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Winnetka Congregational Church
January 4, 2020
Hello, <<First Name>>

First Friday 
Collection for StreetWise
Your Pledge Matters

Executive Director of Operations [Job]
Be a Census Taker!
Won't You Be My Neighbor | Jan 8
Caring for People with Memory Loss
Spiritual Enrichment: 
  - Immigration 
Green Team 

Inclusion Statement 
Rummage Supports: The Salvation Army
Church Hours
Opportunities to Serve in Worship
Happy Birthday
Prayer List
Parish Calendar
WCC Staff
Great Opportunities to Get Involved In Sunday Worship:
Acolytes | Sign Up
Usher/Greeter | Sign Up 
Call to Discipleship | Sign Up
Lay Reader | Sign Up
First Friday New Year's Gift Exchange.  

Join us on Friday, January 3 at 6 PM in the Centennial Room for a pot luck supper followed by a bingo party gift exchange.  Wrap a present--white elephants encouraged--and place it on the pile from which the bingo winners select. To learn more about this convivial evening, contact Jane Dowding or Nancy Meislahn 
January Shopping Cart Collection for StreetWise 
During the month of January will be collecting much-needed hygiene kit and other winter items to provide to StreetWise Magazine vendors and job-seekers. The mission of StreetWise is to empower those facing homelessness by providing entrepreneurial and employment opportunities so individuals can work toward self-sufficiency with dignity. The seasonal items keep the vendors warm as they sell magazines year-round to keep their small businesses going. Hygiene kits help by providing cleanliness, improved health, a sense of dignity, and greater self-esteem to someone struggling with homelessness or poverty. By collecting items for StreetWise, you make it possible to eliminate humiliation and offer hope to hundreds in our community.
Items we are collecting:
Hats  |  Gloves  |  Socks
Hygiene Items (travel or trial size)
Soap or body wash  |  Comb  |  Razor/Shaving Cream  |  Deodorant  |  Wet wipes
Dear Friends,
We are truly grateful to those who have opened their hearts and minds and generously offered their pledges to our Annual Stewardship Campaign. During this season of thanksgiving please join them.To fulfill our vision and fund our ministries requires broad commitment and participation. Annual Giving is our largest and most important source of funding. It enables us to budget, plan and support our impactful and diverse ministries. Your pledge matters greatly and we have a ways to go. Each pledge makes a difference. Pledge Cards are available in the Narthex or online.

We are strongest when we are together! 

In Christ and with gratitude,
Fred Gougler
WCC Chair

Tom Temple
Co-Chair Annual Giving      
Tom Churchwell
Co-Chair Annual Giving

David Snyder
Co-Chair Annual Giving
Hyperlink to Letter
Executive Director of Operations

Join the dynamic and diverse ministry team at Winnetka Congregational Church, an open-minded, open-hearted, non-denominational Christian church just north of Chicago.

The Executive Director of Operations (EDO) is the WCC chief of administrative staff, responsible for management of the administrative, financial and facility functions of WCC.  The EDO will manage and coordinate all administrative personnel and functions to ensure that WCC processes are effective and efficient.  

The EDO is a full-time member of staff, reporting to the Senior Pastor. The EDO is the primary contact for the congregation and the community regarding business, financial and facility matters, including scheduling.

Key Responsibilities:
• Manage and oversee care and maintenance of the church facilities, both routine maintenance and cleaning as well as long term maintenance and capital projects.  
• Manage and oversee the business processes of the Church, including information systems, sound systems, records administration, and the scheduling of the facilities of the Church.
• Manage and oversee the finance processes of WCC ensuring accurate accounting and secure management of the church’s financial resources.
• Oversee all purchasing agreements, outsourcing agreements, benefits, insurance and other contracts, contractors and subcontractors on behalf of WCC.  
• Ensure proper functioning of all facility systems, including security, computer, sound and audio systems.  

