Syracuse Chinese Bible Study Group


Fellowship Introduction

Syracuse Chinese Fellowship is a group composed of a group of Chinese living in Syracuse. Every Friday night from 6:30 to 9:30 in the 650 James Street dinner, choir and group gatherings. Divided into student group group gatherings, family group (children), family groups (small children), Evergreen Group, and the child and the youth group. Whether you are reading in Syracuse, study, work, or just to visit, we would like to welcome you to attend our party.

Fellowship Brief History

In the 1960s, the God is wonderful to the rise in the U.S. sports bible. Then have two or three Christianson campus will be together in prayer, Bible study, and invite your friends to the party together this movement and no special figure in the promotion, nor any religious backing, but because some concerned persevering prayer in 1965, the rise of two families love the Lord God in Syracuse. they often read the Bible and pray together, to preach the gospel and bring up other believers after more than two years, and a Bible study class at Syracuse (now Syracuse Chinese Fellowship) was established in the summer of 1968.

The early days of the Bible study series are in a dozen years weekday India Reverend Dr. Koshy home party. Brothers and sisters went to the local church worship Sunday. Because few Chinese churches in North America, the preacher many gatherings are jointly organized with other Bible study class in upstate New York co-workers on state often with a Bible, about every two months to get together to exchange. was the students often went to the Philippines State to participate in the the messenger student summer camp, and to participate actively in the work of the ministry God with so many people touched by the Lord by the party in Bible study growth.

Syracuse in the past few decades, the Chinese Fellowship worked in North Syracuse Baptist Church and Syracuse Alliance Church gatherings. Syracuse Chinese Fellowship in August 2008 moved to 650 James Street, Syracuse party.

Now, with the new family moved to Syracuse, Syracuse Chinese Fellowship gradually expand the scale.

If you are interested to participate in the gathering of five nights a week, Click here to view a specific time, place, and Contact. 

Syracuse Chinese Fellowship New Location

Diocesan officials confirmed today that St. Peter Roman Catholic Church in Syracuse will hold its final Mass at

11 a.m. June 29 2008.

The church merged with Our Lady of Pompei, 301 Ash St.

The North Side parishes have long served Italian and Italian-American families.

The Rev. Paul Angelicchio, who has been pastor of both churches since 2003, said Bishop James Moynihan in March accepted a proposal for how the two churches could merge.

That brings to four the number of churches diocesan officials have confirmed are closing this summer. Further decisions are under discussion, officials say.

St. Peter Church, at 709 James St., was one of dozens of non-profit organizations that appeared Monday in Syracuse City Hall to try to persuade the assessment review board to let them keep or obtain a full tax exemption.

This battle between church and state will likely not be the last. The Roman Catholic Diocese of Syracuse is in the midst of a consolidation plan that will eventually close 40 buildings.

A non-profit or religious organization isn’t automatically exempt from taxes on any property it owns, Gamage said. To be exempt, the property has to be used for a religious, educational or other tax-exempt purpose.

“It’s not just about ownership,” Gamage said.

Owners of the churches and schools involved all argue they use the buildings for exempt purposes. Some say they’re used for storage and occasional meetings. Others say they’re used regularly for classes, training, events and more.

“It becomes a judgment call,” Gamage said. “Is it used enough to justify an exemption?”

The diocese has no direct role in the exemption process. All Catholic churches are individually incorporated, but Bishop Robert J. Cunningham is the president of all of those corporations, said diocese spokeswoman Danielle Cummings.

A lawyer representing St. Peter’s, which merged into Our Lady of Pompei Church in 2008, conceded the closed church is used infrequently. But it is still a church because it has relics from saints installed in the altar, said lawyer Robert Ventre. That means Mass can be held there, and that the church isn’t officially closed yet, Ventre said.

Like other closed churches and school buildings, St. Peter’s is used “sporadically” for meetings and other uses, Ventre said.

Our Lady of Pompei would have to foot the bill if the city assessor successfully adds St. Peter to the tax rolls this year, Ventre said. Parishioners’ church contributions should not go toward property taxes, he said.

St. Peter Church is for sale and may have an offer coming in soon from another religious organization, Ventre said. The offer is for $321,000. Last year’s assessment on St. Peter’s was about $1.1 million, but the assessor has proposed reducing it to $600,000 this year.

Other Catholic properties have more regular use, church leaders say.

New Owner & Mortgage History

Event Sale (Arm's Length)
APN/Parcel ID 311500-016-000-0020-007-000-0000
Owner Bible Studies Ministries Inc
Address 650 James St #102, Syracuse, NY 13203
Rights Corporation
Sale Price $375,000.00 

Tax Information

APN/Parcel ID 311500-016-000-0020-007-000-0000
Tax Year 2011
Tax Amount $5,258.2
Assessed Year 2011
Total Taxable Value $400,000
Total Taxable Land Value $157,400
Total Taxable Improvement Value $242,600
Assessed Total Value $400,000
Assessed Land Value $157,400
Assessed Improvement Value $242,600
Marketing Total Value $473,373 


Saint Peter's Church, Syracuse, New York, Records CMS.046