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The Sodbury Vale Benefice

O U T LO O K

magazine

Chipping Sodbury, Old Sodbury, Horton & Little Sodbury

June 2013 1 50p Jane is enrolled as a Companion of the Society of St Francis by Brother Damian.


Contacts

Churchwardens

Rector

Chipping Sodbury

The Revd. Canon Jane Kenchington, 01454 313159 [Day off Friday]

Paul Jones-Williams 1 Meadow Mead, Yate, BS37 7UT 01454 324970

email jane@kenchington.plus.com

Anne Mudge 22 Gorlands Road, Chipping Sodbury BS37 6LA, 01454 880613

Associate Priest The Revd. Yvonne Brae, 79 Westerleigh Road, Yate, BS37 4BN, 01454 850682, Mob. 07908 513098 [Day

Old Sodbury

Off Monday] email jmyr@blueyonder.co.uk

Val Walker 16A Melrose Avenue, Yate, BS37 7AL 01454 318286 Tony Dixon 16 Chatterton Road, Yate, BS37 4BJ 01454 321528

Curate on Placement Revd. Elizabeth Sidwell will be joining us for a month’s placement around 20th May (See the article in March Outlook to learn more about her)

If you would like to know more about the Christian faith or are thinking Little Sodbury about baptism or confirmation please Brenda Cordy speak to Jane or Yvonne Benswell Cottage,Little Sodbury End BS37 6QF, 01454 316447 Director of Music Nick Sherwood, 78 Firgrove Crescent, Yate, BS37 7AG 01454 319539 Mob. 07802 427135

Horton

Church Office

Tina Hildick-Smith Kirrin House, King Lane, Horton BS37 6PD, 01454 320380

Open during term time Monday, Tuesday & Thursday mornings 9.00 - 12.00

Administrator 01454 325160

Richards Needs - Michelle Jenkins Ashdown House, Horton Hill, Horton, BS37 6QN 01454 329890

Email sodburyvalebenefice@gmail.com

Web Site

Annual subscription to Outlook (10 issues) £5

www.sodburyvalechurches.wordpress.com

July Deadline Can you have all editorial to Michelle in the Church Office by June 14th at the latest please.

Advertising - Sylvia Franklin St. John’s Church Centre 07788 111 726

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The old ones are the best: ‘Dad, I’ve just been on Wikipedia and apparently Concorde used to fly at twice the speed of sound. So how did they manage to speak to Air Traffic Control?’ ‘Well son, in those days Air Traffic Control was staffed mainly by women, who, as you will discover in later life, have the ability to answer a question before it’s been asked.’ As I sit down to this, that’s how I feel - as if I’m answering questions before they’re able to be asked! I write in the Ascension to Pentecost time and like the disciples before the Holy Spirit came upon them, feel as if I’m waiting for the best to come. Presently Keith Stanley is doing his walk to raise funds for Kenya, we’ve the Benefice Walk and Chipping Sodbury Festival ahead of us and lots of events worthy of mention. Exciting stuff, all to be reported on – just in the next magazine!!! One of my life’s delights though is spending time in schools with the children. The children at Old Sodbury School in particular are practising hard for their part in the Chipping Sodbury Festival. When I go into talk to them they’re often practising Beatle songs. It’s great to sing along with the children as they learn the songs of my young days but then I think I need to join this up with what I’ve come to speak with them about. Now you might think that’s easy when it’s a song like ‘All You Need is Love’ and ‘Can’t Buy Me Love’ but how about ‘It’s Been a Hard Day’s Night.’ Miraculously (or so it seems to me) what I’ve prepared has easily fitted into our theme. Co-incidence? I prefer God-incidence I have to say, but I’m reminded of the times the Church has picked up on seasons and things that people enjoy and shown them to be part of God’s goodness. There’s a truth there isn’t there? Psalm 24 v 1 tells us ‘The earth is the Lord’s and everything in it.’ Genesis 1 ‘The Lord saw all he had made and it was good.’ 1 Timothy 4, ‘Every creation of God is good.’ All that’s needed is for it to be pointed out, exactly what we Christians are called to do, to be witnesses of God’s goodness. Of course we cannot deny the hard times, it would be a nonsense to do that but what we can know is that nothing is wasted in God’s scheme, hard seasons teach us much, probably more than seasons of ease. The truth is all seasons point us towards a God whose love is seasonless and who is teaching us to be like him. To become those whose love of God and of others is seasonless.

