Just in time for Halloween, NBC is introducing Constantine, a modern day “demon hunter.” Here’s how they’re promoting it online:

      Based on the wildly popular comic book series “Hellblazer” from DC Comics, seasoned demon hunter and master of the occult John Constantine (Matt Ryan, “Criminal Minds”) is armed with a ferocious knowledge of the dark arts and a wickedly naughty wit. He fights the good fight—or at least he did. With his soul already damned to hell, he’s decided to abandon his campaign against evil until a series of events thrusts him back into the fray, and he’ll do whatever it takes to protect the innocent.

It premiers tonight, so—disclaimer—I haven’t seen it, but judging by the official promo it’s not at all realistic. So, two comments:

1. Jesus and Paul both teach that you can’t fight evil with evil.

      One day Jesus cast out a demon from a man who couldn’t speak, and when the demon was gone, the man began to speak. The crowds were amazed, but some of them said, “No wonder he can cast out demons. He gets his power from Satan, the prince of demons.” Others, trying to test Jesus, demanded that he show them a miraculous sign from heaven to prove his authority.

      He knew their thoughts, so he said, “Any kingdom divided by civil war is doomed. A family splintered by feuding will fall apart. You say I am empowered by Satan. But if Satan is divided and fighting against himself, how can his kingdom survive? And if I am empowered by Satan, what about your own exorcists? They cast out demons, too, so they will condemn you for what you have said (Luke 11:14-19).

2. Demons are not comic book characters or movie villains

As I mention in my The Why Files series, demons are real. They are fallen angels intent on destroying humans through overt actions (the highly publicized stories of possession), but mostly through extremely subtle, unseen tactics to turn the hearts of men and women away from God. Here’s my chapter on Demons: Possession or Obsession?.

Please read it before seeing the latest TV show, movie or book featuring demons. They’re simply not realistic!

Copyright © James N. Watkins

Photo from The Exorcism of Emily Rose, the only Hollywood film on demons I would recommend. Not perfect, but well-done—and realistic.

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Twenty-nine-year-old Brittany Maynard plans to die on Saturday, November 1, 2014.

Maynard was diagnosed with grade II Astrocytoma, a severe brain tumor. It quickly progressed to Glioblastoma multiforme, the deadliest form of brain cancer. Now she has announced she will take her own life under Oregon’s “death with dignity” law in just ten days.

In 2000, I addressed the student body of Indiana Wesleyan University with a talk based on my book The Why Files: Is There Really Life After Death?. Please consider it carefully if you or a loved one is thinking about taking his or her own life.


I just finished a three-book series on sex, death, and the supernatural. So, I’ve learned more than I really want to know about feminine hygiene products, embalming bodies, and seances. That’s why Dr. Swyers asked me to speak on euthanasia.

First, let’s define terms.

Simply refusing “extraordinary” medical care is not euthanasia.

Joni Earekson Tada, who has been paralyzed from the neck down for most for life, asls “Does the medical treatment offered extend life, or simply prolong death? Good question when facing a terminal illness.

I quote Ron Sloan, a family medicine doctor, in my book

      Part of my practice in helping people die, as well as helping people live. I don’t put people on medications I know won’t help them. I don’t put people on ventilators who aren’t doing to be helped by them.

Assisted suicide is very different.

      A non-suicidal person knowingly and intentionally provides the means or acts in some way to help a suicidal person kill him- or herself.

Dr. Jack Kervorkian is the “poster child” for assisted suicide. He provides all the means for death, but the suicidal person actually turns on the gas or triggers the delivery of deadly drugs.

Euthanasia

      One person does something that directly kills another. For example, a doctor gives a lethal injection to the patient.

For today, I’m going to lump both together and refer to them both as euthanasia. Both intentionally make people die, rather than allowing them to die naturally. So, here are my two points, if you’re taking notes:

1. Death is bad

2. Life is good

That didn’t take long! Maybe I ought to elaborate

Death is bad

Supporters of euthanasia talk about death as—and I’m not making these up—”deliverance, ” “aid-in-dying, ” “gentle landing,” and “embraced by the light”

But no where in the Bible—from Genesis to maps—is death glorified.

