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Armsad New Yorgi Pauluse koguduse liikmed!

NY Pauluse kogudus peab jumalateenistusi  üks kord kuus:


Gustav Adolfi luteri kirik New Yorgis: 155 East 22nd Street, Manhattan, NY

ja üks kord koos

E.E.L.K. Bergen county kogudusega Bogotas, kuna mitmed meie koguduse liikmed elavad New Jersey osariigi põhja osas. 

Teenistused  peetakse kuu neljandal pühapäeval, algusega kell 3:00. Bergen County koguduse teenistusi peetakse Trinity Lutheran kirikus, Bogota linnas, Palisades jaLynwood-i nurgal.

Praost Toomas Vaga Gustav Adolfi kiriku kabeli altaril.

Tekstiilid altaril ühe koguduse liikme annetus abikaasa mälestuseks, kes hukkus Andrea Doria uppumisel.

Keskel on rist, mis tähendab Jeesust, kes on tõeline viinapuu.  Kõrval olevate tekstiilidega kujundatakse kristlikku maailma, kus koos viljakate veinipuudega kasvab ohakaid ja umbrohtu.  Kristlasi ühendab aga Jeesus Kristus.





Sermons & Prayers


Praying in the times of trouble

Isaiah 37; 14 15: Hezekiah received the letter from the messengers and read it. Then he went up to the temple of the Lord and spread it out before the Lord.  And Hezekiah prayed to the Lord.

Martin Luther finds this Old Testament story about king Hezekiah in prayer to be a good lesson to us when we are in trouble. King Hezekiah lived c. 715 and 686 BC (before Christ) and was the king of Judah when the Assyrian empire attacked Judah  and Jerusalem.

A large army led by Assyrian king Sennacherib  was about to conquer Jerusalem. Sennacherib sent a letter to king Hezekiah full of threats against Hezekiah and Jerusalem. The letter was meant to scare King Hezekiah and Jerusalem in to give up. Hezekiah did what a faithful God fearing king of Juda  could do. He went into the temple and spread the letter out in front of God and prayed for God’s help. Luther teaches with that story the importance of Prayer in time of trouble and fear.

Instead of praying we tend to torture ourselves with fear and worry. All we can think about is trying to get rid of the problem. We become so upset about the problem that it takes complete hold of us. In this way we are lead from the way from prayer to the Devil himself, Luther says.

But on the basis of this story in Isaiah on what Hezekiah did, we should get into the habit in falling down on our knees before God and spreading out our needs and difficulties in front of God. When trouble threatens and we become frightened.

Prayer is the very best medicine there is. It always works and never fails, if we use it. Jerusalem and Juda were delivered from the Assyrians.  King Sennacherib left Judah and went back to his homeland Ninive.

Jesus promised: I will do anything you ask the Father in my name so that the Father will be given glory because of the Son. What does it mean when Jesus says: “I will do anything you ask the Father in my Name.” Christ Jesus is pointing to himself in this passage, Martin Luther writes: “These are peculiar words coming from a human being. How can a mere man make such lofty claims? But with these simple words Christ Jesus clearly states that he is the true and almighty God, equal with the Father.” Christ asks us to pray to God the Father in His name, in Jesus’ name. Christ possesses all of God’s power and strength. Here, Christ sums up what we can ask him for in prayer. He does not limit his. Rather, he says that he will do anything you ask. (See John 14: 13-14)

We all know the Lord’s Prayer, The “Our Father”.  Let’s see what Luther says about this Prayer. He said that we should pray the Lord’s Prayer every day. In the Lord’s Prayer we bring out our needs before God.  Jesus, the Son of God himself gave us this prayer. We can say that this prayer is given to us by God Himself. Right at the beginning of the prayer we address God as “our Father”. Jesus teaches us to respect and love God as a good and the great Father. When we know that God is our Heavenly Father, we trust Him because He will meet our needs and help us in trouble. We are overjoyed to be His children through Christ, Luther teaches. And so, because we trust that He will give us what He promised, we can pray to Him with confidence, in the Name of Christ, our Lord. So always, as the song says: “Bring it to Lord in prayer”.                                                 

Pastor Thomas Vaga
October 2021  



I am Lazarus - John 11:1-4

Grace to you and peace, from God our Father and our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ.

