Volume 4, Issue 20
May 17, 2019
Fifth Sunday of Easter

Cami Pascua (EM)
Judy Saronitman (U)
Nora Takenouchi (AG)

Mario Antonio (EM)
Joan Roughgarden, Linda Crocker (R)
David Crocker, Linda Crocker (U)
Jan Hashizume (AG)
Raiden, Joshua (A)
Nelson Secretario, Mabel Antonio (HP)
Church Workday
Saturday, May 18 th
8:00AM - 12PM
All Saints' Gym

Queen Lili`uokalani Celebration
Sunday, May 19 th

All Saints' Preschool Graduation
Monday, May 27 th
All Saints' Gym
6:30PM - 8:00PM

Adult Bible Study on Weekly Gospel
Every Sunday, 9:00 - 9:30AM
Under the big tree

Sunday School
Every Sunday, 9:30 - 10:15AM
Memorial Hall

Aloha Hour
Every Sunday, 10:45AM - 12:00PM
Under the big tree

Monday Crew
Every Monday, 8:00AM
Church Office
Laundry Love
1 st & 3 rd Wednesday, 5:00PM
Kapa`a Laundromat

McMaster Slack Key Guitar and Ukulele Concert
Every Wednesday, 6:00PM

Choir Practice
Every Thursday, 6:00PM
Choir Room

Daughters of the King
2 nd & 4 th Thursday, 7:00 - 8:00PM
Memorial Hall
May Day Celebration
All Saints' Preschool Second Annual May Day Celebration
May 15, 2019
The Bunny Class led by Mrs. Modesta Baldovino sang "The Color Song" and "Aloha Kakahiaka”.

The Naia Class led by Lisa Matsuda-Telles danced to "That's How We Do the Hula”.

The Honu Class led by Judith Irons sang and danced to "Pupu Hinuhinu" and "The Color Song”.

And finally, the Pueo Class led by Ms. Marlene Makishi and Kanani Furugen sang and danced to the "Hawaiian Doxology," "Hawaii Pono'i," "Maika`i no Kaua`i," "Ke Ao Nani," and "Oli Mahalo.”

Mahalo to all the friends and families who came to show their support!

Please click on the video link below to enjoy a slideshow.
All Saints' Church
May 19, 2019

Don't Miss This Hawaiian Cultural Event!
May 19 th - Service celebrating Queen Lili`uokalani.

Join us for this special service celebrating the life and achievements of Queen Lili`uokalani, the only reigning queen and last monarch of the independent Kingdom of Hawai`i. The service will follow the same format as our annual service celebrating the Holy Sovereigns and we have invited the same Hawaiian organizations to attend.

The people who attend these services have told me in the past that we set the standard for Aloha Hour refreshments after church!  So let’s not disappoint our fans!

Please bring your favorite dish to share – it does not have to be Hawaiian.  We all love whatever turns up – and we all love to eat!

Hope to see your this special service.

Mau loa me ke maluhia aloha – always with loving peace.

David Murray
For the Hospitality Ministry
Brought to You by Hank Curtis
May, 25, 2019
Music Director Hank Curtis will be holding a piano recital featuring all his students on Saturday, May 25 th , from 4:00PM to 5:00PM in the Church. All friends and family are invited!

Performers will be:

Asher Griffith, Mary Kopitzke, Dasha Allyn, Jalene Horner, Bill Brown, Selah Johnston, Daryl Dobashi, Soloman Levi, Enrico Levi, and Hank Curtis.

Hope to see you there!

Dear God Our Father, 
Hear our prayers.
Bless and guide us with joyful hearts.
Give us the vision to recognize the priest you send to fill our needs. Inspire us on our journey with patience, faith, love, honesty, caring, and hope. Thy will, not ours, be done. 

This prayer was composed by the congregation of St. George’s Episcopal Church, Roseburg, Oregon on June 3, 2017. http://www.saintgeorgesepiscopal.com

Mahalo nui loa to the All Saints’ Search Committee

  • Linda Crocker
  • Collin Darrell 
  • Victor Punua Jr. 
  • Diane Sato
  • Vikki Secretario
  • Curtis Shiramizu
  • Dianne Tabura
The Diocese of Hawai`i has launched a separate news website dedicated to the stories and events taking place in our Diocese and the broader Episcopal Church. The website comes after months of discerning more effective ways to communicate stories in a timely manner, without overburdening the main website.

