Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Finedon. Parish Magazine
St Mary's February Magazine
Finedon Parish Church: St Mary The Virgin Vicar:
The Revd Richard Coles, Parish Priest, St Mary the Virgin Finedon, The Vicarage, Church Hill, Finedon, Northants, NN9 5NR 01933 681 786, Mobile 07885 967 960 email: email@example.com
Assistant Honorary Priest
Fr Peter Baden,01832 733186 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Mrs Gill Foster Tel: 680364 (To whom first contact for Baptisms and weddings must be made).
Mrs Jane Read Tel: 680522 Mr Neil Forster Tel: 682177
PCC Secretary: Treasurer:
Mrs Gill Foster Tel: 680364 Mr Andrew Weatherill Tel: 682212
Mrs Janet Millington, Tel: 681161. E-mail: email@example.com (to whom all copy should addressed by the 15th of the month prior to publication)
Director of Music
Mr Jonathan Harris Tel: 01604 881182 Email: Hjonathan83@aol.com
Mrs. Kathy Roberts Mr Oliver Grigg
Mr. Bryan Chapman Tel: 398818
Tower Captain Web Site
Mr Bryan Chapman, Tel 398818 www.finedonphotographs.org.uk/ bellringers.html
Mr John Bailey Tel 680747
St Michaelâ€™s Mission Room:
Mrs Helen Watts Tel: 01933 398073
Times Of Services:
Sundays 8.00 am Holy Eucharist 9.30 am Parish Eucharist. 6.00 pm Evensong (1st Sunday of the Month)
Visit us on the Web at www.finedon.utvinternet.com 2
From the Vicarage February 2012. One hundred years ago, on February 2nd 1912, Miss Ellen Mackworth-Dolben died at the Hall. She was the last of her line, a line which stretched back five hundred years in Finedon, and with her death ended not only an era but an age. Within a couple of years the Great War broke out, a war from which dozens of Finedon men would not return. And for those who did return, the world was different. It was not only that there was no Dolben at the Hall and no Paul in the Vicarage (Canon Paul had died the year before after sixty-three year as Vicar); it was that the certainty and stability they represented could no longer hold. The Hall passed from owner to owner and gradually fell into a neglect which would no doubt have grieved Miss MackworthDolben; the Vicarage too, which a hundred years ago had five indoor servants and its own shepherd, could no longer be maintained as the comfortable home of a wealthy gentleman parson. Times change, the old order passeth; and although it is heartening to see both Hall and Vicarage restored to good, if subdivided, order, there is a sort of sadness that attends the end of things. But also, for Christians, there is hope too. February 2nd is Candlemas, which recalls the presentation of Jesus by his parents to the religious officials at the Temple in Jerusalem. One of them, the aged priest Simeon himself on the threshold of the hereafter saw the infant boy and said: â€œLord, now lettest thou thy servant depart in peace : according to thy word.For mine eyes have seen : thy salvation. The old order passeth â€“ but behold, all things are become new. Yours in Christ, Fr Richard.
Our Worship in February Year B 5th – 3rd Sunday before Lent Isaiah 40: 21 -31 Psalm 147: 1 - 12 1 Corinthians 9: 16 -33 Mark 1. 29 - 39 Hymns 426 (Tune 2) Praise to the Holiest 284 Jubilate, everybody 235 I, the Lord of sea and sky Anthem: Laudate Dominum 532 We have a gospel to proclaim 5th Evensong – 3rd Sunday before Lent
19th - Sunday next before Lent 2 Kings 2: 1 - 12 Psalm 50: 1 - 6 2 Corinthians 4: 3 - 6 Mark 9: 2 -9 Hymns 467 Tell out, my soul 53 Be still, for the presence of the Lord 425 Praise the Lord, ye heavens adore him Anthem: Amazing Grace 277 (Tune 2) Jesus shall reign 26th – 1st Sunday of Lent Genesis 9: 8 - 17 psalm 25: 1 - 9 1 peter 3:18 - 22 Mark 1. 9 - 15
Introit: Bruckner Locus Iste 405 How sweet the name of Jesus sounds Responses: Tallis Psalm 5 503 Through the night of doubt and sorrow Canticles: Daniel Purcell Anthem: Stanford Oh! For a closer walk with God 484 Take up thy cross, the Saviour said
Hymns 293 Lead us, heavenly Father, lead us 55 Be thou my guardian and my guide 383 O love, how deep, how broad, how high Anthem: S.S.Wesley Lead me, Lord 145 Forty days and forty nights
12th – 2nd Sunday before Lent Proverbs 8:1, 22 -31 Ps. 104. 26 - 37 Colossans1: 15 - 20 John 1: 1 - 14
5th February – Henry Purcell: Trumpet Tune 12th February – D. Buxtehude: Toccata in F BuxWV157 19th February – J.S.Bach : Toccata from Dorian Toccata & Fugue BWV538 26th February – Chorale improvisation on Aus der Teife
Hymns 15 All my hope in God is founded 264 (Tune 1) Jesu, the very thought of thee 346 My song is love unknown Anthem: Steal Away (459) 56 Be thou my vision
Organ Voluntaries following the 9.30am services
Organ Voluntaries following the 6.00pm evensong 5th February – D. Buxtehude: Praeludium in C BuxWV137 4
From the Registers Funerals 5th January Mandy Ireson, age 54.