Today’s Gospel lesson reveals a lot about Jesus, both as the Son of God, and also as the human being. His divine power is revealed in raising Lazarus from the dead, and His humanity in the sadness he shows at the death of His friend. Today’s Gospel lesson includes the shortest passage in the whole Bible; the 35th verse, where the Apostle John simply writes that “Jesus wept.” That is an emotion that we can all identify with, and we are comforted at knowing we can identify with Jesus during this sad time.

In fact, we can identify with everyone who we encounter in the reading. We most readily see ourselves in Mary and Martha – the sisters who had to see their severely sick brother die.


Image courtesy of Christiansunite.com

“Lord, if you had only been here...” How often have we thought this, not just at the loss of a loved one, but whenever we’ve faced a difficult situation? It’s natural for us to ask this question – to wonder what would have happened if God had only stepped in and changed the course of things. Whether this worldwide pandemic that is affecting billions of people from all corners of life, or a personal hardship that a single individual must face, people often turn to God and wonder whether He could have gotten involved earlier to steer the situation in a different direction. We’re all like Mary and Martha, thinking “if only…”

It’s important to note that this doesn’t come from a lack of faith. I don’t think anyone can question the faith that Mary and Martha had. They were rock solid in the faith they had in God, and in the faith they had in Jesus.

Martha says, “I know that he will rise again in the resurrection on the last day.” She was sure of it. The women didn’t lack the faith to understand why their brother died.

But this feeling of second guessing – of asking “if only” – comes from something else: it often come from not understanding the plans that God has for our lives.  “Did I not tell you that if you believe, you will see the glory of God?” Jesus teaches us. God will reveal His glory, even when we are having a difficult time seeing it right now.

And often it comes down to a matter of perspective. We can look at our current worldwide situation with the corona virus and think to ourselves: “how hopeless this is. More and more people are getting sick, and people are dying. And far too many people are suffering economically and losing their jobs…”

But we can also look at how God’s grace and love has become visible. It’s in the countless hours that healthcare workers are putting in to help those who are affected, working on the front lines and risking their own health just to be there for others. It’s in the numerous restaurants who, despite most likely losing business due to having to close their dining rooms, are happily donating meals to food-pantries and to health workers. It’s visible in the volunteers at churches around the world who continue to make sandwiches and meals for soup kitchens. The list of opportunities for us to carry on the ministry of Jesus is endless, even in this time of social distancing and seeming separation. And even if we can’t feel like we can head out into the world to help, we can show God’s love in our life by even simply picking up the phone and reaching out to someone and reminding them that God is with us. When we rise to action as a family of faith, even in our darkest hour, the Glory of God shines in this world!

And in that action, we are like His disciples, who followed Jesus no matter where He went. They were even ready to go back to a place where the people wanted to kill Jesus – where they had tried to stone Him. Yet the disciples put the work of the Gospel ahead of everything else and followed Him. When we live like them and put the Gospel of Christ first, we too can learn that there is nothing that we can’t do for the sake of the One who gave Himself for us.

Yet sometimes sadness still finds us, and we see find ourselves in Lazarus. We might be ill, whether physically, mentally or even spiritually. We may not feel like there is any hope. We feel like we are failing, and it doesn’t feel like Jesus is nearby. We don’t know where to turn. But we can take comfort in the words of St. Paul, who reminds us that even though we are here on earth, the Spirit of God lives in us if we only believe in Him. And if the Spirit of God lives in us, then He who raised Christ from the dead will also raise us up.

And Christ doesn’t just give us victory over death. He gives us victory over life! Even when we are troubled and are feeling overwhelmed, we take comfort in knowing that Jesus lived a life just like ours. He, too, faced the troubles and hardships of everyday life, the fear and sadness at the loss of a dear friend, and even more so He faced persecution and death at the hands of those who hated Him. Yet He overcame the hardships with a loving heart, he comforted the sad with his words of peace, and He even forgave those who nailed Him to the cross. Even in that hour, Jesus saw the Glory of God in action, as the Gift of Easter was given to us through His death and resurrection.

We, like Lazarus, Mary, Martha, and the disciples can put our faith in Him, knowing that whatever we face in this world, Jesus is nearby. He’s ready and willing to help, and is calling us by name to see His glory.  Amen

Pastor Markus Vaga - March 29th, 2020


Watch Markus Vaga deliver his sermon 
at the Faith Lutheran online service on March 29th, 2020.





