SAINT PAUL’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia
2020 Parish Profile
A Prayer In A Time of
Almighty and ever-living God,
ruler of all things in heaven and
on earth, hear our prayers for St.
Paul’s Church during this season
of transition. Guide the wardens
and members of the vestry,
give to the clergy and staff the
healthful spirit of your grace, and
pour upon all of us the continual
dew of your blessing. Grant
us all things necessary for our
common life, and bring us all to
be of one heart and mind within
your holy Church, through Jesus
Christ our Lord. AMEN
Table Of Contents
A Prayer in Time
The Leader We Seek
Who We Are
Inside Front Cover
Planning for Our Future
Membership and Worship
Financial Figure 2009-2019
Clergy and Staff
“Ten well-dressed ladies and nine
gentlemen” first gathered in the meeting
room of the newly built Chestnut Hill
Railroad station on June 18, 1855.
They were there to “build a Christian
That community became St. Paul’s
Episcopal Church Chestnut Hill and was
admitted to the Diocese of Pennsylvania
less than a year later.
St. Paul’s, anchored on the same campus
for the last 160 years, has been the active
spiritual home for hundreds of local
Christians. Its history includes many
successes and, not unexpectedly, some
We have been there for our parishioners and
for the wider community through wars and
financial difficulties. Our clergy and lay leaders
continue to play significant roles in the life
of the parish, the diocese, and our greater
During the current coronavirus pandemic,
our parish has changed along with changes
everywhere. We are confronting a crisis cubed
— that of COVID-19, historic unemployment,
and the protests about racial and police
injustice which have powerfully affected
The parish is using this time of physical
distancing to think deeply and creatively about
our role in the community and the world, and
to examine who God is calling us to be. This
has included continuing to serve our neighbors
through a drive-through food drop-off; virtual
services available each Sunday even as limited
in-person services have begun; confirmation
classes and adult education via Zoom; and
maintenance of our connections with each
other through virtual coffee hours.
The pandemic has been very challenging. It
has also revealed the vibrancy of the St. Paul’s
community. Although our Sunday worship
services have traditionally been the heart
of our parish, we have discovered that even
when we cannot gather in person we are a
committed group of fellow travelers.
Our lay leadership has stepped up and been
meeting more often than usual. Our clergy
and staff have been producing meaningful and
spiritually engaging virtual services. Our youth
and music programs have remained healthy.
We have proven ourselves to be resilient,
adaptive, and creative.
In the midst of trouble, we have walked
together in love, and our connections have
become stronger. As with so many aspects
of our lives, the pandemic is proving to
be a time of unmaking and making, of reforming
and re-shaping, of seeing and reenvisioning,
of thinking and re-thinking.
The following profile will describe who
we’ve been; who we are now; who we
aspire to be; and what challenges we
face, including declining membership
and a change in culture, both within and
outside the parish. We are seeking a rector
who is motivated to join and lead us as
we continue the journey that began in a
railroad station all those years ago.
The Leader We Seek
St. Paul’s is seeking a priest with meaningful
parish leadership experience, a spiritual leader
grounded in faith, who will help us find within
ourselves the inspiration to live into our
We are prepared to welcome and support
whoever is called as she or he nurtures
effective lay leadership, builds and manages
a talented staff, and helps us become better
stewards of our resources and our community.
We are looking for someone strongly
committed to helping us realize what it means
to be a faith community in the post-COVID
world. We look forward to having a leader
who will embrace our multi-generational
congregation, and be a community builder,
pastoral care-giver, and careful listener.
As a leader, our new rector will need to
bring strong interpersonal as well as conflict
resolution and management skills to marry
our treasured traditions with creativity, to
align our ministries with our mission, and
to make difficult decisions about the careful
management of our resources.
We are looking for a leader who is an excellent
communicator from the pulpit, in the meeting
rooms, and in the wider community; someone
whose attributes include compassion, candor,
St. Paul’s is a strong parish that faces some
challenges. We look forward to having a leader
who will help us continue our faithful journey.
Who We Are
St. Paul’s strives to be a welcoming,
inclusive, diverse, multi-generational
parish. In 2019 we counted 376
communicants in good standing. The
average attendance on Sundays was 176.
