Arminian Today

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Posts Tagged ‘moral law

Testimonies Change, The Gospel Remains the Same

When teaching people how to share the gospel with the lost, I have noticed that there is often an emphasis placed on personal testimonies for sharing Christ with the lost (or unchurched seems to be the preferred term despite it not being in the Bible at all).  Testimonies are often seen as less offensive, full of hope, often come down on a practical level, and leave the “unchurched” wondering about this Man called Jesus.  While I am not 100% opposed to testimonies when witnessing with the lost (Paul used his testimony after all in Acts 26:12-18), we must be clear in our gospel presentation and must remember that God saves sinners (sorry, I mean the unchurched) by His own power and every person comes to Christ by His grace and His grace alone (John 6:44). Every person then will have a different testimony of God’s saving grace.  My testimony is not like yours but the gospel I was saved by remains forever the same (1 Corinthians 15:1-4).

My advice then is to share your testimony but don’t neglect the gospel.  I fear that people won’t to share their testimony because they don’t really know the gospel.  In fact, I have encountered “former” Christians who could share with you both their testimony of how they came to Christ and now their testimony of why they don’t believe in Christ.  Testimonies come and go.  Testimonies often change.  People will add to their testimony or take away from it depending on the situation.  The gospel does not change.  The gospel must be our focus.

The fact remains that every person we share Christ with is lost.  They are not unchurched.  In fact, they hate God (Romans 1:18-19).  People are not seeking after truth.  They hate the truth (Romans 1:25).  People love their sins and they especially love themselves (Romans 1:21-23).  They don’t want the God of the Bible.  They want their own gods.  They want a moral therapeutic God who will solve their problems, heal all their diseases, meet all their needs, and bless their socks off.  They don’t want a holy God who is wrathful against sin (Psalm 7:11 NKJV).  They don’t want a holy God who judges sinners (Romans 2:7-10; Revelation 20:11-15).  They don’t want a holy God who calls out to us to repent and turn from our wicked ways (Romans 2:4; 2 Corinthians 7:10; 2 Peter 3:9).  They want a loving God, a soft God, a God who will not judge them.  They want to live in their sins while claiming heaven (Matthew 1:21) but they are in error about God’s holy character (Romans 6:23) and His call to perfection (Matthew 5:48).

We must preach the holy wrath of God against sin.  We must open our Bibles and preach the law of God on sin (Romans 7:7).  We must warn sinners that those who break God’s law will be judged by that very law (James 2:10-13).  We must show sinners that the moral law exposes their guilt before God (Galatians 3:23-24).  The law shows us our guilt and the gospel shows us the mercy of God in the giving of His Son for our sins.  Without the preaching of the law, the sinner does not see their desperate need for salvation.  The law prepares the heart of the sinner to see the grace of God.  When the sinner sees their sinfulness before a holy God (1 John 3:4), the beauty of the cross shines forth and the gospel becomes precious to the sinner.

Testimonies don’t always do all that.  Again, I don’t have an issue with sharing with a sinner how I came to Christ.  In reality, He found me (2 Timothy 1:9).  The Bible says that the Son of Man came to seek and save the lost (Luke 19:10).  The great Shepherd goes after His sheep (Luke 15:1-7).  The Holy Spirit opens the sinner’s eyes to the gospel and reveals our need for salvation (John 16:8-11).  The Spirit does this through the preaching of the gospel (Romans 10:14-17; 2 Thessalonians 2:13-14).  While testimonies can be good to show the goodness of the Lord in saving us, the gospel is what saves (Romans 1:16-17).

One final note.  In Revelation 12:11 we read that the saints overcome the enemy by the word of our testimony and the blood of the Lamb.  Both go hand in hand.  To merely share your testimony is not enough.  We must preach the blood of the Lamb!  Without the blood of Jesus, none can be saved (Acts 4:12; Hebrews 9:22, 27-28).  The blood of Jesus alone cleanses us from all sin (1 John 1:7).  The blood of Jesus alone is what enables us to stand before a holy God (Romans 5:8-9).  We must preach the shed blood of Jesus to the lost sinner.  It is by the blood of Jesus that I am holy before God (Hebrews 10:10).

May we preach both our testimony and the truth of the gospel to the lost (that would be unchurched for some of you).

