Beat the Heat with Spiritual Refreshment
It’s no secret to those of us who live here that Cleveland is in the midst of a major revitalization. All the “buzz” about our hometown has reached into rural North Carolina. Sixty middle school and high school students from the combined youth choirs of First Baptist Church of Mount Holly and Marion, North Carolina were inspired to plan a “Cleveland Rocks” mission trip.
The mission trip included a special performance for patients, caregivers and families at David Simpson Hospice House on E. 185th Street. “It was a multi-cultural concert, with some songs sung in Latin, one in Spanish and one in an African dialect,” said Lori Scotese, Coordinator of Volunteers for Hospice of the Western Reserve. “During one song, all of the choir members held hands in a gesture of peace and unity. Our patients, caregivers and families were so moved that they joined hands, too. The choir director remarked afterward that the group’s performance at our hospice house was by far the most meaningful concert on their tour for the young people, and one they would never forget.
While in Cleveland, the choir members also performed at Ames Family Hospice House in Westlake as well as several other locations, and took part in mission projects with the Cleveland Food Bank, The City Mission, the Men’s Shelter, and the Lutheran Metro Ministries. They also reserved enough time to visit the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum, the Greater Cleveland Aquarium and a few other attractions while in town. One of the highlights of their trip was an opportunity to sing the National Anthem at a Cleveland Indians game.
Since Holy Redeemer Church’s founding in June 1924, the honoring of St. Anthony has played an integral part in the life of the parish. The annual Tredicina, or 13 days of prayer begins Saturday, June 1st and concludes Thursday, June 13th coinciding with the day of St. Anthony's death in Padua Italy in 1231.
For each Mass the church will host a different visiting clergy member who will expound on St. Anthony and the virtues and relevance of his message today. Patron Saint of the poor and oppressed, St. Anthony is also well-known as that of lost articles. Father Marty Polito, a Euclid native and Pastor of Holy Redeemer since 1996, adds that it is not just for lost things but for people who may have lost either faith, hope, and/or love. That this is an occasion for prayer for things needed to be found in one’s life and a time of self-renewal.
The Feast celebration itself will start Saturday June 8th at 5:00pm and is held in the school gymnasium and outside in the courtyard between the church till 10:00 pm. There will be concession stands featuring Italian food favorites, with musical entertainment along with games of chance and various raffles for dozens of different donated gift baskets, a Summer in the City package including Cedar Point and Cleveland Indian tickets, and for cash payouts totaling $5000.
The staff of the Collinwood Neighborhood Catholic Ministries is hosting a series of “Coffee and Conversations” at their new home, 15706 St. Clair Ave. on Thursdays, Feb. 7, 14, 21 from 10 am to noon. Several planned formal Open Houses for various groups of neighbors, benefactors and friends will be scheduled and formal invitations sent in the near future.
“The Sisters and staff of the center welcome anyone who would like to stop by to learn about upcoming programs, see the house, and talk about ways to continue to improve the quality of life and spirit in the Collinwood neighborhood,” said Sr. Mary Ellen Brinovec, OSU, coordinator.
Future scheduled programs during March and April at the house include topics ranging from music and prayer, arts and crafts, to assistance for first offenders.
“Finding God in Quiet Music,” led by Sr. Janet Moore, OSU, professor of music at Ursuline College, will be offered on Saturday, Mar. 16 from 10-11am. The experience will give everyone a chance to spend peaceful time away from the busyness of life.
No experience is necessary for two creative programs offered concurrently on Friday, Mar. 22, 2-3:30. “Paint for Peace” and “Create a Prayer Shawl.” Bill Denihan, who provides art instruction to residents of Joseph’s Home, along with an alum of Joseph’s Home and Sr. Joan Gallagher, CSA, will lead an oil painting session.
Remember when you were a kid and how the winter holidays were the highlight of your year? I think back to how strong the Christmas spirit shined in our house, even though we were a family of limited means. We would seek out the Sears Wish Book and were able to spend a whole twenty dollars on the toy of our choice. Our stockings always had a big candy cane, a few Hershey kisses, and a life savers roll. That was enough for us back then and our favorite thrill was the break from school and going sledding down the biggest hill we could find in the neighborhood.
