and for helping with the smooth running of the church.

Churchwardens are also responsible for organising a quinquennial inspection of  buildings by the Rural Dean and Diocesan Architect, and are required to keep detailed records of all property, professional inspections, alterations and repairs. They have regular meetings with the Rector and are members of the Select Vestry

They also have responsibilities in connection with  services and for keeping order in the church.

Most people who come to a church service are unaware of what goes on behind the scenes in the hour before the arrive, during the service,  and  after they leave.

The Churchwardens are responsible for   ensuring that the church is warm and lit, the amplification is functioning, the bell is rung,   and that everything which will be required is in place and that the lesson readers and people leading prayers, assisting with the collection, or serving refreshments are present, and in the right position at the right time, so that the service flows without interruption .

When the service is over, the churchwardens  make sure that the hymn boards are cleared, everything ie put away and secured , that the heating and lighting are switched off and that the number of worshippers and communicants are recorded in the Preacher’s book in the Parish Office.

To assist them  we have a rota of sidespersons whose duty is to  perform most of these tasks on their behalf. With their help to relieve them of many such responsibilities, the Churchwardens are free to carry out their main duty. This is to welcome visitors and speak with all the individuals who make up the congregation, to respond to any emergencies  and above all to be the eyes and ears of the Rector and the Select Vestry during the service.

With two services every Sunday, one on Wednesday, funerals and weddings  and other special services throughout the year., we place considerable demands on our Churchwardens, and after Easter we are going  to ease their burden considerably.
The newly appointed wardens will share their duties with a rota of deputy wardens.

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Visit to St Andrew’s Church in Hertford
An important part of training for ministry is the time that ordinands spend on placement in several very different parishes. They see a variety of styles of leadership and ways that clergy and laity fulfil their mission and ministry.  To broaden their own experience, Lorna Doherty and Ian Mills  spent a weekend with the clergy and leadership team of a Church in Hertford.  St Andrew’s is a town centre church  similar to St Patrick’s  in Coleraine and the Rector is also responsible for a smaller suburban church nearby.

Lorna and Ian ‘s mission was to learn as much as they could about the way that the church engages with people, its ministry to visitors and regular worshippers, particularly  young adults and children, the  forms of worship which are used, the range of parish activities, the different ways that the church reaches out in mission to attract new members, and its role in the local school.  They also spent time with the people who are involved in parish  administration and finances .

St Andrew’s has a similar number of parishioners to us and  Ian and Lorna were enthused by  the deep and prayerful commitment to Jesus Christ of its leading members who do not just worship on a Sunday. The people they met are not ashamed, or embarrassed to proclaim Christ Faith influences and inspires  every aspect of their life at home, their relationships with their friends,  and their work. It is a praying church in which faith and action go side by side. Like St. Mary’s, Macosquin, the church building is a home from home for many of them and is the place where they spend much of their time during the week.  The church serves senior citizens’  lunches, has chair aerobic sessions for the elderly infirm, supports needy refugees and immigrants  and has an extensive programme for children. To play their part in the church’s  mission and to develop the bonds of fellowship in the parish. some members regularly use their own homes for Bible study, or prayer group meetings.

The church’s annual income is also similar to our own and the parish uses its resources to  employ a part-time youth worker and a parish administrator for three days each week and these individuals are involved in every aspect of church life, co-ordinating the teams of volunteers who play a role in parish day to day activities.

On their return Lorna and Ian  presented a detailed, very useful report of their visit to the Select Vestry, which will help us develop our own vision and  ministry for the Parish of Camus-juxta-Bann in new and worthwhile ways.  They also said that their hosts felt that their visit was mutually beneficial and hearing about what happens in Macosquin had given them new ideas .    It is hoped that in the coming year,  others with key roles in our parish will make similar visits to another church.

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Christian Aid Week 14th  - 21st May
The dreadful famine in Somalia and the plight of  emaciated,  starving children has touched many hearts world-wide. Once again Christian Aid, the principal charitable body of the churches in Britain and Ireland and the Church of Ireland Bishops’ Appeal Fund have responded to an urgent need with substantial  relief programmes.  

Christian Aid Week this year is 14th - 21st May and as usual our Parish will  play its part to raise money with a street collection around Macosquin.  

Throughout October we will be collecting again on behalf of The Bishops’ Appeal Fund.  These efforts and the generosity of our supporters  help  to ensure that funds are readily available for  such emergencies.  

Janet Kennedy would be grateful for offers to help with the collection. Please speak with your neighbours as well, and encourage them to be generous in their support.

Notes from the Sunday Club - Some dates to remember
20th May  Sunday Club Fundraiser event,   
11th June  Sunday Club Children’s Day Service and Prize Giving    
17th June  Sunday Club Trip

From the Parish Registers   
Holy Baptism
8th March   Bella McAfee

Christian Burial
10th  December 2016 Rose McNeill
22nd December 2016 George Alexander Blair
31st January 2017 Harold (Toby) Speirs

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Miscellaneous Parish Information


Church services each month are held as follows:

Sundays
9.00am Holy Communion every Sunday - followed by a cooked breakfast

10.30am Holy Communion (1st & 3rd Sunday) Morning prayer (2n,,d 4th & 5th  Sunday)
10.30am  Sunday Club meets during church services in school term-time.  
The children are also involved in the services on the 4th  Sunday

Wednesdays
10.00am Holy Communion and prayers for the sick.

The Church is open to visitors every day from 9.00am  - 4.30pm for private prayer

Other parish activities
These are advertised in more detail on the church noticeboard in the entrance foyer and in the weekly Pew Newssheet

Tuesdays
10.30am   Mothers and Toddlers - Upper Parish Hall

Wednesdays
7.30pm Choir Practice ( normally from  September  - Easter)
12.00 - 1.45pm Senior Citizens lunches (October - March)

Mothers’ Union
7.30pm 3rd Tuesday (October - May) in the Minor Hall

Men’s Society
Meetings are held at intervals during the year and there are some enthusiastic golfers  who compete more frequently

Macosquin Women’s Institute 2nd Wednesday 7.30pm in the Minor Hall
Macosquin’s Senior Citizens’ Club   last Wednesday 7.30pm in the Upper Hall

To find out more about our church you can:
Visit our website  www.camus-juxta-bann.org
email:  mproemmele@googlemail.com
Phone the Rector  Canon Mike Roemmele Tel: 07977 239863
Parish Admin Staff - Lorna Doherty 0759 6006839, Janet Kennedy 0776 1112978

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