The Point of Atheism

I had a run-in while out witnessing with an atheist named Jason.  Jason argued that everything we see evolved from lesser things though he had no answer to where the first lesser thing came from.  He reasoned that evolution is true because it is based on science and, according to him, has been verified over and over again as true.  When I asked him for any observable evidence for evolution, he did just what evolutionists do, he started citing millions of years ago.  When I said that I cannot see what happened millions of years ago, he grew frustrated and said that I live too short to observe evidence.

In the end, I told Jason that his faith was in science that was not observable by the way.  I too trust in God who created all things (Hebrews 11:3).  My faith is in a loving and good God who created all things and He created me as well.  While I was not there, God was there and He gave us His Word to tell us how He created and how long He created in Genesis 1-2.

The reality is that the point of atheism is simple: Romans 1:18:

For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and unrighteousness of men, who by their unrighteousness suppress the truth.

Atheists simply hate God because they love their sins.  This is the point of atheism.

Jason admitted that he had no hope.  He even told me he was sad that when his life ended it would just end and he would cease to exist.  I told Jason that the Bible says that he will stand before God after he dies (Hebrews 9:27) and give an account for his life.  Of course he rejected this and said that he would just cease to exist.

The truth is that when I observe a sunset and Jason observes a sunset, we both look at it through the lenses of a prior worldview assumption.  He looks at a beautiful sunset and he sees nothing more than randomness taking place.  He believes that nothing caused this sunset and it just exists by chance.  I look at the same sunset and see the hand of Yahweh (Psalm 19:1-6).  Jason has no hope.  I have hope.  Jason has no faith (well he does in Darwinian evolutionary theories) and I have hope in God.  Jason lives a pointless life.  I live a life where I seeking to not only love God but to help others to love Him along the way.  Jason does good to others (at least he said he does) just because he is a human who evolved from a lower substance but I do good because I am created in the image of a good God (Genesis 1:26-27).

Atheism doesn’t produce hope.  It produces death.  I don’t doubt that religion can be equally as evil but I am not calling people to a religion.  I am calling people to repentance and the truth in Christ (John 14:6).  I don’t want religious people.  I want disciples of Jesus (Matthew 28:19-20).  I want people to love Christ and obey Him as Lord (Luke 6:46-49; John 14:15).  I want people to bear the fruit of the Spirit by the work of the Spirit among them (Galatians 5:22-23) which is where true goodness comes from.  I want people to obey God and His moral law by His grace (Titus 2:11-12).

What does atheism produce?  Does it produce hope in people?  Does atheism lead to great human compassion and acts of kindness?  Where are the atheist groups feeding the poor, serving the sick and dying, giving hope to those who are struggling with life?  Where are the atheist hospitals?  Where are the large segment of atheists going forth defending life, morality, and purity?

The point of atheism is this: to hate God and love sin.  That is the simple point.  The point of atheism is cruelty.  The point of atheism is death.  The point of atheism is immorality.  The point of atheism is lawlessness.

For more information, check out this video from Ray Comfort.  It is eye-opening.

Written by The Seeking Disciple

06/29/2014 at 10:23 AM

The Major Problem With Some Evangelistic Methods

I rejoice that there are people who desire to share the gospel with the lost.  I was introduced just this evening to one method that I will not share here but will critique from afar.  Let me state up front that I have no doubt that the heart of the brother who “invented” this method has a heart for the lost.  His desire appears genuine in his appeal to disciples of Christ to obey Christ and go and preach the gospel to the lost as He commanded in Matthew 28:19.  I have no doubt that the method was invented to provide a useful way for disciples to share the gospel with sinners in a quick and easy way.

Yet with this method (and many other methods I see these days), I see a major flaw.  In this case the emphasis on your own personal story of how you came to Christ.  It is designed to help you share Jesus quickly by using your own testimony to point the sinner to the hope that is found in Christ.

But the problem is that testimonies often are very subjected.  The major flaw is the lack of biblical content.  The Bible is what we should be quoting (even quickly) to sinners.  While I rejoice that each of us who are disciples of Jesus have testimonies of His grace and His mercy, each of us are different and often we don’t quote Scripture while sharing our testimony and thus it becomes our subjective view of Christ compared to the sinners view of Christ.  The Bible is the revealed Word of God that the Holy Spirit has given to His Church to preach the gospel with (2 Timothy 3:15-17).  Notice that Paul the Apostle didn’t tell Timothy to share his testimony in 2 Timothy 4:2 but to preach the Word.  The Word of God is what brings conviction as it cuts both believers and unbelievers to the heart (Hebrews 4:12-13).

