If there’s one time a week that Atlanta is indisputably Southern, it’s Sunday morning. According
to Gallup, 48 percent of Georgians consider themselves “very religious,” meaning faith plays an important role
in their daily lives and that they attend services almost weekly. On Sundays now in Atlanta, every retail business except
Chick-fil-A seems to be open and you can even buy a six-pack at the liquor store. But you’ll also find cops directing
traffic as hundreds of families pour into the churches along Peachtree Street or Boulevard. Children play tag across church
lawns, the little girls staining their frilly skirts, the boys’ shirttails spilling out of khaki pants....
Fox News story about Log Cabin
Perry interviews Judy Whitfield
SMYRNA, Ga. - A
Smyrna church is celebrating a significant birthday. The Log Cabin Community Church, located on Log Cabin Road, has survived
war and fought a street-widening project.
They've made it 100
years with the help and the support of the community.
is a member of the church. She says the first Sunday service started on June 2nd, 1912. The 43 families who attended that
service had to bring something to sit on. The church didn't have enough chairs.
Click here for the video and to read more.
Bill Kinney on Log Cabin's Centennial
Marietta Daily Journal
Drivers heading south on Atlanta Road near Vinings and I-285 will notice — if they’re paying attention
— a little log cabin on the left. What they’re seeing is one of Cobb’s older and more notable houses of
Log Cabin Community Church, which has counted its share of Cobb’s more illustrious citizens, is
celebrating its centennial this year.
"Christian symbols adorn tree at Smyrna church"
Community Church in Smyrna traditionally hasn’t displayed a Christmas tree inside its picturesque
chapel on Log Cabin Drive off Woodland Brook Drive. But this year it’s celebrating the holiday with a Chrismon
A Chrismon tree is a variation of the Christmas tree that uses handcrafted ornaments, traditionally white
and gold in color, which are representative of Christianity. The idea was that of a member of the Ascension
Lutheran Church in Danville, Va., in the late 1950s, who wanted decorations deemed fit for her church’s
"Historic Church Embraces Newcomers"
by Candice Hannigan
The church’s origins as an
education center are lived out today, through topical sermon series like the current one: “Life-Changing
Actions: 10 things to do to change your life.” Landers explores what the Bible says about topics such as listening,
reading, and meditating, and offers practical life applications.
The church is the birthplace of Boy Scout Troop 1, which continues to meet, and hosts several Girl Scout
troops. Members support MUST Ministries with weekly collections.
Read more here.