Times sure have changed. Things have become so complicated. People have become more demanding. When we think about the extra pressure that bears down on us during this time of the year, it is mentally exhausting. There has to be a point where we stand back and look at the madness we have created as a society and get back to basics. When did the “true meaning” of the holidays fade and the sparkle of commercialism take over? My earliest recollection was when watching A Charlie Brown Christmas back in the 60’s, Snoopy’s dog house won a prize for the best lighting display. And of course Charlie Brown’s frustration with his friends that felt that Christmas was partying and dancing.
As the song goes: "It’s the most wonderful time of the year." On Christmas Day we celebrate the birth of our Savior. For most of us, this day will be filled with tradition, remembering our own childhood and marveling at the wonder we see in the eyes of the children in our own families. But more than just tradition, Christmas is a celebration of life – our own lives, the lives we are living today.
The message of the angels – "Today a Savior has been born to you..." reminds all of us of God’s presence in our own lives. What better way to celebrate the Lord’s presence in our lives than to participate at Church Services on Christmas. For Catholics, we have four wonderful parishes in Collinwood (St. Casimir on Neff Rd., St. Jerome on Lake Shore and E 150th., St. Mary on Holmes Ave., and Holy Redeemer on Kipling), for our brothers and sisters of other Faith traditions, we have many churches in our neighborhood, and for those who don’t belong anywhere, I invite you to visit us here at St. Casimir on Christmas. We are located at 18022 Neff Road. Our Masses on Christmas Eve are at 4:00 pm and 10:30 pm (in Lithuanian), and on Christmas Day at 8:00 am, 10:00 am (in Lithuanian) and 12:00 noon. May the Peace and Joy that this great Feast signifies be with you this Christmas Day and every day of your lives.
God Bless all of you this holiday season!
Fr. Joe Bacevice is the Pastor of St. Casimir Parish. He can be reached at 216-481-3157.
“Growing Older with Grace and Humor,” presented by Ursuline Sister Eileen Mary Collins, Tuesday, Sept. 11, at 10 am is the first in a series of four, free weekly sessions at the Holy Redeemer Senior Facility. 885 Ruple Rd.
Sr. Eileen has been a teacher, a college professor, a psychologist and a lifelong fun-lover. She focuses on the fact that every age can be a good age. The first session will explore some myths about aging and the following three sessions will challenge seniors' attitudes about their later years and will provide some new ways of thinking. “The emphasis,” Sr. Eileen explained, “will be on growing older vs. just getting older.”
The other sessions will be on Sept. 18, Sep. 25, Oct. 2 at the Holy Redeemer Senior facility.
The session are sponsored by the newly-formed Collinwood Neighborhood Catholic Ministries, (CNCM) a collaborative group of nuns from different communities and their lay co-workers.
“Come and meet your neighbors and the Sisters organizing the programs. Add your voice in designing what would help the Collinwood area and bring services here that would enrich the lives of the community,” encouraged Sr. Mary Ellen Brinovec, coordinator of the CNCM.
Any questions? Contact Sisters Mary Ellen 216-407-1836; Carmen 216-531-3313 or Ruth Ann 216-481-8200.
St. Casimir Parish has been serving the North Collinwood area for almost three years, since Our Lady of Perpetual Help and St. George parishes merged here on Neff Road in October, 2009. It’s been a very busy three years establishing ourselves as a Catholic parish and building our community. We serve all people of Lithuanian heritage who choose to call us their spiritual home with religious and cultural events in the native language. At the same time, we embrace our neighbors of every nationality who choose to make our parish their spiritual home. We do not have any parish boundaries, and we continue to welcome people from Collinwood and surrounding areas to join us and live their Catholic faith in our unique parish. We also welcome non-Catholics who are interested in learning more about the Catholic faith, as well as welcoming back to the Faith all those who have left or fallen away. Stop by my office here in the rectory and have a cup of coffee, or just come pray in the church and see what happens!
We’ve welcomed some new neighbors to our campus as well. Two years ago, we completely renovated our convent building on Marcella Avenue and have welcomed the Sisters of Notre Dame to the space, now christened “Cuvilly House.” The sisters there minister to young adults with spiritual programs throughout the year.
We have also done outreach projects through our Giving Tree program at Christmastime, providing gifts for needy families in our own parish, presents for residents of the Rose Mary Center, and supplies for expectant mothers and babies served by Birthright on E. 185th.