Rev. Yvonne Brae, 01454 850682, email jmyr@blueyonder.co.uk

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Mothers’ Union The next meeting of the Mother’s Union here is on Monday 17th June in the Church Centre when Chris Eccles will share with us a look at Nepal.

Baptisms: We welcomed into the Church: Maisie Ann Clapp on 28 April at St John’s Church, Old Sodbury

Please note that due to the Sodbury Festival week we shall move the meeting night on by one week.

Marriages: We send our congratulations to: Carly Hicks and Gary Powell on 27 April at St John’s Church, Old Sodbury

During Festival week the Mother’s Union will be serving Cream Teas for the Sunday at the Old Grammar School and on the Saturday of the Carnival the Church will be Open for afternoon tea and the tower will be open for the brave to have a “bird’s eye” view of the Sodburys

Funerals:We

extend our sympathy to the families and friends of:

Margaret Hayward on 25 April at St John’s Chipping Sodbury Robert Phillip Jones (Bob) on 30 April at Westerleigh Crematorium Nuria Ann Griffee on 8 May at Westerleigh Crematorium William (Bill) Brown on 20 May at Westerleigh Crematorium Mary Fletcher on16 May at St John’s Chipping Sodbury Maurice Horder on 24 May Interment of ashes at St John’s Churchyard extension George Knowles on 18 May at Westerleigh Crematorium

At our meeting on Monday 13th May we learned a little more of what goes on in the local Magistrate’s Court and we all took part in a case of shoplifting or was it? A case of a Mother being careless and not realising that goods were in her bag (or did she?) and not putting them on the counter to be paid for with the other goods, just showing us that cases do need to be seen from all sides.

Church of England attendances stabilising A spokesman for the Church of England said average weekly attendances overall fell by 0.3%, to about 1.1 million in 2011, representing a stabilising of attendance figures. Rt. Reverend Graham James, the Bishop of Norwich, said: ‘These figures are a welcome reminder of the work and service undertaken by the Church of England annually - 1,000 couples married, 2,600 baptisms celebrated and over 3,000 funerals conducted every week of the year.'

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perfect and never will be, but they exist to be a focus for all the parishes set in each local community. Be assured that we pray for you and for the work of the Church daily. That’s the main role of a cathedral, to offer daily public services, most often sung at 5.30pm on weekdays, on behalf of us all. Worship is the primary function of any cathedral. Next, a cathedral exists to be a focus for the ministry of the bishop of the diocese, literally, because that is where his seat, his cathedral, is set. Then a cathedral is there to offer teaching and learning, and in Gloucester this is firmly rooted in our Benedictine foundation which is also about hospitality. So exhibitions take place, lectures come and go, and thousands of schoolchildren come to discover more about the Christian faith

Your Cathedral…

One of the changes I’ve already made to the life of the Cathedral in my first year is to place greater emphasis on how we describe ourselves in our welcome. Early on, when welcoming a visiting organisation to the Cathedral, I was told politely that using the phrase ‘Welcome to Your Cathedral’ was not correct. Being the occasional rebel, that made me think hard about what I was saying and whether or not it was correct. The conversation continued and we discussed the ways in which parishes, county organisations and civic leaders ought to be welcomed. Apparently it wasn’t right to say ‘Welcome to our Cathedral’, as that is too inward looking and territorial. I was told in the end that the best phrase to use was – wait for it – “Welcome to The Cathedral.” Well I wasn’t having that, aloof and objective as it is. Whenever I welcome people at the start of a service here now, I almost always welcome them, welcome you, to Your Cathedral. Cathedrals belong to the diocese in which they are set. Each cathedral is unique and each one functions in a slightly different way. In the Diocese of Gloucester, your Cathedral is at the heart of the diocese and seeks to serve both the ministry of the bishop and the mission of the whole Church. Cathedrals are common ground where all are welcome. They are not

and the heritage of such an ancient place. This brings us to the thousands of visitors that come each year, over 300,000 of them, who enter amazed by the beauty of the place and often puzzled by their reaction to a sacred place. Cathedrals should be about access (open 365 days a year) and encounter, so that all those who come are in some way changed by their experience. And last but not least, cathedrals are people places set in society and so should be about practical theology, living and working out, in partnership with 6


secular leaders and authorities, what it means to be a Christian presence in the world today. It’s a tall order, as all these aspects of the job description ebb and flow at the same time. Much of this task is lived out by staff who work hard, and by volunteers, hundreds of them from across the diocese, who offer their time and talents generously in a wide range of rewarding but dedicated roles. There is always so much going on, and over the coming years, I hope to be able to involve more and more people from across the diocese in discovering what makes Your Cathedral tick. But above all else, I will want to encourage an everdeepening sense that this is Your Cathedral, that you belong here and that together, we can all further the work of the Church in Gloucester Diocese. The Dean of Gloucester, the Very Revd. Stephen Lake

How to fill the space?