Floodlight Sponsorship 25th December Mr & Mrs A Pickering - in memory of Alison Jane Pickering. Tony & Rosalin, Ann & Derek - in memory of Alison Jane Pickering. Jean, Margaret, Shirley & Families in memory of their dad Ben Harris. 1st January Carole Heywood - in memory of all deceased family members at the start of a new year. Finedon Hall Residents - to celebrate seeing the church illuminated. Chris & Frank Holley - in memory of dear dad William Bale.
Women’s World Day of Prayer Get a taste of the colourful country of Malaysia by joining us at 2.00 pm on Friday 2nd March at the Womens World Day of Prayer which is being held in St Mary’s Church. Selemutt Datang = peace and welcome - a country where Christians, Hindus, Buddhists and Muslims live together in the same family and community but at the same time where the Malays are seeking equal opportunities and rights for all. Women around the world will all be also celebrating the same event . We will be inviting the members from the Wesleyan Chapel to take part in our service so please come and support us. Everyone is welcome.
8th January Joyce & Bryan Williams - in memory of two much-loved sisters Alice Gillum & Doreen Wake. An anonymous donation.
This year’s mums and children’s Pancake Races will take place at the
Finedon Mulso Junior School
15thy February Margaret Coombs - In memory of Eric Coombs & to celebrate Ryan’s 20th birthday. Libby & Graham Webb - to celebrate their 17th wedding anniversary. Helen & Eric Andrews - in memory of dad Derrick Munns.
Tuesday 21st February at 3.15 pm. There will also be a cake stall and raffle
22nd January Julian & Diana Munns - in memory of mum Gwen Munns (On what would have been her birthday). Janet & Malc Harris - to celebrate Betty’s 65th birthday.
All proceeds will go to the Children’s Society
Bell Ringers Annual Outing
This year’s bell ringers outing will be to the cathedral city of Chester on Saturday 28th April and the coach fare will be £12.00. If you would like to book seats on the coach, please put your name on the list at the back of the church or telephone Pat Parker on 680841. Chester Chester is arguably the richest city in Britain for archaeological and architectural treasures preserved to this day from the time of the Roman occupation. Its massive harbour and border position made it one of the finest strategic outposts of the Roman Empire. After the Romans withdrew circa AD400, the prosperous city fell prey to marauding Danes and Saxons and was virtually derelict by 900. The Normans reached Chester circa 1070 and a revival began, Chester Castle was built, housing Hugh the Wolf, nephew of William the Conqueror. By the Middle Ages, Chester had become an affluent and prosperous port. It was
during this time that the famous Rows were built. so that by the 13th century, it had again become a centre of shipping trade, a port serving Scotland, Ireland, France and Spain. In the 14th century began the Mystery Plays and pageants for which the city became famous. Henry VIII granted a charter in 1541 and made Chester a bishopric. By the 15th century, the Dee began to silt up and gradually, the seaborne trade died. But throughout this chequered history, the Roman walls remained virtually intact. The walls extend in a 2 mile circuit and give a vivid reminder of what a medieval fortified town was like. By the 1700s, the River Dee had changed course and the port had silted up. The walls were no longer needed for defence and were restyled into the pleasant walkways that we enjoy today. The Industrial Revolution brought canals, railways and roads. It was during this time that many important buildings were restored. The most distinctive medieval feature of the city is The Rows. These are double-level walkways with a continuous line of balconies and with shops at street and first-floor levels. The Rows are unique and were certainly in existence in the 14th century.