There will be no major change in the way we do the E-News (containing upcoming events and announcements), but there will be a big change in the way we report on events that have taken place (E-Chronicle).

We will post feature stories, photos and links directly on the news website as soon as we receive them (with time for editing and formatting), and will be announced on social media when it is published. You won't need to wait for the E-Chronicle to read about a particular event or featured story!

For those who don't mind waiting, the E-Chronicle will still be going out quarterly, containing all the headlines for the previous three months. Along with a couple lead-in sentences and a photo, headlines will link to the full story on the website. This will avoid the need for scrolling down a seemingly endless issue, and readers will be able to quickly scan for headlines of particular interest to them.

We thank you for your patience during this time of transition. Stories over the past few months have been stalled and the website is still being fine-tuned, but once fully completed, we hope this will enhance communications in the Diocese.

Over the next few months, we welcome your feedback and input so that adjustments can be made. Please e-mail Sybil Nishioka at news@episcopalhawaii.org . Click on the News image above or on the link below to see the new Diocesan website.


All Saints is bringing Mary Parmer to Kaua`i. She will be with us August 30 - September 1, 2019. Mark your calendars now for the presentation on August 31 st . More information will follow.
On Saturday September 7, 2019, the Diocese of Hawai`i will be introducing a new ministry that is taking the Episcopal Church by storm!

Led by Mary Palmer, Invite Welcome Connect "is a ministry of relational evangelism and congregational empowerment allowing churches to become places of genuine connection for inviting the faith journeys and stories of everyone, enabling deeper journeys of Christian discipleship and enabling the Spirit of Christ to be at the heart of each church's hospitable mission of spreading the Good News."

The workshop will be taking place in Honolulu, with more details and registration to come. Airfare will be covered for neighbor island clergy and two others from each church. To learn more about this program click HERE .
The Mating Game

A seductive, sultry, spicy and sassy cabaret in two acts.
At Trees Lounge, 440 Aleka Loop, Kapaa 
$5 cover charge. For more info, visit:  www.kisskauai.org

Millennial Mythbusters: Church Edition

By Allisa Anderson
May 15, 2019
In my years as both a millennial and a churchgoer (and, more recently, a priest) I've heard a lot of commentary about my generation, particularly related to various aspects of life in the Church, and a lot of that commentary has not exactly hit the target. Below are, in my experience and according to national trends, a few myths - and truths - about the millennial generation.

Myth #1: Millennials prefer 'contemporary' worship styles and expect to be entertained

I began with this one because I'm actually hearing it less and less, and I think it's finally becoming recognized as the myth that it is. That said, it bears repeating. While the millennial generation is a diverse group, and I'm sure there are millennials who enjoy contemporary, entertaining worship, this is simply not true as a blanket statement. Liturgical innovation should be mindful and reverent, and it should come out of the worshiping community's desires and interests.

Myth #2: Millennials are distracted by their phones during worship and programs

In my current ministry setting, there is no WiFi in the nave. This has been problematic at times, as cell service throughout the building is poor-to-nonexistent, rendering communication into or out of the sanctuary difficult. According to church lore, at the time the WiFi was installed, the rector - innocently enough - thought having it available in a worship space was undesirable, because it would lead to people being on their phones all the time during church.

This is a concern I've heard a lot, but I tend to see worse phone etiquette from older generations. Everyone can benefit from moderation when it comes to cell phone use, but fear or hatred of it is the wrong tack. Technology and social media have the capacity to enhance our lives and contribute to our mission - but only if they're not viewed as the enemy.

Myth #3: Millennials won't volunteer or commit to events

There is some evidence that millennials are less likely to commit and more likely to flake than older generations. I would argue that this stems from a potent combination of paralysis in the face of myriad opportunities and burnout in a society that devalues sabbath time in favor of overwork and constant availability.

In fact, millennials volunteer more than any other generation, but they are focused on purpose, seeking to live in a way that holistically supports their values. What a gift this is for the Church. Now we have greater motivation than ever to help members identify their gifts and select ministries that use and engage those gifts.

Myth #4: Millennials don't pledge (or don't pledge enough)

This one may not actually be a myth, but it has nothing to do with a perceived lack of generosity. While the amount of money millennials give to charitable causes is less than previous generations, polls have shown that anywhere from 72 to 84 percent do give to charitable organizations-more than older generations. And they do that in spite of significant un- and under-employment rates and the highest student loan debt burdens in history.

