October 24, 2022
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Like a really great gumbo needs love, care, extraordinary ingredients, time and talent…
The extremely gifted ministries of St. Peter’s need the same.

Join us Sunday, October 30th
For The Love Of All That’s Hallowed Sunday
as we kick off Stewardship Season with:

One Service @ 9:30 followed by

  •  Gumbo Lunch (chicken and sausage),

  • Ministry Fair,

  • Trunk or Tractor Treat 

  • Saints on the big screen

Are you a Reader, Chalice Bearer, Eucharistic Visitor
 or other non-clergy altar server?
Join us as all Lay Servers will be commissioned,
or recommissioned during this very special service.

Costumed Congregants welcome and Candy filled Cars need !
Are you the “contact” person, or lead a special ministry?
We’ll be setting up information tables to showcase
all of the Ministries offered by St. Peter’s.
Contact Fr. Patrick or Gail for set-up plans, inside OR out !



Murky Waters BBQ Downtown Gulfport
1320 27th Ave. Gulfport, MS 39501
Gather at 5:30pm     Dine at 6pm

6PM in the parish hall.
Bring your meat for the grill, beverage of choice, and $20 dues.
RSVP to Mike Cassady at 228-326-6601


The Feast Day of St. James of Jerusalem

Readings: Acts 15:12-22a1 Corinthians 15:1-11Matthew 13:54-58Psalm 1

Collect: Grant, O God, that, following the example of your servant James the Just, brother of our Lord, your Church may give itself continually to prayer and to the reconciliation of all who are at variance and enmity; through Jesus Christ our Lord, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever. Amen.



9am Intercessory Prayer in the Chapel
10:30am Bible Study in the Parish Hall
NOON Prayer for our City
12:05 Litany of Healing
12:45ish Via Media live stream
2:30pm Casting Nets
5:30pm Compline
following Compline: Dinner and Discussion

This week’s Fall Formation: Feeding the Multitudes
(also known as Feeding the 5000)
found in ALL four Books of the Gospel
Matthew 14:13-21; Mark 6:31-44; Luke 9:12-17; John 6:1-14



The Church of the Multiplication in Tabgha is the site where many
Christians believe the feeding of the five thousand to have taken place.



The Feast Day of St. Simon and St. Jude

Readings: Deuteronomy 32:1-4Ephesians 2:13-22John 15:17-27Psalm 119:89-96

Collect: O God, we thank you for the glorious company of the apostles, and especially on this day for Simon and Jude; and we pray that, as they were faithful and zealous in their mission, so we may with ardent devotion make known the love and mercy of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ; who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, for ever and ever. Amen.


For The Love Of All That’s Hallowed Sunday
Twenty-first Sunday after Pentecost
Proper-ish 26, October 30th
ONE SERVICE at 9:30am

ReadingsIsaiah 1:10-18
Psalm 32:1-8
2 Thessalonians 1:1-4, 11-12Luke 9:12-17*

Collect:  Almighty and merciful God, it is only by your gift that your faithful people offer you true and laudable service: Grant that we may run without stumbling to obtain your heavenly promises; through Jesus Christ our Lord, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever. Amen.

*with permission from the Bishop, we are using our Fall Formation selections for our Gospel reading

EYC Sunday Evening

Each Sunday evening at St. Mark’s.
5th-8th Grade 4-5 p.m.
Dinner 5-5:30 p.m.
9-12th Grade 5:30-7 p.m.

Lesser Feast Days and Fasts for this week


24 [Anna Ellison Butler Alexander,
Deaconess and Teacher, 1947]

25 Sergius of Radonezh, Monastic, Moscow, 1392

26 Lancelot Andrewes, Bishop, 1626

27 [Euphrosyne/Smaragdus of Alexandria, Monastic, fifth century]

28 [Paula and Eustochium of Rome,
Monastics and Scholars, 404 and c.419]

30 Jerome, Priest, and Monk of Bethlehem, 420

Lesser Feast Days and Fasts site



We will celebrate All Saints’ Sunday November 6th during both services.
Part of this service is the reading of the names our dearly departed.
Please send the name(s) you would like to have included in the reading to Susan (
stpetersbythesea@bellsouth.net) by WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2nd.
(Bulletins are printed on Wednesdays)


Our neighbors to the East at the
Episcopal Church of the Redeemer, Biloxi


Our neighbors to the West at Trinity, Pass Christian have their Pumpkin Patch packed as well !