Desired Attributes:
• Enjoys leading teams to create processes that operate smoothly
• Has a warm and collaborative management style; willing to pitch in to get things done
• Able to grasp operational complexity while leading a team to accomplish key goals
• Believes in the value of church and the power of faith in our lives
• Love of, and interpersonal ability, to engage with people of all ages, orientations, genders, backgrounds, and ability levels
• Committed to our congregation’s vision of respect, inclusion, and empowerment
• Well organized, action oriented and effective, motivational communicating style

Work Requirements:
• On-site and available to the staff and congregation during normal hours of operation.
• On call after normal hours for all facility operations, including security, computer, sound and audio systems.
• Present at WCC worship service on one Sunday morning per month and additional congregation meetings as required.

Qualifications & Experience:
• Successful track record of managing teams and operational processes
• Experience managing personnel, contracts, outsourced services, financial processes
• Experience with process management and project management

Interested applicants should email a resume and cover letter to Bob Smith and Steve Huels via Applications will be accepted until January 10, 2020. The desired start date is February 3, 2020.
Be a Census Taker!
Uncle Sam needs you… to be a census taker in the 2020 Census!  It’s important that everyone be counted in our community to ensure accurate state and federal representation and fair distribution of government funds to local communities.

Enumerators (“census takers”) are needed to work part-time, starting in the next few weeks. Starting pay is $18.00/hr.  Hours are flexible, training is paid. Must be 18 years of age and a U.S. citizen. Great opportunity for a high school or college student 18 years or older or a retired person who would enjoy a little extra work and income for the civic good.

Want to serve? Apply online at

Won’t You Be My Neighbor?
Chances are that you and your children have been enriched by the life and legacy of the Rev. Fred Rogers - Presbyterian minister, children’s television pioneer, and beloved host of Mister Rogers' Neighborhood.
On Wednesday, January 8, 6:30 P.M., join us in the Centennial Room to view and discuss Won’t You Be My Neighbor?, an intimate look at America’s favorite neighbor. The film tells the story of Rogers and his cast of puppets and friends who spoke directly to young children about some of life’s weightiest issues in a simple, direct fashion. There hadn’t been anything like Mr. Rogers on television before, and there hasn’t been since.
Won’t You Be My Neighbor? is the documentary that was in theaters in 2018, and then on TV. It is NOT the 2019 Tom Hanks film in theaters more recently.
Won’t You Be My Neighbor? is the first movie in our winter-spring series, “Five Films, One Focus: What Connects Us?”, documentaries that explore living in relationship and solidarity with neighbors, society, and the planet itself. All films are free of charge. Invite friends and neighbors.  The evening ends by 9:00 p.m. Questions: Pastor Jeffrey Phillips, (847) 999-9403 or

The Environment:  Can Religious Communities Make a Difference?
On Wednesday, January 29, 6:30 P.M., join us in the Centennial Room to view and discuss Renewal, a feature-length documentary that captures the vitality of eight spiritual communities that are putting their faith into action to heal the environment.  The film tells the stories of Protestant, Catholic, Muslim, Buddhist, and Jewish congregations and organizations that are taking seriously God’s command to care for the planet.  The stories include combating global warming, industrial contamination, and mountaintop removal, promoting food security and sustainable farming, and teaching love and respect for life on earth.