Afternoon Tea & Epiphany Evensong Afternoon Tea will be served in the Church on Sunday 5th February between 4.30 & 5.30 pm, price £3.00. Evensong will be at 6.00 pm followed by light refreshments. Everyone welcome.
Street Lights in Finedon It has come to the church’s attention that because many of the street lights have been turned off, the older folk in Finedon are having problems going out in the evenings after dark. Eyesight starts to fail in later years especially in the dark and older folk are struggling and are even afraid to go out when it is dark. There have been two cases recently of older folk waiting for lifts getting into wrong cars. Perhaps after church services, meetings and social functions people with good night vision could ensure the elderly are escorted to their lifts. Even better endeavour to get the street lights turned back on because it must be a long, long winter for those who are too frightened to go out in the dark.
Edna has also performed with Marguerite Pattern OBE. Admission is £2.00 for members and £3.00 for non-members including light refreshments. A raffle will also be held.
Women’s Institute We have a 'Craft demonstration by Amy' on Monday 13th February at the Mission Room starting at 7.30 pm.. Visitors will be made
Christmas Eve Candles The candles on Christmas eve looked very pretty lining the Church path. If you have bought a candle would you like to collect it from the vicinity of the North door. Please bring them back next year, we will replace the candle and once again light them on Christmas Eve.
Finedon Local History Society
Church of St Mary the Virgin,
Meat Bingo on
The next meeting of the History Society will be held on Monday 27th February in the Mission Room, Well Street at 7.30pm. The speaker will be Edna who will give a presentation on ‘The World War 2 Kitchen Front’ covering rationing, the introduction of lend lease food, the points system, victory gardens and salvage. Because of Edna’s knowledge of the wartime kitchen, she has appeared on television including a wartime food edition of the BBC TV programme Ready Steady Cook and ITV’s ‘This Morning’.
Friday 10th February at the
Mulso School, Wellingborough Road at 7.30 pm Admission Free Refreshments available, Raffle Everyone Welcome Transport available. For details please telephone Andrew Weatherill 01933 682212
Church Monthly Draw
A huge thank you to all of the residents of Finedon who donated to the Finedon Scout Group’s Santa Float. We received the record amount of just over £1,000 pounds. Our Christmas post was slightly down with just under 2,200 cards this time but many thanks to those 24 people who delivered the cards and the seven shops that had a post box. We also had a Grand Christmas Draw with 46 prizes kindly donated to the Scout Group. These funds will all go towards helping to pay our £3,006 annual membership fee to be members of The Scout Association, so thanks again. We are looking forward to the 100 years celebrations which began on New Years Eve with a party where we started our Challenges of the year, with 100 party poppers all at once this being the first of many more. Sincere thanks 1st Finedon Scout Group
Total receipts of £292.00 are divided equally between the winners and the Restoration Fund. Winning numbers for the January monthly draw are: 1st prize 88 £73.00 2nd prize 280 £43.80 3rd prize 54 £29.20 If you would like to join the monthly draw (£1.00 per share per month) which takes place on the first Sunday of the month, please contact Kathy Hobbs on 01933 398794
Finedon Community Centre will be holding a
Memorial Concert on
Friday 3rd February at 7.30pm
Townswomen’s Guild Mr Richard Cowley will talk to us about Police and Crime in Northamptonshire at our meeting on Thursday February 2nd at 7.30pm in the TownHhall. The Social Half Hour will be taken by the Leisure Group and there will be a Bring and Buy stall for books and puzzles.The competition is for a whistle. Members are reminded that the annual fees are now due .These are being kept at £24 for another year. New members will be very welcome to come and join us.
