Issue 6, August 2011
Christian Formation is about to do a new thing! Jesus said to them, “Therefore every scribe who has been trained for the kingdom of heaven is like the master of a household who brings out of his treasure what is new and sport made you aware of muscles what is old.” ~ Matthew you’d forgotten. 13:52 I am convinced that people do like new things. We tell ourselves we dislike new things, but often this turns out to be false. What new things have blessed you lately? Do you have a new baby or new grandchild? What about new furniture? Have you taken up a new sport or read a new book? At first, you weren’t too sure. That new baby is beautiful but s/he sure keeps you up at night. The old couch was pretty comfortable. And that new
In this issue
played) but we realize the new things have informed and expanded our memories of the past and allowed us to move into a new sphere, a new thing, and a new way of being blessed. Christian Formation is doing a new thing this fall. We have new and innovative programs to bless adults, teens, tweens, and small children. We are building on the great traditions and curricula of Trinity’s past. And, we are doing a new thing. Our roots are deep at Trinity; the new things are branches on the same tree: new life, new ways, and new learning. These new blessings are based on the information from the Holy Conversations about how you want to be blessed by your Christian Formation experience. Look for more information about Christian Formation in this and future issues and on the Website. For those with children, remember especially, Sunday, August 21 is Sunday School Registration. You’ll have an opportunity to hear more about the new curricula in the weeks to come. There will be exciting new things for all ages.
These new things brought you insights, experiences, thoughts, and emotions. You may not have been too sure about the new thing initially, but many times if we experience something more than once (the child sleeps all night, the new couch gets broken in, the sport becomes familiar), we discover new is a blessing. We still cherish what we value about the past (those first moments realizing Come and be blessed by a new there is actually a baby in the thing! house, those comfy cushions on the old couch, other sports we’ve
p. 4-5 Parish Weekend
p. 9 p. 10
Books & Beliefs
p. 2 Lay Schedule
p. 6-7 Musical Connections
p. 3 Liturgical Notes1
Parish People/ Cliff Daly p. 11
Books and Beliefs Reading List 2011-2012
e think that we have a great list for 2011 -2012. As a matter of fact, we have an extra great list, and will therefore meet in August this year! All are welcome to attend Books and Beliefs for one meeting or every meeting. We normally meet the fourth Wednesday at 10 a.m. in the Trinity Parlor. Exceptions are noted. August
The Shadow of Sirius by W. S. Merwin The Wild Braid: A Poet Reflects on a Century in the Garden by Stanley Kunitz Jane Beuttel and Gay Smith will lead and suggest that participants choose a favorite poem to read.
Kabuki: The Alchemy by David Mack. This is the NKU Book Connection selection. (Rich Shivener from NKU will attend to facilitate with Bill McKim.)
Art and Fear by David Bayles & Ted Orland (Leader: Bev Erschell) Meet at Bev’s home for lunch at 11 am.
December 7 Twelve Steps to a Compassionate Life by Karen Armstrong (Leader: Rita Schmitt) January
The Cost of Discipleship by Dietrich Bonhoeffer (Leader: Hilda Weaver)
At Home: A Short History of Private Life by Bill Bryson (Leader: Jim Adams)
Real Presences by George Steiner (Leader: Gay Smith) *
The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare (Leader: Bill McKim)
Dayton Floodwall Poems, 2009 – 2010 by Bob Wallace (Leader: Bob Wallace) Meet at 11 a.m. at Gay’s home for spring luncheon.
* The Steiner is a bit difficult to find – if you want Gay to order, please notify her by August 5.
The Tree of Life: A “Don’t Miss” Movie
ake a couple of hours or so and drive on over to the Esquire Theater in Clifton to view The Tree of Life. It’s well worth the effort. Expect to be challenged. Don’t go expecting a linear story line. The beautifully haunting cinematography requires your attention. Three young boys are featured and are impressive newcomers; they are enjoyable and seemingly typical
Movie Review youngsters. Brad Pitt plays their father and is responsible in many ways for this extraordinary film. This elevates his stature as an actor and producer of some repute. Sean Penn co-stars as the adult oldest son and … Well… one of the frustrating things about recommending this movie is that a description of its ―story line‖ will ruin the film.
2 be talked This is a film that will about over the years, and like all good
or even great art, strives for something more than the banal, and it will surely viewed from a variety of perspectives, limited only by your imagination. This is a film that would have generated a great discussion by the Trinity Movie Group, currently on hiatus. Any films buffs interested in bringing back this great Trinity tradition? Jim Adams Editor’s Note: Have you enjoyed a good movie lately? Send your reviews to the Chimes mailbox.
