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Chester Quimby, in his commentary...

Illustration
Chester Quimby, in his commentary on Romans, illustrates how the Spirit helps us to take hold of what God offers and to hang on for dear life. The event took place at a high school assembly. One of the girls had won an award. A fellow student had the privilege of presenting it to her. The two participants rehearsed their speeches. The presenter was to state briefly the significance of the award and to extend congratulations. The recipient was to reply with a word of thanks. The two appeared on the platform. Both got stage fright. They forgot their speeches.

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The Immediate Word

Tom Willadsen
Christopher Keating
Mary Austin
Ron Love
George Reed
Dean Feldmeyer
Bethany Peerbolte
On a day when the Gospel lesson describes a crowd of hungry people being satisfied with abundant food, and the epistle lesson reminds believers in strong language that they have already been “filled with the fullness of God,” think about what we have too much of today.

CSSPlus

Arley K. Fadness
“...the people saw the sign that he had done...”

Good morning girls and boys,

It's fabulous to see you and talk with you this morning.

I have a question. Have you ever been hungry?” Do you ever complain, “I'm hungry?”
“I'm starving?” (children respond)

So what is your favorite eating place? (show symbols of popular eating places -- conduct a poll or vote)

StoryShare

Frank Ramirez
Contents
“The Lord Will Provide” by Keith Wagner
“Enough for All” by Keith Wagner


The Lord Will Provide
by Keith Wagner
Psalm 145:10-18

Emphasis Preaching Journal

Ron Love
Mark Ellingsen
Frank Ramirez
Bonnie Bates
Bob Ove
Bill Thomas
2 Samuel 11:1-15 and Psalm14
Sandra Herrmann
2 Samuel 11:1-15
Our scripture this week reminds us that the world situation we are currently facing is not unique, either historically or morally. King David is about to get himself into a despicable situation because of the general choices he makes as described in the first verse.

The Village Shepherd

Janice B. Scott
It sometimes seems to me that our world is based upon power. Those in top jobs earn enormous salaries while those at the bottom of the pile earn very little. Those in top jobs can decide how many people to employ, who to employ and how much those employees will be paid. They can decide when redundancies are necessary, and who should be made redundant. If their company fails, they may find themselves out of a job, but many of them seem to find that they have a generous golden handshake.

SermonStudio

Charles L. Aaron, Jr.
After this Jesus went to the other side of the Sea of Galilee, also called the Sea of Tiberias. A large crowd kept following him, because they saw the signs that he was doing for the sick. Jesus went up the mountain and sat down there with his disciples. Now the Passover, the festival of the Jews, was near. When he looked up and saw a large crowd coming towards him, Jesus said to Philip, "Where are we to buy bread for these people to eat?" He said this to test him, for he himself knew what he was going to do.

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