Ladies will gather Tuesday, October 25, 2022 at Murky Waters BBQ in downtown.

MEN’S GRILLIN GROUP meets Tuesday, October 25th 6PM in the parish hall. Bring your meat for the grill, beverage of choice, and $20 dues. RSVP to Mike Cassady at 228-326-6601

Help us update our Parish Directory

Help us update our Parish Directory by OCTOBER 30th

What better spot,
to take that shot…
than in front of our
newly painted doors !

Email your photo and any updated info to: stpetersbthesea@bellsouth.net
OR, Upload your photos through our website:
and send your updates through our form.

November 2nd -4th, 2022
Grace Church Cathedral Charleston
Fall Flower Festival

PDF Application


How can we help?

Safe Online Donation

There are two ways to contribute:

  1. Donate Online Here 

  2. Or write a check payable to Episcopal Diocese of Southwest Florida and mail it to
    Diocesan House, 8005 25th Street East, Parrish, FL 34219. Make sure to note “Hurricane Relief” in your memo line. 

Weekly Worship Schedule 
Wednesday Wave
9am Intercessory Prayer
10:30am Bible Study
12:05pm Litany of Healing
~12:45pm Via Media Streaming
2:30 Casting Nets
5:30 Compline
Dinner and Discussion
6pm Bell Choir Practice

Sundays by-the-Sea
*Streaming Services
(technology willing)
Child Care Available
4, 5 & 5:30pm EYC
*Streaming Services



October 23, 2022Sunday Rite I
Sunday Rite II

October 23 – October 29
26th – Pat Lukas
26th – Joan McFarland
26th – Ella Touchstone
28th – Scott Belham
28th – Margaret Murdock
28th – Hutson Rollins
27th – Gordon & Leslie Stanfield

October 30 – November 5
30th – Alejandro Cabral
1st – Sue Cassady
2nd – Paul Krass
3rd – Susan Grantham
3rd – Adrian Smith
4th – Suzi Wilson
3rd – Adrian & Cheryl Smith

November 24 – Thanksgiving by-the-Sea

Details TBA
Keep an eye out for the Surfin’ Turkey for details !!!

November 25, 26. 27 – JOYFUL Friday & Arts by-the-Sea

December 3 – Chrismons of Clay
December 10 – Pyzanky Eggs
December 17 – Rosary Making

Contact Gail to be a part of our Merry Market or Creative Classes

Would you like to help with the Sunday/Wednesday streams ?
We’re needing someone to operate the camera while Gail is out of town.
send an email to contact@stpetersbythe
or message us on Facebook if interested

ECW News



Youth Groups

Check out all of the upcoming events
for our youth and follow their
instagram page

Happening A Christian Experience
Happening #93 November 18-20
St. Columb’s, Ridgeland
Register to Attend Happening #93 (grades 10-12)

Support our Local Non-Profits

Gulf Coast Community Ministries

Agency Logo

Support our ECW with the purchase of a St. Peter’s Ornament!

Commissioned in 2009, and the 4th in a series of Downtown Gulfport Landmarks, these cast pewter ornaments are the original work of artist Maurice Milleur. Measuring approximately 2 3/4″ tall.
These make great gifts and help support our ECW.
Ornaments are $20/each and may be purchased by contacting any ECW member or the church office.

words of the week

(what does it mean?)


An entry space, foyer, or anteroom of a church between the door and the nave. The term is from the Greek for a “small case.” Historically, the narthex was an enclosed vestibule or porch of a basilica. Catechumens and penitents stood in the narthex during the service. It also may serve as a place for the gathering and formation of processions and a place for people to wait before services begin.


The distinctive garments worn by leaders of the church’s worship. Many of the church’s vestments are descended from the ordinary dress of the imperial Roman society in which the early church came into being.

