Welcome to St. James’!
Ash Wednesday Services – February 10 (click on the link for service times)
Also, on Ash Wednesday Silent Meditation meets in the Little Church 5:45-6:15pm, and 6:15-6:45pm. If you wish to pray or meditate prior to the 7pm service, you are welcome to join us.
Lenten Soup Suppers and Class, “The Journey to Freedom” – February 16-March 15
St. James’ has been part of the Fremont community since 1867. We are a diverse community of friends and neighbors, old and young, long-term members and newcomers. Our present and future is based on our own efforts to work together for our neighbors, welcoming and accepting all people. Many of us have come to St. James’ as tourists or nomads and by welcoming St. James’ into our hearts, are now pilgrims, sharing our gifts and talents to make the love of God and Jesus Christ known to any seeking them. Our 10:30 service is projected onto a screen to assist those who are deaf or hearing impaired.
St. James’ offers many opportunities for self-renewal, reflection, fellowship, and service to others. If you are interested in knowing more about any of our ministries or programs please contact the church office.
We invite you to join us in whatever degree or capacity you able: we are an inclusive, multi-cultural congregation that welcomes all seekers and people of good will.
Our Latest News
Visit our Blog for up-to-date stories from St. James’, including these most recent posts:
- TCIC Statement in Support of the Muslim Community - The Tri-City Interfaith Council condemns the inflammatory rhetoric and acts of aggression that are taking place against the Muslim community in the United States. These actions are unacceptable and only promote divisiveness in our country.We view this discrimination, not only as immoral, but as counter to the very premise upon which our country was founded. We are a nation of
- Sermon for January 31 2016 - Gospel: Luke 4:21-30. Sermon by Rev Lori Walton.
- Finance and Spirituality – A Double Challenge - What does the financial health of a church have to do with the spiritual health of a church? This is a question that I have often pondered. I want to share some of my thoughts on this matter. A spiritually healthy church: has clergy who can focus on meeting the spiritual needs of the church