Sent by the One Who Was Sent

“SENT,” Siloam’s theme for 2020, is a word that voices what is at the heart of our reason for being. Our ministry at Siloam Missionary Homes involves receiving the missionaries whom God sends us for a while, caring for their needs the best we can, with the goal of “sending” them back to their field of service refreshed and renewed.

It surprises me that so few people – including especially Christians, I might add – know the origin of the name, Siloam Missionary Homes. Some think the ministry’s name is Shalom Missionary Homes, the Jewish word most people have heard. “Siloam” is a three-syllable word (ssih-LOH’-uhm) derived from the Hebrew, meaning “Sent.”

Where do we find the word “Siloam?” Three times in the New Testament: Jesus mentions the tower of Siloam in Luke 13:4, but the main reference is to the Pool of Siloam in Jerusalem in John 9, verses 7 and 11. These verses are part of the account that tells how Jesus, “the Light of the world,” anointed the eyes of a blind man with clay and sent him to wash in the Pool of Siloam and “he came back seeing.” As the Holman Bible Dictionary points out, the One whom God sent, in turn sent the blind man to the Pool of Siloam (“Sent”) and obeying Jesus, he gained his sight. He saw the light and the Light of the world.

I encourage you to meditate on Siloam’s theme, “Sent,” remembering also that after His resurrection, Jesus had a message for His disciples (then and now): “Peace be with you; as the Father has sent Me, I also send you” (John 20:21). As the Father sent the Son into the world, Jesus Christ has sent us, His present-day followers – across the street, around the world – to proclaim His name, to give them the opportunity to see the Light of the world.

H. Milton Wilder
Missionary Pastoral Care

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Missionary Care Means We Need Each Other

One facet of our Missionary Care at Siloam involves continuing the practice that Larry and Joyce George began years ago — planning a monthly Missionary Fellowship night. It’s important for missionaries to get together because they can minister to each other, since they have a mutual understanding of their experiences. We have observed how often God arranges for certain families to be here at the same time because they need one another. We enjoy cookouts, ice cream socials, pot lucks, etc., plan varied activities and “programs” that are fun, devotional and more serious. For our May 2019 Fellowship, after a meal of spaghetti, salad and dessert, we enjoyed an excellent presentation by a Ministry Ambassador from In Touch Ministries in Atlanta. She shared information with the missionary families about a series of electronic devices, “tools” they can use on their mission field at no cost to them. In addition to giving printed materials, she also gave each family a Messenger filled with recorded Scripture and Bible study resources spoken both in English and another language that the missionaries chose to aid in making Christ known.

Missionary Care is Much More Than Financial Support
Missionary Care is a broad field and goes far beyond sending support money. In the book, *Missionary Care, Kenneth Williams reminds us of an important aspect of the biblical basis of missionary care. Not only was the Apostle Paul a great example of what a missionary should be, but also an example of how a missionary needs the care of fellow believers. Paul mentions at least 75 people who ministered to him in some way as he fulfilled the commission of Christ Jesus. That should be on our hearts as a constant reminder that we, in the Body of Christ, need each other and especially do we need to uphold those who deal with “the complexities of missionary life.” (*O’Donnell, Kelly, ed. Pasadena, CA: William Carey Library, 1992, 3rd Printing, 1999, pp. 46-47.)

We have the privilege of upholding our missionaries in prayer as we learn of their needs. We also must be sensitive to other ways that we can enable them to be “Refreshed, Renewed” and “Sent” back to their mission location to continue the work Jesus Christ called them to do.

Please pray for God to give us His wisdom and guidance as we minister to the missionaries, staff and volunteers at Siloam to help make it “a place for missionaries to call home.”

  1. H. Milton & Betty H. Wilder

Missionary Pastoral Care  

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Why Do We Need Missionaries? Part 3

Continuing with a third reason we need missionaries, based on Paul’s writing in Romans 1, he says in verses 20-25, “20 For since the creation of the world His invisible attributes are clearly seen, being understood by the things that are made, even His eternal power and Godhead, so that they are without excuse, 21 because, although they knew God, they did not glorify Him as God, nor were thankful, but became futile in their thoughts, and their foolish hearts were darkened. 22 Professing to be wise, they became fools, 23 and changed the glory of the incorruptible God into an image made like corruptible man–and birds and four-footed animals and creeping things. 24 Therefore God also gave them up to uncleanness, in the lusts of their hearts, to dishonor their bodies among themselves, 25 who exchanged the truth of God for the lie, and worshiped and served the creature rather than the Creator, who is blessed forever. Amen” (NKJV).

