Announcements for Jan. 7, 2023

Prayer Meeting on Wed. night at 7:00 p.m.  We will be continuing the study on Hosea.


All Church Fellowship Meal following the church service today.  If you are visiting please come and join us at the youth center. 


Board Meeting Change in Schedule for the month of January.  We will meet on January 23 at 6:30 p.m. instead of our regular 3rd Monday.


Thank You for your participation in the Christmas Tree God’s House offering.  The total was $1,094.  You will continue to see things happen as we move on to new projects.


Homeless Project Bring coats, sleeping bags, socks, gloves, sweatshirts, and anything to keep a homeless person warm.  We will keep the box in the hallway for 2 weeks.   Your donations will be appreciated.


Next Sabbath Offering will be for Religious Liberty Your Religious Liberty Offering will sponsor Liberty magazine subscriptions to high-level government officials, federal, state, and provincial judges, and prominent social and religious leaders throughout North American.  Your generous gift will also be used to support the North American Division litigation fund-resources needed to defend and preserve your religious liberty in court when necessary.  And a portion of your offering is returned to your local union to aid in religious liberty promotion and education.  Our religious freedoms are being tested every day in courtrooms across the nation.



 Thirteenth Sabbath Offering - 1st Qtr. 2023

East Central Africa Division


It is recorded that the first Seventh-day Adventist to enter Uganda was E. C. Enns, a German missionary working at Suji in the Pare region of Tanzania (then Tanganyika) who entered the country from South Nyanza, Kenya, in 1906. However, work did not begin in Uganda until more than 20 years later, in 1927. This long delay was most likely due to the local prevailing political and religious unrest in the region.


Adventist missionaries entering Uganda found that it was already zoned among Anglican Protestant missionaries, Catholic missionaries, and Muslims. Accordingly, they were sent to Nchwanga and were expected to fail because they were sent into a disturbed area and the people of this area were naturally suspicious of anything coming from Kampala and Buganda. By providence, Adventists were able to establish a mission station in Nchwanga in 1927.