St Andrews Church

St. Andrew's United Church

 United Church of Canada

40 Joseph St, Chalk River, Ontario

Susan deHaan, Designated Lay Minister (DLM)
Contact  phone 613-589-2312

Our email contact is via:

Sunday Services at 10:30 a.m.  

Serving people in the North Renfrew corridor from Petawawa to Deux Rivières, since 1875.
Member of the Renfrew Presbytery

Home Mission and Information Church Background  Church History Maps
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 1875 – 2005

In 1875 the first services of the St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church were held in the homes of members, in the Tennant settlement situated on the present Forestry Station property.

In 1882 a log church was built where the present Forest View Cemetery is located.  It was very small and was built with the assistance of the Home Mission Board and the volunteer labour of its members.  The first minister in the new church was Rev. McConnell.  There were 31 baptisms in the first year.  In those early days it was most difficult to get to church because of heavy snow and cold weather.  Quite often the church was too cold for the members to stay for the complete service which usually lasted 1-1/2 hours. The congregation was part of the largest mission field in Lanark and Renfrew Presbytery stretching from Deux Rivieres in the west to Rapides Des Joachims and easterly to the Camp Petawawa boundaries.   This church was burned as a result of a grass fire ignited by a spark from a train.

In 1893 a Mission Hall was erected near the CPR railroad tracks.  It was much more accessible to worshippers and visiting ministers, many of whom travelled great distances to church in those days. 

1895 the congregation moved the Mission Hall to a tract of land on Main Street that was donated by the CPR.  Ministers serving in the Mission Hall were Rev. Woodside, Rev. Wilson and Rev. Campbell.  Two hundred and ten baptisms were performed by these ministers.

Chalk River’s population steadily grew after the militia purchased farms in the Tennant settlement in 1905 and forced inhabitants to migrate to Chalk River Village.  The congregation grew with the population and it was soon evident a new and larger church was needed.  Land was donated by the CPR, and construction of the church began.  A new church was built in 1906 beside the Mission Hall.  Local church volunteers and members of St. Oswald’s Anglican Church supplied the labour while the Board of Home Missions assisted financially.  When the building was finally completed, it was free from debt and the church members were justly proud of their hard work.

There was more to St. Andrew’s than the well-built wooden walls and carpeted aisles.  The industrious men and women of the congregation gave themselves in an unselfish manner.  Mrs. Annie Wilson, a conscientious woman who always kept fresh flowers in the church, painstakingly embroidered the first communion cloth.  Mrs. Hill, a member of the ladies group was presumed to be one of the best quilters.  This ladies’ group which met once a week in one of the members’ homes, worked diligently to raise money for church functions and mission work.  Some women joined this organization as young as 14 years old.

As mentioned earlier, the first services of the St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church were held in 1875 but the first written records are dated September 7, 1888 (twelve years later).  The Rev. George T. Bayne chaired the meeting.  James McMillan was elected as the first clerk of session.  The minister in 1889 was the Rev. Mr. McNabb.  From 1890-92 the Rev. J.A. McConnell was minister and the first elders elected were James McMillan and Richard Watson (grandfather of Mabel Coxford).

The Thanksgiving offering in December 1891 was given to the Ladies Aid Society to assist in erecting a shed at the church for sheltering their horses.

In 1892 the Rev. Logie was installed as minister.  In 1893 the Mission Hall was built and at the end of that year there was a goodly balance of $26.00.

In 1893 Rev. Logie requested a leave of absence to labour as a missionary amongst the lumbermen.  Members agreed to the request and resolved that, during his absence, the elders would supply with prayer meetings and “long” services.   

The first Sunday School was organized in 1894, although Mr. Wm. Wilson taught Sunday School in his home for many years.  The Women’s Missionary Society (WMS) was also organized in 1894 and the Young People Group came into being. 

In July 1893 it was decided that instrumental music be used in the services and that immediate steps be taken to have the matter brought before the congregation.  It was moved to use an organ in the praise service, provided the procurency of the same be not too much of a financial burden on the congregation.  It was moved that a committee of five men and three ladies be appointed to collect price of, and purchase of an organ.   The organist, Mrs. Logie, was asked to try out three organs that were chosen and that an open vote be taken of which organ be purchased.  The results were:  The Dominion – 2 people voted, The Bell – none, The Kearn – six.  A Kearn organ was bought at a cost of $100.00.