Wednesday, February 12, On the Brink. Seattle’s once-thriving Central District, the largest enclave of African Americans in the Pacific Northwest, is threatened by gentrification. A story of holding on to community in the face of change.
Wednesday, March 11, The Sultan and the Saint. During the Crusades, two men of faith, Francis of Assisi and the Sultan of Egypt, buck a century of war, distrust, and insidious propaganda in search of peace. The film inspires solutions for the negative atmosphere we find ourselves in today.
Thursday, April 16, GameChangers. Sports, race, and culture come together in this story of the 1965 and ’66 basketball games between New Trier and Marshall high schools as they battle for the chance to compete in the state finals. Fifty years later, rival players come together to shed new light on old memories.
“Five Films, One Focus: What Connects Us?” - documentaries that explore living in relationship and solidarity with neighbors, society, and the planet itself.
All films are free of charge. Invite friends and neighbors.
Caring for People with Memory Loss
January 22, 10:00-1:00, Centennial
Is there someone in your life who lives with memory loss?  Are you a caregiver for a person with impaired memory?  Do you want to be prepared for the day when you may be called upon to care for someone with dementia?
The Care and Calling ministry is sponsoring an opportunity for WCC members and friends to learn about caring for people with memory loss: Wednesday, January 22, 10:00 A.M.-1:00 P.M., Centennial Room (lunch included).
The facilitator will be Jaclyn Abramson, manager of the Friend Center for Memory Care at Weinberg Community for Senior Living in Deerfield.  Jackie is a Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor and Board-Certified Dance Movement Therapist.
This event is for Care and Calling ministers or anyone who might benefit from this information.  RSVP by Monday, January 20, to Pastor Jeffrey Phillips,, or (847) 999-9403.  Specify any dietary restrictions.
Do you feel like: 
Reading Scripture, Leading the Call To Discipleship or Greeting the Worshippers during worship Sunday mornings at 10?
We would love to have you. Sign up with this link
enriching minds, expanding faith, transforming hearts
Spiritual Enrichment
Spiritual Enrichment Sunday sessions happen in the Centennial Room, with refreshments at 8:30 A.M. and program at 8:45.  We conclude at 9:45. Childcare provided! Questions: Pastor Jeffrey Phillips, (847) 999-9403 or

We are happy to offer childcare for children of all ages during Sunday morning Spiritual Enrichment on an as-needed basis
If you need childcare from 8:30-9:45 on Sunday, please call or text Shelli Brown at (312) 543-2357 no later than 5:00 P.M. on Friday.
Immigration: Theological and Ethical Considerations
January 5, 12, and 19

“Immigration” has been in the news – a lot!  What do we mean by the word?  How is it different from “migrant” and “refugee”?  What light can faith shine on these matters?  On the first three Sunday mornings of the new year, Spiritual Enrichment offers a series on the theological and ethical dimensions of immigration.  
  • January 5.  RefugeeOne will introduce the topic.  RefugeeOne creates opportunities for refugees fleeing war, terror, and persecution as they build new lives of safety, dignity, and self-reliance.  It is one of the agencies that benefits from our Rummage proceeds. 
  • January 12.  We will broaden our perspective on immigration by digging deeper into the biblical and theological foundations of a sound ethical approach to the issue. 
  • January 19.  A panel will tell their personal stories of immigration to America, and the role that faith has played in their experience.  At least two panelists will be WCC folks! 
Spiritual Enrichment Sunday sessions happen in the Centennial Room, with refreshments at 8:30 A.M. and program at 8:45. We conclude at 9:45. If you need childcare during that time, call or text Shelli Brown at (312) 543-2357 no later than 5:00 P.M. on the Friday before. If you would like to receive regular email updates about Spiritual Enrichment activities, let Pastor Jeffrey know: (847) 999-9403 or
  • Environmental and Forestry Commission’s Stormwater Best Management Practices Guide for Residents
  • Winnetka Village composting options as follows:
    In April 2019, the Winnetka Village Council tasked staff with exploring options for implementing a Village-wide composting program for residents. Three preferred vendors were selected. Each vendor has their own pricing structure and service levels, as well as porch/backdoor pick-up services. Vendors also provide their own five-gallon buckets and lids to residents. For additional information on the three preferred providers, please visit the Village’s website
  • Use our New Zero Waste Event Guide to Help You Simplify During the Holidays

    Use the ZWE Guide below to inform your purchasing and waste diversion and collection efforts at events at your home, school, faith house, office, and more! 

Sign Up For Residential Composting to Further Simplify During the Holidays and Beyond!
Sign up for home/business collection - or create a Zero Waste Event at your home, school, faith house, office, etc. - and send your food scraps and other compostable items, including 100% paper products, to a commercial composting site with one of Winnetka’s new Preferred Compost Providers!