As far as pledging is concerned, ease and availability of online giving is critical, as is education around pledging - how pledge donations are used, why pledging is important and the personal and spiritual components of giving. The onus is also on us as the Church to figure out how to move forward in a world where expendable income for most people is steadily decreasing and the dollar amounts of pledges are following the same pattern.

Myth #5: Millennials just aren't interested in church

I am able to contradict this statement by my very existence as a millennial priest - and I'm not the only one. It's true that millennials are more likely to have no religious affiliation ("nones") than previous generations. Many are finding the community they crave elsewhere, and that's okay. Church attendance patterns are changing as well, and that's okay, too.

We won't get anywhere by wishing for a return to the Church of our childhood (whenever that may have been). What we have now is the knowledge that everyone in our churches is there because they want to be, and the conviction that there is no age group that does not stand to have its life and spirit transformed by an encounter with the living God. What we do with that is up to us.

Myth #6: Millennials are all the same

You knew this was coming, didn't you? It's the requisite disclaimer in every article about generational dynamics - and it's required for a reason. While generational research is interesting, and can be useful, it is not meant to take the place of relationships and respect for diversity. One stereotype about millennials is that millennials hate being stereotyped (see what I did there?).

We are all God's children. We are all humans on a journey. Articles about millennials (like this one) are generally about what makes them different from other generations, intentionally or unintentionally setting up an us/them perspective. But the fact is that what sets generations apart is less significant than what brings us together. One of the marvelous things about church is its capacity to be a truly intergenerational community. For this kind of community to work, though, we have to welcome all of the voices at the table. We are all vital to the Church, and we all bring those things that make each of us uniquely valuable.  For just as the body is one and has many members, and all the members of the body, though many, are one body, so it is with Christ.

The Rev. Alissa G. Anderson is Associate Rector at St. John's Church in Larchmont, NY. She is a graduate (cum laude) of the General Theological Seminary, where she earned a Master of Divinity and Certificate in Spiritual Direction. She is also the 2017 recipient of the Bishop of Newark Preaching Prize. Her focus is on children, youth, and family ministries.
Colorado Episcopalians, Interfaith Social Justice Advocates Hold ‘Faithful Tuesdays’ at State Capitol

By Lynette Wilson
Posted May 14, 2019
From Feb. 5 to the end of the Colorado General Assembly’s first 2019 regular session, an interfaith coalition held “Faithful Tuesdays” events at the capitol in Denver, focused on supporting specific legislation and forwarding a shared narrative of justice, love, healing, reconciliation and care for others. Photo: Lynette Wilson/Episcopal News Service

[Episcopal News Service – Denver] A coalition of interfaith leaders and their allies regularly brought a social justice message to the Colorado General Assembly’s first 2019 regular session. The effort was formed from long-standing relationships rooted in multiple faith traditions, all recognizing a common humanity, shared values and a desire to change the public narrative.

“About a year and a half ago, we started talking about what it would look like, what kinds of issues we could really come together on, and the power that we might have if we joined forces and called on both the people in our congregations, as well as our legislators – who are our leaders – to lead out of values grounded in our shared humanity and human dignity,” said the Rev. Amanda Henderson, executive director of the Interfaith Alliance of Colorado .

Over the last two years of anti-immigrant sentiment, increased incidences of racism and racial violence, and the proliferation of shootings in schools and houses of worship, the effort, coalition members agreed, has taken on greater urgency. Hence, Faithful Tuesdays .

“I feel like we have this real challenge to the soul of who we are, and there are so many powers that are seeking to divide us. There are real acts of violence happening in our faith communities and around our country at large that are grounded in hate and dehumanizing people,” said Henderson, who is a Disciples of Christ ordained minister. “We have a different story to tell, and we see that the time is urgent to tell a different story and to live a different story together.”

The diverse coalition of interfaith leaders, organizations and community members who committed themselves to add a deeper, moral dimension to the public policymaking process in Colorado met weekly for Faithful Tuesdays. Their focus: “To advance a faith narrative and collaborative process that supports a just economy, promotes equity, and eradicates racism in Colorado.”