Vestments worn by the celebrant at the eucharist typically include a stole and chasuble. These vestments usually reflect the liturgical color of the day or season of the celebration. The celebrant also usually wears an alb and may wear a girdle and amice. The officiant at the Daily Office or other non-eucharistic services may wear a cassock and surplice. A tippet may also be worn. A stole indicates that the wearer is an ordained person. Bishops and priests wear the stole over both shoulders, and deacons typically wear the stole over the left shoulder. Bishops may wear distinctive episcopal vestments, including the rochet and chimere, and the miter. A purple shirt with a clerical collar usually indicates that the wearer is a bishop, and a black shirt with a clerical collar usually indicates that the wearer is a member of the clergy.

Lay servers, acolytes, lectors, and choir members may also wear vestments at worship. According to local custom, they may wear an alb, or a cassock with surplice or cotta.


St. James of Jerusalem
James the Just, or a variation of James, brother of the Lord was “a brother of Jesus“, according to the New Testament. He was an early leader of the Jerusalem Church of the Apostolic Age. Traditionally, it is believed he was martyred in AD 62 or 69 by being stoned to death by the Pharisees on order of High Priest Ananus ben Ananus.

Catholics and Eastern Orthodox Christians teach that James, along with others named in the New Testament as “brothers of Jesus, were not the biological children of Mary, mother of Jesus, but were possibly cousins of Jesus, or step-brothers from a previous marriage of Joseph (as related in the Gospel of James).

The Catholic tradition holds that this James is to be identified with James, son of Alphaeus, and James the Less. It is agreed by most that he should not be confused with James, son of Zebedee also known as James the Great.

The Jerusalem Church

The Jerusalem Church was an early Christian community located in Jerusalem, of which James and Peter were leaders. According to a universal tradition the first bishop was the Apostle James the Less, the “brother of the Lord”. His predominant place and residence in the city are implied by Galatians 1:19. Eusebius says he was appointed bishop by Peter, James (the Greater), and John.

According to Eusebius, the Jerusalem church escaped to Pella during the siege of Jerusalem by the future Emperor Titus in 70 AD and afterwards returned, having a further series of Jewish bishops until the Bar Kokhba revolt in 130 AD. Following the second destruction of Jerusalem and the rebuilding of the city as Aelia Capitolina, subsequent bishops were Greeks.

James the Just was “from an early date, with Peter, a leader of the Church at Jerusalem and from the time when Peter left Jerusalem after Herod Agrippas attempt to kill him, James appears as the principal authority who presided at the Council of Jerusalem.”

The Pauline epistles and the later chapters of the Acts of the Apostles portray James as an important figure in the Jewish Christian community of Jerusalem. When Paul arrives in Jerusalem to deliver the money he raised for the faithful there, it is to James that he speaks, and it is James who insists that Paul ritually cleanse himself at Herod’s Temple to prove his faith and deny rumors of teaching rebellion against the Torah (Acts 21:18). This was a charge of antinomianism. In Paul’s account of his visit to Jerusalem in Galatians 1:18-19, he states that he stayed with Cephas (better known as Peter) and James, the brother of the Lord, was the only other apostle he met.

Paul describes James as being one of the persons to whom the risen Christ showed himself….


St. Simon and St. Jude

Simon and Jude (also known as Judas or Thaddeus) are two of the lesser-known disciples, but though they are not mentioned often in the Gospel, they still are important biblical figures for their closeness to Jesus and His ministry, and for their involvement in the early Church. Their feast day is celebrated on October 28.

Both Simon and Jude are mentioned in the lists of the apostles in Luke 6:14-16 and Acts 1:12-14. We know that they accompanied Jesus on His ministry, and that they were with the rest of the apostles in Jerusalem as they chose Judas Iscariot’s successor and when the Holy Spirit descended.

What do we know about Simon?

Simon was known as “the Zealot” which seems to indicate that he was part of a movement in opposition to the government of Rome. This would have put him at the opposite end of the political spectrum from Matthew, who, as a tax collector, was part of the Roman government. Only the love of Christ could unite two men who were so incredibly different.

What do we know about Jude?

In Church tradition, Jude is known for performing many miracles, and has a great following as “the saint of the impossible.” He is distinguished from Judas Iscariot with a variety of titles. Luke calls him Judas, son of James. John calls him “Judas (not Iscariot),” and Matthew and Mark call him Thaddeus. (It was typical at the time for Jewish men to have two names.)