Memorial Spiritual Christian Church - “That Church on Pawnee” - invites you all to our Homecoming Celebration of our Eighty Fifth Anniversary, on Sunday September 16 at 5:00 pm.
We’ve been in this Collinwood neighborhood for eighty-five years, with our ties to our neighborhood going back to the Collinwood School Fire of 1908, when the Baldwin family, whose daughter Laura died in the Collinwood School Fire, donated the property where our church stands, for a Spiritualist church to be founded as a lasting memorial to Laura and all the victims of the Collinwood School Fire.
Since we opened in 1927 as the Sunflower New Thought Spiritualist Association Church, so many people have come through our doors during these eighty-five years! (In 1973, we changed our name to Memorial Spiritual Church, to honor our ties to the Collinwood School Fire, and a few years later, we became Memorial Spiritual Christian Church, when our late Pastor, Reverend Karen Hill, became head of Memorial.)
If you’re one of the many people who have been here, we’d very much like to see you again - we’re looking for everyone who has ever been to Memorial, or who remembers Memorial, during the eighty-five years our church has stood here at Pawnee & E 193rd, to come celebrate our church’s being here in Collinwood. If you’ve heard about us and wondered who we are– we’d be delighted to see you too!
Living Truth Center for Better Living presents Prosperity Festival, Saturday August 18 from 9am To 6pm.
In the wake of the recent theater gun shooting in Aurora, Colorado, much has been, and continues to be discussed concerning why this happened, how this happened, who is this perpetrator, what was his motive, was he mentally stable.....etc.
This has also spurred public debate over violence in movies, gun control, public safety and the role of our elected officials to do something about this. It is not for us to ask the questions why, but to know the reasons for such acts committed upon mankind. In the book of Jeremiah chapter 17 verse 9, the Bible reads; “The heart is deceitful above all things, and desperately wicked; who can know it?” In Proverbs 14:12, we read “There is a way which seemeth right unto a man...” None of us can prevent a person from concluding his or her own brand of justice in their own mind. God alone knows the heart of a man.
While the media becomes ensnared trying to answer the questions of who, what, when, where and how; many are left with not knowing where to turn. I encourage you to lean on faith.
- 1 in 3 kids have been cyber-bullied and many have taken their lives as a result.
- 70% of kids receive unwanted obscene and pornographic materials.
- 30% have received "sexting" messages.
- 63% of kids on the Internet have been asked to meet in person by a complete stranger.
Keeping Kids Safe: An Internet & Mobile Safety Workshop™ is is a free, 25 minute, multimedia Internet & Mobile Safety presentation designed for parents. This dynamic presentation uses the latest statistics, resources, videos, and expert tips to convey the must-have information parents need in order to educate, engage with, and protect their children in today’s digital world. Every attendee will receive:
• A clearer understanding of the issues their kids are facing.• Free resources to help them communicate with their kids about making safer decisions. • Access to free technology that can be used to stay connected to their kids’ online.
This powerful workshop has been shared with hundreds of schools, churches and community organizations across the country and thousands of parents.
Join the movement to keep our childern safe in cyber-space.
When: Tuesday, May 8, at 7:30 PM. New Birth Ministries; 14911 Westropp Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 44110.
Jimmie Booze is the Executive Pastor of New Birth Ministries.
In late Octoer, 2009 the Aspinwall Church of God Mountain Assembly sent a 40 - foot container to their churches and 4 schools in Haiti. The Mountain Assembly churches sent two hundred and fity - 55 gallon barrels - filled with rice, beans, clothes, toiletries, medical supplies, linens, and other items. There was also a revival tent with chairs in the container. The container arrived in Haiti just before Christmas, 2009.
A few weeks later on January 12, 2010 Haiti experienced a catastropic earthquake. Over 250,000 people died or were injured. Buildings, homes, and roads crumbled. Yet, in the midst of the devastation the continer from a church in Collinwood survived! In their desparation Haitians pitched the tent and moved into it as well as the container.
Almost two kyears later that same contianer - from Collinwood - still provides shelter for the Haitians as they await the reconstruction. Thousands of Haitians are still living outside in the elements.