Our campus is located in Chestnut Hill,
what local historian David Contosta has
described as “A Suburb in the City.” We
are in northwestern Philadelphia, adjacent
to Montgomery County, and draw our
parishioners from a wide geographic area.
Our outreach efforts support Philadelphiabased
St. Paul’s Core Values, 2020
• Living our Anglican heritage of scripture,
reason & tradition
• Maintaining parish traditions and honoring
• Enhancing our worship through music
• Fostering a “big tent” where all are welcome
• Supporting one another in hard times
• Serving the community through outreach
• Nurturing the faith of children
• Building & honoring relationships
• Animating our buildings and sacred spaces
• Practicing fellowship and hospitality
• Living into our baptismal covenant and the
Book of Common Prayer
• Loving God with our minds and hearts
We aspire to be a more welcoming and inclusive
faith community and to achieve greater
transparency and accountability in our ministries.
We are easily reached by public transportation:
several bus lines run right by the parish and
two SEPTA train lines have their terminals
within a five-minute walk from our campus.
While we describe ourselves as a welcoming
community, in our recent congregational
conversations some questioned how
welcoming St. Paul’s really is. Comments from
people who have experienced us as a more
closed culture suggest that this is an area that
is, perhaps, more aspirational than actual and
that deserves attention as we move ahead.
recently in becoming more racially diverse.
We aspire to continue to make progress in this
area and seek a rector who is also committed
to this aim.
St. Paul’s needs to expand its membership. We
aspire to attract new members who will feel at
home and loved in a parish that welcomes all
who walk through our doors. Our new rector
will play a large part in helping us be the parish
we seek to be.
Many recognize St. Paul’s as a church that has
been welcoming to LGBTQ folks for over two
decades. Our parish is predominantly white,
although we have made moderate progress
Our mission is to be “a sanctuary for
worship and a wellspring of spiritual
nourishment, enabling us to grow in our
relationship with Christ so that we may live
Christ’s teaching in our lives and use our
God-given talents in service to the world.”
Sunday morning is the heart of life at St.
Paul’s. Three services offer a variety of
worship experiences. At their center is
the Book of Common Prayer. Rite II Holy
Eucharists are the standard liturgy for all
Sunday morning services except during lent
when Rite I has often been used.
The three regular Sunday services before
the pandemic changed our lives include:
An 8 a.m. Eucharist with a sermon and no
music is valued as an opportunity for quiet
contemplation. It is attended by an average of
A 9 a.m. family service is designed to attract
more families to St. Paul’s, as well as those
seeking a different worship experience. This
highly participatory service is attended by an
average of 55 parishioners and is characterized
by a less formal liturgy. While this service
is structured to meet the spiritual needs of
families with young children, it draws people
of all ages.
An 11 a.m. service is a liturgy of more
traditional sights and sounds. Music plays its
largest role in this service, with our 40-person
choir offering anthems and providing
leadership for congregational singing. The
11 a.m. service is attended by about 75
parishioners in addition to the choir, clergy,
and lay ministers.
More than 75 parishioners participate in
creating our worship and serve as members of
the altar and flower guilds; ushers; acolytes;
lay readers; bread bakers; and lay eucharistic
ministers. After receiving Communion,
parishioners may receive a laying-on-of-hands
and a personal prayer from a healing minister
in the chapel. A team of lay Eucharistic visitors
brings communion and companionship to
In addition to the three Sunday services, St.
Paul’s offers the Holy Eucharist with healing
at noon on Wednesdays. Evensongs with the
adult choir, choristers, or both choirs, are held
monthly between October and May. Evensong
is a popular service averaging, in addition to
the choir, 80 attendees, many of whom are
people who do not attend St. Paul’s’ other
The Christmas pageant, featuring scores of
parishioners from across generations, takes
place on Christmas Eve and is a very popular
community tradition. Our 10 p.m. Christmas
Eve Eucharist features the music of our
All services are combined into one to celebrate
St. Paul’s Day in January. and on the parish’s
annual meeting in May.
At times of crisis, St. Paul’s has regularly
opened its doors to the community. We have
held vigils and services incorporating healing
Our three Sunday morning services present
as three distinct communities. In recent
congregational conversations, concern was
expressed that this has fragmented the parish.
Others see it as a strength. We see ourselves
as a large, diverse, strong-willed, multigenerational
spiritual family. We fret about
whether we are one cohesive community or a
collection of sub-communities. Some worry
that our services welcome each to worship as
they see fit yet separate us from one another.