Jude’s question at the Last Supper

At the Last Supper, Jude is mentioned specifically, asking Jesus: “Master, what happened that you will reveal yourself to us and not to the world?” (John 14:22) Jesus then gave a promise for His followers:

Whoever loves me will keep my word, and my Father will love him, and we will come to him and make our dwelling with him. Whoever does not love me does not keep my words; yet the word you hear is not mine but that of the Father who sent me.


I have told you this while I am with you. The Advocate, the holy Spirit that the Father will send in my name – he will teach you everything and remind you of all that [I] told you. Peace I leave with you; my peace I give to you. Not as the world gives do I give it to you. Do not let your hearts be troubled or afraid.”  

 John 14:23-27

Jesus’ response demonstrates His care for the disciples and foreshadows the important role that they will play as leaders in the early Church. Those who love Him and follow Him will have the Holy Spirit dwell within them, equipping them to serve and reminding them of all that Christ taught them. Though they were to face many trials as followers of Christ, Simon and Jude could rest in Jesus’ promise and know that, even when He left them, they were enabled to fulfill the Great Commission to “Go into the whole world and proclaim the Gospel to every creature.” (Mark 16:15)

FROM THE WEBSITE: https://www.nationalshrine.org/blog/who-were-simon-and-jude/#:~:text=Their feast day is celebrated,Acts 1:12-14.

Pentecost 20 (C) – Track 1

October 23, 2022

Irene Maliaman

[RCL] Joel 2:23-32; Psalm 65; 2 Timothy 4:6-8,16-18; Luke 18:9-14

When Jesus walked this earth, he was known not only for the miracles he performed but also for the parables he told. The genius of Jesus’ parables is the way they shock and surprise the audience by subverting conventional wisdom and expectations. One such parable is that of the Pharisee and the tax collector.

A pharisee and a tax collector went to the Temple to pray. The Pharisee proceeded to thank God that he was unlike other people: thieves, rogues, adulterers, and sinners like the disgraceful tax collector. He went on to praise himself for fasting twice a week and giving his tithes. The tax collector, on the other hand, bowed his head, beat his breast, and prayed: “God, be merciful to me, a sinner.” Jesus said, between the Pharisee and the tax collector, it was the latter that was made right with God.

How can Jesus say this? Everybody knows that Pharisees were extremely religious leaders. They represent the best of the Jews: morally upright, knowing the Law, observing the rituals and everything the religion requires, and teaching the Law so that everyone could be as righteous as him. The tax collector was the vilest and lowest human being in the eyes of many; they were not only dishonest and greedy extortioners but worse, they were reviled as traitors for working for the Jewish enemy, the Romans.

To appreciate the shock of this story, a contemporary retelling may be helpful to reposition ourselves to the way people would have heard it in the time of Jesus. Such retelling can go like this: A model Christian and a criminal went to church to pray. Without hesitation, the Christian entered the church, dipped his fingers in the stoup that holds the holy water, made the sign of the cross, genuflected, and headed straight to his favorite pew in front of the altar. It is obvious that he knew what he was doing and was familiar with the place. Looking up, he lifted up his hands and prayed, “Thank you, God, for blessing me and making me unlike those corrupt and miserable sinners who cannot tell good from evil, who live their lives separate from you, who do not come to church, like that criminal over there. I read the Bible daily, I never miss church, I pray for the less fortunate, I fast twice a week, I advocate for justice and human rights, I support Episcopal Relief & Development and other non-profit organizations that are helping the poor, and I give my tithes.”

The criminal, on the other hand, hesitated, unsure whether to kneel or make the sign of the cross first. He had not been to church in a long while. His only claim to fame was his notoriety as an incorrigible crook who stole money from people to support his drug addiction, lured young people to join his gang, and was in and out of prison. Full of shame and with head bowed, he whispered this prayer: “God, be merciful to me, a sinner.”

According to Jesus, it was the tax collector – in this case, the criminal – that was put right with God. As he said, “All who exalt themselves will be humbled, but all who humble themselves will be exalted.”

The message seems simple and pretty straightforward. As Luke says, Jesus told this parable “to some who trusted in themselves that they were righteous and regarded others with contempt.”

As we listen to this parable, there might be a strong temptation to align ourselves with the tax collector or criminal who was made right by humbling himself to God. We like to think of ourselves as humble people. It is even possible that some of us think of ourselves as better than the tax collector because, unlike him, we are good people and humble.