We are always looking for articles for Outlook. Why not send in a piece? It doesn’t have to be a great novel, 50 words, 100 words, whatever you can write can help fill the magazine with interesting items that people will look forward to reading. Tell us about you and your life past and present. Tell us what is happening in your village or town and in your church. Tell us about your hobbies. Write a poem or tell us about a poem, piece of text or bible reading, and what it means to you. Send your piece, with a photo if relevant, to Michelle in the Church office, on paper or via email at sodburyvalebenefice@gmail.com and see yourself in print.

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The son and daughter-in-law became irritated with the mess. “We must do I guarantee you something about father,” said the son. “I've will remember the had enough of his spilled milk, noisy tale of the eating, and food on the floor.” Wooden Bowl So the husband and wife set a small table tomorrow, a week in the corner. There, Grandfather ate from now, a alone while the rest of the family enjoyed month from now, dinner. Since Grandfather had broken a a year from now. dish or two, his food was served in a A frail old man wooden bowl.

The Wooden Bowl

went to live with his son, daughterin-law, and four-year-old grandson. The old man's hands trembled, his eyesight was blurred, and his step faltered. The family ate together at the table. But the elderly grandfather's shaky hands and failing sight made eating difficult. Peas rolled off his spoon onto the floor. When he grasped the glass, milk spilled on the tablecloth.

When the family glanced in Grandfather's direction, sometimes he had a tear in his eye as he sat alone. Still, the only words the couple had for him were sharp admonitions when he dropped a fork or spilled food. The four-year-old watched it all in silence. One evening before supper, the father noticed his son playing with wood scraps on the floor. He asked the child sweetly, “What are you making?” Just as sweetly, the boy responded, “Oh, I am making a little bowl for you and Mama to eat your food in when I grow up.” The four-year-old smiled and went back to work.

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Jane has made great progress and later this year will be ready for the final phase of the programme, when she hopes to move into independence on her own one-acre plot. Turning Point needs the funds to buy ten such plots, one for each of the families; each plot costs ÂŁ8334, which includes a simple house, long-drop toilet and water tank. Jane will then gradually acquire complete ownership of this land over the next 15 years.

Let's Buy a Farm! Christine and I have just returned from Kenya where we have been visiting our family, Jon, Jo, Hannah and Isaac Benefice mission partners – who are working to bring hope to some of Africa's most deprived families in the Kibera slum in Nairobi. Whilst there we visited Turning Point's farm at Kingangop, an area of fertile land some 100km from Nairobi, where we met Jane (pictured) working hard on the land she farms. Almost two years ago, Jane seized the opportunity Turning Point gave her to move her family out of the squalor of the slum up to the healthy surroundings of the farm. For the first year she lived communally with the nine other families who had moved with her, as they were trained in the subsistence farming techniques needed to enable them to support a family from the land. This year Jane has been testing those skills as she has personally been responsible for farming one acre of the Turning Point land.

Christine and I have taken on the challenge of raising the money for this by the end of October 2013. We are very inexperienced in fund raising and hope that help will be forthcoming from our friends within the Benefice and beyond. Keith Stanley has already made a great start through his recent sponsored Cotswold Way walk that some of you have already supported, for which we are enormously grateful.

Further events and activities are planned for the summer/autumn. Could you help, perhaps by organising a coffee morning or other event, by tackling an adventurous sponsored activity, or by direct donation (which can be increased through Gift Aid)? Please contact David or Christine Parsons (323070; david.parsons39@virgin.net). This is an exciting opportunity for us to free a family from poverty into independence; let's be generous. 9


Mrs. E.J. Gauntlett M.Ch.S. HPC REGISTERED CHIROPODIST / PODIATRIST

6 Beaufort Mews 7 Horse Street Chipping Sodbury South Glos. BS37 6DA Telephone: (01454) 319083 Tuesday, Wednesday, & Saturday Mornings

