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If you stop believing what your professor told you
had to be true and if you start thinking for yourself
you may come to some conclusions you hadn't
expected. You may find the Bible makes more
sense than you thought or were told to think.
Allow yourself to be ruined, ruined with regard
to what you always thought could be true. Can
you believe what you don't understand?You
and I believe everyday what we don't understand
unless it comes to the issue to salvation.
Dr. Woodrow Kroll
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Sing to God, sing praise to His name, extol Him who rides on
the clouds -- His Name is the Lord -- and rejoice before Him.
A father to the fatherless, a defender of widows, is God in His
holy dwelling. --Psalm 68
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Martin Luther once declared the book of Psalms, "the book of all saints."
And certainly, many agree—the Psalms are an utterly fascinating section of
Scripture, with a chapter that seems to speak to every human emotion amid
a journey of words spoken to God and with God. For Luther, it was the
earnestness and life uttered within the Psalms that spoke to him most
profoundly. "Where does one find finer words of joy than in the Psalms of
praise and thanksgiving?" he asked. "On the other hand, where do you find
deeper, more sorrowful, more pitiful words of sadness than in the Psalms
of lamentation…? So, too, when [the Psalms] speak of fear and hope, they
use such words that no painter could so depict…" (Footnote 1: J. Clinton
McCann, Jr., A Theological Introduction to the Book of Psalms. (Abington Press: Nashville, 1993) p. 13.)

Luther's observation is well founded. No other book—indeed, no other work
at all—more accurately unveils the labyrinthine corridors of the heart and
emotions of man, nor so clearly reveals the emotions and character of God.
Moreover, the Psalms remind us, as Dan Allender and Tremper Longman have
expressed masterfully in their book, The Cry of the Soul, that one's
emotions often reveal our deepest questions about God. We see this
poignantly as the psalmist struggles with the reality of God's goodness in
light of the reality of sorrow, pain, and disappointment. And this is
precisely why the Psalms are so valuable, for such earnest wrestling with
our emotions for the intent of gaining wisdom, can bring us a clearer
vision of who we are and who God is, if we will see.

The call to consider our inner world may seem somewhat out of place in a
culture that readily uses feeling, preference, and intuition as the
guideposts for life. And yet, within this world that has pledged its
allegiance to the appetite, we have never seen so many people struggling
with matters of identity and self-worth, emptiness and alienation, as we
do today. The psalmist's call is to delve into the deepest cries of our
hearts, deeper than many are willing to go. Listen to the words of a poem
written by English critic Matthew Arnold, titled, "The Buried Life."
(Footnote 2: As quoted by James W. Sire, The Universe Next Door, p. 12.)
He writes,

But often, in the world's most crowed streets.
But often in the din of strife,
There rises an unspeakable desire
After the knowledge of our buried life:
A thirst to spend our fire and restless force
In tracking out our true, original course;
A longing to inquire
Into the mystery of this heart which beats
So wild, so deep in us—to know
Whence our lives come and where they go.

Arnold recognized the depth of human emotion, the intensity of that inner
world, and a longing to understand it, but sadly, he stopped there, never
fully inquiring into the mystery of this heart which beats, "What has the
depth to render our depths?" The Psalms bid us to explore our buried
lives, to read the cries of our hearts as they ask our most honest
questions of God, and ultimately, to follow our thirst to the source of
all life. "Why are you downcast O my soul?" asks the psalmist repeatedly
in Psalm 42. "Why so disturbed within me?" C.S. Lewis once stated that
if we find in ourselves a desire which no experience in this world can
satisfy, the most probable explanation is that we were made for another
world. This the psalmist knows well. Only the deep and living waters of
the sovereign God can answer the deepest cries of the heart.

Return to the Psalms again and again, and may you be blessed by the
language, inspired by the honesty, and brought closer to the One whose
word is a lamp unto our feet and a light unto our path. (Footnote 3: Psalm
119:105) Jill Carattini
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Did you hear about the big fight that Madonna, Cher, Jewel,
and Fabio had? They're no longer on a first-name basis.
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We have been witnessing the riotous actions of Muslims who seem to have suddenly realized that not everyone else in the world really likes them or the founder of their religion, Muhammad. It is time for Christians -- particularly American Christians – to realize that not everyone else in the world really likes us. We should have been aware of this . . . Jesus said to His followers: “If the world hate you, ye know that it hated me before it hated you. If ye were of the world, the world would love his own: but because ye are not of the world, but I have chosen you out of the world, therefore the world hateth you.” (John 15:18-19)

The important progression here is that we Christians have been chosen by Jesus out of the world, and we can expect to be hated by the world, even as He was hated by the world. This is not something new. This has been the expectation and the experience of Christian believers for more than 2000 years, from the time of Jesus’ earthly existence until today.

