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THE GATE

For the beauty of earth…. We thank you Lord.

Church Magazine Volume 6 Edition 10 October 2019 Allhallowgate Methodist Church, Ripon. North Yorkshire. Minister: Rev’d Helen Bell: Tel. 01765 698288 28

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CONTENTS Page 3 4 5 6,7 8,9 10,11 12,13 14,15 16,17 18 19 20 21 22,23 24,25 26 27 28

CHURCH COUNCIL 2019

Editor’s Letter Minister’s Letter When we see the Harvest If I had a hammer… Be a Clanger and keep your mind healthy Do you pray Film Review: Amazing Grace. Jasmines year as Youth President Prayer for this month Diary: October 2019 Puzzle Page Focus on flying eye Hospital. Do you know your eye health? A New Harvest Hymn Help! I am confused Welsh assembly does ‘Do God’ Solo Lunch—Pop Up Community Shop Film Review; Pavarotti Church Council 2019 The Gospel od Christ

The final date for the submission of articles for the November issue will be Sunday 13th October 2019 Contact details: Roger Le Duc-Barnett (Editor) mail to: roglbarnett@talktalk.net Tel (home) 01765601672 (mobile) 07852618154

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Minister

Rev Helen Bell

Secretary

Pam Williams

Stewards

Phil Harris Daphne Smith Bryan George Andrea Scott Marion Bailey Val Smith John Williams

Treasurers FWO Secretary Gift Aid Secretary Property/Finance Kings Club Pastoral Committee Missions Organist/Choir Leader Bookings/Lettings Safeguarding Rep

John Ensoll Catherine Jennings/Substitute Diane Gaskill Diane Gaskill Robin Jennings Ruth Foster Jenny George (Secretary) Elisabeth Hogerzeil Andrew Roberts Robbie Scott Lynda Phipps

Congregational Reps

Pauline Spensley June Dawson Roger le Duc-Barnett Lynda Blackburn Audrey Barnett Gordon Smith

Worship Leader Circuit Steward Editor of The Gate

(2008) (2010) (2012) (2013) (2016) (2017) (2018)

(3 years +) (3 years +) (2012) (2014) (2014) (2016)

Karen Emms Roger le Duc-Barnett

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Film Review: Pavarotti

Editor’s Letter

Unlike other musical biographies this film is not a dramatization; there is no famous actor playing the Italian maestro and there are no lavish set-piece recreations of his greatest hits. Instead we get never-before-seen footage of Luciano Pavarotti and lots of it. One moment he’s in the Amazonian rainforest singing in an abandoned theatre, the next he’s doing an interview with the gushing Bono, and then there he is cooking pasta for his friends and family. Pavarotti was larger than life in so many ways and his exuberantly infectious joie de vivre communicates powerfully from the footage no matter how grainy or faded it is technically.

September

Importantly the film does not shy away from the darker side of Pavarotti’s life and this is important in this “MeToo” age. His personal life had incredible lows as well as highs. There are three women who dominate the storyline. Pavarotti’s first wife who sacrificed so much as he rose to fame and who answered all of his fan mail. Secondly we hear from the young protégé who became his lover while he was still married and thirdly there is his second wife Nikoletta who became his widow. All three women feature heavily in the film and are honoured by it. The film reminded me in a way of the life of King David – the emotion, the singing, the personal successes and failures, the connection to God. I found it fascinating that Pavarotti consistently refers to his voice as a gift from God. He felt a distinct sense of stewardship of it, as a talent supernaturally entrusted to him. His wife Nikoletta explained to me that this is what drove Luciano’s mentoring and pro bono work - that he wanted to honour God with his voice. Watching again the fabulous performances of the three tenors singing Puccini’s Nessun Dorma reminded me not just of my childhood, and the 1990 Italian World Cup, but how music can lift the human spirit. Solutions from page 17