Since Holy Redeemer Church’s founding in June 1924, the honoring of St. Anthony has played an integral part in the life of the parish. Starting with its annual Tredicina, or 13 days of prayer which begins Wednesday, June 1st, and concludes Monday, June 13th, coinciding with the day of his death in Padua Italy in 1231. For each Mass the church will host a different visiting clergy member who will expound on St. Anthony's virtues and relevance of his message today. Patron Saint of the poor and oppressed, St. Anthony is also well known as the Patron Saint of lost articles. Father Marty Polito, a Euclid native and Pastor of Holy Redeemer since 1996, adds that it is not just for lost things but for people who may have lost either faith, hope, and or love. This, he says, is an occasion for prayer for things needed to be found in one’s life and for a time of self-renewal.
The Collinwood High School Alumni Association's (CHSAA), current newsletter (January 2011), has a front page article asking readers to "Pray for our Country," for one minute each day. This idea started because of the thousands of emails that have been circulating through the country, explaining how "the people of the United Kingdom, during World War II, prayed for their country for one minute (1) at 8:00pm on a daily basis."
The CHSAA suggests that we "might want to adopt this habit," because of the "many and varied crises happening today..."
Locally, this wonderful idea began in the Litchfield Assembly of God Church, as an Adult Sunday School Project, and it has since "spread to (the) entire congregation..and surrounding communities." Many people are setting their clocks and cell phone alarms to 8pm, as a reminder to pray.
Readers are asked to spread the word to other churches, "friends, neighbors and organizations," to "join with all of us in praying for God's protection for our country."
"The power of prayer is known throughout this planet!"
If you’ve ever been down Pawnee Ave, off E 185th, you’ve passed our small white church, sitting there at E 193rd. And probably wondered about who we were. Who are we, really?
Well, I’d like to tell you a bit about us . . .
A bit of history to start off with. We’ve been in this Collinwood neighborhood for more than 80 years, with our ties to our neighborhood going back to the Collinwood School Fire of 1908. Records show that on February 12 1927, the Baldwin family, whose daughter Laura died in the Collinwood School Fire, donated the property where our church stands, for a Spiritualist church to be founded as a lasting memorial to Laura and all the victims of the Collinwood School Fire.
We opened as the Sunflower New Thought Spiritualist Association Church in the brick building that still stands today. In 1973, we changed our name to Memorial Spiritual Church, to honor our ties to the Collinwood School Fire, and a few years later, we became Memorial Spiritual Christian Church, when our late Pastor, Reverend Karen Hill, became head of Memorial.
So, that’s why we’re here. The big question, of course then, is What is Spiritualism? What is it we believe and follow at Memorial Spiritual Christian Church? What is it we do?
There’s alot of “buzz” out there these days about things ghostly and “paranormal”; I’ve lost track of the number of shows that are all over the airwaves, showing both “ghost chasers” and mediums. All very exciting of course -- and pretty much exaggerated as well. Spirits that always turn up as full-bodied apparitions, eerie noises and lights (why do they always “investigate” at night?!), and spooky situations are all very good television, but not necessarily how this really works.
So what exactly is Spiritualism? Very basically, “As Spiritualists we believe that, although the body dies, the spirit of the person lives on and is active in helping us with love and guidance from a higher, invisible level of life.” Death, therefore, does not end our connection to each other, and we believe it is possible to not only communicate between those here and those who have crossed over, but to use that communication to help people.
A little more than a month ago I witnessed an unexpectedly awesome event at the Mt. Zion Church of Oakwood, Ohio. It was the Fugitive Safe Surrender of 2010.
It is a collaboration of the United States Marshal, Sheriff’s Office, municipal judges, social service agencies, the Bureaus of Motor Vehicles, the Public Defender’s Office, media, and the Clerk of Courts. The Justice Center was brought to the church.
More than 7,400 people took advantage of this opportunity to ‘stop looking over their shoulders’ and to eliminate job barriers.
For those who get hung up on the word “fugitive” –most of the people there were everyday people who had issues with their drivers licenses, child support, or were afraid to approach the intimidating justice system. Many were unable to pay their fines or get to their court date. Yes, there were low level non-violent felonies attending. However, they were outnumbered by the misdemeanors.
There were people of all ages who came in wheel chairs, on canes, and some were pushing baby strollers. Child care was also provided. People brought lunches to help as they waited in line. Then they waited in the church sanctuary to go before a judge and hopefully to get a second chance.
While they waited the people could collect information on housing foreclosures, child support, re-entry, and other services. Onsite HIV testing and physicals were provided. On Saturday, which was the last day, the line went around the church and snaked into one of the four filled parking lots.