Paul further preached in Romans 10:14-17 that it is the supernatural revelation of the Word of God that produces saving faith.  Notice his words by the Spirit (NASB):

14 How then will they call on Him in whom they have not believed? How will they believe in Him whom they have not heard? And how will they hear without a preacher? 15 How will they preach unless they are sent? Just as it is written, “How beautiful are the feet of those who bring good news of good things!”

16 However, they did not all heed the good news; for Isaiah says, “Lord, who has believed our report?” 17 So faith comes from hearing, and hearing by the word of Christ.

It is the divine revelation of the Word of God that produces saving faith.  It is not our testimony or pointing to natural (or general) revelation that saves.  It is the power of God’s Word that points sinners to the Savior and to their salvation (Psalm 19:7).

I believe then that what is needed is more quoting from the Word of God when witnessing to the lost.  If the Word of God is effective for destroying the lies of Satan (Matthew 4:1-13), how much more is it useful for destroying the lies of the world and the flesh (Romans 3:19-20).  The Law of God (the Word of God) is our tutor (NASB) to bring us to Christ so that the Law shows us our sins and reveals to us our need for justification by faith in Christ alone (Galatians 3:24).  1 Peter 1:23 (NASB) reads:

for you have been born again not of seed which is perishable but imperishable, that is, through the living and enduring word of God.

It is the preaching of the supernatural, inerrant, infallible Word of God that brings true salvation.  I pray that I would quote the Word of God more and more in my own witnessing and you would as well.  Let us preach the gospel to all creation (Mark 16:15).

Arminius on the Use of the Moral Law

IV. The uses of the moral law are various, according to the different conditions of man.

(1.) The primary use, and that which was of itself intended by God according to his love for righteousness and for his creatures, was, that man by it might be quickened or made alive, that is, that he might perform it, and by its performance might be justified, and might “of debt” receive the reward which was promised through it. (Rom. ii, 13; x, 5; iv, 4.) And this use was accommodated to the primitive state of man, when sin had not yet entered into the world.

(2.) The first use in order of the moral law, under a state of sin, is AGAINST man as a sinner, not only that it may accuse him of transgression and guilt, and may subject him to the wrath of God and condemnation; (Rom. iii, 19, 20;) but that it may likewise convince him of his utter inability to resist sin and to subject himself to the law. (Rom. 7.) Since God has been pleased mercifully and graciously to treat with sinful man, the next use of the law TOWARDS the sinner is, that it may compel him who is thus convicted and subjected to condemnation, to desire and seek the grace of God, and that it may force him to flee to Christ either as the promised or as the imparted deliverer. (Gal. ii, 16, 17.) Besides, in this state of sin, the moral law is serviceable, not only to God, that, by the dread of punishment and the promise of temporal rewards, he may restrain men under its guidance at least from the outward work of sin and from flagrant crimes; (1 Tim. i, 9, 10;) but it is also serviceable to Sin, when dwelling and reigning in a carnal man who is under the law, that it may inflame the desire of sin, may increase sin, and may “work within him all manner of concupiscence.” (Rom. vi, 12-14; vii, 5, 8, 11, 13.) In the former case, God employs the law through his goodness and his love for civil and social intercourse among mankind. In the latter case, it is employed through the malice of sin which reigns and has the dominion.


(3.) The third use of the moral law is towards a man, as now born again by the Spirit of God and of Christ, and is agreeable to the state of grace, that it may be a perpetual rule for directing his life in a godly and spiritual manner: (Tit. iii, 8; James ii, 8.) Not that man may be justified; because for this purpose it is rendered “weak through the flesh” and useless, even if man had committed only a single sin: (Rom. viii, 3.) But that he may render thanks to God for his gracious redemption and sanctification, (Psalm cxvi, 12, 13,) that he may preserve a good conscience, (1 Tim. i, 19,) that he may make his calling and election sure, (2 Pet. i, 10,) that he may by his example win over other persons to Christ, (1 Pet. iii, 1,) that he may confound the devil, (Job 1 & 2,) that he may condemn the ungodly world, (Heb. xi, 7,) and that through the path of good works he may march towards the heavenly inheritance and glory, (Rom. ii, 7,) and that he may not only himself glorify God, (1 Cor. vi, 20,) but may also furnish occasion and matter to others for glorifying his Father who is in Heaven. (Matt. v, 16.)