The apostle Paul writes in 1 Corinthians 15:26:

      The last enemy to be destroyed is death.” In verses 54-55, “When the perishable has been clothed with the imperishable, and the mortal with immortality, then the saying that is written will come true: “Death has been swallowed up in victory. Where, O death, is your victory? Where, O death, is your sting?”

Life is good

Paul seems to imply in Philippians 1:21-26, that life here on earth is good—even though life in heaven with Christ is obviously much better:

      For to me, to live is Christ and to die is gain. If I am to go on living in the body, this will mean fruitful labor for me. Yet what shall I choose? I do not know! I am torn between the two: I desire to depart and be with Christ, which is better by far; but it is more necessary for you that I remain in the body. Convinced of this, I know that I will remain, and I will continue with all of you for your progress and joy in the faith, so that through my being with you again your joy in Christ Jesus will overflow on account of me.

Keep in mind that Paul is in prison—which is not the modern Grant County Jail, but basically a hole in the ground with bars—under Roman oppression, during persecution of the church, in the First Century where nearly half the population were slaves, and many died before their first birthday. Also a time filled with leprosy, malaria, small pox, and more. And, most of all, no Internet service!

But there is something inherently good about life!

Why else would Jesus and His disciples raise people from the dead? Lazarus has been enjoying release from First Century disease and political corruption for three days when Jesus commands, “Lazarus, you come back here!” If earthly life was something merely to be endured until we could enjoy health and life in heaven, then it seems absolutely cruel for Christ to bring the dead back to this “veil of tears.”

Part of the reason, of course, was for Jesus to prove His divinity, but I think a part of it, was that Mary and Martha needed their brother and that his divine purpose had not yet been accomplished. It was more important that—for now—he be on earth rather than in heaven.

So, what are some practical implications?

No one can say for sure who “terminal”

When I interviewed Dr. Sloan, he admitted:

      You can have a patient who has all the symptoms [of near death], and they’ll walk out of the hospital a week later. You can have a cancer patient that you expect to live less than six months, and six years later you’re still doing their annual examinations. Or worse, you tell someone they’re perfectly healthy, and a few days later they’re face up in a flowerbed from a fatal heart attack.

Proponents of euthanasia want to expand reasons for killing one’s self or others.

For example, when he spoke to the National Press Club in 1992, Jack Kevorkian said that a terminal illness was “any disease that curtails life even for a day.” (Yikes, final exams take curtail your life for longer than that!)

The co-founder of the Hemlock Society often refers to “terminal old age.”

Instead of using the word “terminal” euthanasia advocates are replacing it with “hopelessly ill,” “desperately ill,” “incurably ill,” “hopeless condition,” and “meaningless life.”

An article in the journal, Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior, described “hopeless condition” as severe physical or psychological pain, physical or mental debilitation or deterioration, or “a quality of life that is no longer acceptable to the individual.”

In a May 1996 speech to the American Psychiatric Association, George Delury (who assisted in the 1995 death of his wife who had multiple sclerosis) suggested that “hopelessly ill people or people past age sixty just apply for a license to die”

Hey, wait just a minute! I’m just twelve years from the big 6-0!

Severe pain is longer a reason for euthanasia

Anyone had a kidney stone? To understand the pain, lie in the parking lot and have your friends drive over your lower back . . . with a bus . . . with snow chains . . . filled with people on their way to Weight Watchers. It took three surgeries in two hospitals over one whole month to remove that stubborn stone. If Dr. Kervorkina would have walked in as I crying out to the Lord, I probably would have screamed, “Shooooow meeeee the monoxide!”

I’m not afraid of dying, but I am afraid of pain! I don’t buy this “No pain, no gain” stuff. My philosophy is “No pain, no ‘ow-ie’.” Euthanasia activists exploit that fear and imply that when cure is no longer likely, there are only two alternatives: euthanasia or unbearable pain. An official of Choice in Dying said refusing to permit euthanasia “would, in fact, be to abandon the patient to a horrifying death.”

However, today, pain control is available. For instance, once the doctor confirmed my kidney stone, they put me on a morphine pump with a “Jeopardy” style button I could push whenever I was in pain. “I’ll take Demerol for $100, Alex.” I was absolutely pain free.

I’m so glad Dr. Kervorkian wasn’t on call at the McCray Emergency room on November 15, 1991. I would have never seen Faith graduate from high school. I would have never seen her become engaged. And I wouldn’t have been around to walk her down the aisle May 6. Which brings up an issue . . .