I saw courage as the people went through the metal detector to the unknown.
Come and be touched by an angel. The Reverend Dr. Della Reese, singer, actress and minister will speak at Living Truth Center for Better Living on Sunday, October 24, 2010.
A multiple Grammy, Emmy and Golden Globe nominee with seven NAACP image awards, whose talents spanned 60 years. Singer and actress who at the high point of her television career co-starred in the hit series, "Touched By an Angel" for nine years. The Rev. Dr. Della Reese-Lett is the founder and minister of Understanding Principles for Better Living Church in Los Angeles. The UP church, as it is referred to, is a bible-based New Thought Church that offers a message that is UP, music that is UP, and promises that you will leave services UP-lifted.
All are welcome to witness this special event. Living Truth Center is located at 1850 Belmore Road in East Cleveland, Ohio 44112. Telephone number: (216) 249-0330. Services are 8 am -9:30 am, and 11 am-12:30 pm.
Liberia, West Africa is the destination of the Aspinwall Church of God, Christmas in October 2010 barrel project. This is the 4th time that Liberia has received aid from the Mountain Assembly Church of God. Over the last 30 years Aspinwall Church of God, as a mission of mercy has sent barrels containing rice, beans, pasta, clothing, medical supplies, bicycles, wheelchairs, crutches, over the counter medications and household items to Liberia, Zimbabwe, Dominican Republic, Haiti, El Salvador, Guatemala, Jamaica, India and many others. The Church of God Mountain Assembly has over fifty churches and a children's home there.
Have you noticed the new signage which was installed at the St. Casimir Catholic Parish on Neff Rd.? That is just the start of several new happenings within the parish. The Parish Steering Committee developed a Parish Mission Statement, and is establishing the process for electing the Parish Pastoral Council. A Ministry Fair is being planned for the weekend of Sept 18-19, and a Finance Council has been established.
Many building repairs and renovations are progressing well. In August, the Sisters of Notre Dame will be moving into the convent building along with women who are discerning a vocation to religious life.
Living Truth Center For Better Living is located in East Cleveland and teaches tools to live life from the inside out, by awakening the Christ within which empowers people to live healthy, happy and prosperous lives. Based on teachings from the worldwide New Thought Movement brought to people's attention in the early 1900’s, the church teaches practical Christianity that empowers people to change their thoughts, feelings and beliefs, thereby changing their circumstances. Living Truth Center is a member of the Universal Foundation for Better Living, Inc and has churches and study groups throughout the world.
Hi. My name is Destiny Armstrong, and I am currently a staff worker for the Nottingham Youth Center (NYC). I would have to say that working here and having the opportunity to work with the kids is a pleasure! “The camp is full of fun and adventure,” as one of the little campers quoted.
The children here motivate me come to work everyday. Denise Wright, whom I look at as a second mom, has the camp under control. I honestly love the camp this year way more than last summer.
The procession route which winds though the parish south of St. Clair Avenue begins with the bearing of the statue
of St. Anthony from the church after mass and placing it on a float powered by a four-man crew including Frank Mirabile.
On Saturday, August 7th at 1:00 pm, the Tabernacle Baptist Church, located at 326 East 156th Street, will be hosting "Feast of the Nations". The Feast of Nations is a celebration of the various nations’ foods and culture that make American the great "melting pot" that it is. This year's Feast will include a brief introduction about why foods from the United States and around the world have made this nation great. A delicious full course, all-you-can-eat buffet meal from the following areas will conclude the experience: North America, Hawaii, Louisiana, Italy, Puerto Rico and China.
Tabernacle Baptist Church, located at 326 East 156th Street, is proud to announce that we will soon be offering a M.O.M.S Support Group and Parent Education Classes for the Collinwood Community. The M.O.M.S classes begin June 21 at 1 pm and are scheduled to meet monthly.
As a contributing member of our proud community, Tabernacle Church seeks to offer support and hope to the parents and families that reside here. We are especially sensitive to the needs of our mothers in the community who face daily challenges with providing a healthy and nurturing environment for their children. We want to provide them with both emotional and spiritual support for their lives.
Just what do you make of that little church at the point of Canterbury and Cornwall, near Lakeshore? Is it open? Well, the sign changes each week, so I guess there must be something going on.