A challenge for our next rector will be to help
us continue our own worship preferences
while truly becoming one united community.
Spiritual formation for Children and
Children are a vital part of St Paul’s. The
mission of the St. Paul’s Church School
is twofold: to help students develop
an understanding of God, others, and
themselves; and to discern how the
Episcopal tradition effects and shapes their
On Sunday mornings we have three
opportunities for the parish’s children and
• A staffed nursery serves our youngest
• A robust Godly Play Program designed for
early childhood- and elementary schoolaged
children connects them to concrete
symbols and stories and gives them space
to ask questions about God in a way that
is appropriate to their ages. Pre-pandemic
there were 34 children registered for the
three age-related Godly Play classes. Godly
Play will be offered virtually while the
• A St. Paul’s Youth program for middle and
high school students is designed to develop
a spiritual identity and set of values. While
18 middle schoolers and 19 high schoolers
are on the books, one of the challenges
we face is that attendance is usually
significantly lower than that.
Confirmation serves as a rite of passage and
the launching-pad for a lifetime of ministry
in the church. We have 15 confirmands in our
2020 class, the first held at St. Paul’s in several
Our Parents’ Exchange program meets weekly,
providing an opportunity for parents to
support one another through the challenges
and blessings of parenthood.
A Children, Youth, and Family Resource
Ministry has been established to provide
additional support to our parents and
children’s programming. Our goals for the
year ahead include developing an increased
children, youth, and family presence at
worship; developing a stewardship plan
for families; developing clear channels of
communication; helping families navigate
the current crisis; and developing a volunteer
policy that consolidates SafeChurch, antiracism,
COVID-19, and the unique context of
Spiritual Formation for Adults
The Adult Education Committee plans the
programs that nourish lifelong Christian
formation for adults in the congregation and
the wider community.
• Sunday morning adult forums, averaging
15 attendees, meet at 9:45 a.m., except in
the summer. The broad range of subjects
includes Scripture, church history, ethics
and morals, and pressing social issues.
• Bible study meets Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday evening series on special topics
are offered for four- or five-week sessions
in October and Eastertide. A film series is
offered on Wednesday evenings in July.
• Education for Ministry (EFM) is a special
four-year program of the national church
for advanced lay instruction. EFM has been
held virtually since April.
Beginning in the mid-1940s and continuing
today, the St. Paul’s music program is one of
the ways we celebrate our faith. It also makes
us visible in the wider community.
Our music ministries are intergenerational,
involving about 60 musicians of all ages and
abilities. Our volunteer singers are dedicated
parishioners. Many play key roles in the parish.
An adult choir of nearly 40 singers, consisting
mostly of volunteers supported by eight
professional singers, provides music at our
11 a.m. services, at Evensongs, and at other
In addition to the professional singers, the
choir includes choral scholars, high school
students (accepted through audition) who
receive a small stipend.
Repertoire for our choir draws on the
rich Anglican musical tradition. The choir
has performed at the Kimmel Center, the
Philadelphia Orchestra’s home. Recently it was
a choir-in-residence at the National Cathedral
in Washington, D.C., and, in 2017, at St. Paul’s
Cathedral in London.
Our Chorister Program supports young singers
ages eight and up. The program, which follows
the Royal School of Church Music curriculum,
provides strong musical and faith formation
opportunities for the choristers who sing once
or twice a month. The Cherub Choir, made up
of children ages four to seven provides music
once a month at the 9 a.m. family service.
Our Aeolian-Skinner organ, installed in 1956
and updated and enlarged since, supports all
these ministries. While our director of music
has primary responsibility for playing our
organ, he is assisted by an organ scholar who is
a student at Curtis Institute of Music.
Restoration of the organ, made possible by
an anonymous parishioner’s donation, is
currently underway and will help support our
music program for years to come.
In addition to their central role in worship,
our music ministries play an important role in
the parish’s outreach work through the Five
Fridays concert series. This series includes five
Friday evening concerts each program year.
All proceeds from tickets support our major
When we speak of music we refer to the
11 a.m. service, Evensong, and special
services. Using music to enhance the worship
experience at the 9 a.m. service deserves
consideration, as does introducing a wider
diversity of music to attract new members.