Ühed tähtsamad Jumala teenijad on inglid. Nimi ingel tuleb Uue testamendi algkeelest. See tähendab saadikut ehk sõnumitoojat. Inglid tõid sõnumi karjastele taeva laotusest Petlema kohal inimeste Õnnistegija Jeesuse Kristuse sündimisest. Inglid teatasid naistele Ketsemani tühjaks saanud hauas, et Jeesus kui Lunastaja on surnuist üles tõusnud ja nad saavad näha Teda uuesti elavalt. 

Inglid on tähtsad üliloomulikud Jumala esindajad taevas ja maa peal. Inglid kuuluvad meie püha ristiusu sisse. Ingleid on nimetatud üle 300 korda meie usu Pühakirjas ehk Piiblis. Nad ilmuvad inimestele inimese väljanägemisega palju enam kui tiibadega. Tiivad on kunstnike poolt lisatud, et piltlikult näidata inglite taevalikkust ja pühadust.


Inglid on osa meie lääne kultuuri kirjanduse, kunsti ja teaduse ajalugu. Tuntud ameeriklasest kultuuri uurija ja filosoof Mortimer J. Adler, kes oli Entsüklopeedia Britannica kirjastuse poolt väljaantud “Great Books of the Western World” 52 teosest koosneva valiku tegija ja sisu peaainete nimekirja koostaja, nõudis vankumatult -- isegi kirjastuse eitava meelsuse vastu -- et nimekirja esimene uurimisele võetav aine oleks inglid. Adler leidis uurides läänemaa kultuuri, et inglid on osa lääne kultuurist ehk kuuluvad lääne kultuuri. 

Mitmete meie ajastu inimeste kogemused inglitest on seotud ingli käest abi ja kaitse saamisega ning raskest olukorrast päästmisega. Üks kristlane, kes kannatas hirmsasti usuvastaste vaenu käes ja vangistuses kirjeldas, kuidas ta tundis pimedas üksikus vangikongis olles ingli liginemist ja kinnitavad puudutust. 

Tuntud evangelist Billy Graham kirjutas, et inglid on taevalised olendid, kes on loodud teenima Jumalat ja Jumala tahtmist. Uues testamendis on öeldud, et inglid on “teenijad vaimud, läkitatud abistama neid, kes õndsuse pärivad.” (Heebrealastele 1:14) 

Martin Luther kirjutas, et inglite taevaline kiituse laul: “Au olgu Jumalale kõrges ja maa peal rahu inimeste seas!” ütleb, et inglid teenivad Jumalat kogu oma “südamest” ehk kogu olemuselt, ja tunnistab, et Jumal ja inglid üksmeelselt armastavad meid inimesi. Laulame siis jõulude ja ülestõusmise ajal kiituse laulu Jumalale koos inglitega, sest meil on Õnnistegija ja Lunastaja, kes on Issand Kristus. 

Billy Graham kirjutas raamatu inglitest milles ta kinnitas: “Piibel, aga, kinnitab meile, et kord meie silmade eest kaovad katted, ja me näeme siis, kui palju abi ja tähelepanu inglid on meile meie eluajal andnud. 

Soovin teile inglite kaitset ja rõõmu jõuludeks ja uueks aastaks 2020! 

Õpetaja Thomas Vaga




Evangelist Billy Graham writes in his popular book of angels: “Angels have a much more important place in the Bible than the devil and his demons.” 

In the Bible we read that Abraham, Jacob, Moses, Joshua, Gideon, David, Elijah, Zachariah, Joseph, Mary and Peter, along with others, saw angels. Two angels are mentioned by name: Michael and Gabriel. Angels in the Bible are in many activities: climbing ladders, wrestling with people, taming lions, lifting great weights, announcing births, recruiting leaders, they are warriors in battle, executioners, performing miraculous rescues, opening prison doors, and comforting people.

Many of us have experienced angels’ help especially during our escape from our homeland during the war. Angels comforted those who were on the deportation trains to Siberia and prison camps. Many Christians in their suffering in communist prisons were visited by angels who strengthened and comforted them, and angels are still helping persecuted Christians in their suffering and despair. 

According to the Bible we know, that angels are created beings, dignified, majestic, and intelligent. They are personal beings who always represent God. We are taught in our Christian homes and Sunday schools that we all have an angel, “Kaitseingel” in Estonian. Little is said about the appearance of the angels, but they can take on the physical form of a person. Billy Graham writes: “The Bible is very clear that only God is to be worshiped. God is helping us in an emergency through His angels, but we are never to pray to the angels.” 