Psalm 23 for Computer People The Lord is my Programmer, I shall not crash. He installed His software on the hard disk of my heart. All of His commands are user friendly. His Directory guides me to the right choices for His name's sake. Even though I scroll through the problems of life, I will fear no bugs, for He is my backup. His password protects me. He prepares a menu before me in the presence of my enemies. His help is only a keystroke away. Surely goodness and mercy will follow me, all the days of my life. And my file will be merged with His and SAVED FOREVER! Anonymous

Sat and Sun June 22nd & 23rd at Nutridge, Ram Hill, Coalpit Heath, BS36 2UF 2.00pm - 5.00pm

Musicians will perform in the Garden during the afternoon

Proceeds in aid of Genieri, the African village linked with Yate

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The Bishop’s Letter One of the moments of the greatest hope for the future of the Church happens in June each year. For me it is a time of joy and pride also. On Saturday 29 June I shall ordain nine new deacons. For the last three years, t h r o u g h theological college or course, they have been preparing for ordained ministry, in some cases fitting that into busy lives at home and work. In the interviews they have, before their ordination, I shall hear moving stories of how they have experienced God’s call, sometimes resisted it initially, but always, in the end, been obedient to it. It will be for them a great moment when we ordain them as deacons to serve in the parishes where their formation as ministers can continue. On Sunday 30 June there will also be eight new priests. One year on, having served as deacons for the last 12 months (something they will always remain) they will return to the cathedral to be ordained as priests and then go back into their parishes, where the first thing they do is to preside for the first time at the Eucharist - a wonderful moment for them and for their church community. In the interviews before I ordain them as priests I will question them about how God has blessed their year of initial ministry. I never cease to be moved by the stories I hear. The hope for the future of the Church lies in a recovery of a deeper sense of calling

to discipleship, ministry and mission by every baptised Christian, encouraged and led by deacons and priests, confident in their calling, walking with Christ, faithful and adventurous in their distinctive ministry. Please pray for those to be ordained this month. +Michael, Rt Revd Michael Perham

New stained glass window commissioned for Gloucester Cathedral Renowned opera singer Sarah Connolly CBE and Gloucester Cathedral are delighted to announce details of a charity festival to raise funds for a new stained glass window to honour the memory of Gloucestershire composer, Ivor Gurney. On 31st August 2013 Sarah Connolly will be joined at the Cathedral by celebrated artists, including Simon Callow CBE, Dame Felicity Lott, James Gilchrist and Neal Davies, Helena Maybery, The English Chamber Orchestra and Tenebrae Choir. The event has been organized to raise funds for a newly commissioned stained glass window celebrating the life and works of Gloucestershire’s famous poet composer, Ivor Gurney. Stained glass artist, Thomas Denny has been commissioned to design the eight-light window, which will be installed in the Cathedral’s 15st century Lady Chapel.

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Benefice Retreat 2013

A retreat for members of all churches of the Sodbury Vale Benefice. Friday 5th - Sunday 7th July 2013 Llangasty Retreat House in the Brecon Beacons -Stunning location! £130 per person See www.llangasty.com for more information.

There are still two twin rooms available for this retreat. If you are interested in going, do contact Ian Yemm on 01454 318608

The ministry of a priest is one of leadership and mission, helping all Ordination is the Church’s official Christians to realise their potential as they recognition of a sense of calling to be a witness to Christ. priest or deacon. It gives you the authority to do certain things in the name of God God calls everyone who loves him into and the Church. Ordained people point to some kind of service. The primary calling the life of Christ crucified and risen, of all Christians is to represent Christ in encouraging Christians to live more Christ- the world. For some people this may mean like lives. They also proclaim the gospel reflecting God’s love to others—wherever to people who are not Christians. They they are and whatever they do in life. For share in people’s life journeys, walking most it will involve undertaking a variety with them and sharing their joys and of tasks and acts of service in their local church and will not lead to ordained sorrows. ministry. A person who is accepted for ordination as a priest is first ordained as a deacon. Fundraising The ministry of a deacon is that of A vicar got up one Sunday and announced servanthood, within the Church and wider to his congregation: "I have good news and community. Usually, after a year, a deacon bad news. The good news is, we have is ordained as a priest; however, some enough money to pay for our new building people are called to remain life-long programme. The bad news is, it's still out there in your pockets. distinctive deacons.

What is ordination?