It is also possible to hear this parable cynically and entrench ourselves in our sinful ways, assuming that it is okay to live a life like that of the tax collector and criminal, since all we need to do is humble ourselves and ask for mercy, thus being declared right with God.

Neither of these is Jesus’ intent in telling the parable. For us to hear the message, we need to position ourselves in the situation of the Pharisee or the model Christian who went to church and said his self-congratulatory prayer as he looked down on the tax collector or criminal.

If we are hearing this from the standpoint of the Pharisee and model Christian, or, as Jesus said, as people “who trusted in themselves that they were righteous and regarded others with contempt,” this parable is an invitation to look deep inside us, do the necessary work of introspection, to move past the outward good works that we do, in order to see our sinfulness – and then repent. The truth is, it can be easy to hide our broken selves under the many beautiful things that we do. It is possible that we can be doing all the right things, like being active in the community and the church, praying, doing justice, defending peace and the integrity of creation, helping the poor, the immigrants, and the youth, and advocating for the rights of those most in danger of losing them. The good works that we do sometimes serve as a smokescreen to make us look good and busy and feel great about ourselves!

Additionally, heard from the perspective of the Pharisee, this parable is an indictment of our self-satisfaction, self-righteousness, and our pharisaic tendency to extol ourselves by tearing down others.

The tragedy of the Pharisee and the model Christian, even if they are such great human beings, is that they went in and out of the church without repentance and change of heart.

Repentance is an important inner work in response to the message of Christ. In Luke 5:32, Jesus said, “I have not come to call the righteous but sinners for repentance.” Unfortunately, in many churches, confession and absolution have been relegated only to special seasons like Lent and Advent. We need to make it plain that confession of sins and repentance are integral parts of our discipleship and make more conscious efforts to create a space for this to happen in our services.

Author and founder of the webzine Journey with Jesus Daniel Clendenin tells of his experience when he visited St. Aldate’s Church. As he walked in, he was greeted by an usher who handed him the bulletin for that Sunday with these words: “We welcome all sinners.” It was a strange greeting, even offensive. How did the usher know? But it was actually the honest truth, as Mr. Clendenin readily agreed. He later wrote that those words were “the words that [he] needed to hear right then and there.”

We need to hear this parable for the good news that it is. It is an invitation to come clean, be honest, tell the truth, be humble, surrender to God, acknowledge our sins, and repent. The truth is, none of our accomplishments that normally get us the good graces of people work with God. None. Nada. Nothing. Only true repentance in response to the grace of God can give us the deep cleansing and healing that we need. Only when we acknowledge our lostness can we be found.

We are all recovering sinners, whether we view ourselves as the Pharisee, the tax collector, or both. We need to repent, trust in the goodness of God, and surrender by confessing our sins. In this work of confession, repentance, and transformation, the following 12 steps of recovery from Alcoholics Anonymous can be helpful. Merely substitute “sin” for “alcohol”:

    1. We admitted we were powerless over alcohol – that our lives had become unmanageable.

  • We came to believe that a Power greater than ourselves could restore us to sanity.

  • We made a decision to turn our will and our lives over to the care of God as we understood Him.

  • We made a searching and fearless moral inventory of ourselves.

  • We admitted to God, to ourselves, and to another human being the exact nature of our wrongs.

  • We were entirely ready to have God remove all these defects of character.

  • We humbly asked Him to remove our shortcomings.

  • We made a list of all persons we had harmed, and became willing to make amends to them all.

  • We made direct amends to such people wherever possible, except when to do so would injure them or others.

  • We continued to take personal inventory and when we were wrong promptly admitted it.

  • We sought through prayer and meditation to improve our conscious contact with God as we understood Him, praying only for knowledge of His will for us and the power to carry that out.

  1. Having had a spiritual awakening as the result of these steps, we tried to carry this message to alcoholics, and to practice these principles in all our affairs.

This sermon was written by the Ven. Irene Egmalis-Maliaman, of the Episcopal Church of St. John the Divine in Tamuning, Guam.