Paul explains that God has revealed Himself, His “invisible attributes,” His “eternal power” and His divine nature through “the things that are made.” People are “without excuse” regarding knowledge of God because His existence and character “are clearly seen” through what He has created, what we often call “nature.” Creation – the flora and fauna, the animate and the inanimate, the microcosm and macrocosm, the earthly and the heavenly – reveal God the Creator. Despite this fact, Paul says, people “did not glorify Him as God, nor were thankful, but became futile in their thoughts, and their foolish hearts were darkened” (Rom 1:21).

This is why we need missionaries. Some think that the many religions of the world, even the ones that worship images “made like corruptible man–and birds and four-footed animals and creeping things” (Rom 1:23), are mankind’s attempt to find God. While people try to make themselves acceptable to God or gods through their own efforts, adherents of these false religions have “exchanged the truth of God for the lie.” Rather than seeking God, they are trying to escape from the true God and worship the creation instead of the Creator (Rom 1:25).

People cannot escape the guilt of sin, but don’t want to give up their sin. Denying God’s truth in the darkness of their hearts, they think they are wise. God says they are fools because they don’t honor Him; they worship false gods and refuse to give up their sins. If they acknowledge the righteous, holy God, then that means they are guilty of the sins in which they continue. They fear having to account to God for their sins in the future.

All people have an inherent need and desire to worship, but also have sinful desires. To fulfill the need to worship, they make gods, idols (meaning anything worshiped other than the true God) they can worship, yet allow them to keep their sins.

Why do we need missionaries? To go to people without Christ, show them the revelation of the true God in Jesus Christ (who said, “He who has seen Me has seen the Father.” John 14:7-11). Missionaries can help them see the danger to their souls. They can tell people how Christ can free them from slavery to sin and Satan and give them an eternal relationship with the one and only God, whom they can know and worship.

Siloam Missionary Homes is thankful to have a part in providing for the needs of missionaries to help them fulfill their ministry.

H. Milton Wilder
Missionary Pastoral Care

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Why Do We Need Missionaries? Part 2

The apostle Paul wrote in Romans 1:18-20, “18 For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and unrighteousness of men, who suppress the truth in unrighteousness, 19 because what may be known of God is manifest in them, for God has shown it to them. 20 For since the creation of the world His invisible attributes are clearly seen, being understood by the things that are made, even His eternal power and Godhead, so that they are without excuse” (NKJV).

Paul explains that God has revealed Himself, His “invisible attributes,” His “eternal power” and His divine nature through “the things that are made.” People are “without excuse” regarding knowledge of God because His existence and character “are clearly seen” through what He has created, what we often call “nature.”

Why do we need missionaries, then, if people can know about God through His creation? The answer is, God has made the truth about Himself plain; “His invisible attributes are clearly seen.” He has shown to everyone His “eternal power and Godhead,” His divine nature, through the created world. Even though the evidence is plain, many refuse to acknowledge it and instead, “suppress the truth” about God. They teach that the natural world is a product of evolution, not the work of the Creator God. They “suppress the truth” by declaring that there is no absolute truth (except that one!), by saying that people don’t need God or that there is no God. Therefore, people don’t need salvation because there is nothing beyond this life on earth.

Others conclude that if God or gods exist, people can do enough good, offer sacrifices or punish their bodies to make themselves acceptable to whatever god or gods there might be. People see in creation that God exists, but they “suppress the truth in unrighteousness.” When they stand before God for judgment, they will be “without excuse” because He has made His “eternal power and divine nature” evident. However, if they seek the God revealed in creation He will show them His salvation, as God says to Israel in Jeremiah 29:13, “‘You will seek Me and find Me when you search for Me with all your heart.’” The psalmist affirms, “The LORD is near to all who call upon Him, To all who call upon Him in truth. He will fulfill the desire of those who fear Him; He also will hear their cry and save them (Psalm 145:18-19).