If you live in a community that offers a seasonal ride-along food scrap collection program, Evanston-based Collective Resource can pick up your food scraps when the ride-along program is on hiatus during the winter months. Other bucket service providers may also offer similar services. Contact Collective Resource directly for more information. 

Worth a Reminder

Shedd the Straw 

Go Green Winnetka is participating in the Shedd Aquarium's "Shedd the Straw" campaign to reduce Chicagoland's use of plastic straws and other single-use items that harm marine life and contribute to pollution and landfill waste. You can help by not purchasing straws for home use and by telling your server that you do not want a straw whenever you order a drink. Ask your favorite restaurant to join Shedd Aquarium's "Shedd the Straw" campaign and offer biodegradable straws on request only. Click here to learn more.
Did you know that the WCC Rummage Sale donates to a number of nonprofits agencies? WCC Rummage/Benevolence has created a profile of the month for 12 of the agencies receiving grants. We want to share with everyone how Rummage turns donor’s gifts into support for so many agencies.
The Salvation Army, an international movement, is an evangelical part of the universal Christian Church. Its mission is to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ and to meet human needs in His name without discrimination. 
The Salvation Army evaluates every local community and strives to meet the greatest need in each. Their goal is to turn underserved areas into thriving, flourishing communities. 
Overcome Poverty: 46.7 million Americans live below the poverty line. 60 million more live one crisis away. The Salvation Army is active in every zip code in America to feed, shelter, assist and lift up the poor. Poverty is so often the result of - and the catalyst for - chronic struggles with hunger, addiction, housing insecurity, mental illness, educational voids and various forms of abuse. These interconnected struggles continue year after year, and often span generations. That's why The Salvation Army works to meet the needs of the whole person through short and long-term assistance - first alleviating the symptoms of poverty and then addressing the root issues that cause it. 
Provide Housing: Nearly 1 of every 20 Chicagoans is homeless. This means families are sleeping on the streets, in cars or moving from family home to family home. The Salvation Army provides shelter for nearly 700 men, women, and children every year, and works to keep thousands of families from becoming homeless. Their homeless diversion programs and shelters provide safe housing, food, and spiritual and practical support to families who have nowhere else to go. 
Cure Hunger: 59% of people seeking food assistance choose between paying for food and paying rent or mortgage. The Salvation Army provides an average of 156,000 meals every single day across the U.S.  Every day they're providing meals to children in Head Start programs, families in shelters, people living on the streets, and struggling neighbors who are unsure of where their next meal will come from. In addition to addressing the immediate symptoms of food insecurity, their programs are designed to help identify and treat its root cause. 
Combat Addiction: The Salvation Army has more no-fee residential treatment facilities than any rehab program in America. The Salvation Army provides treatment and rehabilitation for men and women battling substance abuse. These programs restore an individual's confidence and self-esteem through work, therapy, counseling, recreation and training. Once clients complete treatment, they are often reunited with their families and return to their communities as contributing members of society. 
Help Disaster Survivors:
Natural disasters in the U.S. cause an average of $15 billion in damages each year. Drought, wildfires, flash-flooding, hurricanes, tornadoes, earthquakes and blizzards create a sense of helplessness, fear, and uncertainty. The Salvation Army Emergency Disaster Services (EDS) of Greater Chicagoland responds to disasters with support and love to survivors and first responders, including food, shelter, spiritual support and long-term recovery. The Salvation Army is usually the first organization on the scene, and often the last to leave. Disaster relief and recovery services are provided to all in need without discrimination. 
Fight for Justice: Between 14,500 and 17,500 people are trafficked in the U.S. each year. This form of modern-day enslavement exists all over the U.S. but Cook County (Illinois) law enforcement arrests more sex traffickers than anywhere else in the country. Young women ages 15-24 are the most targeted. The Salvation Army fights for human and social justice. They fight for people who are being trafficked, giving them support and resources to leave the situation. hey help inmates re-enter
society as productive members of their communities. 
The WCC Woman’s Society Benevolence Committee has been supporting The Salvation Army Metropolitan Division for over 33 years. 
For more information, the link to The Salvation Army’s Metropolitan Division website is: 
Planned Giving TAX Information
Planned Giving Tax Information: We wish to remind everyone over the age of 70 ½ who owns an IRA that you can make tax-free transfers of up to $100,000 to one or more charities in any given year. This amount also counts toward your required minimum distribution and can be a very tax-effective method of satisfying one’s charitable intentions. Please remember that to do this one must authorize the IRA administrator to make the distribution, i.e. the distribution must come directly from the IRA to the charity. Also, while the best time for setting up and funding a donor advised fund (DAF) for most folks would have been before the end of 2017, it still provides an opportunity to immediately recognize the aggregate tax benefits of present and future charitable giving. Setting up a DAF is a relatively easy and straightforward process, it gives you the ability to get the same sort of tax benefit realized from bunching deductions without disrupting your normal charitable giving pattern. The Planned Giving Gift Letter is available on the website under the Giving tab. Please contact Clyde McGregor or Paul Van Zuiden if you have questions. 
Church Hours - Automatic Locking & Unlocking of Doors
Please note new church season hours for the automatic locking and unlocking of the main entry doors to the church.Both the Helms Lobby door and the Pine St. door will operate automatically as follows:
                                                Unlock        Lock
Monday – Wednesday       8 AM           6 PM
Thursday                               8 AM           9 PM
Friday                                    8 AM           3 PM
Saturday (Helms only)       8 AM           2 PM
Sunday                                   7 AM           2 PM
                                                4 AM           8 PM
If you need to gain entry to the church during hours when the doors are locked and you do not have a PIN Code with proper permissions, you may contact Lloyd Culbertson in the Business Office to make the necessary arrangements.
Inclusion Statement