dedicated to the late Phil Wilton, its Chairman and Finedon Sessions founder and inspiration. The line up includes some of the performers he enjoyed hearing such as, The Rosellys, Graham Robins, Lil’ Ian Goodsman, Rob Halligan, Kevin Buxton and Jonny Martin. Tickets are £6 each from Pam on: 398377 and available at the door. 8
April 27th 1937. Although the book is based on fact with name changes of some of its participants the main characters were fictional. The book gave me the motivation to visit Guernica which I was able to do so last year. Strangely enough I arrived on the 14th anniversary of the day of reconciliation with the Germans which I discovered when I visited the Museum of Peace. The old Market place is now a garden of rest but the Oak tree standing on the hill above still remains. Unfortunately in 2004 due to very hot dry consecutive summers the actual surviving tree from the bombing died but its trunk is still in situ. A new tree has been planted from its acorns in the vicinity. One more thing left to complete my journey. A visit to the Museo Reine Sofia, ( Queen Sophia Museum), in Madrid. The painting of Guernica is enormous, 11 ft by 25 and half feet. A group of 7 to 8 year old children sat fidgeting on the floor about 10ft from the painting as an elderly Spanish teacher was explaining the history of the painting. Fortunately for me, when the children stood up to move onwards they set off all the alarms in the museum. There was a small black line on the floor denoting a security beam invisible to the child. It had been my intention to have a closer look at the painting when the children had moved on. My journey to Guernica taught me a great deal about Spain that it is not all sun, sea, sangria and siesta. There has been a great deal of suffering in the past but out of that past the people of Guernica have turned their towns adversity into a town prompting the principals of International peace and culture throughout the world.
The Journey to Gernica Occasionally in life you come across something that sends you on a journey. As a teenager I discovered Picassoâ€™s disturbing painting called Gernica. If the black and white painting of dismembered bodies, a bull, a horse in agony, a woman holding a dead child, a female figure entrapped in fire were not enough to question what was going on in the picture the strange name called for investigation. After a bit of groundwork I discovered that Gernica, (Gernika in Basque region of Spain), was carpet bombed by the German and Italian Air force during the Spanish Civil War on the orders of General Franco on Monday, April 2th in 1937. It was one of the first instances of carpet bombing civilians, mainly women and children in this case, to terrorise the Basques into submission. Gernica is the epicentre of the Basque culture. Castilian Kings swore to uphold the Basque laws by the famous Oak tree and the General Basque Assemblies were also held in the same place. When the bombs fell it was Market Day in the centre of Guernica. People had travelled in from the surrounding villages to buy their local produce in the Market. Three quarters of the town was obliterated and the rest damaged except an Arms factory, The Assembly House and the Oak Tree. Picasso outraged at the devastation of Guernica started his painting. The picture expresses violence, cruelty and denounces the horrors of war. It was completed within 2 months, displayed around the world and brought to the attention the tragedyâ€™s of the Spanish Civil War. A few years ago I read Dave Bolings very moving book called Gernica, the story of the events of leading up to
And now Father Coles when you know they are coming Please, please save me a pew Cheryl Harris
Oh what a night Three cheers for Father Coles For putting the Mynx Band gig The acoustics were just wonderful In Saint Mary’s Church so big
And three cheers for the Mynx Band Cause they were just fabulous They really worked so very hard To entertain us. The brass brothers were just fantastic Guitarists, Drummer and Keyboards too And the male singer ended up on his knees For the sake of me and you That Soul Music it just rang out It rang out loud and clear And after every single song The audience did cheer. The ambiance was magical Every part of that do was good They could have charged much more for the tickets They really really could I am not a churchgoer In fact I’ve never been But I tell you I’m glad I went that night It was the best gig I have seen.
Methinks Findon folk are patriotic In fact I know that this is true Because up at the War Memorial this year There were hundreds not just a few. They go to pay a tribute To all the Finedon men who died Soldiers shot in the trenches Navy boys swallowed by the tide Airmen who flew in their plane And never got to land All these men and boys Who died in those two wars fighting for this land
They attended the same schools as us And lived in houses in this small town There were so many got up in the morning Who didn’t see the sun go down. It’s almost one hundred years since Wold War 1 Too many years for young folk to understand If it hadn’t been for the bravery of these men This small island probably would no longer be called England Cheryl Harris
I think it most appropriate To play soul music in that place I feel God would have approved as well When he saw us all with a smile on our face. I hope that they play there again someday I really, really do
In My Day the ramblings of Hubert James In my day it was about this time of year that the German Market would turn up in Finedon. Now I know what you’re thinking. “Surely you’ve got that wrong, Hubert?” Well no, I haven’t. I know the markets set up before Christmas but what this was, was them stopping on the way home. The stallholders would leave their stuff in place in places like Lincoln over Christmas, then come back in the new year to take it home. On their way, they’d stop off in Finedon. They’d set up their stalls on the Green and hold a sort of January sale – in February. Folk liked it because you could guarantee a bargain. They’d camp out overnight to be first in the queue for a two for one offer on gaudily painted wooden puppets or seventyfive percent off apple strudel or three for two offers on big candles. Although the ones I got ran out of wick half way down. Very annoying, it got on my wick. Not as annoying as the year of the great dachshund invasion. Now in my day the sausage dog was a very popular pet, well known for being affectionate. They fell into the category of licker dogs, always wanting to clean everything but with a tongue which… well you never knew where it had been, and if you did you