Trinity News Outreach Opportunity
The Outreach Commission would like to invite you to travel with other people from Trinity and our Diocese, to Haiti. We have a group going January 28 â€“ February 5. This group will be involved in working on rebuilding homes, medical clinics, working with children, etc. This is an amazing trip, providing the opportunity to touch the lives of people who so desperately need to know we care, and the chance to have your life touched by people who have such joy in knowing God.
The sign-up sheet for the Labor Day weekend will soon be posted. We usually have about 120 parishioners for the weekend. Please see Judy Clements, John Lucas, Robert Edwards, Amy Milburn or Barbara Baglien for more information.
I would be glad to talk to you. Please also feel free to talk with Tony Powell, Rob Dorward, Debra Taylor, or Mary Ann Wolff. We have all traveled to Haiti. There are scholarships available, and we could work on some fund raising ideas. Please pray about this and let me know if you are interested. Peace, Joni Finnell
This is a great weekend to relax and become better acquainted with the Trinity family. There is no set schedule except for meals and one worship service. Activities include swimming, hiking, playing cards and other games, caving, reading, napping, talking, and just good conversation. All ages are welcome, and we will make the best effort to place you in a cabin that will meet your needs. See Judy Clements for special concerns. See page 9 for more information on Labor Day Weekend at Cathedral Domain.
Summer Choir Your voice is needed in the Summer Choir. There are only two opportunities this summer: Sunday, July 31 and Sunday, August 28. Rehearsal is at 9:30 a.m. each of those mornings. We gather around the organ to practice a hymn that will be sung at the time of the Offertory. We do not vest for the service, but sit in the congregation. Join us for one or both Sundays!
Looking Ahead Choir rehearsals for the Adult Choir will begin on Wednesday, September 7 at 7:30 p.m. For more information, please contact John Deaver in the Church Office, 431-1786.
Save the Date!
School Supplies Drive
Sunday August 21
Help students at John G. Carlisle Elementary School get off to a good start this fall by helping supply them with crayons, notebook paper, tissue, and hand sanitizer. Check out the Dollar Store for these items. There will be a basket for your donations in the Octagon area during the month of August.
During Holy Baptism, you agreed that you will be responsible for seeing that the child presented is brought up in the Christian faith and life. Sunday, August 21 is the last Salad Sunday for the summer. After the service, join us for a brief overview of our children and youth formation programs, including the EYC (Episcopal Youth Community â€“grades 712) for this school year. Register your children and meet the teachers. Come see and hear about our programs. Judy Clements
Trinity Evening at the Ballpark Florence Freedom vs. Washington Wild Things Friday, August 5, 7:05 p.m. Tickets $10/person Sign-up sheet outside May Room or contact Greg Gemeinhardt
Northern Kentucky Reading Camp 2011
Trinity volunteers Meralyn Taylor (left) and Lisa Stevenson (right) read with campers in Pleasure Reading Center.
Trinity volunteer Jim Gard (left) reads a new chapter from the book Holes to attentive campers. Camper (right) discovers book on sports at the Covington Library.
Trinity volunteer Gee Gaither leads Reading Strategies Center.
Camper selects books to read at the Covington Library.
What I Liked About Reading Campâ€Ś I liked Apples to Apples [a reading strategy game] it helped me read words that I did not know. The best thing we did was reading books like Holes [the read-aloud book for the week]. My favorite center is riting. Reading helps you learn more words. Reading rocks. I liked the camp. In Reading Camp I learned phonix, writing, encoding and writing. My favorite thing in writing was the name poem. I love learning with Miss Leah when we sound out word and played games. I learned that reading is important and I learned new things. I got to pick out books and helped me. What I have learned at Reading Camp is that I should read more and help people because it is the right thing to do. The best thing that happened at Reading Camp was the Lazer Show becus we lisind to the storys of gods and learned about the stars [Reading Camp theme was Mount Olympus]. Camper Journals 5
Trinity Counselor Morgan Milburn helps campers trace hands for Reading Rocks banner.