This Christmas time we read that when an angel announced the birth of Jesus to the shepherds in the fields, suddenly a large army of angels appeared. They were praising God by saying: “Glory to God in the highest heaven, and on earth peace to those who have his good will.” Martin Luther writes: “From the angelic song, we can learn what the angels are really like... this passage portrays angels so clearly that we can discern their thoughts and hearts... They enthusiastically give honor to God, the one to whom it belongs.” The second characteristic of angels is that they love us. Here we see what wonderful, great friends the angels are to us. They love us as much as themselves, and they celebrate our salvation as if it were their own. The right way to understand angels is according to their inner heart, attitude, and mind. If you wonder what a humble, pure, obedient, and happy heart in God is like, then think of the angels praising God. Praise God and have a thankful heart.

Have a blessed Christmas season and beginning of the new Church year!

Pastor Thomas Vaga


In Christ the small is great

Dear fellow Estonians!

Every year we are celebrating a national event and have been doing it every year even the times when Estonia was occupied by Soviet Union. It is the one hundred and first year from the Estonian Declaration of Independence that took place on the twenty fourth of February in 1918. It is like the fourth of July is to America. The American Declaration of Independence was published in 1776? 243 years ago. America has gone through bad times in those years, like the Civil War. Estonia has as well. Together with us Latvia and Lithuania, and Finland share the same years and bad and good times. The three Baltic countries have shared years of terrible subjugation and deliverance to freedom. We have suffered in being the forgotten nations of Europe in the politics of great powers who divided Europe into spheres of interests over the people of Europe. I experienced the truth of it when the famous historian and President Kennedy admirer, Arthur Schlesinger, spoke at Rutgers about how the world is divided between the US and USSR to spheres of interest, that is domination.  I got a chance to ask him about the independence of the Baltic countries. I remember how he crinkled his nose as if he had smelled something bad and said: “They belong to the Soviet Russian sphere of influence.” It meant possession.

For the true Christian, it was faith – that is absolute trust – in God and the promises of Jesus Christ that looked forward in undying hope toward freedom. Today’s reading from the Gospel of Matthew describes in the words of Jesus our weaknesses and strengths:

(From the New Living Translation) “Then Jesus prayed this prayer. ‘O Father, Lord of heaven and earth, thank you for hiding the truth from those who think themselves so wise and clever, and for revealing it to the childlike.’ Come to me, all of you who are weary and carry heavy burdens, and I will give you rest. Let me teach you, because I am humble and gentle, and you will find for your souls.

(Mt. 11:25.28.29b.c.). With Jesus Christ it is the law of the weak and not of the powerful rulers that governs. With Jesus there is no hopelessness for the small. In the end God is the winner and Jesus Christ has the solution in our personal lives and in world politics and the life of nations. A telling example is the bloodless dissolution of the Soviet Union similar to the breakdown of the Czarist empire 101 years ago. Both making it possible for Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania to become independent nations on the map of Europe. Freedom and democracy are gifts from God.

Bishop Thomas - 2019




from “We Shall Live in Heaven” (Meie Elu on Taevas)

Pastor Harri Haamer was arrested and deported to Siberian Gulag in 1948. He writes  about a Christmas Eve in the Magadan Transit Camp for prisoners to arctic Pacific Russia: “Harri, it’s Christmas Eve!” one of my countrymen calls to me from the threshold of my hut as he returns to his own barracks from the mess tent.  “Will we be celebrating Christmas?” my compatriot asks naively, standing by the door. “Of course we will,” I reply. And so, we make plans for celebrating Christmas. The Estonians who have not yet been sent away with the transports are all in Barracks 4 except for me. I promise to take my Book and go to them when evening comes.

Just like every other day, we worked until dark. Then I brush the workshop dust from my clothes, slide my New Testament into my pocket and head for Barracks 4. There are a couple dozen Estonian men left there. As I enter, they are sitting on the floor, as usual, around the void left by a stove someone has torn out.  The men make room for me right there on the floor. They have prepared a pulpit for me on Christmas Eve. I begin my service by saying, “Today Christmas begins.” The men are silent. Their expressions are serious but festive. Crouching on the floor, I start singing the lovely old carol “Silent Night, Holy Night”... The men pick up my key and join me in song. My congregation is no larger than these twenty men here .... I give my Christmas sermon to them. We bow our heads to pray. I pray Jesus, the Child of Christmas, will bless us this night with heavenly peace and solace and bless those at home who are thinking of us with sorrow in their hearts. We give ourselves up to the grace of the Father, who has, even in these miserable conditions, given us joy through His Christmas Gospel and reassured us in this hopeless situation with the promise of eternal life.