If you have ever enjoyed the music of Pavarotti you will love this movie, and for those who have never heard of him this film will bring a new audience to appreciate his gift to the world. Dr Krish Kandiah 26

and the experiences it has afforded me will certainly rate as a month I will never forget. Many of you will know that I had a total hip replacement on September 4th, coming home the following day on the 5th September and that I am now in the process of recovery. How lucky we are to be members of Christ’s family and the Methodist Church. On the 4th September at 8am I received an email from my daughter-in-law in Mauritius to tell me that her mother had called an extra-ordinary prayer meeting at her church to pray for me. I must say I have never experienced such support kindness, love and an overwhelming sense of calmness as I did on that day. Thank you from the bottom of my heart for all your cards, telephone calls and messages both before and since operation day. It has really been an experience which I will not forget. God is so good! I will be missing from church for a few more weeks as my operation was quite extensive. The blood supply to the hip had been impaired and some muscle and tendon had to be removed as a result – damage which will prolong the recovery process. As you read this letter the church fellowship will have celebrated the Harvest Festival with Ken Marshall. Ken was the minister at Allhallowgate when my wife and I joined you in May 1999, some twenty years ago. It seems like only yesterday. I trust you all enjoyed and gained from the harvest gathering this year, you were certainly in my prayers. I may be absent in person but with you all in spirit. Grace and peace to you all.

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Minister’s Letter Dear Friends, I write a few days before Ripon welcomes the world during the World Cycling Championships, and we attempt to feed the world who come into the church on Tuesday 24th September!!! Even though the event will cause disruption in all sorts of ways I, for one, am very excited about it. Since being in Yorkshire I have really embraced watching cycling events both live and on television. With my new knowledge of the sport I appreciate now just how much of a team sport it is. Teams must work together to protect one another, to encourage one another, to use their collective gifts for sprinting or climbing effectively and very often it isn’t the team members who did all the hard work in the breakaway who get the glory, but the sprinter who’s been wrapped in cotton wool in the peloton until the very last minute! Often our faith lives can feel a little like this. We plod along giving our time to God and some-one else seems to be in the forefront and spotlight. It is then that we have to remember that we are all God’s precious children; God has no favourites; we are all special even when it doesn’t feel like it! This Sunday I preached about our attentive God who notices when one of his sheep wanders off and gets lost in some way. This too can comfort us when life seems hard. So I do hope that all the people we welcome into the church on that very exciting day for Ripon, will feel a strong sense of welcome and hospitality from the team; that we will have good racing and a real sense of community spirit throughout the city. Many, many people have worked so very hard to make it a great event. Let us all hope and pray that we always extend a warm welcome to everyone who comes across our doorstep regardless of the occasion and may God encourage us in our ministry of hospitality. God bless, Helen 4

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If I had a hammer . . . the Men in Sheds movement

Welsh Assembly Does ‘Do God’; cont’d

THERE is a mystery afoot. Nobody can find Brian. Eventually, someone casts some light on the issue: he is in his car outside, but has gone unnoticed because he was reclining — having 40 winks before meeting up with fellow members of Heatons’ Men in Sheds.

and reformed prisoners…. No matter how commendable, policy discussions can often be derailed by partisan politics. But in one of the most divisive eras in British politics, Darren believes that his faith can help him to bridge party divisions..

It is a Bank Holiday, but, for the men gathering in the church hall of St Paul’s, Heaton Moor, near Stockport, Greater Manchester, it is just a normal Monday. As it turns out, 76-year-old Brian is not feeling all that well. The response to him is touching: his pals are looking out for him, making sure that he is OK and is going to get home safely. It sums up the ethos of the afternoon that I spent with the men who make up the group. There are jokes flying at 100 miles per hour, and wry comments are never far from the conversation. But, underneath it all, there are real bonds of care, even love, between these men. “We’re all getting on a bit,” Terry Hewitt, aged 66, the group’s secretary, says. “But we don’t say, ‘Are you socially isolated?’” THE Men in Sheds movement, however, has been gathering pace and prominence for just that reason. It is becoming more and more popular as part of the answer to what has been called the “epidemic” of loneliness across the UK. There are many places near by that I could have chosen to find men on a Monday afternoon; betting shops, which have proliferated across the country, can be full at all hours of the day. Walk into any branch of the pub chain Wetherspoons, and you are likely to find men nursing a pint, even while breakfast is still being served. Libraries, parks, and other public spaces are all occupied by men. But, in many cases, the men are solitary: they may be sharing the space with others, but they are rarely connecting with them, save, perhaps, for an encounter with the person selling them their drink. Into this void has come the movement Men in Sheds. Founded in 6