Lay Ministers Schedule August 7 Lector: 8:00 am Cathy Barwell 10:00 am Jim Gard Intercessor: 8:00 am Koren Schrand 10:00 am Mary Ann Wolff Lay Eucharistic Minister: 8:00 am Paul Reichardt 10:00 am Diane Gabbard, Gary Gabbard Bread: Mark Herrick Oblation Bearers: Bonnie Sears, Karen Vannasdall Ushers: Larry Mescher, Lois Mescher, Sylvia Jordan, Brenda Israel Acolytes: Heath Parton, Grace Gabbard, Sylvia Powell, Kendall Kelley, Allyson Johnson Chimer: Joe Oâ€™Brochta Greeter: Robert Edwards Altar Guild: 8:00 am Amy Heilbronner, Heidi Toelke 10:00 am Audrey Board, Mona Jo Williams, Linda Robinson Counters: Brenda Israel, Sylvia Jordan Lay Eucharistic Visitor: Mary Ann Weiss
August 14 Lector: 8:00 am Paul Reichardt 10:00 am Liz Blincoe Intercessor: 8:00 am Amy Heilbronner 10:00 am Robert Edwards Lay Eucharistic Minister: 8:00 am Ellen Hackman 10:00 am Emily Challis, Lew Clements Bread: Cliff Daly Oblation Bearers: Johnson Family Ushers: Jean Brann, Becky Breen, Greg Gemeinhardt, Charles Sherman Acolytes: Helen Wharton, MacKenzie Robinson, Emily Russ, Jayne Bullock, Julia Bullock Chimer: Austin Hyder Greeter: Joni Finnell Altar Guild: 8:00 am Heidi Toelke, Rita Schmitt 10:00 am Audrey Board, Mona Jo Williams, Linda Robinson Counters: Robert Edwards, Gary Leach Lay Eucharistic Visitor: Mulford Martin
8:00 am Holy Eucharist 10:00 am Holy Eucharist
8:00 am Holy Eucharist 10:00 am Holy Eucharist
8:00 am Holy Eucharist 10:00 am Holy Eucharist 11:15 pm Salad Sunday
8:00 am Holy Eucharist 10:00 am Holy Eucharist
11:00 am Memorial Service for David Stolberg 5:30 pm Nurture commission 7:00 Vestry
7:00 pm Daughters of the King
7:00 pm Daughters of the King
7:00 pm Holy Euch
7:00 pm Holy Euch
7:00 pm Holy Euch
10:00 am Books and 6:00 pm Outreach 7:00 pm Holy Euch
7:00 pm Holy Euch
t 2011 Thu 4
7:30 am Men’s Prayer Group
7:00 pm ECW Board Meeting
7:30 am Men’s Prayer Group
7:30 am Men’s Prayer Group
7:30 am Men’s Prayer Group
20 3:00 pm Cooking for Outreach Dinner
August 21 Lector: 8:00 am Amy Heilbronner 10:00 am David Davidson Intercessor: 8:00 am Koren Schrand 10:00 am Arohanui Bender Lay Eucharistic Minister: 8:00 am Paul Reichardt 10:00 am John Lucas, Bonnie Lucas Bread: Peggy Lietzenmayer Oblation Bearers: Mohney Family Ushers: Mike Bender, Arohanui Bender, John Bickers, Kinda Fogle Acolytes: Justin Bullock, Zach Robinson, Grace Gabbard, Kendall Kelley, Allyson Johnson Chimer: Anita Carmack Greeter: Shannon Gemeinhardt Altar Guild: 8:00 am Rita Schmitt, Kim Hope 10:00 am Lydia Giska, Marilyn Noll, Amy Kelley Counters: Jim Kells, Joe O’Brochta Lay Eucharistic Visitor: Sylvia Jordan, Pam Boyle August 28 Lector: 8:00 am Koren Schrand 10:00 am Cynthia Walker Intercessor: 8:00 am Amy Heilbronner 10:00 am Don Eggerth Lay Eucharistic Minister: 8:00 am Ellen Hackman 10:00 am Jean Brann, Randy Railey Bread: John West Oblation Bearers: Steve and Marsha DeWitt Ushers: Jim Adams, Pam Boyle, Joe Creaghead, Ellen Creaghead Acolytes: Owen Powell, Claire Bickers, Helen Wharton, Heath Parton, Jayne Bullock Chimer: Paula Wolfe Greeter: Jim Swearingen Altar Guild 8:00 am Kim Hope, Koren Schrand 10:00 am: Lydia Giska, Marilyn Noll, Amy Kelley Counters: Lay Eucharistic Visitor: Mary Ann Weiss
Liturgical Notes August 7 Genesis 37:1-4, 12-28; Psalm 105:1-6, 16-22, 45b; Romans 10:5-15; Matthew 14:22-23 Prayer Cycles: Anglican—The Diocese of Remo (Province of Lagos, Nigeria). Diocesan— The Order of Bishops: Rowan Williams, 104th Archbishop of Canterbury; Katherine Jefferts Schori, Presiding Bishop; Stacy F. Sauls, Bishop of Lexington
Liturgical Notes August 21 Exodus 1:8-2:10; Psalm 124; Romans 12:1-8; Matthew 16:13-20 Prayer Cycles: Anglican—The Diocese of Ruwenzori (Uganda). Diocesan—Non-Parochial, Non-Stipendiary Non-Resident and Retired Clergy
Liturgical Notes August 14 Genesis 45:1-15; Psalm 133; Romans 11:1-2a, 29-32; Matthew 15:10-28 Prayer Cycles: Anglican—The Diocese of Riverina (New South Wales, Australia). Diocesan— The Church of the Ascension, Frankfort The Rev. Jessee Neat, Rector; The Rev. Dr. William Brown, Assisting Priest The Rev. Deacon John Borders.