Pastor Haamer was freed in 1955 and served in Estonia until the Lord took him to heaven in 1987 A.D.





For Thanksgiving - 2017

Thanksgiving Day is a national holiday celebrated in Canada and the United States. It began as a day of giving thanks for the blessing of the harvest of the preceding year. Similarly named festival holidays occur in Germany and Japan. Thanksgiving is celebrated on the second Monday of October in Canada and on the fourth Thursday of November in the United States, and generally the same part of the year in other places.

Although Thanksgiving has historical roots in religious and cultural traditions, it has long been celebrated as a secular holiday as well.  In Estonia, people used to celebrate thanksgiving as “lõikustänu püha”, as the time when all the harvest was in, days were shorter and nature was waiting for winter. In our Christian life we have thanksgiving day every day, but on this special day is nice to have the family come together. Thanksgiving is the day for that wonderful family tradition. In the United States it is remembered in connection with the first get together with the natives who taught many survival skills to the Pilgrims. In our Estonian congregation we make a special donation to our Church. At the October 22nd service, you could bring in your donation or send it by mail to our Treasurer Eha McDonnell. When you give your donation please stop to think on the blessings in your life. Thank God for your health, for your home, for your family and friends, for the quiet moments, for the your church and many, many other things. You know best what are the blessings in your life and thank God for them.



Impossible to Believe

No one has gone to  heaven except the Son of Man, who came from heaven.  John 1:13

Only Christ would be able to testify to a truth this remarkable.  How can human reason make sense of this strange teaching or how can it understand how it all fits together?  How can Jesus come down from heaven and in the same time live above.  How can Jesus ascend back to heaven and yet continuously be in heaven?  No one could have conceived of such a thought, whether in his heart or in his mind.  Human reason says it's impossible for someone to descend from heaven and be in heaven at the same time.  That is why Christians are considered foolish.  We believe something directly contrary to reason.

Whoever has a difficult time believing that Christ can come from heaven and yet be in heaven shouldn't worry about it.  It doesn't matter if we can't grasp this right away.  If we are considered fools because of believing this, our foolishness won't hurt us.  For Christians are certainly not foolish.  We know perfectly well what we believe.  We know where we can find counsel and help in all situations.  We know we will live eternally after we have been delivered from this world.

But if some people refuse to believe this truth, then they should leave it alone.  Instead, they want to figure it out.  These people want to resolve the paradox in their own crazy head -- first this way, then that way.  All of them think they will find God by figuring it out, but they won't.

However, you must hold tightly to the testimony that was brought down from heaven by Jesus, God's Son.  You must believe it, for all Christians dare to believe what Jesus says.  Then you can say as apostle Paul says:  "I no longer live, but Christ lives in me.  The life I now live I live by believing in God's son, who loved me and took the punishment for my sins."  (Galatians 2:20)  Look at Christ, who was captured and offered for us.  He is infinitely greater and superior to anything else in creation.  How will we respond when we hear that such a priceless ransom was offered for us?  Do we still want to bring God our own good works?  What is that compared to Christ's work?  He shed his most precious blood for our sins.  Let's believe and be saved.  We come to God by faith alone.

From Martin Luther's "Through Faith Alone"



Comfort for Troubling Times

Martin Luther writes: “Whenever we feel distressed and anxious, let us believe Christ and strengthen ourselves with his words. We should receive comfort Christ offers when He says:  Don’t be troubled. Believe in God and believe in me.(John 14:1) For if we are Christians and stay close to him, we know that he speaks to us. Everything that he says or does is nothing but friendly and comforting words and actions. We can be sure of this that a sorrowful, timid, and frightened heart doesn’t come from Christ. Christ doesn’t frighten hearts or make them depressed. He came to this earth, did everything, and ascended into heaven to take away sorrow and fearfulness from our hearts and replace them with a cheerful heart, conscience, and mind. That’s why he promises to send the Holy Spirit to his followers. Through the Spirit, he wants to strengthen and preserve his followers after he has left. Whoever can trust in what Christ says in this passage Don’t be troubled. Believe in God and believe in me will be in good shape and will have won more than half the battle.