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House Groups help Young Couple Kandy arrived in the UK from China in 2006 to join her husband Mao who was studying for a PhD in Bolton, Manchester. She describes how lonely and homesick she felt in the first few months getting to grips with the new language and culture. This all changed when the couple joined a l o c a l church h o u s e group. Kandy said this was the first time she had encountered the Bible and met a group of Christians in this context. I felt the lovely affection from the members of the group. We shared their stories and experienced encouragement, sympathy, cheerfulness, comfort etc. At the end of the study we prayed for each other. I was quite inspired. From then on, we regularly attended the group study every two weeks and went to the church service on Sunday night." Her loneliness vanished due to meeting a whole new set of friends and the following year the couple became parents to Terry. They briefly moved to London and then due to job changes to Kirkby in Ashfield. They immediately found a new church home when they joined the 'Open Door' fellowship group at All Saint's Church, Annesley. "The memory is still so clear as Terry and I got a very warm welcome when we came to the Church Hall for the first time. I was really touched and it seemed as if I was back in China at that moment." 13


Sodbury Vale Benefice Regular Weekly Events Monday

8.45am

Morning Prayer

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

7.30pm

Bell Ringer’s Practice

Church Tower, Chipping Sodbury

8.45am

Morning Prayer

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

Wednesday 8.30am

Morning Prayer

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

Thursday

Morning Prayer

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

Tuesday

Friday

Saturday

8.45am

10.00am Holy Communion

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

7.00pm

St John’s, Chipping Sodbury

Choir Practice

10.00am Tubbie Tots

Church Centre, Chipping Sodbury

7.00pm

Youth Club (age 11-18)

Baptist Church Centre

9.00am

Benefice Prayers

Church Centre, Chipping Sodbury

Sodbury Vale Benefice Forthcoming Events Fri

5th

July

Fri

5th

July

Tue 3rd

Dec

Benefice Retreat Weekend

Away

7.30pm

A Concert for a Summer Evening

St James’ Horton

6.00pm

Opening night of Crib Festival 2013 St John’s C/S

If you don’t see your event in the list above please let me know, once it is on this calendar other people can put it on theirs! All times are subject to change look out for further details closer to the date. Michelle 01454 325160 sodburyvalebenefice@gmail.com

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Sodbury Vale Benefice Calendar June 2013 Sun 2nd First Sunday after Trinity

8.00am

Holy Communion

St John’s C/S

9.30am

St John’s Praise

St John’s, C/S

11.15am

Mattins {BCP}

St James’, Horton

11.15am

Family Communion

St John’s O/S

6.00pm

Evensong (BCP)

St Adeline’s L/S

Tue

4th

3.00pm

Meditation Meeting

Ring 314409 for venue

Wed

5th

1.20pm

Women’s Fellowship

Church Centre C/S

7.00pm

Horton PCC

Kirren House

8.00pm

Mission Prayer Group

Church Centre C/S

10.00am

Holy Communion

St John’s C/S

10.45am

Coffee Shop

Church Centre C/S

9.30am

Chipping Sodbury Festival Service

St John’s C/S

11.15am

Holy Communion {BCP}

St James’ Horton

11.15am

Family Service

St John’s O/S

6.00pm

Evensong {BCP}

St Adeline’s L/S

Thurs

6th

Sun 9th Second Sunday after trinity

Mon

10th

7.45pm

Mothers’ Union,

Church Centre C/S

Thurs

13th

10.00am

Holy Communion

St John’s C/S

10.45am

Coffee Shop

Church Centre C/S

7.30pm

International harpist Robin Ward in Concert

St John’s C/S

9.30am

Family Communion

St John’s C/S

11.15am

Morning Prayer {CW}

St James’ Horton

11.15am

Holy Communion {BCP}

St John’s O/S

6.00pm

Evensong {BCP}

St Adeline’s L/S

Fri

14th

Sun 16th Third Sunday after Trinity

Tue

18th

3.00pm

Meditation Meeting

Ring 314409 for venue

Wed

19th

1.20pm

Women’s Fellowship

Church Centre C/S

Thur

20th

10.00am

Holy Communion

St John’s C/S

10.45am

Coffee Shop

Church Centre C/S

9.30am

Parish Communion

St John’s C/S

11.15am

Family Communion (CW)

St James’ Horton

11.15am

Morning Praise

St John’s O/S

6.00pm

Holy Communion {BCP}

St Adeline’s L/S

10.30am

Benefice Eucharist (CW)

St James’ Horton

Sun 23rd Fourth Sunday after Trinity

Sun 30th 5th Sunday after Trinity

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F

Sodbury Vale Benefice from the Air With thanks to Keith Stanley for the flight

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June Outlook 2013