In 1893 there were 104 children in the Sunday School with an average attendance of 97.  (Back then it was called “Sabbath” School.)

The Mission Hall was moved in 1895 to Main Street.  One of the ministers that served the congregation during this time was Rev. George Campbell – serving from 1899 to 1912.

Rev. Campbell came to our church early in his ministry.  While ministering here, he married a Chalk River girl, Miss Mabel Field.  He was very interested in sports and encouraged the young men to organize a baseball and football team.  Although most of the equipment was homemade, their enthusiasm was as keen as today’s professionals.

The major event of the year was the annual church picnic, which was held in a grove east of the village.  This was held in August when the fresh vegetables and fruits were at their best.  The men were responsible for the baking of the beans.  Fires were lighted to heat the sand and the large iron bean-pots were carefully covered over with the sand.  The sand was kept hot by adding more wood and the beans baked overnight.  The women baked all their favourite recipes.  Dinner was served at noon, and again later in the afternoon.  There were booths where one could get lemonade, candy, red-jacket gum, homemade ice cream, and popcorn in bags and licorice plugs.  Rope swings hung from the trees and were enjoyed by the older people as well as the young.  In the afternoon there was always a ball game and tugs-of-war.

In 1895 the cost of 1-1/2 cord of wood was $3.00 and $1.00 for ½ cord.  In 1895, caretakers were appointed to care for the church and hall.

The minutes of the annual meeting in Jan. 1895, treasurers report showed receipts for year ending 1894 was $469.50, expenses $465.50 leaving a balance of $4.00.

In 1906 a new church was built on Main Street, beside the Mission Hall.  This church still stands today.  On November 11, 1906, the Rev. Dr. Campbell of Perth (father of Rev. George Campbell) dedicated the new St. Andrew’s.  In the evening, Mr. Hay of Renfrew commented on the beauty and benefits of faithful, earnest doing of the work of the Lord.  On Monday, practically the whole community, as well as many friends, who had travelled great distances, were the guests of the ladies of the congregation in the Mission Hall, from which services had been held for years.  The total cost to build the church was estimated at $2,200 and upon completion, was debt free.  The first organist was Mrs. Annie Wilson, the first marriage performed was that of Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Crabbe who donated the King James pulpit bible which was used until 1954.  Rev. George Campbell served the congregation from 1899 to 1912.  In 1913 The Rev. Thomas Caldwell became minister for one year. From 1913-16, The Rev. Hayden Morgan served the church and there were 32 baptisms.

In 1916 Miss Jean Clarke (who later became the wife of the Anglican minister, Rev. Boyle) was permitted the use of the Mission Hall for the purpose of teaching music and was charged rental of 25 cents per week.

The Rev. Thomas Nattrass (grandfather of Bud Wilson) ministered from 1916-1920.  There were forty-six baptisms during this time. 

1920 to 1923 Rev. Courtney became minister at St. Andrew’s.  He was a very tall, stately man in his 70th year when he arrived at Chalk River.  He had a Sunday afternoon Bible class for young people and his teaching had a great influence on everyone who attended.  From 1923 to 1924, Rev. McIlraith was minister and although he was only here for a short time, was well remembered for his great humour.  His daughter married a Chalk River man, Mr. James McCauley.

Rev. Wm. France ministered at St. Andrew’s from 1924-25.  Although handicapped by blindness he gave excellent service.  He was opposed to “Union” and left to remain in the continuing Presbyterian Church.  The Rev. Gervan served from 1925-26 and during this time the three great churches – Congregationalists, Methodists, and Presbyterians, united to form the United Church of Canada.  St. Andrew’s, with a few exceptions, voted in favour of Union.  From 1926 to 1930, Rev. Andrew MacNab was St. Andrew’s minister and from 1930 to 1933 the minister was Rev. Craig.  From 1933-36 Rev. Bruce Gordon came early in his ministry.  He was here during the depression years and he and Mrs. Gordon gave leadership in all the activities of the church and community.  Rev. Frank Sanders was with St. Andrew’s congregation from 1936-37 but illness hampered his ministry and David Galt, newly ordained, supplied the Mission charge.  The first record of an anniversary supper was held on Nov. 1, 1936.  It was a chicken supper and admission to the supper was  35 cents for adults and 20 cents for children.  Proceeds from the supper netted $48.30.

