Run-away husband stages come-back

By Mirror
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By Mirror

1/20/2003 -

THE run-away husband of the Liberian woman, Sarah Setah Wolo, believed to had been pregnant for nearly four years has made a come-back after news got to him that the woman had delivered safely.The man, Samuel B. Beyan, who deserted the woman for almost two years for unexplained reasons claimed he was not conscious of his actions at the time and therefore found it appropriate to return to his wife and son, Moses, and live happily with them.

Mr Beyan said this in an interview after he had confessed his sins and pleaded for forgiveness at the Synagogue Church of All Nations at Agbogbloshie in Accra. According to him he has seen the great hands of God in the safe delivery of his wife and has therefore surrendered to the Lord.

He said the story about his wife and son, which was published in The Mirror of January 4, 2003, has touched the heart of several people who have also given their lives to the Lord.Mr Beyan said he managed to convince a number of his friends at Buduburam to visit the Synagogue Church and worship.Later in an interview, the resident pastor of the church, Bro. Peter Kayode said he prophesied in church that God would touch the heart of the run-away husband, who would return to his wife.

He said he was spiritually influenced and believes he is now out of bondage.Bro. Peter said the church has promised to give the couple some assistance to help them live happily as man and wife.He disclosed that the church will provide the couple with a decent accommodation and relocate them outside the camp.

Bro. Peter said the couple has already started benefiting from the glory of God and said a member of the church has paid the medical bills of ¢450,000 incurred during Sarah’s delivery.The Mirror a fortnight ago published a story about the four-year-old pregnancy of Sarah and how she was prayed for at the Synagogue which led to her safe delivery on December 24, 2002, at the Korle Bu Teaching Hospital.

‘We can do anything we want to do if we stick to it long enough.’
By: Helen Adams Keller