When a missionary told one woman who had never before heard about the one true God who had provided salvation in Jesus, she said, “I always knew there must be a God like that.” In her heart, she yearned for that God and He answered her need to find Him, by sending a missionary to tell her the truth. “‘You will seek Me and find Me when you search for Me with all your heart.” Even though people can see the evidence of God in creation, we need missionaries because knowing about God is not the same as knowing Him. In order for people to be saved from the death penalty of sin, they must receive the Savior who died to pay for their sin.

Why do we need missionaries? We need missionaries to make clear that the one true God who has revealed Himself in Creation, has come personally in Jesus Christ, the One and Only Savior. We need missionaries to tell people that God has demonstrated His love in Jesus Christ through whom they can know God personally and have forgiveness of their sin and eternal life when they receive Him.

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Why Do We Need Missionaries? (Pt. 1)

After Jesus, our Savior was crucified as a sacrifice and substitute for us to pay for our sins, on Sunday morning some of His disciples went to the cemetery and found His tomb empty. That evening, “when the doors were shut where the disciples were assembled for fear of the Jews, came Jesus and stood in the midst and saith unto them, ‘Peace be unto you.’ And when He had so said, He showed unto them His hands and His side. Then were the disciples glad when they saw the Lord” (John 20:19-20). The words Jesus spoke to them then echo through history to us today: “Then said Jesus unto them again, ‘Peace be unto you; as My Father hath sent Me, even so send I you’” (John 20:21). Jesus would soon return to the Father. Now He was sending out His disciples as missionaries to the world, just as the Father had sent Him as a missionary to the world that He loves (John 3:16).

What He said to the first disciples He says to us, “‘as My Father hath sent Me, even so send I you.’” Jesus has sent us to tell the Good News of salvation in Jesus so that when people hear and receive Him, He will forgive their sins and give them salvation and eternal life.

Why do we need to tell people the Good News about Jesus? Why do they need to hear? Why do they need forgiveness and salvation? What’s the problem? Paul dealt with these questions in Romans 1:18-32 in describing the condition of humanity apart from God. Romans 1:18a declares, “For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and unrighteousness….” People are under God’s wrath because of ungodliness and unrighteousness.

The Bible affirms, “‘There is none righteous, no, not one… There is none that doeth good, no, not one’” (Romans 3:10, 12). The opposing philosophy of the world is that people have a great deal of good in them. Many depend on their “goodness” to qualify them for God’s welcome and acceptance. Some people behave better than others do and some take actions to improve society and help humanity, but nothing is innately good unless it glorifies God. No one can know or glorify God apart from a relationship with Jesus Christ.

In the first part of chapter 3 of his letter to the Roman church, Paul shows that “all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God.” Here, he follows the pattern of the rest of the Bible, showing that before people will come to the holy God for salvation, they must first see and admit they have sinned against Him and need His forgiveness. We need to be His witnesses to that truth and to the Good News that through the substitutionary death of Jesus Christ, God has provided the way for sinners to escape His wrath. In Christ, God provides forgiveness, will save them from hell and give them the gift of eternal life.

Why do we need missionaries? Because all people need to hear the truth of this good news from God and missionaries proclaim it to people around the world!

H. Milton Wilder
Missionary Pastoral Care

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The Inverted Pyramid of Servanthood

Quite a number of years ago at a conference of pastors in Arlington, Virginia, I had the privilege of hearing in person Dr. Richard C. Halverson, at that time Chaplain of the US Senate. He said that when he was a pastor, he refused to chart the organizational structure of the church because it would show people over and under each other, such as Pastor, officers, committee heads and members. He said, “A leader is a servant to servants, all of whom serve the supreme Servant” (My ACMC notes, 7-31-87). If we would recognize that we are servants to each other, live our daily lives as servants in the home, at our jobs, at school, in the church, we would have fewer problems and complaints and could accomplish far more that is valuable for God’s Kingdom.

Many people, Christians included, think, not of servanthood, but of the success and greatness of being at the top. For example, Christian parents encourage their sons or daughters to prepare for a job that pays high dollars, has all the benefits, with plenty of opportunity for advancement, if they don’t start at the top.