This ministry has drawn people to St. Paul’s
and anchors a very devoted, energized
following. Many COVID-19 related questions
affect how our music ministries can operate in
the foreseeable future.
Our music program has been a core
strength of St. Paul’s for decades, yet
our parish survey and subsequent
community conversations reveal that
some parishioners question the cost of this
ministry relative to others. Our next rector
should understand the prominence of this
ministry in the past and the challenges of
sustaining it as we evolve.
We invite you to listen to our choirs and
organ on our website, as well as to explore
our 2020 Easter season’s virtual services,
available on YouTube.
The land where St. Paul’s is located has
been its home since 1860. In 1928, the
cornerstone was laid for the present
church. Completed in 1929 and dedicated
in 1942, this building remains the chief
tangible treasure of our parish, a Gothic
Revival church of locally quarried stone,
carved oak, and stained glass. Our church is
the center of life at St. Paul’s.
The main building includes a Parish
Hall (located where the church’s 1860s
sanctuary stood), meeting rooms, and
office spaces. It is bridged to the church
by a wing of Sunday School rooms. The
Parish Hall is used for parish meetings,
church social events, and receptions after
weddings and funerals. It is also available
for rent to non-parish groups.
Dixon House, directly across the driveway
from the church, has a large meeting room/
library, bathrooms, and a kitchenette on the
first floor. The second-floor space is available
The rectory, a large 19th century home, sits on
the property next to the church and currently
houses the parish administrative offices
(which will eventually be relocated to the
Parish Hall). Additionally, the parish also owns
and maintains a small park across the street
from the church campus.
The historic nature of the buildings that make
up St. Paul’s are both a source of pride and a
financial burden. In 2018 St. Paul’s raised $1.9
million in a capital campaign to address critical
repairs and restoration. These monies will
fund the connection of the church to the city
sewer system, the restoration and upgrade of
the Parish Hall and kitchen, and the addition
of outdoor lighting.
The annual cost to operate our buildings
is about $220,000. The space planning
committee seeks partnerships in the
community to share our space and increase
our income to support and maintain the
campus and buildings used by thousands of
people each year.
One challenge before us and for our next
rector is not only to maintain but to identify
creative additional uses for these extraordinary
Clergy and Staff
St. Paul’s currently has paid full-time staff
positions including a rector, an assistant
rector, a director of music, a parish
administrator, and a sexton who lives on
campus. Part-time staff includes a parish
bookkeeper, an associate for communications,
an organ scholar, a musician, and eight
paid singers. Clergy responsibilities have
historically been divided between the rector
and the assistant clergy.
The St. Paul’s Vestry’s primary responsibility
is the stewardship of the physical and financial
assets of the church. It works in partnership
with the clergy to manage the parish’s affairs.
The Vestry’s authority is exercised largely
through committees, which usually include
both Vestry and non-Vestry members.
The Vestry currently has 13 members, who
serve staggered three-year terms and are
limited to two consecutive terms. (We are
in the process of reducing its size from 16
to 12.). In addition to the rector’s warden,
who is appointed by the rector, other Vestry
officers, elected from its membership, include
a parishioners’ warden, an accounting warden,
and a secretary.
The Coordinating Committee consists
of the rector and six Vestry members, It
serves as a support body for the rector and
the Vestry. It also serves as the parish’s
Currently the Vestry is leading the
change process through this interim
period and in response to the challenges
of the COVID-19 pandemic. Meeting
several times a month, we are engaged
in reaffirming the parish’s core values,
exploring our identity as one church,
and planning strategically for the careful
stewardship of our resources.
The Vestry looks forward to a strong
partnership with our next rector.
St. Paul’s parishioners are blessed by pastoral
care in times of need. Our clergy regularly
visit the sick, the dying, and those in need of
counsel. They also help prepare parishioners
for baptisms, confirmation, and weddings.
Pastoral care is not solely the province of the
clergy. St. Paul’s has a group of dedicated lay
Eucharistic visitors who take communion and
comfort to shut-ins and others who can’t make
it to church.
For people desiring additional support, healing
ministers offer a laying-on-of-hands and a
personal prayer in the St. Paul’s chapel for
those attending the 11 a.m. service.
St. Paul’s parishioners love to socialize and
have fun. Over the course of the year there are
many opportunities to meet informally.
