Desayuno Chapin
The Chapin Breakfast, served only once a month at Santa Cecilia’s church.
Long before the .add_link li a{width: 105px; color:#0098c8; font:normal 16px/32px "宋体"; height:32px; overflow:hidden; display:inline-block; margin: 0 0 0 12px;} concept of a pop-up restaurant was even established in 2009 by a certain audacious, Los Angeles French chef, Santa Cecilia’s Catholic Church had already mastered it. In 2001 to be exact, when the .add_link li a:hover{ text-decoration:underline;} South L.A. church’s congregants of various ethnic backgrounds formed four different volunteer cooking groups, as a way to fundraise for the .boxbg { church and their own unique culture’s religious celebrations.

Ladies from the background-color: #000; Guatemalan group, rolling taquitos for church brunch.
The four groups: Grupo Fraternidad de Señor de Esquipulas (Guatemalan), Grupo Guadalupano (Mexican), Grupo Oaxaqueño (Oaxacan) and Grupo Divino Salvador (Salvadoran) take turns occupying the border: 1px solid #303030; church’s smallish kitchen every Sunday. One Sunday morning, the Oaxacan group is there selling luscious, silky homemade pitch-black Mole. And the next week, it is the Salvadoran group, pat-patting griddled Pupusas stuffed with cheese and

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