As “A House of Worship For All People” Winnetka Congregational Church acknowledges, supports, and welcomes all God’s children whatever their age, culture, race, creed, gender identity, sexual orientation, socio-economic or marital status, education, nationality, or cultural background, physical or cognitive ability. 

As called by Christ: we seek to celebrate every person’s dignity, uniqueness, relationships, and God-given gifts; to recognize our inter-connectedness as human beings; and to foster a safe, nurturing community in which each person can live out their faith journey authentically and wholeheartedly.
Looking For Opportunities in Worship?
We would love to have you!​
Scripture Readers
Call to Discipleship Leaders
Ushers and Greeters

Sunday mornings at 10 A.M.

Acolytes - An opportunity for your child to get through a service of worship in a different way. 

Each Sunday, two of our 5th-8th graders serve as acolytes during our morning worship service. Acolytes bring the light of Christ into the sanctuary at the beginning of worship, reminding people that Christ (the light of the world) is in our midst. At the end of the service, acolytes retrieve the light and take it out of the sanctuary, reminding us that God goes before us into the world.

Those of us on staff have heard so many positive comments from people about how meaningful they find the entrance and exit of the light each Sunday and how appreciative they are to have youth as leaders in worship! 

Opportunity 1: ACOLYTE (5th - 8th Graders) | SIGN UP HERE!

Scripture Lay Reader read one of the Scripture passages during morning worship. A copy of the reading will be emailed to you on Thursday and a copy will be on the lectern on Sunday mornings.

Opportunity 2: LAY READER (Adults, Youth) | SIGN UP HERE!

The Call to Discipleship Leader leads the congregation through responsive prayer. We would love having youth lead us in the Call to Discipleship each week but we don't limit this function to the youth only. Anybody can volunteer.

Greeters provide a friendly, helpful beginning to the worshiper’s experience. Greeters welcome people as they enter the building and are there to answer questions and provide directions. As Greeters, you are the first faces and impressions that visitors have when entering WCC.

Ushers are present to foster an atmosphere of friendship and provide structure to the service by welcoming and (if requested) seating members and guests. For some worshipers, an usher is the first person they meet as they enter the Church. All worshipers should feel that we are pleased to see them. Ushers greet everyone and welcome them, providing them with a program/bulletin and any other materials. Ushers also pass offering plates during the service.