Beginning on the first Tuesday in February and continuing every Tuesday throughout the General Assembly’s first 2019 legislative session , which ended May 3, the coalition held events at the capitol focused on supporting specific legislation and forwarding a shared narrative of justice, love, healing, reconciliation and care for others.

“The coalition formed specifically [because] for The Episcopal Church and the Interfaith Alliance, it’s a way for us to reclaim a faith voice in public life that is not a regressive, far-right faith voice, which is the only faith voice that has existed in a substantive way in many places for decades,” said Anthony Suggs, director of advocacy and social justice for The Episcopal Church in Colorado.

“For The Episcopal Church, this coincides pretty well with the reclaiming Jesus movement,” he said. “For us, how do we stop being, ‘We’re Christians, but we’re not that,’ ‘We’re Christians, but we’re not this,’ ‘We’re people of faith, but we’re not that’? How do we say, ‘We’re people of faith and this is what we care about because this is what Jesus cares about’?”

The “ Reclaiming Jesus: A Confession of Faith in a Time of Crisis ” initiative launched in March 2018 to “reclaim Jesus” from those believed to be using Christian theology for political gain. From its inception, Presiding Bishop Michael Curry has been on board.

“For me, it’s important to get people involved in this work because I don’t see a division between this and ministry; this is ministry,” said Suggs. “I don’t see a division between what we do in our churches and what we do at the capitol, and so both of them are ways to live our calling as servants for justice and followers of Jesus.”
Laura Peniche of Together Colorado testified April 30 in celebration of progress made on immigration, including the expansion of a driver’s license program for undocumented immigrants. In Colorado, 60%-70% of deportations begin with a traffic stop. Photo: Lynette Wilson/Episcopal News Service

Coalition members , including the Interfaith Alliance of Colorado, the Colorado Catholic Conference, the Colorado Council of Churches, the Rocky Mountain Rabbinical Council, The Episcopal Church in Colorado, Colorado Sikhs, the Evangelical Lutheran Church’s Rocky Mountain Synod, Together Colorado and others, took turns hosting the Tuesday events. The topics and specific legislation addressed included criminal justice, the death penalty, immigration, homelessness, financial and racial equity and economic justice.

Though the legislative session has ended, the legwork at the local level and the coalition and relationship building continue year-round.

“All of this work happens in relationship, none of it happens while just filling out paperwork and giving testimony,” Suggs said. “We have relationships with legislators, we have relationships with community organizers and with each other, so all of the big wins that we have legislatively have come through relationship, and I think that’s a big lesson for people who want to get involved but think that they have to do it all on their own.”

– Lynette Wilson is a reporter and managing editor of the Episcopal News Service. She can be reached at lwilson@episcopalchurch.org .

Excerpted from The Episcopal News Service, May 14, 2019.

To read the entire article, please click here .
A Grassroots Network of the Office of Government Relations
Advocacy: The Office of Government Relations
Now, are you interested in getting involved in advocacy? The Episcopal Public Policy Network is a grassroots network of Episcopalians across the country dedicated to carrying out the Baptismal Covenant call to “strive for justice and peace” through the active ministry of public policy advocacy. 

The Episcopal Public Policy Network (EPPN), http://advocacy.episcopalchurch.org , is a nationwide grassroots network of Episcopalians concerned with issues relating to justice and peace who are ready to take action. Members of the EPPN engage in direct advocacy with federal and local policymakers to support public policy that lifts up the vulnerable among us.

In our Baptismal Covenant, we promise to strive for justice and peace and to respect the dignity of all human beings. As advocates for justice, members of the EPPN answer this call through public policy advocacy. The EPPN moves beyond the traditional avenues of Christian charity to the work of justice – changing the systems that necessitate charity.

EPPN members are equipped for advocacy by the Domestic and Foreign Missionary Society’s Office of Government Relations, located on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. Its policies are specifically focused by General Convention on federal advocacy. EPPN members use their collective voice to advocate for a variety of critical issues, such as conservation of natural resources, climate change, living wage, LGBT equality, global health, gender equality, racial justice, humane and proportional immigration policies, and peace. The EPPN uses many avenues to advocate its positions to policymakers, including email, phone calls and social media. And the EPPN online action center ( http://advocacy.episcopalchurch. org/home ) helps ensure that every voice counts.