VI. From these uses it is easy to collect how far the moral law obtains among believers and those who are placed under the grace of Christ, and how far it is abrogated.

(1.) It is abrogated with regard to its power and use in justifying: “For if there had been a law given which could have given life, verily righteousness should have been by that law.” (Gal. iii, 21.) The reason why “it cannot give life,” is, “because it is weak through the flesh:” (Rom. viii, 3) God, therefore, willing to deal graciously with men, gave the promise and Christ himself, that the inheritance through the promise and by faith of Jesus Christ might be given to them that believe. But the law which came after the promise, could neither “make the latter of none effect,” (for it was sanctioned by authority,) nor could it be joined or super- added to the promise, that out of this union righteousness and life might be given. (Gal. iii, 16-18, 22.)

(2.) It is abrogated with regard to the curse and condemnation: For “Christ, being made a curse for us, hath redeemed us from the curse of the law;” (Gal. iii, 10-13;) and thus the law is taken away from sin, lest its “strength” should be to condemn. (1 Cor. xv, 55, 56.)

(3.) The law is abrogated and taken away from sin, so far as “sin, having taken occasion by the law, works all manner of concupiscence” in the carnal man, over whom sin exercises dominion. (Rom. vii, 4-8.)

(4.) It is abrogated, with regard to the guidance by which it urged man to do good and to refrain from evil, through a fear of punishment and a hope of temporal reward. (1 Tim. i, 9, 10; Gal. iv, 18.) For believers and regenerate persons “are become dead to the law by the body of Christ,” that they may be the property of another, even of Christ; by whose Spirit they are led and excited in newness of life, according to love and the royal law of liberty. (1 John v, 3, 4; James ii, 8.) Whence it appears, that the law is not abrogated with respect to the obedience which must be rendered to God; for though obedience be required under the grace of Christ and of the Gospel, it is required according to clemency, and not according to strict [legal] rigor. (1 John iii, 1, 2.)

Written by The Seeking Disciple

10/19/2013 at 11:00 AM

Striving for Holiness While Falling Short

We tend to not embrace the center of biblical tension.  We tend to go to extremes on various issues.  This is especially true of holiness.  On the one side are those who either teach the antinomian view that says that we can live in sin and it not affect us to the other side where we teach that a believer can obtain sinless perfection in this life.  We fail to find the center of biblical tension.

The truth of the gospel opens our eyes to our sins.  1 Timothy 1:8-11 is clear that the law of God exposes our sins and shows us that we are guilty before God (Romans 7:7).  The law, however, does not save.  The law merely shows us our guilt before a holy and just God whose law we have violated (1 John 3:4).  As David expressed in Psalm 51:4, “Against you, you only, have I sinned and done what is evil in your sight.”  Sin is against God and it is His laws that we have broken (James 2:10).  Paul tells us in Galatians 2:21 that if the law could produce the absolute righteousness that God requires, Christ died needlessly.  However, the gospel is the truth that Christ died for our sins (Galatians 1:4) and it is through faith in Jesus that our sins are forgiven and washed away (Ephesians 1:7) so that we are declared righteous before God through faith in Christ (Romans 3:22-27; 10:4; 2 Corinthians 5:21; Galatians 2:16; 3:14; 1 Peter 3:18).

The gospel consistently reminds us of God’s grace toward us sinners (Romans 5:8-9).  The gospel reminds me that I can’t save myself, cannot earn God’s salvation, am not saved by my good deeds (Ephesians 2:8-9; Titus 3:5-7) and the gospel reminds me that apart from Christ, I have no hope (John 15:1-11; 1 Peter 1:18-19).  The gospel reminds me that my standing before God is based on Christ alone and not my works nor am I kept in the faith by my works but by faith in Christ alone (2 Corinthians 1:24; 1 Peter 1:5).  The gospel is faithful to show me that my salvation is all of God’s grace (Acts 15:11) and not my works.