From 1937 to 1939 Rev. Harold Parsons served the charge.  On Mar. 23, 1937 a tea was held and admission charged was 25 cents and 15 cents. 

From 1939 to 1940 Rev. Todd was the minister.  In 1939 an appeal went out to all the farmers, who were finding it difficult to support the church financially, asking them if they could give meat, vegetables, wood, etc.  The donations were kept track of and the values were credited to their givings.

 "The First Troop" 1st Chalk River Boy Scouts Charter No. 799 Registered on March 24, 1930.  Registration Fee was $0.50.

Sponsored by St. Andrew's United Church, Andrew McNab - Pastor

Scoutmaster: Edward James Schultz,

Assistant Scoutmaster: R.W. Pouliotte


Victor Harper

William Harper

Beatty Hill

Andrew Law 

Clarence Law 

Delmar MacDonald  

Eldon MacDonald

George MacDonald

Hector MacDonald

Maurice MacDonald

Carson McGillis

Clarence McKay

Kenneth McKay   


St. Andrew's United Church sponsored Scouts & Cubs during the 1930s...

  • 1931/32  - 14 scouts – Scout Master;   Wib MacLaughlin, Asst. Scout Master : Ed. Shultz

  • 1932/33 ?? Cubs,Cub Master:  Wib McLaughlin, Asst. Cub Master:  Ed. Shultz & Earl Taylor

  • 1932/33 - 18 scouts:  Scout Master:  Wib. McLaughlin,  Asst. Scout Master:  Ed Shultz and Earl Taylor

  • 1933/34 - 18 cubs: Cub Master:   Wib McLaughlin, Asst. Cub Master:  Ed. Schultz & Earl Taylor

  • 1933/34 - 13 scouts - Scout Master  Wib. McLaughlin, Asst. Scout Master:  Ed. Shultz & Earl Taylor,

  • 1934/35 - 20 cubs Cub Master:  Rev. Donald Bruce Gordon

 From 1940-45 Rev. Hubley served during the war years.  His only son died in France during the invasion.  Mr. Hubley, a widower, took great pride in his housekeeping,  The teenage girls of the congregation used to go and help him after school to do his housework.  Some of these girls were Elaine Tennant, Vera Zadow, Lavina Law and Sonia McQuestion.  The women of the church used to houseclean the church prior to a new minister’s arrival.  Their famous “scrub gang’s are now history but despite the fact that they would scour the church and manse they always had time for fun.  Despite the war, rationing, etc. the work of the church went on.  The members of the WMS and WA made quilts for the mission bale and also for sale at their annual bazaar.  Many of these quilts were quilted at the manse and Rev. Hubley would read to the women as they quilted.

November 5, 1944 the anniversary service was held and at this service the members of the choir wore their gowns for the first time and also the singing of the Lord’s Prayer was introduced into the services.

Mrs. Hawley Smith, Pres. of the Women’s Missionary Society and Mrs. Harold McKay organized the Chalk River Mission Circle on March 9, 1945 at the home of Mrs. Alan Blimke.   

Rev. Philip Ross served temporarily in 1946 but refused our call to settle in the charge and become our minister.

The years 1946-49 Rev. Carl Dean and his wife Isabel lived and ministered in Chalk River.  They organized a Young People’s Union. The first list of officers were:  President: Fred Wilson, (brother of Bud); Vice President: Georgette Law, Sec. Treas. Richard Moffat, Program Convenor: Tom Tennant, Worship Convenor: Vera Zadow, Recording Convenor: Margaret Hunt.

In 1946 we were approached by the Deep River congregation with the view of sharing our minister.  June 2, 1946 a committee consisting of two members from our congregation, Mrs. Gardiner and Ken Cuthbert and Dr. Parks and S. Wallbridge of Deep River Community Church was formed. 

In 1947 the Community Church asked that the minister live in Deep River.

The following resolution was passed by the Board and forwarded to the congregation for consideration and action:  “It is recommended that when and if suitable living accommodations be available at Deep River that this congregation authorize the Trustees to take necessary steps to sell the manse, proceeds from such sale to be invested in bonds to be held for replacement purposes when and if the need arises”.  The age of the present building as well as the cost to renovate the same and the depreciation if rented or left vacant were all carefully considered before the action was taken.