‘One of the most difficult things to do in politics at times is to agree well, and to have the grace to acknowledge another person’s opinion’, reflects Darren, ‘ I can find that a challenge sometimes but the key to bridging those political divides is seeking common ground, working constructively with other people and having respect for their view even when you fundamentally disagree.’ Facing fundamentally different views was something that he had to do as a 17 year-old political campaigner when during a frustratingly fruitless afternoon of door knocking, a smiling man opened the door. Darren thought he had found a supporter. Instead the man, still smiling, told him how Jesus had given him strength to get through some very difficult experiences. ‘I was not interested at all,’ recalls Darren but unperturbed by the lacklustre response the stranger told Darren where to find his Pentecostal church. Shortly afterwards Darren felt an overwhelming compulsion to go to the church he had heard about a few weeks before. As the service began, Darren felt inspired by the Christian message of redemption… The following week, Darren returned to the church. He says ‘ I had this consciousness of God and his love that I’ve never experienced before and it has never left me since’. He reflects that his faith shapes the decisions that he makes throughout his life. Although he seeks a mandate from voters to represent them, he says he cannot legislate without God’s help. Emily Bright The War Cry 23

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If I had a hammer . . . the Men in Sheds movement; cont’d

Welsh Assembly Does ‘Do God’ Alistair Campbell remarked during his time as spin doctor for prime minister Tony Blair that politicians ‘don’t do God’. But Member of the National Assembly for Wales Darren Millar disagrees.

Australia, it was boosted in this country by the charity Age UK, which supported it initially nationally, and still has local groups running sheds.

‘We celebrate the fact that we’ve got people of faith in politics,’ he says. ‘Politicians represent people of faith. How can you not have faith perspectives brought into national debates and allow them to shape the decisions that you make?’

Anthony Williams (known as Will within the group), the chairman of the group and one of its younger members at 48, says that their branch came about when the council, the diocese, and a doctors’ surgery put their heads together.

Darren says that his Christian faith has become ‘an integral part’ of his identity and his own political decision-making. ‘Bible verses about justice and about helping the poor, widows and orphans all inform what my priorities are as a Christian in world politics. So my faith influences the work that I’ve been doing to support old people, those with autism, and our schools and healthcare.’

“The Bishop of Manchester is pushing it, and the council got a meeting together at the doctors’,” he tells me. “They gave us a worker for a few hours a week to help us get set up.”

Darren has also channelled his Christianity into establishing a crossparty group on faith within the Nation Assembly for Wales. He recalls that when he was first elected in 2007 the chamber ‘really prided itself on being a secular institution’, without official chaplains or opportunities for assembly members to engage with faith groups.

Deacon Nigel is very interested in forming a group here in Ripon, along with other interested parties. They have already had one exploratory meeting which was very successful. So watch this space to here more as this story hopefully unfolds in Ripon. Editor.

Andy Walton meets members of the Men in Sheds movement, which is tackling loneliness among older people.

Within a year of Darrens’s election to the assembly, a report emerged from Gweini, the council of the Christian voluntary sector. The study highlighted the role of faith in supporting communities by renting out their buildings, working with young people and attracting tourists to the area. Gweini calculated that the economic contribution of all faiths to the Welsh economy stood at more than 100 million pounds. Struck by the findings, Darren was inspired to set up a cross-party group that would provide a forum for discussion of the contributions that faith communities were making to Welsh society. Since he established the group in 2008 attendees have explored a myriad of topics with speakers who have included archbishops, charity lead 22

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Be a clanger and keep your mind healthy

Help!, I’m confused

A few weeks ago Rev Stephen Normanton led our cafe worship. Stephen is Chief Executive of the charity Peertalk. It provides groups, facilitated by volunteers, for people who live with depression to meet regularly and support each other. There are already 13 groups around the country with more planned to start soon. However Stephen’s message, on that Sunday, was for all of us. There is now greater recognition that we need to keep our minds healthy as well as our bodies. Stephen set out an easy way to remember the simple steps we can take. And this has all been backed up by research. We just need to remember the word CLANG.