What’s wrong with that? It’s been going on for generations. In the New Testament, Matthew writes, “Then (Salome) the mother of (James and John) the sons of Zebedee came to Jesus with her sons, bowing down and making a request of (Jesus). And He said to her, ‘What do you wish?’ She said to Him, ‘Command that in Your kingdom these two sons of mine may sit one on Your right and one on Your left’” (Matthew 20:20-21). The idea, of course, offended the other 10 disciples, who also wanted the esteemed positions. Here was a teaching moment for Jesus to declare, “‘whoever wishes to become great among you shall be your servant, and whoever wishes to be first among you shall be your slave; just as the Son of Man did not come to be served, but to serve, and to give His life a ransom for many” (Matthew 20:26b-28).

Jesus was teaching the concept of the Inverted Pyramid (not the journalistic writing style). The point of the pyramid at the bottom, symbolizes that the measure of true greatness is not how many people are serving under you, but how many people you are serving. We need this servant leadership pattern taught and applied especially in the church, first to leaders (not only to elected leaders, but also to those who exercise leadership), who then model it to others.

Why don’t more Christians become pastors, missionaries or enter other helping professions where the pay is low and the hours long? Maybe it’s the lure of the prestige, importance and success that society values, rather than a desire for the greatness that Jesus taught by word and example. How many Christian parents are willing to give their children in service to God? Instead, they hold on to their children, want to keep them close by and are afraid of being separated from them. The words and actions of many Christians teach that being a servant is too great a sacrifice and pass on to the next generation that the sole purpose of work is to make money rather than being a means of serving the Lord Jesus Christ.

Is our goal to be great in the eyes of the world or great in the eyes of God, to have the temporary wealth, prestige and success of the kingdom of the world (“prosperity gospel”) or the eternal rewards that come from being a servant in the Kingdom of God?

Jesus explained very plainly how to be great: “Whoever wishes to become great among you shall be your servant…. I am among you as the one who serves” (Mark 10:43; Luke 22:27). Jesus demonstrated very clearly in His actions how to be great. “Then He poured water into the basin, and began to wash the disciples feet and to wipe them with the towel with which He was girded,” (John 13:5). “‘For even the Son of Man did not come to be served, but to serve, and to give His life a ransom for many’” (Mark 10:45). The true measure of greatness is serving others in service to the “Supreme Servant.”

H. Milton Wilder
Missionary Pastoral Care

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Ministering to Those Who Share the “Final Answer” to Terrorism

As the nation watched, officers captured the second of two young men responsible for another terrorist attack on our country. TV networks repeatedly showed (and continue to show) the horrific and senseless bombings of people at the Boston Marathon. As the investigation has continued, it appears that others are implicated in this inhuman act. What does such a heartless action have to do with Siloam Missionary Homes?

In examining the evidence, it took only a relatively short while for law officers to conclude that the attackers “came here to kill people.” By contrast, our Savior Jesus Christ “has come to seek and to save that which was lost” (Luke 19:10), namely, those separated from God because of sin in all its forms. The ministry in which we are involved at Siloam is to provide a temporary home as well as pastoral care for those who are taking the truth of Jesus Christ around the world. Jesus Christ — the Way, the Truth and the Life — is the final answer to sin, including terrorism and all other manifestations of humanity’s separation from the only true God. The message of salvation in God the Son that the missionaries are taking to the world is more powerful than any force that governments, terrorists or even humanitarians can utilize. Only the power of God can change the hearts of people, turn them away from false gods that promise rewards for merciless deeds and grant them forgiveness through faith that Jesus Christ has paid the death penalty for their sins.

We are privileged to have a part in a ministry to those who are declaring around the world the truth of Christ who can bring even a terrorist to salvation.

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Are You a World Christian?

Just prior to His ascension back to heaven, Jesus told His disciples (and us), “‘All authority has been given to Me in heaven and on earth. Go therefore and make disciples of all the nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all that I commanded you; and lo, I am with you always, even to the end of the age’” (Matthew 28:18-20). We refer to this Scripture as the Great Commission of Jesus Christ. Similar passages occur in the other three Gospels and Acts. Those who commit themselves to obey the Great Commission become World Christians. Not every Christian is a World Christian, either because of not understanding Scripture and our responsibility or because of choosing not to obey.

