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WorshipCurrently our Sunday morning services are focusing on the Apostles' Creed.

Sunday January 22, 2012
I believe Jesus was born, suffered and died - 1 Corinthians 15:3-10

Saturday January 29, 2012 6 pm
I believe in the resurrection - John 11:25 & 1 Corinthians 15:12-14

Sunday February 5, 2012
I believe in judgment - Revelation 20:12 & John 5:30


Sunday February 12, 2012

I believe in the Holy Ghost


Sunday February 19, 2012

I believe in the one church


Sunday February 26, 2012
I believe in the blessed hope


The Apostles' Creed

I believe in God, the Father Almighty,
the Maker of heaven and earth,
and in Jesus Christ, His only Son, our Lord:

Who was conceived by the Holy Ghost,
born of the virgin Mary,
suffered under Pontius Pilate,
was crucified, dead, and buried;

He descended into hell.

The third day He arose again from the dead;

He ascended into heaven,
and sitteth on the right hand of God the Father Almighty;
from thence he shall come to judge the quick and the dead.

I believe in the Holy Ghost;
the holy catholic church;
the communion of saints;
the forgiveness of sins;
the resurrection of the body;
and the life everlasting.



The Apostles' Creed is the most popular creed used in worship by Western Christians. Its central doctrines are those of the Trinity and God the Creator. The Apostles' Creed has been called the Creed of Creeds.

Legend has it that the Apostles wrote this creed on the tenth day after Christ's ascension into heaven. That is not the case, though the name stuck. However, each of the doctrines found in the creed can be traced to statements current in the apostolic period. The earliest written version of the creed is perhaps the Interrogatory Creed of Hippolytus (ca. A.D. 215).

The creed was apparently used as a summary of Christian doctrine for baptismal candidates in the churches of Rome. Hence it is also known as The Roman Symbol. As in Hippolytus' version it was given in question and answer format with the baptismal candidates answering in the affirmative that they believed each statement.