Is anyone else confused ‘like what I am?’ I was brought up to believe that God was not a puppet-master, that he gave us minds to think things through, to question to try to make sense of nonsense with the help of the Holy Spirit! Looking at the Christian church today I see people arguing about so many things – is the Bible a book or lots of books. Is the Bible the word of God or the inspired understanding of God’s word to people in a particular situation? Do we use the rules and traditions of the past or do we translate what we understand to be the ‘love of God ‘ for the conditions of today? That’s a confusion! There are still some churches that find it hard or even impossible to accept the ministry of women, how long ago is it since the nonconformist churches accepted the situation? Now there’s another confusion! Many of us have had to accept members of our families “living in sin”( as people would have said years ago). The question perhaps not being of “sin” but “commitment”. There may be many people who are not married more loyal and loving to each other, than some who have had elaborate marriage ceremonies. Another confusion! So often we say when our churches are full for special occasions “If only it was like this every Sunday”. But why did people stop coming to church, could it be our fault and that of our parents – did we not understand that God isn’t trapped in buildings – Jesus did most of his work outside the synagogue, though he obviously did attend the synagogue and read from the Jewish scriptures – he talked to the “ordinary” crowds of people away from church. Could it be that we spent and still spend too much time criticizing and moaning and not enough time encouraging and building up? Another confusion! If it is confusing to me, brought up in the church, how much more confusing is it to anyone visiting the church who have never been before, or those who remembers “the old days” when the church seemed to be the place of ‘be quite, sit still, and ‘thou shalt not’ My final confusion is ‘where do we go from here?’ ‘what does God want of us?’ What confuses you? Val Smith

C stands for Connect. Social relationships are critical to good mental wellbeing. Finding time to chat to friends, to meet for a coffee or visit someone who can’t get out and about is a good start. L is for Learn. The saying is “you’re never too old to learn”. We now know that learning is also good for us. Keeping our brain active by continuing learning helps slow down the ageing process. Joining a group to take up a new activity is also another way to connect and to keep active. A is for Active. People who are physically active have lower rates of depression and anxiety across all age groups. Activity doesn’t have to be very intense. We don’t need to take up marathon running. Going for a walk and taking the stairs rather than the lift all count. If getting about is difficult, activities that can be done sitting down such as chairobics are a good substitute. N is for taking Notice. It’s so easy just to get caught up in the day to day things of life that we forget to look around us. We need to take time to enjoy our surroundings. The simple act of being in the moment has been shown to enhance well-being. 8

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Do You Know Your Eye Health ? cont’d services! However, in the communities where Orbis works, this isn’t always the case. Local high street opticians or clinics for those who require more complex treatments can be hard to access. Many around the world suffer needlessly with blinding conditions that are easily treatable. Let us not take our own sight for granted

A New Harvest Hymn

Be a clanger and keep your mind healthy; cont’d G is for Giving. As Christians this one shouldn’t surprise us. Giving our time, taking part in community life, acts of kindness are all good for us as well as the recipients. In summary we should all be CLANGERS. We need to look after ourselves staying healthy as best we can in body and mind. We can also encourage each other by keeping in touch, getting involved in activities and by giving whatever we can.

For the fruit of all creation Thanks be to God For His gifts to every nation Thanks be to God For the ploughing sowing reaping Silent growth while we are sleeping Future needs in earth's safekeeping Thanks be to God

Meg Munn Meg is Chair of the charity Peertalk. If you would like to know more you can speak to Meg or Margaret Smith, the former Chair. More information is available at www.peertalk.org.uk

In the just reward of labour God's will is done In the help we give our neighbour God's will is done In our worldwide task of caring For the hungry and despairing In the harvests we are sharing God's will is done In the just reward of labour God's will is done In the help we give our neighbour God's will is done In our worldwide task of caring For the hungry and despairing In the harvests we are sharing Fred Pratt Green God's will is done

Editor.

Do You Pray? This was found on my Face Book page, I do not know who sent it or whose thoughts they are, however, I thought it worth passing on.

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What is prayer? Prayer doesn’t only happen when we kneel or put our hands together and focus and expect things from God. Thinking positive and wishing good for others is a prayer. When you hug a friend. That’s a prayer. When you cook something to nourish family and friends. That’s a prayer. When we send off our near and dear ones and say, ‘drive safely’ or ‘be safe.’ That’s a prayer. When you are helping someone in need by giving your time and energy. You are praying. When you forgive someone, that is prayer. Prayer is a vibration. A feeling. A thought. Prayer is the voice of love, friendship, genuine relationships. Prayer is an expression of your silent being. Keep praying always… A final thought sent to me by my daughter-in-law… When prayer becomes your habit, miracles become your lifestyle. Never give up on prayer no matter what comes your way. Zoelle Riacca Barnett 9

The Gate October 2019

The Gate October 2019


Film review: Amazing Grace

Do You Know Your Eye Health ?