In 1947 the Young People Group had a membership of 27 members, the Explorer Group 39 members, Baby Band 39 babies on the roll.  In 1948 The Greyhound Trail Ranger Group was formed for boys age 10-15 years.

January 1947 a letter from Mrs. Harry Leach was read asking the congregation’s permission to place a memorial window in memory of her father in the window nearest the pew in which he sat.  This stained glass window was eventually removed from the old church and was placed at the back of our present church.

Jan. 1948, Mr. Dean reported having been notified that a house at Deep River would be available for his use early in the spring.  Following this information it was decided that the Official Board be in charge of considering further the prospect of either renting or selling the manse.  May 3rd a ballot had been prepared by the Board of Trustees – results of the ballot was 13-1 in favour of renting the manse and that the rent be placed at a minimum of $25. monthly.

At an official board meeting on Feb. 17, 1947 a discussion followed as to what constitution we were following – Presbyterian or United Church and after much discussion it was decided to send a recommendation to the congregation on motion by Ira Cuthbert and W. Harper that the secretary write this recommendation that we recommend that from this date we follow the constitution set up by the United Church.

A note of appreciation was moved to both Mr. & Mrs. Dean for their unfailing efforts on behalf of the congregation and especially the young people of the church and expressed the hope that very soon he might be restored to full health again.

Dec. 7, 1948, 30 boys and girls and Mrs. Harold McKay met in the basement of the church for the purpose of organizing a Mission Band.  With the permission of the W.M.S., the Mission Band was formed with Mrs. Harold McKay as our Superintendent.  After many suggestions “The Workers” was chosen as a name for the Band.  The first officers elected were:  Pres. Tom Cuthbert, Rec. Sec. Daryl Blimke, Treas. Beth Cuthbert.

From 1949-51 Rev. Howard Dickinson became our minister and served the two congregations.

 From 1951 to 1953 Rev. Fulton Vanderburgh became our minister.  It was during his ministry that building plans were first considered.  In 1951 the Rolphton Community Church joined Chalk River and Deep River charges and we now became a 3-point charge.  In June 1951 a motion was made that we offer the Pt. Alexander Church to the Presbyterian congregation with the understanding they deliver us 10,000 ft of rough lumber, sizes as specified, and the transaction of $1.00.  A delegation from Pt. Alexander heard the offer and agreed to let us know as soon as possible if they would accept or not.  Rev. Vanderburgh’s ministry with us was ended tragically when he was killed in a car accident near Cobden coming home from a church meeting.

April 5, 1953 – Easter Sunday the sacrament of the Lords Supper was held with 122 communicants, a record for Chalk River.

Rev. Captain J.A. (Jock) Davidson a Padre at CFB Petawawa, also served the charge for about a year and helped us through many difficult times while we were without a full-time minister following Deep River’s withdrawal from the two charges.  Over a period of three years, 1953-56, there were also other padres and many faithful laymen and women from  Deep River, Pembroke, as well as St. Andrew’s who took services and helped keep St. Andrew’s functioning.  In 1956 we sold the old Presbyterian Church at Point Alexander back to the continuing Presbyterians.

April 25, 1954, the Mission Circle girls dedicated a Bible in memory of Rev. Vanderburgh.  It is the prayer of the girls that the book may be a “lamp unto our feet and light unto our path”.

Rev. Harold Hilder served during this trying period. 

January 1954 Sunday School showed an enrolment of 103 members.

Easter Sunday, April 18, 1954, the service was conducted by Rev. Skelly of Deep River.  At this service the new organ was dedicated in memory of those boys who paid the supreme sacrifice in the service of their country.

Jan. 1955 Rev. Davidson suggested the possibility of enlarging the session possibly by adding one younger member and maybe one lady member but no action was taken. Rev. Davidson died in Victoria on Mar. 15, 2005 at the age of 85.

In April, 1956 Mr. Eustace presented a possibility of having Eganville and Chalk River as a joint pastoral charge.  The suggested salary would be Eganville $2800 and Chalk River $1400.  It was moved that this agreement be acceptable to us as a congregation.

In 1956, Rev. Donald Lute and family came to work and worship with us.  We shared this ministry with Melville United, Eganville and that’s where Rev. Lute and family lived.

In 1957 the church was raised and a new cement foundation was made, a porch was put on the back, new lights were bought upon completion and electricity being installed.  The gas lamps were then thrown out.

