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Billy D. Strayhorn

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Our Daily Bread -- 1 Corinthians 11:23-26 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- 2000
After hearing in Sunday school about Jesus feeding the 5,000 from five loaves and two fish, a little
Bewitched, Bothered, And Bewildered -- Acts 2:1-21 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Day of Pentecost - C -- 2000
A farm family had some friends from the city come to visit.
Get Your Transfer Here -- Colossians 1:1-14 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 10 | Ordinary Time 15 - C -- 2000
Growing up, many kids love baseball. They love everything about it. They love playing it.
We Are Witnesses -- Galatians 1:1-12 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 4 | Ordinary Time 9 - C -- 2000
Have you ever been afraid? Of course you have; we all have.
Born And Called -- Galatians 1:11-24 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 5 | Ordinary Time 10 - C -- 2000
In an old Family Circus cartoon by Bil Keane, the oldest little girl, Dolly, comes into the house al
By Faith In Christ -- Galatians 2:15-21 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 6 | Ordinary Time 11 - C -- 2000
There's a story about two newspaper editors who had been involved in a bitter feud of words and idea
Heirs According To The Promise -- Galatians 3:23-29 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 7 | Ordinary Time 12 - C -- 2000
As the lights in the movie theater dimmed, a young man loaded down with popcorn, cokes, and candy pa
Life In The Spirit -- Galatians 5:1, 13-25 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 8 | Ordinary Time 13 - C -- 2000
According to one legend, at the signing of the first draft of the Declaration of Independence, John
Bear One Another's Burdens -- Galatians 6:(1-6) 7-16 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Proper 9 | Ordinary Time 14 - C -- 2000
The composer Bizet was the original bad luck man.
A Hope That Does Not Disappoint -- Romans 5:1-5 -- Billy D. Strayhorn -- Trinity Sunday | 1st Sunday after Pentecost - C -- 2000
Rain or shine, hot or cold, seven nights a week, 365 days a year, members of area local churches and

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Raising one’s hand to ask a question may be the most courageous thing a person can do. When someone asks a question in my classes I take note, because they are the students I want to cultivate into leaders. Asking a question is risky. To raise a hand, one must admit they do not know something and risk others interpreting that as a short coming. Opening oneself up to rejection is counter intuitive to many leaders. Many feel a leader should be strong, flawless, always ready with the answers and a plan B. Hebrews and Mark tells of a different kind of leader.

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A Good Answer
by C. David McKirachan
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There’s an old saying, “Watch what you pray for, you might get it.” A cautionary tale.

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Job 38:1-7, 34-41
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It is a dark, damp, raining Wednesday night in a certain pastor’s church study. Gathered with the pastor are four men in their late fifties. They have their Bibles open. Their eyelids are barely cracked open. A couple of the men were wise enough to stop by a gas station to get a cup of black coffee to stay awake. This is the latest effort in this small town congregation that worships less than ninety people.

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“...whoever wishes to become great among you must be your servant.” (v. 43b)

Good morning young folks,

What a blessing to see you this morning. I hope you are well and eager to hear a message from the Bible today. I love sharing and I know you love listening.

Today we will learn about how to be great. Yep, that’s what I said -- how to be great!

Have you ever been in a contest and you came out first? (children respond)

The Village Shepherd

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One thing which perhaps separates humans from other animals, is our sense of justice. According to the documentaries I see on television, other animals seem to be driven by basic needs such as hunger, survival and sex. Their lives are centred around satisfying those needs, and even though some animals display considerable domestic organisation and affection for others of the species, they're still driven by their basic primitive urges.

We could also say that humans are driven by similar urges, but our lives are very

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Psalm 104 begins and ends with a unique call to praise. Instead of calling on others to praise the Lord, the psalmist instructs himself: "Bless the Lord, O my soul." This psalm and Psalm 103 are the only places in the Bible where this particular expression occurs. What are we to make of this unusual phrase?

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