The repetition may be boring, but it is true and worth reminding ourselves that this nation was built upon Judeo-Christian principles, and the men who established this nation – 52 out of the 55 “founding fathers” – were professing Christians, conceivably Evangelicals, who put conformity to those principles first in their lives, their speeches, and the new government which they were establishing. John Adams, Washington’s Vice President, and the second president of the United States, made his beliefs very clear, “The general principles on which the fathers achieved independence were the general principles of Christianity. I will avow that I then believed and now believe that those general principles of Christianity are as eternal and as immutable as the existence and attributes of God.” John Jay, the original Chief Justice of the US Supreme Court, declared, “Providence has given to our people the choice of their rulers, and it is the duty – as well as the privilege and interest – of our Christian nation to select and prefer Christians for their rulers.”

“Blasphemy” is not a common or frequently used word in today’s world. To speak ill of God or the Christian faith however, is blasphemy, defined, in part, in Webster’s dictionary as “profane speech, writing or action toward God or sacred things.” Historians point out that blasphemy was a serious offense from the days of the early Greeks, and that view carried over to Colonial America, in some states being ruled as a capital offense.

But blasphemy, or speaking ill of God and the Christian faith, was early manifested in the history of America. In 1853 Congress was petitioned to end to all public religious expression, including the removal of chaplains from all branches of the US military. The Judiciary Committees of the House and Senate conducted an intensive investigation, and in 1854 the House Judiciary Committee affirmed, “In this age there can be no substitute for Christianity. That was the religion of the Founders of the Republic and they expected it to remain the religion of their descendants.” The Senate Judiciary Committee agreed as follows, “We are Christians, not because the law demands it, but from choice and education. They [the Founders] had no fear or jealousy of religion itself, nor did they wish to see us as an irreligious people. They did not intend to spread over all the public authorities and the whole public action of the nation the dead and revolting spectacle of atheistic apathy.”

But those were the early days, when these colonies were developing into a great nation. The First Amendment was taken to mean just what it said – that Congress should pass no law affecting an institution of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof. And for the first 150 years this nation experienced the benefits of what the founding fathers intended in the “Bill of Rights” – that Americans should live under the principle of freedom of religion.

Then in 1947 something disastrous occurred. The US Supreme Court decided that the First Amendment established a wall of separation between church and state. As has already been noted, the Founding Fathers who wrote the “Bill of Rights” had no such intention, and surely they knew more about the meaning of the First Amendment than Supreme Court Justices a century and half later. Chief Justice, the late William Rehnquist, clearly stated the erroneous interpretation problem: “The ‘wall of separation between church and State’ is a metaphor based on bad history, a metaphor which has proved useless as a guide to judging. It should be frankly and explicitly abandoned.” However, the ACLU and the Liberal media have repeated the phrase so often that many people believe it is part of the Constitution. In fact it is found nowhere in the US Constitution, but it was in the constitution of the former Soviet Union. Famed Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes made this observation, “It is one of the misfortunes of the law that ideas become encysted in phrases, and thereafter for a long time cease to provoke further analysis.” So it has been with the phrase, “separation of church and state.” It is a demonstration of the “big lie” technique, that if you repeat something often enough, true or not, people will come to believe it. Thus, with the door opened by the Supreme Court’s interpretation of the first Amendment, what Senator Ted Kennedy and the Liberals/Democrats regard as “progress,” began to manifest itself.

In the early 1960’s, influenced by the grand dame of American atheism, Madalyn Murray O’Hair, the US Supreme Court banned prayer from the nation’s public school system, and soon all mention of God and the Christian faith followed. Blasphemy.

In 1973, the US Supreme Court ruled in Roe v. Wade that abortion was legal, with millions of babies murdered since that date in disobedience to God’s commandment. Blasphemy.

In 2001 the dispute over the display of the Ten Commandments on public property began, culminating in 2003 with the removal, by court action, of the monument in Alabama, opening the door for the ACLU to institute similar cases all over the country. Blasphemy.

In 2002 an atheist brought suit to remove the words “under God” from the pledge of allegiance, won in a West Coast court, but was deterred temporarily by the US Supreme Court, but is now trying again. Blasphemy.