Members of the EPPN regularly receive policy alerts and calls to action; status updates for ongoing legislation; background on legislative issues and the church’s positions; advice on techniques for effective advocacy; and notices of upcoming opportunities for advocacy in Washington, DC, and locally.

The EPPN urges all Episcopalians to raise their voices to ensure that the policies of the United States respect the dignity of every human being.

For more information about joining the Episcopal Public Policy Network, please visit http://advocacy.episcopalchurch.org/home or contact Lacy Broemel, manager for Online Communications and Operations: lbroemel@episcopalchurch.org .

To find out how to convene an Episcopal Public Policy Network in your state, contact Charles Wynder, Jr, Missioner for Social Justice and Advocacy Engagement: cwynder@episcopalchurch.org.

Christ said, “love your neighbor as yourself”. To put these words into action, please contact The Office of Government Relations at advocacy.episcopalchurch.org and take the first step.
A Graduation Prayer 
Posted May 14, 2019
For anyone embarking on a new adventure,
this prayer is for you.
For anyone witnessing a loved one transitioning to something new,
this prayer is for you.
For those uncertain about the future,
or where your path will take you,
this prayer is for you.
For anyone who has wondered where God is calling them,
this prayer is for you.
It’s a season of both letting go and holding on,
the season of remembering what was,
and looking forward to what will be.
A season forcing us to look back at where we’ve been,
And the people and places who have shaped us.
In this season of letting go and holding on,
remember the love of God.
The God who formed you and counts the hairs on your head,
the God who dwells in you,
whose Spirit gives you strength and courage.
The God who calls you a beloved child.
In this season of letting go and holding on,
remember the radical love of Jesus.
Jesus who loves you as you are,
who knows the pain and fear you experience,
who walked with the lonely and forsaken,
who took his love for the world to the cross,
to bring us all to new life.
In this season of letting go and holding on,
remember the presence of the Spirit,
who infuses hope in your days,
nourishes your parched soul,
and gathers others to be your community and support.
In these days of joy and fear,
remember you are not alone.
Your path may seem clear, or perhaps uncertain,
yet either way you walk,
and even in the steps that may feel foreign or backwards,
you do not go alone.
Go forth and love.
Go forth in love. 
Remember your name: God’s beloved.
Kimberly Knowle-Zeller is an ordained ELCA pastor, mother of two, and spouse of an ELCA pastor. She lives with her family in Cole Camp, MO.

You can read more at her website: http://kimberlyknowlezeller.com or follow her work on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/KimberlyKnowleZeller/ .
The Creeds
Creeds are statements of our basic beliefs about God. The term comes from the Latin credo, meaning I believe.

While we will always have questions about God, the Church, and our own faith, we have two foundational creeds that we use during worship: the Apostles’ Creed used at baptism and daily worship, and the Nicene Creed used at communion. In reciting and affirming these creeds, we join Christians across the world and throughout the ages in affirming our faith in the one God who created us, redeemed us, and sanctifies us. (Source: https://www.episcopalchurch.org/creeds )
One of the most widely used creeds in Christianity is the Nicene Creed , first formulated in AD 325 at the First Council of Nicaea . It was based on Christian understanding of the Canonical Gospels , the letters of the New Testament and to a lesser extent the Old Testament . Affirmation of this creed, which describes the Trinity , is generally taken as a fundamental test of orthodoxy for most Christian denominations . The Apostles' Creed is also broadly accepted. (Source: Wikipedia )
Nicene Creed

The Nicene Creed was first issued by the Council of Nicaea in 325, but in the form used today it is frequently thought to have been perfected at the Council of Constantinople in 381. There is no doubt that it was passed on to the church through the Council of Chalcedon in 451. It is commonly held to be based on the baptismal creed of Jerusalem, and it is often referred to as the Niceno-Constantinopolitan Creed. It states the full divinity of the Son, the second Person of the Trinity, in opposition to Arius. It also states the full divinity of the Holy Spirit, as denied by Macedonius. The use of the Nicene Creed in the eucharist (right after the gospel), in contrast to the use of the Apostles' Creed in baptism, began in the fifth century in Antioch and became the universal practice in the church. The Nicene Creed is expressed in its original form of "We believe" in the Rite 2 eucharistic liturgy of the 1979 Book of Common Prayer (BCP), and this communal expression of faith is also presented as the first option in the Rite 1 eucharistic liturgy. The Rite 1 eucharistic liturgy also offers the "I believe" form as a second option (see BCP, pp. 326-327, 358).

