There will be a fund-raising event for the Scottish Bible Society, featuring the Campsie Accordion & Fiddle Club, on Tuesday 26th May (this Tuesday) at 7.30pm in St,Mungo’s Parish Church in the Town Centre, Cumbernauld. Tickets are priced £5 (£1 for children under 12) and include tea and biscuits.
St Mungo’s Parish Church is the venue for another Bible Society fundraising event – this time hosting the Campsie Accordion and Fiddle Club. The concert is taking place on Friday 23rd May at 7.30pm. Tickets cost £4 for adults with children under 12 just £1 including tea, coffee and biscuits. Tickets can be purchased from Margaret Howie at St Mungo’s or just pay at the door.
St Mungo’s Parish Church is the venue for a praise concert by Abronhill Church’s praise band ‘Simcha’ on Friday 21 March at 7.30pm. This is a fundraising event in aid of the Scottish Bible Society. Tickets are available from Margaret and Alex Howie of St Mungo’s or you can pay on the night, priced only £4 which includes tea and coffee.
Abronhill Praise Group Simcha (which is Hebrew for ‘joy’) will be singing in St Mungo’s Church on Friday 12th April at 7.30pm. Tickets are priced at £4.00 which includes tea. This event is a fundraiser in aid of the Scottish Bible Society.
The latest newsletter from the Scottish Bible Society has news of an innovative project in the Dominican Republic. They write, “Working with the police and local churches, the Dominican Republic Bible Society is encouraging gang members to exchange their weapons for a Bible and to accept a life of faith.” Read more about this initiative, and how you can help, here
On Wednesday 23rd May at 7.30 pm, we welcome members of The Campsie Accordian/Fiddle Club to play for us. This concert will be in aid of the Scottish Bible Society and tickets are price £4 including tea. Tickets are available beginning of May from Margaret and Alex Howie tel 01236 726786.
In their latest e-newsletter, the Scottish Bible Society looks back on a project run jointly last year with the Bible Society in England and Wales called The People’s Bible. This project marked the 400th anniversary of the publication of the ‘King James’ (or ‘Authorised’) version of the Bible in 1611 and invited men and women across the UK to write, in their own hand-writing, two verses from the Bible. These were then digitally copied and stored until the whole Bible had been completely rewritten.
The newsletter states: “Through faithful prayers, the time people gave to volunteering and with generous financial gifts we were able to travel ten thousand miles around Scotland, to one hundred and forty one venues, where twenty four thousand verses of the Bible were written.” The film below tells the story of The People’s Bible project.