Prayer for the sick and by sick:

We know, dear Savior, that You care for people, body and soul. You healed the sick, made the blind to see, the deaf to hear, and even raised the dead. We ask You this day to bless the sick and the hurting among us.

When we are sick, we are weak and vulnerable and know how much we need Your care. We also need the love and service and kindness of others, help us to be Your hands to minister to those in need, being ever mindful that You are the Great Physician. 

Be near my bedside as my health fails. I am thankful that most of the days of my life have been free of illness and that good health enabled me to serve You more fully. But now as I lie on my sickbed, I am reminded of how fragile health and life are in this fallen world.

Bless those who care for me, my doctors and health-care workers. If it be Your will, restore my health.




Martin Luther's Morning Prayer
Make the sign of the holy cross and say:

In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit.  Amen.  I thank You, my heavenly Father, through Jesus Christ, Your dear Son, that You have kept me this night from all harm and danger; and I pray that You would keep me this day also from sin and every evil, that all my doings and life may please you.  For into Your hands I commend myself, my body and soul, and all things.  Let Your holy angel be with me, that the evil foe may have no power over me.  Amen


Martin Luther's Evening Prayer
Make the sign of the holy cross and say:

In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit.  Amen.  I thank You, my heavenly Father, through Jesus Christ, Your dear Son, that You have graciously kept me this day; and I pray that You would forgive me all my sins where I have done wrong, and graciously keep me this night.  For into your hands I commend myself, my body and soul, and all things.  Let Your holy angel be with me, that the evil foe may have no power over me.  Amen.

(Adapted from Luther's Small Catechism)




In Zechariah 1:1-2, we see that Zechariah's message was primarily concerned with belief and unbelief.  He pointed out that the greatest sin of the Israelites' ancestors was not trusting in the Lord when they were undergoing trials.  Rather, they looked to other people for help.  In this way, they were rebellious and idolatrous.  Zechariah wanted the people of Israel to understand that the words "return to me" should penetrate their hearts deeply.

A person "returns to God" when he trusts in and find comfort in God at all times, especially in times of need.  On the other hand, a person has turned away from God when he doesn't trust in God.  When someone doesn't trust God, his good works and sacrifices won't be able to help him.  This is what happened to Israel's ancestors.

In Zechariah's time, when the Israelites were trying to rebuild the temple, they needed to turn to the Lord of Armies because of all the trials and troubles they were facing.  They had to cling to God and depend on Him even if rebuilding the temple angered the emperor of Persia or the neighboring people.  God spoke,  He wanted to help, could help, and would help them so that Israel's enemies wouldn't overpower them again.

We, too, need to hear these warnings in the book of Zechariah.  Let everyone return to Christ, cling to him, and not fall away.  Let no one become scared or be led astray.  God speaks.  And God will do what he says. 
(Martin Luther:  Through Faith Alone)

Fall 2013


This page was last edited on August 25, 2022 09:29 AM




Manhattanil - 
Gustavus Adolphus Lutheran Church

155 East 22nd Street
New York NY 10010
(3rd Avenue & Lexington Avenue vahel)


Bogotal -
Trinity Lutheran Church

167 Palisade Avenue
Bogota, NJ  07603-1633
(Palisade & Linwood Avenue nurgal)



Services are held in:

Manhattan -

Gustavus Adolphus Lutheran Church
155 East 22nd Street
New York NY 10010
(Between 3rd Avenue & Lexington Avenue)

and in

Bogota - 

Trinity Lutheran Church
167 Palisade Avenue
Bogota, NJ 07603-1633
(At the corner of Palisade & Linwood Avenue.)


Pastor: Thomas Vaga
Kodus:  732-581-2951




Eha McDonnell
18 Styvesant Oval
Apt. 10A
New York, NY 10009




2022 Sept.-Dec. 


2019 Dec - April 2020



2019 Jaan-Juuni

2018 Nov.-Veeb.2019








2017.Veeb-Juuni pdf

2016-Veeb- Juuni pdf


2016.Jaanuar-Sept. pdf

2014.Jaanuar-Juuni pdf

2013.Sept-Dets. pdf


2019 Usupuhastus

2018 Jõulu Sõnum

2018 Sinod

2016 veeb. Jutlus - Piiskop Vaga





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