The term “World Christian,” used as early as 1920, is not a reference to “worldly Christians,” who claim to know Christ, but live like those in the world who don’t know Him. We have enough of those already, as David Bryant points out. However, he says, “every Christian is meant to be a World Chris­tian, whether you physically ‘go,’ or ‘stay at home’ to provide the sacrificial love, prayer, training, money, and quality of corporate life that backs the witness of those who ‘go’.”1 Monroe Brewer (whose ideas in the quoted source inspired this article) says world Christians are those “so in love with Jesus Christ and so committed to His word that [they] cannot help but look at the world from God’s perspective….” They are “beginning to hear and to see and to think and to feel the way God does about the world because [they are] beginning to develop God’s heart for the world.”2

People with God’s heart for the world are the ones He has used most effectively through history. These are people like Abraham, who knew that God would bless all the world through him; David, whose psalms over and over reflect his understanding of God’s desire for all nations to worship Him; the Apostle Paul, whose vision and min­istry for reaching the world that “God so loved” with the gospel of Christ is unequaled. There are others too numerous to mention in more modern times, like David Brainerd, William Carey, George Mueller, Ida Scudder, Jim and Elizabeth Elliott, multitudes of missionaries and missions-minded Christians desiring to evangelize the world.

World Christians encourage and build up fellow Christians in this negative and critical world. We need to encourage our brothers and sisters in Christ to keep on in ministry, not to give in to the feeling of hope­lessness in the task of reaching the world for Christ. We need especially to encourage missionaries. We can send cards and letters and almost all missionaries have email addresses. Call a missionary by phone or Skype. Take your vacation or part of it to visit a missionary on the field. Without exception, the missionaries we have visited told us what an encouragement it was for us to come (but make it a planned visit, when it won’t hinder their ministry). How many missionaries do you know?

World Christians give to the work of the Church and its ministry across the street and around the world. Martyred missionary Jim Elliot said that if you are unwilling to give away your possessions, you don’t own them. They own you. We will never be able to keep them; better to in­vest them in what will last eternally. The physical and spiritual needs of the world are overwhelming. How much is a soul worth? If we were all World Christians, our sacrificial giving would be more than enough to supply the needs of missions outreach. We would no longer spend 95% of what we put in the offering plate on ourselves, because we would see that reaching the world for Christ at home and around the world is the purpose of the Church, the fulfillment of the last command Jesus gave us before His ascension.

World Christians know that God can transform anyone in the world through the power of the Gospel of Christ. Do you believe God can save Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, president of Iran or Jared Loughner, who shot Gabrielle Giffords and others? World Christians are concerned about reaching the unreached all over the world because they know that salvation is possible for anyone through the Gospel of Christ, the one and only Savior.

World Christians continually pray for the unsaved world and are always ready to “go” wherever God may call them to take the Gospel of Christ.

We need to call on Holy Spirit to show us the world as God sees it, love the world as God loves it, knowing that His Word reveals His plan for the world. In the Revelation of Jesus Christ, the Lord gave John a vision of “a great mul­titude, which no one could count, from every nation and all tribes and peoples and tongues, standing before the throne and before the Lamb, clothed in white robes, and palm branches were in their hands; and they cry out with a loud voice, saying, ‘Salvation to our God who sits on the throne, and to the Lamb’” (Revelation 7:9-10). Helping to amass that “great multitude” is the goal of World Christians.

H. Milton Wilder
Missionary Pastoral Care
1. David Bryant, In The Gap (Ventura, CA: Regal Books, 1985), 93

2. Monroe Brewer, “What Does it Mean to be a World Christian?” in The Local Church: Seedbed for Missions, ed. John Bennett (Wheaton: The Association of Church Missions Committees, 1984), 14-15.

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Joy to the World

“Joy to the world, the Lord is come! Let earth receive her King….” So wrote Isaac Watts as he paraphrased the last half of Psalm 98. This is the truth that missionaries are proclaiming, indeed the truth that all of us as Christians must proclaim. Although Watts did not write “Joy to the World” to be sung at Christmas, it has become one of the most sung Christmas carols. However, its message, like our message to the world is not only for Christmas, but also for any time and all times. The “earth” has not yet received “her King,” but He has come and He is coming.

