Quintet Ascension &
The Kentucky Warblers Piano Trio
Proceeds divided between Americares & All Hands Volunteers to support their work in Puerto Rico.
About the Musicians
Robert Hicks is a violinist, pianist and conductor. He has played in various orchestras around the country including the Chattanooga, Walla Walla, Salina and Grand Junction Symphony Orchestras and co-conducted the Keweenaw Youth Symphony in Michigan. He has served as Organist and Choral Director for a number of churches and schools and is currently Music Director at South Congregational Church in Newport, New Hampshire.
Ariel Arwen has roots in a musical Chicago family, sister of cellist Hamilton Cheifetz, cellist of the Florestan Trio (in-residence at Portland State University) and daughter of violinist Evelyn Kahn Cheifetz. Evelyn’s instrument and bow were fully restored this past Continue reading Dvorak for Puerto Rico, November 18th, 7 pm
You can reach out to people in their time of greatest need with a strong message of hope — you are not alone. Join us as we assemble simple quilts.
No experience or equipment is needed. Volunteers stay as long as they like – an hour, two, or more. Quilting takes place at Our Savior Lutheran Church, 5 Summer Street in Hanover (on-site parking). Continue reading Disaster Relief Quilting, 2017-2018 Schedule
Friday evenings Dartmouth students prepare and serve meals to combat hunger in the Upper Valley. Weekly attendance at these “Students Fighting Hunger” community dinners averages around 30 people. As we support the student’s ministry, we continue to support the community meals at LISTEN in White River Junction and encourage you to do so. Dinner is served at 5:00 p.m.
Calling all cooks to provide a meal the 1st Wednesday of every month for the residents of Dismas House. Up to 3 people are needed each month to make an entree, salad and dessert. The meal can be cooked at home or at Dismas House. Dinner starts at 6 p.m. For more information please talk to Irma and Woody Graf, Kyle Mattson, or Gisela Jones Jones after worship or call the church office. The residents at Dismas House are former prisoners who are trying to make a new start in their lives. All are non-violent offenders.
“Living in community accomplishes the Dismas House mission of reconciliation. Community is fundamentally about relationship and it is precisely the relationship between the offender and their community that is broken, first by the crime committed and subsequently by the resulting incarceration. In reconciliation, wholeness is restored to the former prisoner and to society.” (read more at www.dismasofvermont.org )
Sitting down for a common meal with the residents at Dismas House is of mutual benefit to the ones who provide a meal and the ones who partake of the meal. Give it a try!