Opportunity 4: GREETER / USHER | SIGN UP HERE!

If you have any questions or need help with signing up contact
Dawn HuntsmanAdministrative Assistant, at (847) 441-3400
Happy Birthday!

1: Laurie Morse, Lily Bhote
2: Anne West
3: Brian Earl
5: Susan Meyers, Tom Barron, Rebecca Garabedian, Tara Wille, Carly McConnell
6: Laurie Peterson, Jeremy Fuller
7: Philip Dustman
9: Elaine Bovaird, Elsa De Jaegher
10: Chang Liu, Brendan Cavanaugh, Andrew McNerney
11: Katelynn Schmidt
12: Sharon King, Marjorie Graham, Jon Hesby, Katie Shook
13: Betsy Lewis, Claire Manning, Alec Manning
14: Lindsay Brown, Jack Kelly, Molly Haskell
15: Barbara Robertson, Michaela Kyle
16: Betsy George, Ann Walper, Sarah Brown, Sean Lawless, Sophia Liu
17: Ruth Don, Bob Chung
18: Corinne Krebs, Betty Carbol, Laurel Doherty, Julie Gagnon, David Underwood, Gwendolyn Swift
19: Jean Wright, Judy Archambault, Claire Peterson
20: Kathryn Raysses, John Sudekum
21: Edward Chung
22: Lucia McConnell
23: George Paul, Christopher Temple
25: Ian Law
26: Thomas Creigh
27: Lindsey Vorhees, William McCarty, Bug Meiners
28: Deborah Montgomery, Jim Benson, Kimberly Cole
29: Doug Harman, Mary LaMonica, Elizabeth Dziersk, Lindsey Lahmeyer
30: Chris Ball
31: Renee Amundson, Peggy Dyer, Mark Anderson, Kevin Kenly, Jamie Sullivan, Kendall Jambor, Alina Liu


Prayer List
Prayer Requests can be submitted during worship on the orange cards found in the pews. If you would like the concern to be shared with the pastors only, mark the box next to, “Please do not share my request.”  If that box is not checked, the request will be shared with the pastors and the Prayer Ministry that meets every Monday at 3:30 P.M. It will also be included in the weekly Prayer List. Of course, you are invited to contact Pastor Jeff, Pastor Sarah, or Pastor Jeffrey anytime to share a joy or prayer concern.
January 2, 2020
New and Updated Petitions and Thanksgivings
With sadness, we announce that WCC member John LaMonica died on Tuesday, December 31. We hold John’s children in our prayers: Liz, Trent, and Drake LaMonica, and John’s four grandchildren and many friends. Be watching for news of a memorial service, most likely to be held next week.   
Mel Schwartz will be doing in-patient therapy at Evanston Hospital the next week or two following a procedure. We hold Mel, Mary Alayne, and family in our prayers.
Prayer requests received recently during worship:
“Please pray for the Glattly/McDevitt FamilyErin McDevitt passed away on 12/19/91. Please help her spirit be at peace and her family recover from this sudden loss.  From the Schmidt Family.”
“Stephen and Brendan Gloyd along with their mother Jeanne Bishop are in Israel this week. Please pray with me for their safe return.”
“The Muslim people who are scared and subjugated in India.”
Ongoing Petitions
Jim DeVries will be remembered at a service at WCC on January 18 at 1:30 p.m.  We pray for Jim’s wife Maggie Barrett and his children, grandchildren, and many friends. 
Prayers are with the family and friends of Hugh Brower, who died on December 25. We lift up Hugh’s wife Jane, daughter Mary Hickey and family, and son David Brower and family.
 “Your own essence is your wealth.”  -Rumi

Please keep in mind we update our online Prayer List every Thursday. Each week we email a PRAYER LIST to those among our members who request such a list to know about who to be praying for and with. Our Monday afternoon Prayer Group uses the list to hold these persons listed on the Prayer List in their prayers. You too can pray with and for those persons listed by requesting to add your name to the e-blast Prayer List.