wouldn’t want to be licked. Yappy little things. Now one of the market stallholders was a bloke called Boris the Board game Bohemian from Reichanbach. He sold everything from Monopoly to Twister out of great big wicker baskets. He also bred Dachshunds. It was him that caused the Invasion when he had a load of puppies left over from a market in Leicester. He kept them in a barn down Thrapston Road over Christmas but by the time the market set up they were going stir crazy, yapping, licking and forming escape committees. Sure enough they escaped. Finedon was infested with dogs. What a palaver! They were so quick; you could never catch hold of them. You couldn’t walk down the street without tripping over a little brown sausage, and the noise. It drove the town round the twist. Boris had to do something, and he did. At the bottom end of the Green, he rigged up a series of pulleys, slides, lifts and a tall flag pole. At the top of the pole he fixed one of his wicker baskets. He hid round the corner of the Cons and waited. At the bottom of the pole was a bowl of sauerkraut which the puppies loved. When they trotted along barking their heads off, they’d stop to eat. Boris released a huge ball bearing down a ramp and the whole mechanism whirled into action, culminating with the basket dropping and trapping the screaming puppies. Boris managed to capture the lot and pack them back off to the continent. Peace at last, and we never again heard the chilling; Sound of the Basket Fill. 11
Bishop Donald writes Waiting with God
February … the days are lengthening and the nights shortening, but it can still feel like winter. The early flowers are out, but they close up in the afternoon preparing for the dark and the frost. At the beginning of the month Candlemas (the Presentation of Christ in the Temple) ends the forty day Christmas/Epiphany Season and leads us towards Lent. Later on Ash Wednesday begins our journey towards the cross. February this year also sees the 60th anniversary of our Queen’s Accession to the throne; a significant meeting of the General Synod as it begins to look at the details of how women bishops could change our Church and how we could provide for those uncomfortable with this; the beginning of Gordon Steele’s ministry as Archdeacon of Oakham; and who knows what else on our local, national and world stages? This may be the shortest month, but it is action-packed. Reminders of the past and pointers to the future. A world of
uncertainty, but with the assurance of God’s abundant provision and his trustworthy promises. The excitement of Christmas is over, the pain of the passion looms on the horizon, but beyond it the stunning and transforming joy of Easter. February may be busy but it is a month of waiting, of preparation. Noting the Queen’s anniversary but waiting for the big celebrations in the summer; working on the details of the changes women bishops will bring to the church, but no final vote yet (that may well be this summer too); remembering that Christ’s death and resurrection are at the heart of our life and faith, but keeping the great passion and Easter story on hold for a little longer. Waiting is good for us. The great national and international debt crisis would be nothing like as bad if we could have retained the habit of saving up for things and enjoying them when we could afford them, instead of buying them on credit as soon as we are attracted by them (I’m not minimising the blame of those who offered credit to those who couldn’t afford it, but it does take two to tango). And spiritual waiting, waiting on God, moving forwards day by day with him, feeling and sensing each day the troubles of life together with the thrill of his presence, knowing that with Christ the best is yet to be: that is February. With best wishes
Bishop of Peterborough 12
Around the diocese Street Pastors making a difference
The Street Pastor teams set up in several towns in the diocese over the past two years are out and about on most Saturday nights, but especially so over the Christmas and New Year period. In Corby the scheme has a rota of 31 trained Pastors drawn from many church denominations in the town. Since they started their patrols in July 2010, the Police have noticed a significant drop in the number of alcohol related incidents in Corby village (where most of the pubs and clubs are). Indeed they have asked the Pastors to start sending a team elsewhere in the town on Saturday nights so see if they can have the same beneficial effect. “We have the ability to infiltrate areas where the authority figures like the Police may spark aggression. That is
because we are non judgmental and will give time and love to anyone,” said Fiona Covington, one of Northampton’s Street Pastors. “Jesus commanded that we should go out and spread the good news. In this day and age actions speak louder than words and I feel that this is my way of spreading the word through action.” All Street Pastors are trained not to preach but “to help, to care and to listen.” “We feel so encouraged by the people of Corby,” says Fiona Anderson. “We are starting to see the same faces and people come up to us and continue conversations where they left off last time they saw us. They want to be listened to.” In Kettering, where there are 34 Street Pastors from 16 churches, this was their first festive season. Coordinator Fiona de Boltz says the streets were crowded but had a positive and good natured spirit. Anyone interested in training as a Street Pastor, offering prayer support during their patrols, or making a donation towards training and equipment costs (to the local branch) will find contacts and information at www.streetpastors.org.uk . Photos: Corby (left) and Kettering (below) Street Pastors head into the night.