AMAZING GRACE (Cert. U) — not to be confused with the film with the same title about William Wilberforce (Arts, 23 March 2007) — stars Aretha Franklin. This isn’t a documentary — songs interspersed with talking heads and cutaway action shots, as in various Whitney Houston retrospectives — nor a filmed concert akin to a Rolling Stones’ performance. This is a topof-the mountain, transfiguring experience: more an act of worship than anything else. Franklin died only last August, probably spurring producers into getting this 1972 film circulated for the first time. It covers a two-day recording session at New Bethel Baptist Church in Watts, Los Angeles. The resultant Amazing Grace live album went on to become the biggest-selling gospel music of all time. We learn little from the woman herself. She barely acknowledges the congregation. Her focus is on the Lord. The film was abandoned because of legal differences between Warner Brothers and Franklin’s lawyers. There were also difficulties, now finally corrected, in synchronising the sound with the images. It was directed by the music producer Alan Elliott and the up-and-coming Sydney Pollack . (Out Of Africa, Tootsie, etc.). The songs carry the story, a musical pilgrim’s progress. We can begin piecing her history through them. Franklin’s rendition of “How I Got Over” (with the help of Jesus) tells us all we need to know about a chequered career of broken relationships, struggles with alcoholism, and weight issues. One senses that she lived in the shadow of her celebrity minister father, the Revd C. L. Franklin. When addressing those present, he talks as if Aretha were still a little girl. When she sings, we feel, as does the congregation, divine forgiveness. 10

The work of Orbis bringing life transforming eye surgery and eye health care to needy communities around the world is not just an interesting piece about the eye health of others but demonstrates the importance for each of us in treasuring and looking after the gift of sight we enjoy. After all a goodly number of our congregation currently have or have had personal experience of worries over their eye health. A recent survey conducted by Orbis aimed to find out how much the Great British Public are in the know when it comes to looking after our eyes. Shockingly, 53% of people surveyed said that they did not get their eyes tested every two years, as recommended by the NHS. And 1 in 10 people couldn’t remember the last time they went to the optician. Only 15% of people surveyed said they felt confident about eye health, whilst 51% of those over 55 said that their sight is their most valued sense. And it isn’t just adults who need to look after their eyes. 78% of parents surveyed didn’t realise that it’s recommended for children to have an eye test during their Reception year at school, with only 13% knowing that glasses can be prescribed to children as young as 1 month old. With blindness set to triple globally by 2050, it’s more important than ever that people know how to look after their eyes. Here in the UK we are so lucky to have access to quality and affordable eye care. Most of us can walk down our local high street and have several options when it comes to getting our sight tested, or a prescription for glasses. We’re able to receive the surgeries and other treatments we might need thanks to our NHS. And of course, we encourage everyone to take advantage of these 19

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Film review: Amazing Grace; cont’d

Focus on the Flying Eye Hospital The first half of 2019 has been a busy period for the Orbis Flying Eye Hospital, with visits to Jamaica and Chile. Thanks to amazing support, the plane landed in Jamaica for the eighth time and spent two weeks training medical teams from across the Caribbean. Did you know that 1.1 million people struggle with vision loss in the region and 50% is caused by cataract? Whilst there, not only were 44 doctors and nurses trained on board the incredible aircraft and within the local hospital, but 125 more from 54 countries tuned in to take part via our online training and mentoring platform, Cybersight. The programme was a great success and almost 90 operations were carried out, delivering vital sight saving treatment to patients and building the skills of the regional ophthalmology teams. Without delay, the plane then winged its way to Chile. This inaugural trip to the country heralded a number of firsts for Orbis, including our first ever full simulation training programme. Thanks to our partners, Collins Aerospace- who are helping us to invest in cutting edge and innovative ways of safely practising eye care – we enabled trainees to practice complex surgical skills in a controlled environment, using a range of state-of-the-art simulation equipment. This approach helps build the confidence of junior eye doctors before they graduate to operating on real life patients, maximising positive outcomes whilst minimising risk. Next the plane, its staff and our amazing volunteer doctors and nurses will be working hard in Vietnam – before the Flying Eye Hospital departs for Myanmar and Ghana later this year. Orbis News update