In 2003 a Massachusetts state court decided by a one vote majority to legalize homosexual marriage in that state, opening the door to legal actions in other states to accomplish the same defiance of God’s law. Blasphemy.

In 2003 the US Supreme Court overeturned a Texas law and legalized sodomy, in direct disobedience to God’s law. Blasphemy.

In 2005, that same atheist who is still trying to delete “under God” from the Pledge of Allegiance instituted suit to remove “In God We Trust,” our national motto, from all of our currency. Blasphemy.

The point is, as evidenced by these few examples, the practice of blasphemy is alive and well and active in the United States today. Even as Jesus warned us that we would be hated, so Paul warns us in II Timothy, chapter 3, that “in the last days perilous times shall come,” and that men would be “blasphemers …having a form of godliness, but denying the power thereof,” and he advised us, as Christians, “from such turn away.”

In the light of Scripture we are advised to turn away from, to avoid contact with, certainly not to follow those who practice and advocate blasphemy as an acceptable way of life, an evidence of progress. That is where we stand as Christians in America today, facing the choice of going along with the blasphemers, or taking a strong stand in every way open to us, to restore the old foundations, and help bring America back to the nation it was intended to be before the Liberals began to take control.

Quote for the week: “We’ve staked the whole future of American civilization not on the power of government, far from it. We have staked the future of all our political institutions upon the capacity of each and all of us to govern ourselves according to the Commandments of God. The future and success of America is not in this Constitution, but in the laws of God upon which this Constitution is founded.” -- James Madison, 4th President of the United States, from 1809-1817


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Losing Our Sanity, from Cradle to Couch {Excerpts]
Tana Dineen, PhD

Michael S. Scheeringa, assistant professor in the Department of Psychiatry
and Neurology at Tulane Medical School in New Orleans [and others], have
lowered the bar on another disorder once reserved for adults. He believes
that children as young as infants can suffer not only from depression but
even from post-traumatic stress disorder. Alicia Lieberman, director of the
Child Trauma Research Project at San Francisco General Hospital, agrees,
citing PTSD as a cause of something she calls "post-traumatic play."

Mental health workers have fallen victim to the notion that they have the
uncanny ability to detect mental illness in infants just by looking at them
and imagining what they are thinking. Depressed babies, according to Alice
Sterling Honig, professor emeritus of child development at Syracuse
University, "look listless, with dull eyes, as if they gave up looking for
their special person." Babies as young as four months, she believes, show
"signs of stress seen in much older people."

The infancy advocacy group Zero to Three offers a handbook for psychiatrists
and psychologists to strengthen their position and support their practice.
With the awkward title: "Diagnostic Classification of Mental Health and
Development Disorders of Infancy and Early Childhood," it lists all possible
(and imaginable) diagnoses and their symptoms. Modeled on the Diagnostic and
Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fourth Edition, it treats infants
and children as miniature adults prone to the same types of disorders
identifiable in their moms and dads.

Are any of these opinions and assessments reliable? Or are they just another
sign of a mental-health industry that wants to expand its influence and

With each month and year that passes, the confidence of child experts in
their ability to diagnose grows as does their list of publications which
fosters the impression that they really do know what they¹re doing. Yet it
all hangs on something akin to mind reading, guessing and proselytizing.

Who knows whether a "listless look" indicates depressive thinking or just a
full stomach or a gas pain? Or whether anhedonia is something that toddlers
feel or adults imagine? Or whether frequent night wakings in infants are a
sleep disorder or just an exhausting parental nuisance?