Around the diocese February welcome for new Archdeacon of Oakham Canon Gordon Steele is to be welcomed as the new Archdeacon of Oakham at a service at Peterborough Cathedral on Saturday 25 February, at 11am. All are welcome to the service. In addition to taking up the traditional role of an Archdeacon in supporting clergy and churchwardens in the northern half of the diocese, Gordon will also have spiritual oversight of financial matters across the diocese. Canon Steele has been Vicar of St John’s in Peterborough city centre since 2001. Here he has overseen a £280,000 development project and collaborated with the multi-million pound regeneration of Peterborough city centre, setting up a Community Interest Company so that the church is integrated into the public realm and used more as a community resource. Prior to his time in Peterborough Gordon was Vicar of St Alban the Martyr in Northampton. Previously he served in parishes in Middlesex in the Diocese of London.
Propagation of the Gospel] as Missionary Treasurer of the Diocese of South-West Tanganyika.
Building theme for Bishop’s Bible Day 2012 Following the success of last year’s event, Bishop Donald will be leading another Bible Day in 2012. It will take place on Saturday 17 March, at Northampton High School, and the theme is “I will build my church.” The Bible Day is open to anyone who uses the Bible in any way in their ministry, whether that is in the church, in school, at work, in the community, in the home or else-where. It is also a time for worship and for meeting up with friends, old and new, from across the diocese. Alongside the main teaching sessions led by Bishop Donald, there will be a range of workshops to choose from, all designed to help deepen our faith and equip us to help others to connect with the Bible. A booking form is available at: www.peterborough-diocese.org.uk/ bibleday12.pdf, or call Sally Crossley on 01604 887049, firstname.lastname@example.org
Before his ordination he worked with USPG [United Society for the 14
Town Diary February
7.30 TG, Town Hall, Richard Cowley ‘Police and Crime in Northamptonshire
Crowning of the May Queen, Vicarage
7.30 Memorial Concert, Community Centre
7.30 BL Bowls Club, TBA
4.30-5.30 Afternoon Tea, St Mary’s Church 6pm Evensong
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, Neil Eaton, War Memorials
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, TBA
9.45 Coffee Morning, Bowls Club
St Mary’s Church, Wine Walkabout
7.30 Church Meat Bingo, Mulso School
7.30 History Society, Mission Room, Shoemaking in Northamptonshire
7.30 WI Mission Room, Craft Demonstration
10..00 Coffee Morning, Football Club 6th
7.30, BL,Bowls Club, TBA
9.45 Coffee Morning, Bowls Club 3.15pm Pancake Races at the Mulso School
7.30 History Society, Mission Room, The WW2 Kitchen Front, Edna
The History of RAF Wyton & the Pathfinder Force, Squadron Leader K P Dalley ret’d.
10.00 Coffee Morning, Football Club
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, TBA
7.30 History Society, Mission Room, Northamptonshire Victorian Inventors & Inventions
2pm Women’s World Day of Prayer, St Mary’s Church
7.30, TG AGM, Town Hall, Mike Constable ‘Not such Idle Women
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, TBA
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, TBA
7.30 History Society, Mission Room, Pictures in the Parlour, Kevin Varty
7.30 History Society, Mission Road,TBA
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, TBA
7.30 BL, Bowls Club, AGM
7.30, TG, Town Hall, Mike Lowis ‘A Victorian Magic Lantern Show’
7.30 History Society, Mission Room AGM
7.30 History Society, Mission Room, Lamport Hall, Elizabeth Hopes
Bell ringers outing to Chester
7.30 BL, Entertainment at Woodford WMC
St Michael’s Mission Room, Well Street, Finedon Available for hire weekdays and Saturdays. Suitable for most social functions, charitable events, children's parties (no late discos)
All enquiries and information Mrs Helen Watts Tel: 01933 398073 (Between 6 pm & 8 pm or by letter to 46 Well Street, Finedon) 15