Around 1957 the old manse was sold to Herb Crigger and is still being used today as a private residence. This building was never moved and is located on Wilson St. beside St. Oswald’s Anglican Church.  The Mission Hall was subsequently sold to Emerson Hollmer and rebuilt as his home and is still being used as a residence by Ray Brisebois on the corners of Church and Station streets.

The “Cora McKay” Evening Auxiliary of St. Andrew’s United Church was organized on Jan. 6, 1960.  So called to honour Mrs. McKay who had been the Advisory president of the Mission Circle which she helped organized on March 9, 1945 and remained in that office until the Circle graduated to evening auxiliary.

Eganville decided to call its own minister.  Mr. Lute decided to answer our call and came to Chalk River.  A Manse had to be built for our minister and a new church was badly needed.

The “Wells Organization” was hired to help St. Andrew’s raise money for a new manse and church.  Mr. Ken Cuthbert was chosen as building chairman and much of the credit goes to him for the splendid work done.  Rev. Lute and many other men in the congregation also gave of their time and energy in the building and planning.  The new manse was completed at a cost of $16,344.34 which included lots bought at a cost of $1150. for the manse and church.

In 1960, Mr. Lute accepted our call and for the first time St. Andrew’s became a self-supporting church with a minister supported by our own congregation.

Dec. 18, 1961 a meeting of the old and new executive of the Evening Auxiliary and WMS and WA was held.  The meeting was chaired by Mr. Lute and was attended by six members.  Mr. Lute explained how the new organization, United Church Women (UCW) would operate in our church.  The first meeting of the United Church Women was held on Jan. 11, 1962.  Mr. Lute spoke to the group stressing the point of working together to give more strength to the church.  The purposes of the two groups were mentioned as was the purpose of our new group.  The words “co-operate” as well as “togetherness” were stressed.  The first UCW President was Rita MacDonald.

May 28, 1961, the sod was turned for the new St. Andrew’s church on Joseph St.  Those taking part were Rev. Lute, Mrs. Wm. Cuthbert (who turned the sod being the oldest member of the congregation) Ken Cuthbert, Cora McKay, Curtis Law and Eric Leach.

June 17, 1962, corner stone of church laid, donated by Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Reiche.

Nov. 4, 1962 the Christian Education part of the new building was dedicated. On that day, Sunday School opened in the old church on Main Street then marched in a body with the teachers and children to the new church where the remainder of the Sunday School hour continued to its close.

Dec. 23, 1962, the first babies to be baptised in the new church were: Carol Lynn Shultz, daughter of Willis and Ruth Shultz and Sharon Gwen Shultz, daughter of Gordon and Lina Shultz.

July 6, 1963 first couple to be married in the new church was Daryl and Lorna Blimke.

Sept. 8, 1963, the sanctuary, cross and communion table were dedicated.  The Communion table was donated and dedicated in memory of Mr. & Mrs. Alfred MacDonald by their family.  The Cross was donated by the Mission Circle girls and dedicated to the memory of Elliette (Kelly) McKay (wife of Ivan McKay).

In 1963, Rev. Lute moved to Bradford, Ont. and the Rev. Doug Blair was called to serve the church until 1967 when he left to become a padre in the armed forces.  During his stay, Rev. Blair was instrumental in revitalizing the youth of the church as well as the community.  Camp LauRen also became a large part of the ministry.

On July 11, 1965, pews were installed in the church and were dedicated in memory of loved ones.

Feb. 16, 1968, offering plates were dedicated by Rev. Doug Blair and were donated by members of the Mission Circle.

In 1968, Rev. Gerald Fee and family came to Chalk River.

May 16, 1969 – Dedication of the balcony took place in memory of Mrs. Mona Gutzman (sister of Glenda Wegner) and donated by her parents Mr. & Mrs. Gordon King.

May 11, 1969:  Green antependia for pulpit and lectern dedicated in honour of Mr. & Mrs. Harry Leach, placed there by their children.  The pulpit and lectern were donated by the family of the Late Jim Law in memory of loved ones.  The baptismal font was donated by Mrs. Clara Wilson and dedicated in memory of her husband, Wm. Wilson.

January 15, 1970:  The first women elders of St. Andrew’s were elected and they were:  Isabel Lamont and Cora McKay.

January, 1972, the new United Church-Anglican hymnary was used for the first time.  Mr. Fee’s stay amongst us was all too brief and his failing health influenced his leaving.   He died in January, 1973.