Liturgical Notes August 28 Exodus 3:1-15; Psalm 105:1-6, 23-26, 45c; Romans 12:9-21; Matthew 16:21-28 Prayer Cycles: Anglican—The Colleges and Universities of the Anglican Communion and the Diocese of Santiago (Philippines). Diocesan—St. Patrick’s Church, Somerset The Rev. Bruce Swinehart, Priest-in-Charge
August Birthdays 1-Thomas Ellis 2-Besse-Lee Allnutt, Jeremy Bullock, Robert Rust, Robert Wallace,Ginger West 3-Eileene Brickler, Kevin Fogle 4-Grace Gabbard, Darlene Holden 5-Ryan Hughes, Carrie Rushing, Stacy Lapalant 6-Susan Moore 7-Eliza Ducker 9-Robert Rust, Caroline Schilling, Mitchell Schilling, Brandon Stucker, Zachary Stucker 10-Cynthia Walker, Arline Wolff 11-Jim Adams 12-Ryan Swift 13-Lisa Edwards 14-Charlotte Farney , Amy Milburn, Sharon Smarr, Tara Swift 15-Jane Shaffer, Julia Schnorbus, Charles Sherman, Dana Tindall,
16-Ann Hicks 17-Claire Bickers, Emily Cahill, Zach Robinson 18-Elizabeth Schmitt, Ann Wharton 19-Jens Goebel 20-Gil Parton 21-Charles Bell 22-Kyle Davis, Izabella Gorczyk, Kelly Schmitt, Iris Smedley 23-Michael Conarroe, Tori Wells, Sally Thomson 24-David Davidson, Steve DeWitt, Lisa Bullock 25-Bob Deal, Chris Montello, Sophia Montello 26-Ann Bullock, Esther Parton, Aiden Pate, Angie Gray 27-Emery Hill 28-James McFarlan 29-Alex Goebel, Jim Swearingen, Ainsley Marlette 30-Taylor Bloomhuff, David Martin, Jeremy Schrand
AROUND THE PARISH: Congratulations to Tom and Lindsay Workman on the birth of their son, John Thomas. He is joining 3 year old Lucas… Congratulations to Natalie Roenker on her graduation from high school. EACH WEEK we pray for our sister parish, St. Mary’s in Middlesboro. On a recent trip John Deaver stopped by Middlesboro and took some pictures of St. Mary’s to share with the parish. These pictures are on display in the case by the elevator.
CATHEDRAL DOMAIN PARISH WEEKEND What is a parish weekend? The weekend at the Cathedral Domain is a chance to get to know your parish family, make new friends, renew old friendships, and get away from your normal routine. All ages are welcome. Children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. What do I do all weekend? You may do anything you would like. Meals and one church service are the only scheduled activities. You may hike, swim, play volleyball, softball, and/or corn hole, read, sleep, work on your favorite craft, sit, talk, play board games, or meditate. Where am I going? Cathedral Domain is located southeast of Richmond, Kentucky, in the Daniel Boone National Forest. Detailed driving directions will be given to you before you leave. It will take you less than three hours to get there. What do I need to take? You need only take your bedding, towels, personal items, play clothes, snacks and drinks, and
your favorite games, books, or whatever you want to do.
How long has Trinity been having this weekend?
Where will I be staying?