The gospel then is my focus for holiness.  Because of my salvation in Christ and because I have the Holy Spirit abiding within, I can live a life of holiness.  Holiness is not obtained by law.  Holiness is not obtained by human efforts.  Holiness comes from the gospel being applied to my life.  As I walk with Christ and abide in Him by faith, the Spirit of God helps me to be holy and He helps me to apply the gospel to all of my life.  God does not want me to be holy only when it come to being around other disciples but He wants me to be holy in all my conduct (1 Peter 1:15-16).  This cannot be produced by my power.  It is not in me to be holy (Romans 3:10-18; cf. Proverbs 20:9).  Jeremiah 17:9 says that our hearts are wicked and sick.  Our only hope for holiness is Jesus Christ and His saving work being applied to the entirety of my life.  It is out of the gospel that I can be holy (Colossians 3:1-4).  It is out of my understanding that just as I cannot be saved apart from Christ, so I cannot be holy apart from Christ.  Christ is my salvation and He is also my holiness (Hebrews 10:10, 14).

Now here is where we tend to go astray.  We read all that truth about the gospel and how God has made us righteous in Christ but then we tend to avoid the obligation to be holy.  We know that we are positionally holy because of Christ but we fail to see that God also calls us to be practically holy.  1 John 3:4-10 is clear that we are righteous if we practice righteousness.  This righteous living flows from the gospel.  Righteousness flows in my life from the Holy Spirit who is working to help me to be more like Jesus.  The balance of grace is that I am to strive for holiness (Hebrews 12:14) while also trusting in the gospel alone to produce holiness in my life.  This passionate pursuit of holiness never ends.  It is the cry of the disciple of Christ their entire days to be holy as He is holy (Ephesians 5:1-2).

I pray that you and I would not fall into the performance trap and think that our salvation comes through faith in Christ but our standing before God is based on our performance.  None of us would have much standing before a perfect and holy God.  Yet the other equal truth is that we are called to be holy.  Sin is not to have dominion over us because we are not under law but under grace (Romans 6:14).  The gospel not only forgives us of our sins through Christ but the gospel also helps us to slay sin in our lives (Colossians 3:5).  All of our lives in Christ flows from the grace of God given to us in His Son (Titus 2:11-12 NIV).

May we be holy as Jesus is holy through the power of the gospel that is at work in our lives.

Written by The Seeking Disciple

08/04/2013 at 9:45 PM

Anything To Not Evangelize (And Justify Their Unwillingness)

It was a year ago at the 2012 Shepherd’s Conference that Jesse Johnson lectured on The Ways of the Master in which he critiqued Ray Comfort’s ministry and their focus on the use of the Law in evangelism.  Comfort places emphasis especially upon the use of the Ten Commandments in evangelism (Exodus 20:1-17).  In Comfort’s book, The Way of the Master, he shows not just how the Bible uses the Law to convict sinners (Romans 7:7; 1 Timothy 1:8-11) but he shows what great Christian leaders such as Martin Luther, Charles Spurgeon, or John Wesley have said about the use of the Law and even the Ten Commandments.

After Johnson’s talk, the blogging world was abuzz with those lining up against Comfort and The Way of the Master.  I found that it seemed those who wanted to avoid evangelizing seemed to favor Johnson’s talk and those who were already sharing their faith lined up with Comfort.  It seemed, as I was afraid of, that the lazy would be hungry for Johnson’s talk because they wanted to be able to point to Ray Comfort and say that he was not biblical in his approach.  While Johnson did not give any “method” for evangelizing, he did seek to debunk any methods for evangelism it seemed.  I know that it is personal judgement statement (and I don’t know Johnson at all) but his talk and his writings at his blog seemed to suggest that he just wanted to avoid evangelism and his talk seemed to give others a reason to as well.

It happened that Dr. John MacArthur joined in.  Dr. MacArthur and Ray Comfort exchanged letters over the issue and in the end, Dr. MacArthur stated that he would have changed some aspects of Jesse Johnson’s talk if he knew the content.  He stated,

For the record, we have no problem using the Ten Commandments as a mirror to show people their sin. We agree with Living Waters that the Decalogue is a summary of the moral content of God’s law. The law’s moral principles reflect the unchanging character of God, so they are eternal, universally applicable, and by definition unchanging. Given those facts, surely it is appropriate to use the Decalogue as Jesus and the apostle Paul often did – to confront sinners with their sin.