Rev. Ross Routliffe came to Chalk River in 1972.  In 1974,  the Protestant Congregation of the Rolphton Community Church decided that it must discontinue its operation.  Another decision of significance was made.  Faced with rising costs and the loss of Rolphton’s financial support, St. Andrew’s Official Board made tentative application for financial support from the United Church’s Division of Mission.  November’s “Every Member Canvass” brought a splendid  response from the people of “St. Andrew’s – an increase of 25% in pledged financial support.  This, along with the promise of greater assistance from the Lau-Ren Camp Corporation, made the Official Board reconsider its application for a Mission Grant.  “Let’s go it on our own!” was the decision.

Rolphton notified Chalk River that they would be closing their doors on December 31, 1974.

1975, we celebrated our 100th anniversary.  Former and present members of the congregation were invited to get involved in many family events during the year and were treated to four outside speakers during services.  A homecoming weekend was held in June.  The Old Time service held at Thanksgiving brought out many varieties of old time dress, and a large congregation.  The climax of the year was November 1st when a banquet was held and a very joyful gathering enjoyed the company of Rev. J.A. Davidson, Sean Conway, the Reeve of the Village and our own Minister.

A letter of resignation was tendered in September by Rev. Routliffe to become effective Jan. 1, 1977.  The Rev. Bill Stephenson became our minister in 1977 and remained with us for two years.

1979, Rev. Andy McKee became our student minister.  St. Andrew’s and Camp Lau-Ren joined together to become a two-point charge.  In 1980, the Official Board approved a request by the Executive Comm. that St. Andrew’s /Camp Lau-Ren Pastoral Charge seek approval for Anderson McKee to remain on this charge after his ordination.  In 1981 we bade farewell to Andy and Laurene McKee and after a period of time, welcomed into our church life, Rev. Jack and Elma Roundell. 

Rev. Donald and Mrs. Lute came to St. Andrew’s and renewed old friendships on our church anniversary in 1981.

In 1982, St. Andrew’s was served by two ordained supply ministers, Rev. Jack Roundell and Rev. Arthur Lentz.  They were part of our church life until October, when the Rev. Andy McKee returned to us from Coe Hill, Ont.  Jack and Arthur “retired” again.  1983, Rev. Andy McKee was inducted as full time minister.

July 29, 1884 the Bible on the communion table was dedicated in memory of Ken Tooley and was presented by his wife Dell and family.

The Bible stand on the communion table was donated by Ken and Vera Zadow.  The candle holders on the communion table were donated by the Coxford family.

The purple communion cloth on the communion table was donated by the Leach family in loving memory of their mother Ruth and brother Bill.

Andy resigned in 1987 and we welcomed Mark Giuliano as our student minister.  Mark served as student minister until 30 June 1989 when Rev. Bill Bresnahan served us as ordained supply.  Rev. Bresnahan’s induction was held on October 6, 1991.  Bill served St. Andrew’s congregation until August, 1993. 

In May, 1995, Rev. Cory Vermeer-Cuthbert was ordained as a Minister in the United Church of Canada and thus began her full-time ministry at St. Andrew’s – and became the first female minister at St. Andrew’s.

In 1998, pews were installed in the balcony.

The chairs in the sanctuary were donated by the McMahon family in memory of their parents, Alfie and Joyce McMahon.

January 1, 2000, approval was granted to reduce the minister’s time from full time to three quarter time.

Rev. Cory submitted her resignation as minister of St. Andrew’s effective Feb. 14, 2001.

New choir gowns were purchased for the choir.  Doug Tennant made the crosses that the choir members wear.  They are called “the working man’s cross” and are made from horseshoe nails.

The light on the piano was donated by Roy and Phoebe Brooks on April 13, 2003 in loving memory of infant twin daughters.

 On Oct. 1, 2002, Rev. Andy McKee commenced a nine-month contract with St. Andrew’s.  He terminated his time with us June 30, 2003.

 On July 1, 2003, St. Andrew’s United Church was truly blessed with the appointment of our first diaconal minister, Rev. Laurie Ann Storring, to provide leadership to our congregation.


St Andrews United Church, Chalk River

40 Joseph St, PO Box 190, Chalk River, Ontario, Canada K0J 1J0
Phone: 613-589-2312 
General Contact
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