Trinity has been going on this weekend for 39 years. Some of us have been there every year. Children always leave wanting to know how long it is until the next time. Many of our Trinity young adults have made lifetime friends from attending when they were young children (and they still look forward to the weekend each year).
Judy Clements will help you choose a place to stay. The conference center has private rooms for one or two people. Camp Moody has cabins with or without air conditioning. The cost is different for each location. The cabins hold from 3 to 17 people. Special needs will be considered in your placement. Do I have to cook? Meals are provided by a wonderful staff. You only have to stand in line, pick up your food, and then return your dishes. What time do I arrive and what time do I leave? You may arrive no earlier than 3:00 p.m. on Friday afternoon. The evening meal is available from 6:00 to 8:00. Be sure to eat somewhere along the way if you cannot get there before 8:00 p.m. You may arrive any time after that. Some people come in as late as 1:00 a.m. Just let Judy know if you are arriving late, and she will be there to direct you to your cabin. Monday lunch officially closes the weekend, but you may stay after lunch.
How do I sign up? There is a poster on the table in the hall to sign up. See Judy Clements, John Lucas, Robert Edwards, or Barb Baglien for details. Money needs to be turned in to Judy Clements by August 28. Reservations should be made by August 21. See the table below for a 2011 fee schedule. What is Cathedral Domain? The Cathedral Domain is the location of the camps for the Diocese of Lexington. Judy Clements
2011 Parish Weekend Fee Schedule Conference Center Carlisle C. Browning Building: Abbott & Burton: Camp Moody Adults Children 5-11 Under 5 years
Double Occupancy Single Occupancy Double Occupancy Single Occupancy
$173.25 (57.75/day) $218.25 (72.75/day) $165.00 (55.00/day) $210.00 (70.00/day)
$132.00 ($148.50 for cabin with air conditioning) $99.00 ($115.50 for cabin with air conditioning) No Charge
Reservations must be made by August 21. Please make check payable to Trinity Episcopal Church and on the memo line write Domain Weekend 2011 and give to Judy Clements by August 28.
MUSICAL CONNECTIONS & MORE
hank you for the opportunity to attend the 2011 Carolinas Conference of the Association of Anglican Musicians (AAM) held in Greenville, South Carolina; Spartanburg, South Carolina; Hendersonville, North Carolina; and Asheville, North Carolina; with a pre-conference event in Charlotte, North Carolina. After a visit with my mother on the way to Charlotte, I spent a night in Davidson, North Carolina, where I had done my undergraduate work. It was a time of reconnecting with my past as well as the present. I happened upon a production of Ragtime by the Davidson Community Theater and ran into Andy, Henry, and John Abbot, son-in-law and grandchildren of Ted and Mary Ann Weiss at intermission. I was able to tell Henry and John about their parents’ wedding not being at Trinity, but at St. Paul’s in Newport because Trinity was undergoing a major restoration-renovation at the time. (Their other grandfather had been one of my professors at Davidson.) On Trinity Sunday, I worshipped at St. Peter’s in Charlotte. Two of the pieces our choir sang last season had
BBC Singers, Musical Director of the London Bach Choir, and former Master of the Music at Winchester Cathedral.
been commissioned by St. Peter’s—The Risk of Birth, which we sang as the prelude on Christmas Eve and another anthem of Michael Sitton’s. A close friend from college sings in the choir there. To add a third connection, on Trinity Sunday, their rector David Pittman, who has since retired, had been the assistant at Trinity Church in Staunton, Virginia, when I played a recital in the late 1970s. The conference liturgies were rich, focusing on the psalms this year. We did a lot of singing— from the Shape-Note Tradition to newly commissioned anthems for the conference by Robert Powell, Michael Sitton, and Bob Chilcott, many under the direction of conference keynote clinician David Hill, Chief Conductor of The
Other highlights of the worship included a Service for Noonday using Shape-Note Music; Opening and Closing Eucharists at Christ Church, Greenville, where Robert Powell served for over 30 years before retiring in 2002; and a Morning Prayer service at St. James’, Hendersonville, with its visually and acoustically beautiful worship space . The prelude was Craig Phillips’ Serenade for Horn and Organ, a piece which I had commissioned and last performed at the Closing Service of the 2004 Cincinnati-Lexington Conference of AAM at Trinity, Covington. The organist was Brad Hughly, who was hired in his job by Bishop Sauls before the bishop left Atlanta. It was a week of connections—both old and new. Thank you for the privilege of this continuing education. John Deaver
Attention Remke biggs shoppers Trinity's Episcopal Church Women (ECW) has joined the upgraded Caring Neighbor Gift Card Program at Remke biggs. Here's how it works: Before paying for groceries, tell the cashier how much you want to load on your card. You can load your card with cash, credit and debit card. Then buy your groceries with the newly loaded gift card. Every time you load your card, the ECW will get 4 percent of that amount. 10
Sound the Trumpet!! For a Chimes issue with a number of articles about Outreach and Christian Formation, I recalled an early Outreach Committee meeting where a Vestry member suggested that we should publicize parishioners who go beyond, supporting important charitable efforts. After the meeting, a member pulled me aside and suggested that an ideal target for such story would be Cliff Daly. I know Cliff as the soft-spoken trumpet player with a smile and a gleam in his eye in the Brass Ensemble, someone who adds so much to our worship service and liturgy. I tend to warm up to musicians. But, I also knew of other ways Cliff supports Trinity Church--and particularly community outreach-making him a fitting subject for this feature.