Furthermore, we’re grateful for the way you have trained and encouraged so many people to do hands-on evangelism. You deserve a lot of credit for stirring the consciences of countless young believers and motivating them to share the gospel boldly. In no way would we ever want to discourage that.

We continue to believe that it is critically important for people training in the Living Waters method to 1) strengthen the gospel content of their presentation so as to be equal to the law, 2) see the law as not simply Ten Commandments, but much more as Scripture reveals, 3) To place particular emphasis on passages such as John 8:24 where Jesus says they would die in their sins for refusal to acknowledge Him. This is the greatest sin that goes beyond the Ten Commandments in its condemnation extending to every sinner.

I am grateful for your eagerness to enrich the people you train in these ways.

Yours for the Master,

John MacArthur

That pretty much ended the blogging debate since Johnson had been speaking at MacArthur’s conference, he graciously backed down from the fight.

I have found over the years that people want to not share not their faith.  Certainly there are those who want to share their faith but do not know how to begin.  They need training.  Ray Comfort has been a great source for evangelism training as have many other brothers and sisters who have learned from Ray Comfort.  I first picked up Comfort’s book back in the early 1990’s after I was saved only because Leonard Ravenhill had endorsed the book.  My thought was that if Ravenhill endorsed a book, it must be good.  And it was.  It was eye-opening.  I had never heard what Comfort was teaching.  Shortly after my conversion to Christ, I was trained in the Evangelism Explosion method which focused on the question of, “If you were to die today, where would you spend eternity?”  It was created by Dr. D. James Kennedy.  EE, as it was known, was a popular method at that time in the evangelical church.  I was taught to go door-to-door with EE to ask questions focused on getting people to respond to Christ and His claims.  While I don’t feel EE was effective at dealing with sin, it was a good tool to get me motivated to evangelize.

Comforts book though opened my eyes to the need for true conviction.  I remember he quoted from Charles Finney, “If you have a convicted sinner, convert him; if you have a converted sinner, convict him.”  Finney’s point was that the Law should be preached to bring about guilt and conviction.  Finney said further in Comfort’s book, “Where grace has been preached, I preach Law; where Law has been preached, I preach grace.”  Comfort showed me that the Law of God was there to convict me and to show me my need for Christ (Galatians 3:24 NKJV).  Comfort also showed how Jesus and the Apostles used the Law.  I had never seen this and it was refreshing to my evangelism.  I begin to use the Law to show people they were guilty before God (Romans 3:19-20).

Since that time, I have been using the Law nearly all the time in my evangelism.  I do believe we need to be discerning and allow the Holy Spirit to guide us in evangelism.  As is stated often, “Law to the proud; grace to the humble.”  The Spirit of God can help us discern where people are.  I have met many proud people.  Yet I have met some who were broken over their sin and needed grace and not law.  We need to be led by the Spirit during those times.  Like Philip in Acts 8:26-40, we need to allow the Holy Spirit to guide us in evangelism while we must be ready to witness for Christ and be ready to answer those who question us (1 Peter 3:15-16).

Yet I still meet those who want to question all forms of evangelism.  If you bring up open air preaching, they want to know how many people have become Christians from it (as if numbers were the focus of evangelism instead of the glory of God).  If you bring up Ray Comfort, they want to attack the method and say that Comfort spends too much time on the Law and not enough on the doctrine of justification.  If you bring up this or that form of evangelism, they will question every aspect of.  Why?  I believe it is to appease their guilty for not sharing their own faith.  I know many “Bible scholars” who can attack Ray Comfort’s method up and down but do they share their faith?  Do they offer solutions other than theological points about evangelism?  Do they provide us insights from their personal evangelism to show what we need to be doing to spread the gospel of Christ?

I frankly believe we can learn much from evangelists such as Ray Comfort, Kirk Cameron, Tony Miano, and many others.  Our focus should not be upon numbers but upon seeking to be biblical in our approach.  We want to exalt Christ and to bring His salvation to the nations (Mark 16:15).  Our passion should be to see people justified through faith (Romans 5:1).  But our main focus should be on the glory and exaltation of the Lord Jesus Christ.  Our aim is to please Him in all that we do (2 Corinthians 5:9-10).

Written by The Seeking Disciple

03/09/2013 at 9:47 AM

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