Some people erroneously believed that the world would end today, December 21, 2012, not because the Lord has come and is coming, but because the Mayan calendar supposedly predicted it. I prayed this morning that many of those people would recognize that if the world had ended today, they were not prepared for the consequences and that they would turn to God through Jesus Christ. My hope is for them to see that they have to face God beyond this world and they are separated from Him because of sin. They have sinned and need His forgiveness through Jesus Christ who has paid the death penalty for sin and through faith in Him as our Savior, God accepts Christ’s death in our place. “Joy to the world, the Lord is come!” is a message they and everyone without Jesus Christ need to heed and I hope you know that Joy this Christmas and always.

Shout joyfully to the Lord, all the earth;
Break forth in song, rejoice, and sing praises.
Sing to the Lord with the harp,
With the harp and the sound of a psalm,
With trumpets and the sound of a horn;
Shout joyfully before the Lord, the King.
Let the sea roar, and all its fullness,
The world and those who dwell in it;
Let the rivers clap their hands;
Let the hills be joyful together before the Lord,
For He is coming to judge the earth.
With righteousness He shall judge the world,
And the peoples with equity.
—Psalm 98:4-9 (NKJV)

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Investing in Missionaries’ Lives

In her article, “Some Reflections on Pastoral Care,” Belinda Ng writes, “While missionary pastoral care may mean different things to different people, it generally encompasses the following elements: understanding the special needs of missionaries, guidance, counseling, sharing, communicating, friendship, fellowship, visitation, crisis care, prayers, encouragement, and affirmation. …” (William Taylor, ed., Too Valuable to Lose: Exploring the Causes and Cures of Missionary Attrition, William Carey Library, Pasadena, 1997, p. 277). From this list of elements, it is evident that pastoral care of missionaries requires study of and sensitivity to the needs of missionaries as well as interaction and openness to involvement in their lives. Ng asks, “How do we provide appropriate and adequate on-going pastoral care to ensure that those sent out remain on the field for as long as possible to fulfill their call to missions?” (ibid.)

The context of Belinda Ng’s article is the problem of missionary attrition, missionaries leaving the field. Her question is one with which we continually concern ourselves here at Siloam Missionary Homes. Our interest is not only in providing for missionaries’ housing needs temporarily, but also in how we might undergird their commitment to their original call to serve the Lord as missionaries. No doubt, God redirects people’s lives, but we see a number of missionaries who don’t return to the field for a variety of preventable factors. Ultimately, of course, the next step in ministry is between the missionaries and God, but how can pastoral care be a positive influence and encouragement at a time when a “word fitly spoken” (Proverbs 25:11) might be the catalyst for arriving at a right decision?

What we really are talking about is Christians caring for Christians in the Body of Christ, the Church, but with a special emphasis on the particular “category” of “missionary,” one sent by the Church. As Kelly O’Donnell says, “Member care is the ongoing investment of resources by mission agencies, churches, and other mission organizations for the nurture and development of missionary personnel. It focuses on everyone in missions (missionaries, support staff, children, and families) and does so over the course of the missionary life cycle, from recruitment through retirement. Member care is also the responsibility of everyone in missions—sending church, mission agency, fellow workers, and member care specialists” (Doing Member Care Well, William Carey Library, Pasadena, 2002, p. 4)

True sending churches realize they must do more than send money to keep missionaries on the field. They recognize the need to be involved personally in the lives of the missionaries whom they support. They learn about and provide care in areas besides financial, while at the same time, meeting financial needs, which they know is essential.

While Siloam Missionary Homes is not a sending agency per se, we want to do our part in cooperating with the church and “everyone in missions” to provide “member care” for the missionaries while they are living here. Please pray for us, give financially and give your time and effort as a volunteer to help with the many tasks on site here at Siloam. Please continue to help us help missionaries that we may be an encouragement to them to “keep on keeping on.” Also, pray about and look for ways that you can care for and invest in the lives of missionaries in your circle of influence.

H. Milton Wilder

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