"You can't do what you can't do, but you can become what you can become," says Father Martin Polito of Holy Redeemer Roman Catholic Church. Father Marty cites the negativism that some people have about Collinwood and believes that people arelooking for a way to be positive. While Polito acknowledges that Collinwood has lost some of its economic status, he nonetheless feels that there is much potential in Collinwood.
Growing up in Euclid, Polito is a graduate of St. Joe's Villa Angela High School, of Borromeo Seminary and St. Mary's Seminary. He is a priest of the diocese of Cleveland.
"My dad had a beverage store on East 152nd Street, but was disabled in mid-life. My mother went out and got a job so my father took care of things at home--a sort of role reversal. This taught me to look at things not as I wished them to be, but as they were. My mother had five kids to raise and had to go out to work as a cook or whatever job she could find. I learned early on to deal with reality."
On Monday, March 15, a cluster Mass will be held at St. Casimir Roman Catholic Church on Neff Road. Father Michael Woost from St. Mary Seminary in Wickliffe will preside over the Mass and give the homily. There will be a social hour after the Mass to talk with others.
As reported in the January, 2010 Collinwood Observer the Aspinwall Church of God Mountain Assembly provided ”Christmas in October - 2009” for their churches, 13 schools, and 3 children’s homes in Haiti. The church sent a 40 foot container to Duval Riche which is 10 miles away from Port au Prince. It was filled with 36,000 pounds of food, medicine, clothing, household articles, toys, and a large tent with chairs to be used for revivals.
On January 12, 2010, the island was devastated by a 7.0 magnitude earthquake! The container miraculously survived the destruction of the surrounding church, and school. Both the container and the revival tent have now become a shelters and homes for the pastor and the children residing in the school.
Our kindergartners began praying for Mr. Pla ever since he went into the hospital in late October. Although they are young children, they firmly believe in the power of prayer. They prayed for improvements in his health, for the comfort of his family and that he would soon be able to return to school. Some of the children even prayed for things only a kindergartner would think of: they prayed that he would not get bitten by a scorpion in the forest and that they would point arrows for him to get away from the monsters.
Haiti shares 1/3 of an island with the Dominican Republic. In the 1700s, it was one of the wealthiest colonies in the world. They exported gold, sugar, indigo, coffee, and tobacco until their resources were exhausted. Haiti now faces soil erosion, an overwhelmed education system, a struggling economy, and extreme poverty.
Today with so many large churches closing their doors, it is amazing that this small independent church remains open. It is not just another Christian church, it has a rich history dedicated to the principals of Spiritualism and Christianity. The Sunflower New Thought Spiritualist Association was founded in 1917 at 19001 Pawnee. The church itself was built in 1927 at 19204 Pawnee and called The Sunflower New Thought Spiritualist Association Church as a memorial to the students lost in the Collinwood Fire of 1908. The parents of Emma Baldwin were Spiritualists, who with their extended family lived on Pawnee and dedicated the land to build a Spiritualist church to honor those lost in the fire. The main directive of the church was to provide a place to promote new thought principles, religious observance, and charity.
I want to thank the man who helped me on Friday, December 4th, at the Lakeshore Shopping Center, by holding the door of a shop open, so I could free a sparrow that was trapped inside. Afterwards, I told the man that it was amazing how things sometimes happen in mysterious ways. If we had not started talking, I would not have been walking along side him for that brief period of time, and would not have seen the bird.
Most of us receive emails from friends, strangers, and businesses asking for everything from donations to “let’s get together” or a myriad of other requests. I recently received an email from a friend of mine, Betty Wasiloff asking for my help in finding volunteers for her non-profit organization, Paint Me Happy.org.
As the holidays approach, I find myself remembering the ones I have loved and lost. Like me, I'm sure many of you have lost someone that you love. I'd like to dedicate this poem to all of our loved ones who won't be here to enjoy the holidays with us.
In the scriptures, Jesus prayed a prayer that his followers would not be removed from the world, but that they would be kept (protected) from the evil that is in the world. Also, the Apostle Paul informed the church at Ephesus, that the strength of the church would come from “what every joint supplied”. In other words the unity in the community that allows what is best in all of us; to reach the porches of each of us; will help to strengthen and protect all of us from the underbelly of society that seeks to steal, kill and destroy us all.
Aspinwall Church of God Mountain Assembly 14627 Aspinwall Ave. (216) 268-0879 Church of God Mountain Assembly