Word – Proper 25 (C) SermonDownload

PDF – Proper 25 (C) SermonDownload



Bible Study: Pentecost 20 (C)

October 23, 2022

[RCL] Joel 2:23-32; Psalm 65; 2 Timothy 4:6-8,16-18; Luke 18:9-14

Joel 2:23-32

This passage of apocalyptic poetry in Joel provides the hope and affirmation that the people of Israel need after their time of deprivation and suffering. In this case, the people had fallen prey to a devastating plague of locusts; that same sense of marginalization and loss is easily transferred to our own lives, whether at the personal level or on a larger or global scale.

We can all relate to some experience of suffering, and what we need to do with this passage is use Joel’s prophecy to find a way through the darkness in our own lives. The salvation that he promises is available to “everyone who calls on the name of the Lord.” True darkness, permanent darkness, will only come if we fail in our hope, in our belief, that God loves us and that his ability to restore is limitless.

  • Try to think of a time in your life when things turned around after a long period of trouble or suffering. Looking back, can you see God’s hand in that restoration?
  • What part, large or small, can you play in helping to bring light to the darkness in someone else’s life, or that of your community?

Psalm 65

Just as in the passage from Joel, Psalm 65 proclaims the power of God to forgive and restore. It is important to read carefully, however, and note that this is not a case of God as a vending machine, where he answers prayers and grants wishes at our command. Almost every line of the psalm reveals the power and strength wielded by the Lord. He provides, establishes, silences, crowns, waters, and blesses; but all of this comes in response to our penitence and hinges upon his forgiveness of our transgressions. His wondrous acts are reserved for those of true faith.

Once we commit ourselves, we can indeed rejoice, for even “those who live at the ends of the earth will tremble at [God’s] marvelous signs.”

  • Where can you see a sign of God’s hand in your life today?
  • What unlikely place might you look for and appreciate his power and strength in your life tomorrow?


From the Episcopal Church website: https://www.episcopalchurch.org/bible_study/bible-study-pentecost-20-c-october-23-2022/


Did you know there are RCL (Revised Common Lectionary) Readings for each day ? 
While there is a little overlap each day, they are posted on-line as a service of the Vanderbilt Divinity Library:
Daily Readings

Daily Readings for this week

Monday, October 24, 2022:
Semi-continuous: Psalm 87; Joel 3:1-8; 1 Peter 4:12-19
Complementary: Psalm 84:8-12; 1 Samuel 2:1-10; 1 Peter 4:12-19

Tuesday, October 25, 2022:

Semi-continuous: Psalm 87; Joel 3:9-16; 1 Peter 5:1-11

Complementary: Psalm 84:8-12; Daniel 5:1-12; 1 Peter 5:1-11

Wednesday, October 26, 2022:
Semi-continuous: Psalm 87; Joel 3:17-20; Matthew 21:28-32
Complementary: Psalm 84:8-12; Daniel 5:13-31; Matthew 21:28-32

Thursday, October 27, 2022:
Semi-continuous: Psalm 119:137-144; Jeremiah 33:14-26; 2 Corinthians 1:1-11
Complementary: Psalm 32:1-7; Proverbs 15:8-11, 24-33; 2 Corinthians 1:1-11

Friday, October 28, 2022:

Semi-continuous: Psalm 119:137-144; Habakkuk 1:5-17; 2 Peter 1:1-11

Complementary: Psalm 32:1-7; Job 22:21-23:17; 2 Peter 1:1-11

Saturday, October 29, 2022:

Semi-continuous: Psalm 119:137-144; Habakkuk 2:5-11; John 8:39-47

Complementary: Psalm 32:1-7; Isaiah 1:1-9; John 8:39-47

Sunday, October 30, 2022Proper 26 (31)

Monday, October 31, 2022:
Semi-continuous: Psalm 142; Habakkuk 2:12-20; 1 Corinthians 5:9-13
Complementary: Psalm 50; Nehemiah 13:1-3, 23-31; 1 Corinthians 5:9-13

O God, our heavenly Father, whose glory fills the whole creation, and whose presence we find wherever we go:
preserve those who travel; surround them with your loving care; protect them from every danger;
and bring them in safety to their journey’s end; through Jesus Christ our Lord. 

Contact Us

email: stpetersbythesea@bellsouth.net 
         phone: 228.863.2611    
   address: 1909 15th Street  Gulfport, Ms 39501
See much more: stpetersbytheseagulfport.com

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Kids and Teens join us each Sunday Afternoon for EYC