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Something about the shots transports us to a heavenly realm. There is one, in particular, in which Franklin is veritably effulgent as she tells us “What a friend we have in Jesus” and how all of us need to take our troubles to the Lord. Even nominally secular numbers are pressed into service. Rock ’n’ roll becomes rock ’n’ soul. The spiritual “Precious Lord, take my hand” is interwoven with Carole King’s You’ve got a friend”, taking on a religious dimension. A totally engaged congregation is mainly black, though we do get glimpses of luminaries such as Mick Jagger and Charlie Watts. The title song is a supreme moment, bestowing on congregation (and probably viewers) a divine benison. One wonders where this Aretha Franklin vehicle would have fitted into the culture if it had been released at the time. In succession to the dignity of Sidney Poitier films came Blaxploitation movies such as Shaft (1971). Would a diet of gospel music feel too Uncle Tom in the face of Black Power assertions? Or, rather, would it be equally subversive by inspiring those still trying to make sense of where the civil-rights movement, having won some battles, needed to proceed? Either way, this is a film to see. When Franklin sings “Mary, don’t you weep”, how could you not do so for all that is past, and where we go from here? Taken from the Church Times

Smiles Why didn't Noah ever go fishing? He only had two worms! Did Eve ever have a date with Adam? Nope– just an apple!

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Jasmine's year as Youth President Jasmine Yeboah, 24, will remember her year of being the Youth President of the Methodist Church as a time when she learned about her relationship with herself almost as much as her relationship with God. Jasmine lives on the Broadwater Farm estate in Tottenham, North London, a place with a challenging reputation but a community that has helped Jasmine to define her faith. “John Wesley described the world as being his parish and I think of Broadwater Farm as being my parish,” says Jasmine. “I talk to the people who work on the estate, the people in the laundrette, I see it as a place full of missional opportunity.” Each year the young people of the Methodist Church elect one of their own to represent them, not just to be a figurehead for the young people but to be their voice within the Methodist Church and beyond, shaping Church policies and ensuring that the issues of concern to young Methodists are heard and acted upon. During the last 12-month’s Jasmine has travelled overseas and in the UK. She has been promoting her theme of being ‘courageous’ and promoting the young people’s manifestos, a list of topics and concerns raised each year for churches to discuss and action. “I started my term travelling to Rwanda. It changed my life,” says Jasmine. “Seeing the people learning not just to forgive, but to love courageously. Listening to the testimony after the genocide that killed nearly a million people had a big impact on me. Closer to home, I visited children with terminal illnesses and saw their courage , I visited homeless projects where young people were living out their faith and being courageous to create change.

Answers on page 26

“I hear adults and young people who want to be courageous and have discovered the power to do what God wants them to do. Even 12

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Jasmine's year as Youth President; cont’d if that is just to say ‘hi’ to someone or get up and play a bigger role in their church by preaching. There is nothing too big or too small. The Bible tells us to be ‘doers’ of the word. Taken from the Methodist Church Internet site.

Prayer for this month: Lord, we pray for all victims of injustice throughout the world who find themselves wrongfully imprisoned: for those who stand up against repressive regimes; for those who have innocently contravened oppressive laws; for those wrongfully accused of spying and for those who lose their liberty because of their belief in you, in democracy or human rights. We also pray for those imprisoned in other ways: for those who wear chains of [poverty or slavery, for those who suffer domestic abuse and for those who are trapped by physical or mental ill-health. Lord, in your infinite goodness, and by the power of prayer, may your light shine into their lives and their chains be shattered. Through Christ our Lord, Amen. Rob Keely, author and prayer leader, Wallasey.

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Profile for allhallowgatechurchhalls

The Gate October 2019  

The Gate is the Monthly publication of Allhallowgate Methodist Church Ripon. North Yorkshire. England.

The Gate October 2019  

The Gate is the Monthly publication of Allhallowgate Methodist Church Ripon. North Yorkshire. England.