Six breakfast teams serve breakfast for 30-
60 people on Sunday mornings during the
program year. Newcomers are welcomed
at our coffee hour after the 11 a.m. service.
Receptions after Evensong bring together
parishioners and music-lovers from outside
the parish. Our Parents’ Exchange provides
fellowship among families.
There are parish-wide get-togethers on the
first Sunday of the church school year in
September. The first Sunday in Advent is
honored by Sunday Advent Night. Pre-Lenten
fun for all ages has become a tradition at the
Shrove Tuesday pancake supper. Full parish
meals help us celebrate St. Paul’s Day in
January and the parish’s annual meeting in
Special occasions, like the 2018 kickoff of the
capital campaign (with a visit from the Phillie
Phanatic) and Rector Cliff Cutler’s 2019
retirement, bring the parish together to enjoy
each other’s company.
Christian stewardship calls each of us to give
of our time, talents, and treasure in gratitude
for and celebration of all that God has given
us. We at St. Paul’s discharge our stewardship
obligation in many ways, including through
our mission ministries and through Christian
service outside the St. Paul’s community.
The 2020 pledged amount is strong, although
the overall total did not increase. Both the
number of pledging units and the total income
from pledges have been declining over the past
This year, the Stewardship Committee is
working to encourage parishioners to maintain
or increase their giving, despite the challenging
combination of parish leadership transition
and the global pandemic, and to contribute to
a strong foundation for our next rector. The
committee is also reintroducing individual
solicitations, hoping that the more personal
approach will appeal to those who don’t
currently pledge and encourage those who do
to increase their gifts.
In addition, we are exploring other ways for
parishioners to support the parish financially,
most notably by participating in our planned
giving program, “In the Company of Angels.”
Managing stewardship is a major challenge
for our lay leaders—and will be for our next
Outreach ministries are the heart of the
church’s mission. At St. Paul’s, dozens of
parishioners work to give time, talent, and
treasure to organizations that help the
hungry and others facing challenges. We
collaborate with many community partners
to do God’s work in the world. Our parish
survey affirmed the tradition of caring
for others as one of our most important
strengths and at the core of our identity.
For more than 60 years St. Paul’s’ annual
rummage sale has given its proceeds, which
approached $40,000 the past few years, to
further our outreach to organizations that
address homelessness and hunger. The sale
currently provides the vast majority of funding
for our outreach ministries.
The rummage sale was not held in 2020
because of the pandemic and the capital
improvements to the Parish Hall and the
adjacent kitchen currently underway. Its future
is uncertain. This shines a spotlight on the
challenges of creating enough resources for
future outreach ministries, ministries that are
important to the parish and to Philadelphia,
one of the country’s cities experiencing the
Ideally, our new rector will help us discover
new ways to honor this tradition and
rediscover how God is calling us to be His
hands in the world.
Our closest partner is Face to Face
Germantown, an organization that supplies
food, medical care, and other services to those
in need. More than 50 St. Paulites volunteer
there. IHN hosts families in transition for two
or three weeks each year. St. Paul’s houses the
families while two neighboring parishes join
with us to meet the needs of our guests.
St. Paul’s also gives its time, money, and
energy to Rise Against Hunger (formerly Stop
Hunger Now), the annual Martin Luther King
Jr. weekend program that involves 60 to 70
people packing more than 10,000 meals for
people in countries ravaged by natural disaster.
Parishioners also participate in a monthly food
preparation and delivery service called Caring
for Friends. The food is given to Face to Face,
The Whosoever Gospel Mission, and St. Luke’s
Episcopal Church in Germantown.
Room at the Inn is a refugee resettlement
project at St Paul’s. On January 17, 2017 we
welcomed a family of five that had fled the
Democratic Republic of Congo 10 years ago.
The project continues to provide educational
At Christmas parishioners choose cards from
the Giving Tree and purchase gifts for those in
need. In recent years about 150 gifts have been
bought and given at Christmas time.
Our next rector will inherit an active outreach
program. We hope that he or she will help
us focus our efforts and align them with our
mission so we can do the most good.
During the holidays, St. Paul’s collects turkeys
for Thanksgiving, giving away more than 50
each year, most of them to St. Luke’s.
St. Paul’s is blessed with substantial financial
resources and many generous parishioners but
faces many challenges going forward.