Professionally, Cliff has been in the chemical industry for 45 years, currently as President of Quality Composites, a jet engine repair company. He is a graduate of Villa Madonna College (Thomas More), and holds an M.B.A. from Xavier. He was married to Kathy at Trinity 36 years ago and they have four children: Cindy, Cathy, Connie, and Angie. Cliff holds a commercial pilot rating and enjoys boating, fishing and helping Kathy in the garden. Cliff & Kathy
But, the role that shines is his outreach work with Covington’s Fairhaven Rescue Mission as a founding board member serving for over 25 years. Fairhaven Mission is a volunteer agency with a mission to Music was how Cliff originally came to Trinity. demonstrate the love and power of Jesus Christ He started playing piano at the age of five. At the to the homeless. They serve 45,000 meals to age of 15, he attended Trinity with a friend—in homeless men annually with residency programs pursuit of a pretty eighth-grader, he says—and and roughly 2,500 meals a month to women and the organist, Carl Kuehner, learning that Cliff children. They give out more than 18,000 gift played piano, recruited him as a chimer to play vouchers in their thrift store each year. David the newly electrified bells. Since he was too Hammers, Fairhaven’s Executive Director, deyoung to drive, Capt. Gus Bowman would drive scribes Cliff as a ―compassionate, intelligent man, him to church, until his family gave in and trans- mixing good business sense and loving kindness.‖ ferred membership to Trinity from the Methodist Cliff is also quite active in Faith Alive!, the Church. In addition to playing trumpet in the Episcopal spiritual renewal community, having Brass Ensemble since its inception, he has sung served on roughly 15 teams throughout the Unitin the Choir and played piano. ed States. And, if you ever wondered who shepAnd what a great extra benefit to Trinity. Cliff herds Radio Charlie to and from church on Suntaught Sunday school for 43 consecutive years! day, it’s Cliff, perhaps remembering what Capt. Over the years, Cliff has been a Junior Warden, Bowman did for him years ago. served as a Vestry member and Stewardship Personally, I think of Cliff as the one who will Chair several times and served on two search ―sound‖ the trumpet to raise the dead committees. His father, Lawton Daly, Sr., also ―imperishable‖ from I Corinthians 15:52—with a served on the Vestry. smile and a gleam in his eye.
Non-Profit Organization U.S. Postage Paid Permit No. 159 Covington, Ky
16 East Fourth Street Covington Kentucky 41011 Return Service Requested
Trinity Episcopal Church, Covington, Kentucky Mission Statement Trinity Episcopal Church in downtown Covington serves a diverse community. We are committed to the celebration and worship of Jesus Christ in a parish nurtured by education and fellowship. As Christ’s servants, we strive to share God’s love, and our resources, in the greater community. Website: www.trinitychurchcovky.com E-mail address: email@example.com Office address: 16 Fourth Street, 859-431-1786 or 859-392-2360. FAX. 859-392-2361 The Right Rev. Stacy F. Sauls, Bishop of Lexington The Rev. Nicolette Papanek, Priest Dr. John Deaver, Director of Music Judy Long, Administrative Assistant
Mark your calendars! Trinity’s next SALAD SUNDAY will be August 21. Bring salad, salad fixings, desserts, fruit, bread, etc. to share. Contact 12 help with setup or cleanup. Judy Clements to volunteer to
The Chimes is the monthly newsletter for Trinity Episcopal Church in Convington, KY.