Perhaps the answer can be found in the nature of the treatment, one that
relies heavily on medications. A recent survey of pediatricians, by Carol
Rosen of Case Western State University, finds that 75 per cent of them
prescribe sleeping medication for young children although such practice is
not approved. And, although drugs such as Prozac have not been approved for
infants and young children -- which means there is no evidence that they are
safe in the long term -- tiny dosages mixed with pabulum are being readily
prescribed. Possibly, all of this is just a marketing tool to create infant
mental illness as a niche, a new area in which to claim expertise
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* * * Four Important Things To KNOW: #1) For ALL (Americans, Muslims, Jews, Catholics, Hindus, Buddhist, Asians, Presbyterians, Europeans, Baptist, Brazilians, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc.) have sinned & fall short of the glory of God. #2) For the wages of above (see #1) are DEATH (Hell, eternal separation from God, & damnation) but the Gift (free & at no charge to you) of God (Creator, Jehovah, & Trinity) is Eternal Life (Heaven) through (in union with) Jesus Christ (God, Lord, 2nd Person of The Trinity, Messiah, Prince of Peace & Savior of the World). #3) For God so greatly loved & dearly prized the world (Americans, Muslims, Jews, Catholics, Hindus, Buddhist, Asians, Presbyterians, Europeans, Baptist, Brazilians, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc.) that He even gave up His only begotten (unique) Son, that whosoever (anyone, anywhere, anytime - while still living) believes (trust in, relies on, clings to, depends completely on) Him shall have eternal (everlasting) life (heaven). #4) Jesus said: "I am THE WAY, THE TRUTH, & THE LIFE. No one (male/female - American, Muslim, Jew, Catholic, Hindu, Buddhist, Asian, Presbyterian, European, Baptist, Brazilian, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc. ) comes (arrives) to the Father (with GOD in Heaven) EXCEPT BY (through) ME (no other name). *** This wonderful loving GOD gives you the choice - - - (Rev. 3:20) {Please note that church membership, baptism, doing good things, etc. are not requirements for becoming a Christian - however they are great afterwards!!!} *** Jesus said, "Wide is the gate and broad is the road that leads to destruction (Hell, damnation, eternal punishment), and many enter through it. But small is the gate and narrow the road that leads to life (Heaven, eternal happiness, forever with God), and only a few find it.

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But these are written so that you may
believe that Jesus is the Messiah, the
Son of God, and that by believing in
Him you will have life. Jn 20:31

Seek the Lord while He may be found;
call on Him while He is near. Let the
wicked forsake his way and the evil
man his thoughts. Let him turn to the
Lord, and He will have mercy on him,
and to our God, for He will freely
pardon. "For My thoughts are not
your thoughts, neither are your ways
My ways," declares the Lord. "As the
heavens are higher than the earth, so
are My ways higher than your ways
and My thoughts than your thoughts.
As the rain and the snow come down
from heaven, and do not return to it
without watering the earth and making
it bud and flourish, so that it yields seed
for the sower and bread for the eater,
so is My word that goes out from My
mouth: It will not return to Me empty,
but will accomplish what I desire and
achieve the purpose for which I sent it.
You will go out in joy and be led forth
in peace; the mountains and hills will
burst into song before you, and all the
trees of the field will clap their hands.
Instead of the thornbush will grow the
pine tree, and instead of briers the myrtle
will grow. This will be for the Lord's
renown, for an everlasting sign, which
will not be destroyed." Is 55

O Lord, you have searched me and you
know me. You know when I sit and when
I rise; you perceive my thoughts from afar.
You discern my going out and my lying
down; you are familiar with all my ways.
Before a word is on my tongue you know
it completely, O Lord. You hem me in -
behind and before; you have laid your
hand upon me. Such knowledge is too
wonderful for me, too lofty for me to attain.

Where can I go from your Spirit? Where
can I flee from your presence? If I go up
to the heavens, you are there; if I make
my bed in the depths, you are there.

If I rise on the wings of the dawn,
if I settle on the far side of the sea,
even there your hand will guide me,
your right hand will hold me fast.

If I say, "Surely the darkness will hide
me and the light become night around
me," even the darkness will not be dark
to you; the night will shine like the day,
for darkness is as light to you. For you
created my inmost being; you knit me
together in my mother's womb. I praise
you because I am fearfully and wonderfully
made; your works are wonderful, I know
that full well. My frame was not hidden
from you when I was made in the secret
place. When I was woven together in the
depths of the earth, your eyes saw my
unformed body. All the days ordained
for me were written in your book before
one of them came to be.

How precious to me are your thoughts,
O God! How vast is the sum of them!
Were I to count them, they would
outnumber the grains of sand. When
I awake, I am still with you. Search me,
O God, and know my heart; test me
and know my anxious thoughts. See
if there is any offensive way in me,
and lead me in the way everlasting.
Ps 139

But indeed for this purpose I have raised you up,
that I may show My power in you, and that My
Name may be declared in all the earth. Ex 9:16

When I survey the wondrous cross
On which the Prince of Glory died,
My richest gain I count but loss,
And pour contempt on all my pride.

Were the whole realm of nature mine,
That were a present far too small:
Love so amazing, so divine,
Demands my soul, my life, my all.
- - Isaac Watts

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