The Apostles' Creed

The Apostles' Creed is an ancient formula of Christian belief in three sections concerning God the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit. Although its authorship is attributed to the twelve apostles, opinions vary concerning its origin. Its title dates from the late fourth century, and it may be based on a shorter form of the creed in use at Rome in the middle of the second century. The Apostles' Creed may be considered to be an authentic expression of the apostolic faith. It contains twelve articles, and is known as the baptismal creed because catechumens were traditionally required to recite it before baptism. It was the basis for the original baptismal formula. Candidates were baptized by immersion or affusion after their response of faith to each of the three questions concerning Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. The Apostles' Creed is the basis for the baptismal covenant in the BCP (p. 304), and it is used in the Daily Offices. It may be used at the Celebration and Blessing of a Marriage, at the Burial of the Dead, and at the Consecration of a Church.

Source - An Episcopal Dictionary of the Church: https://www.episcopalchurch.org/library/glossary/apostles-creed
The Apostles' Creed

I believe in God, the Father almighty, creator of heaven and earth;

I believe in Jesus Christ, his only Son, our Lord. He was conceived by the power of the Holy Spirit and born of the Virgin Mary.

He suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, died, and was buried. He descended to the dead.
On the third day he rose again. He ascended into heaven, and is seated at the right hand of the Father. He will come again to judge the living and the dead.

I believe in the Holy Spirit,

the holy catholic Church,
the communion of saints,
the forgiveness of sins
the resurrection of the body,
and the life everlasting.

The Nicene Creed

We believe in one God, the Father, the Almighty, maker of heaven and earth, of all that is, seen and unseen.

We believe in one Lord, Jesus Christ, the only Son of God, eternally begotten of the Father, God from God, Light from Light, true God from true God, begotten, not made, of one Being with the Father. Through him all things were made. For us and for our salvation he came down from heaven: by the power of the Holy Spirit he became incarnate from the Virgin Mary, and was made man.

For our sake he was crucified under Pontius Pilate; he suffered death and was buried.

On the third day he rose again in accordance with the Scriptures; he ascended into heaven and is seated at the right hand of the Father. He will come again in glory to judge the living and the dead, and his kingdom will have no end.

We believe in the Holy Spirit, the Lord, the giver of life, who proceeds from the Father and the Son. With the Father and the Son he is worshiped and glorified. He has spoken through the Prophets.

We believe in one holy catholic and apostolic Church. We acknowledge one baptism for the forgiveness of sins. We look for the resurrection of the dead, and the life of the world to come.

Jew and Gentile: Peter Meets Cornelius
Two events converge in today’s story to bring about a sudden enlightening insight by Peter, and the conversion and baptism of a Gentile family. 

First, a Gentile named Cornelius has a vision of an angel who tells him to send for a man named “Simon who is called Peter.” Cornelius then sends two of his slaves to find this person, whom he does not know. 

Second, Peter has a dream, or a vision, of heaven opening up. A large sheet comes down, filled with animals, many of whom are considered by the Jews to be unclean and not fit to eat. But God tells Peter to “kill and eat” (Acts 10:13). “What God has made clean, you must not call profane” (Acts 10:15). 

When Peter meets Cornelius, he suddenly understands the vision. The Gentiles, whom the Jews had never considered to be people of God, are now “acceptable.” “What God has made holy, you must not make unholy.” Peter says to the household of Cornelius, “I truly understand that God shows no partiality, but in every nation anyone who fears him and does what is right is acceptable to him” (Acts 10:34-35). 

Peter then baptizes everyone in the household in the name of Jesus Christ.

Canned Items: soups, chili, pork & beans, spam, Vienna sausage

Place your donations in the red wagon by the door to the sanctuary on Sundays. Hale Ho`omalu also needs and appreciates monetary donations as well as gift-in-kind items.
Please note, we do not accept food items that are not mentioned on the monthly list and we do not accept clothing, toys or similar items unless a specific plea for such items is published in the Epistle. Your Epistle Staff will inform you of any special requests for donations.
IN BRIEF . . .
These news briefs were featured in previous issues of "The Epistle"

Please submit your story ideas to the Epistle Staff at epistle@allsaintskauai.org .