The church’s primary endowment is currently
valued at $4.3 million. St. Paul’s also has a
separate endowment dedicated to music
programs and currently valued at $627,000.
It was evident from the parish survey results
that many parishioners were generally
unaware of our financial challenges and lacked
an understanding about how St. Paul’s finances
are generated and managed. As a result, a
series of Zoom financial education sessions
was held for the parish. The document for
those get-togethers can be accessed on our
website or by visiting
The primary financial challenges facing
St. Paul’s are declining membership and
increasing reliance on a relatively small
number of generous donors. Nearly twothirds
of the total amount pledged in 2020
was pledged by 20% of all pledging units.
In the future St. Paul’s will need to increase
membership, pledges, and other sources of
income to maintain current ministries and
Our dream is to align the budget with our
highest ethical and spiritual values.
Our new rector will play an active part in
the budgeting process. He or she will be
instrumental in working with our lay leaders
to set the parish’s priorities. We seek someone
who will help us identify new ways to use our
financial resources to live out our Christian
mission here in Philadelphia and in the world
while ensuring sustainability for the future.
St. Paul’s Chestnut Hill was born June 18,
1855 when 19 local Episcopalians met to
“build a Christian community” for “the
increasing number of those who are attached
to the Protestant Episcopal Church.”
Throughout its history St. Paul’s has been
served by remarkable priests and laypersons,
people who made contributions to the
community, to the diocese, and to the national
church. Many St. Paulites have served the
diocese actively as members of Standing
Committee, at Episcopal Community Services,
and on many other diocesan committees.
Two members of the parish have served as the
diocese’s chancellor. Three of our rectors and
one former assistant have been elected bishop.
During its history, St. Paul’s has been a leader
in and responsive to the church’s changes
as they occurred. We have a long history of
including women in important leadership
In the early 1970s the parish used the
experimental liturgies that led to the
development and passage of the 1979 Book of
In June 2014, almost immediately after the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania approved
same-sex marriage, St. Paul’s became one of
the first, if not the first, parish in the diocese
to perform a same-sex wedding.
With the help and leadership of our new
rector, we look forward to continuing the
exciting, faithful journey begun in the
meeting room of a railroad station 165
Planning for Our Future
We began our discernment process seeking a
broad spectrum of input from the parish and
committed to using a variety of approaches
to achieve this goal. Central to this process
was the production of our parish profile, and
work on that began with outlining the path
we wished to follow. The principal steps have
• Two focus groups met with a cross section
of parishioners in December 2019 to
identify broad themes and hear the language
they used to describe St. Paul’s strengths,
areas where improvements might be made,
and the kind of rector they were hoping to
• The creation of a survey both on line or
on paper was sent to the entire parish in
February 2020. It was built on the results
of the focus groups. It included both
structured questions and opportunities
for parishioners to add comments. Two
hundred and ten parishioners responded.
• Two teams analyzed the survey data: one
focusing on the quantitative results and the
other focusing on the written, or qualitative,
• A writing team to pull together the various
threads and weave them into the profile was
• In an effort to increase general
understanding of our finances, an overview
of the parish’s finances was distributed to
the parish prior to, and formally presented
at, the Annual Meeting in May.
• Opportunities after the Annual Meeting
for parishioners to raise questions about
or simply discuss parish finances in
more detail occurred at a series of four
Zoom meetings held in late May and
early June. Those meetings drew about
• Community Conversations to discuss
the results of the parish survey in a
series of four Zoom meetings were held
in July. Close to 100 people took part in
The process we have followed in
conducting our self-study has been
inclusive of the diversity that is St.
Paul’s and reflects our commitment to
thoroughness, openness and engagement.
Communicants in Good Standing
514 + 80 youth
699 + 90 youth
243 + 92 youth
433 + 95 youth
409 + 168 youth
306 + 155 youth
216 + 133 youth
184 + 85 youth
247 + 55 youth
255 + 70 youth
245 + 83 youth
No. of Worship Services
Daily Offices on Sundays
Daily Offices on Weekdays
Average Sunday Attendance
Children in Church School
Trust and Endowment
Other (stookey/cap camp investments)
Pledges and Offerings
Other Operating Income
Worship and Music
Outreach and Diocesan Grants
* In 2017, the property was removed from the balance sheet.