Parish Calendar
Friday, January 3
9:00 AM    Women’s Bible Study: CR
6:00 PM    First Friday: CR

Saturday, January 4
1:00 PM    Pickleball: AC

Sunday, January 5
8:30 AM    Spiritual Enrichment: CR
9:30 AM    Coffee: NN
10:00 AM    Worship: S
10:15 AM    One Room Church School
11:00 AM    Fellowship: NN
11:05 AM    Cherub Choir: JKK
11:30 AM    Navigators: Rm202
1:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
4:30 PM    Servants: LL 1
6:00 PM    Confirmation Class: LL 2

Monday, January 6
3:30 PM    Prayer Group: CL
4:30 PM    A Just Harvest

Tuesday, January 7
9:15 AM    Everybody Move: Rm102
3:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
7:00 PM    Budget Meeting: CR
7:00 PM    NAMI: Rm205

Wednesday, January 8
9:05 AM    Everybody Move: Rm102
10:30 AM    Woman’s Society: CR
11:30 AM    W’s Society Luncheon: TFH
6:30 PM    Spiritual Enrichment: Movie Night: CR

Thursday, January 9
9:00 AM    AA Meeting: TFH
3:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
7:00 PM    Choir Rehearsal: MR

Friday, January 10
9:00 AM    Women’s Bible Study: CR

Saturday, January 11
7:30 AM    Mission Doing Serves Breakfast at Crib (Night Ministry)    
1:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
4:00 PM    Art Exhibit Reception for the artist, Ellen Greene: NN    

Sunday, January 12 - Renewal of Baptism        
8:30 AM    Spiritual Enrichment: CR
9:30 AM    Coffee: NN
10:00 AM    Worship: S
10:15 AM    Church School: EW
11:00 AM    Fellowship: NN
11:05 AM    Cherub Choir: JKK
11:30 AM    Navigators: Rm202
1:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
4:30 PM    Servants: LL1
6:00 PM    Confirmation Class: LL2

Monday, January 13
3:30 PM    Prayer Group: CL

Tuesday, January 14
9:15 AM    Everybody Move: Rm102
3:00 PM    Pickleball: AC
7:00 PM    Council Meeting: CR

Wednesday, January 15
9:05 AM    Everybody Move: Rm102
5:30 PM    Financial Mgnt: CR
7:00 PM    New Member Info: CR

Dawn Huntsman 
Administrative Assistant
The Rev. Jeffrey D. Braun
Senior Pastor
c: 203.913.2574
The Rev. Sarah A. Lohrbach
Associate Pastor for Children, Family and Youth
c: 815.370.0261
The Rev. Jeffrey L. Phillips
Associate Pastor
c: 847.636.6111
Elaine Harrison
Director of Connections Ministry
c: 773.808-4202
Shelli Brown
Church School Coordinator
Matthew Hunter
Director of Music
Jill Hunt
Lloyd H. Culbertson
Director of Operations
Waldek A. Ziolkowski
Paul Allen, Pastor Emeritus
Joseph A. Shank, Pastor Emeritus

Phone: 847.441.3400
AMP - Amphitheater
AC - Alsdorf Center
CR - Centennial Room
CL - Conference Library
EW - Education Wing
HH - Harkness House 
JKK - Junior Kindergarten
L - Library
LC - Little Chapel
LL - Lower Level (Youth Rooms)
MR - Music Room
NN - New Narthex
NR - Nursery
S - Sanctuary
TFH - Tolman Fellowship Hall
WEX - Women's Exchange
WS - Woman's Society
Pastoral Care
A reminder: When you or a loved one is admitted to a hospital or other health care facility, please let your pastors know by phone or email. Due to HIPAA (Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act), such organizations are prohibited from providing confidential information to anyone, including clergy. Contact any of us at 441-3400 or via our emails.

 Jeffrey D. Braun | Jeffrey L. Phillips | Sarah A. Lohrbach
725 Pine Street, Winnetka, IL 60093
Copyright © 2020 Winnetka Congregational Church, All rights reserved.

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