PAST AND PRESENT members of the Nation Group during the service at St Mary’s Anglican Church yesterday. At front left is Group CEO Anthony Shaw. Inset, Reverend Frank Gill ministering to the congregation. (Pictures by Nigel Browne.)
- Amazon pulls the plug on New York headquarters Read More
- Late interest payments from Central Bank Read More
- Red win again at CP Read More
- England upstage Gayle Read More
- Wanted: A more efficient airport Read More
- Low-hanging fruit for all Read More
- Actor Jussie Smollett arrested, accused of lying to Chicago police Read More
CHRISTIANS HAVE BEEN ASKED not to turn a blind eye to those who may be suffering.
If they do so, says Reverend Frank Gill, they are working against the will of God, who requires His followers to be cheerful givers.
“Christians are not only committed to visiting the sick. The work of discipleship involves not only visiting the sick, or performing half-heartedly one function of the church. Discipleship means that we make a conscious decision to share equally; giving and not holding back; it belongs to He who gives it.”
The Anglican cleric added: “Some of us may hear a cry for help, either on the street or in the church. But ignoring the call from wherever that call may come in the church or on the street, we are ignoring the cry of one or more of society’s victims.”
Gill was delivering the sermon yesterday at St Mary’s Anglican Church that was attended by past and present staff members of the Nation Publishing Co. Limited, which is celebrating its 45th anniversary.
The priest also acknowledged that life might be tough for many people, but he urged them to keep hope alive.
Nation Group Chief Executive Officer Anthony Shaw made a financial donation to the Bridgetown church. (TG)
Subscribe now to our eNATION edition.
For the latest stories and breaking news updates download the Nationnews apps for iOS and Android.