Euthanasia is a permanent solution for what may be a temporary situation

After the Bible’s Job lost his health, wealth, and family, he seemed suicidal or at least stinkin’ depressed.

      After this, Job opened his mouth and cursed the day of his birth. He said: “May the day of my birth perish, and the night it was said, ‘A boy is born!’ That day—may it turn to darkness; may God above not care about it; may no light shine upon it.

Phyllis Diller, the comedian, requested help in killing herself until her painful illness was cured.

A request for assisted suicide is typically a cry for help. And it’s usually temporary. Of those who attempt suicide but are stopped, less than 4 percent go on to kill themselves in the next five years; less than 11 percent will commit suicide over the next 35 years.

In another study, of the 24 percent of terminally ill patients who desired death, all had clinical depression which was treatable.

Euthanasia may be offered to cut rising health care costs

In the United States, thousands of people have no medical insurance. Doctors could find themselves far better off financially if a seriously ill or disabled person “chose” to die rather than receive long-term care.

Savings to the government may also become a consideration. For example, immediately after the passage of Measure 16, Oregon’s law permitting assisted suicide, Jean Thorne, the state’s Medicaid Director, announced that physician-assisted suicide would be paid for as “comfort care.

      Euthanasia is not about giving rights to the person who dies but, instead, is about changing the law and public policy so that doctors, relatives and others can directly and intentionally end another person’s life. This change wouldn’t give rights to the person who is killed, but to the person who does the killing.

      In other words, euthanasia is not about the right to die. It’s about the right to kill.

In the Netherlands, is not “legal” per se, but neither is it prosecuted. According to reports, 5,000 doctor assisted deaths occur each year. One report claims that many of those deaths are of “non-terminal” patients “mental illness, permanent disability, and even simple old age”

And one half of that number is “nonvoluntary

So, what can we do?

First, become educated on the subject and speak out against it. The best way for evil to succeed is for good people to do nothing. There are several good anti-euthanasia sites on the Internet. (Quotes not cited in this articles are taken from euthanasia.com.)

Secondly, on controversial issues such as abortion, capital punishment, or euthanasia, when in doubt choose life. You won’t go wrong!

I think I could humanly justify euthanasia for my 91-year-old grandmother. She’s in a foster home with a constant case of diarrhea and bladder-control problems, and has congestive heart failure, mini strokes, and kidney failure. She can’t walk without assistance. She spends twelve hours in bed at night and twelve hours sitting in her LazyBoy recliner during the day watching game shows. (How much “Wheel of Fortune” can a person take?) And, she wants to die. So, because I love her so much, sometimes I’d like to see her die as well.

But that’s from a human perspective. Thomas Aquinas—way back in the 1200’s—opposed the taking of one’s own life because . . .

1. . . . it violates one’s natural desire to live

2. . . . it harms other people

3. . . . life is the gift of God and is thus only to be taken by God.

It’s still good reasoning for the year 2000.

Note
Brittany did take her own life on November 1, 2014.

Related posts
Dealing with impending death
Help for suicidal thoughts
Your may be depressed if . . .

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Hope, humor and Halloween

October 20th, 2014 | Posted by jameswatkins in Uncategorized - (0 Comments)

cornmonster3

It’s October, and that means it’s time for my annual look at ghosts, witches, wizards, psychics, demons, talking to the dead and other really scary stuff! Plus, I stir the cauldron by asking, “Should Christians celebrate Halloween? (And, yes, that’s moi chasing grandkids through a corn field as “Corn Monster.” It’s what we do in Corn Borer, Indiana.) So, in alphabetical order:

Are demons, exorcisms real?

Are there really ghosts?

Harry Potter: the good, the bad, the muggly

Ouija: It’s not just a game

Psychic secrets revealed

Should Christians celebrate Halloween?

Talking to the dead

Top ten reasons Halloween is a strange holiday

The Why Files: My book on the supernatural

Which witch is which?

Copyright © James N. Watkins

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Keep your back to the future

October 15th, 2014 | Posted by jameswatkins in Uncategorized - (0 Comments)

BackToTheFuture

I love the Back to the Future films as Marty McFly and Doc Brown travel through time in their tricked-out DeLorean. But the title provides some helpful advice as we try to navigate our way into the future.

Since we can’t see one single nanosecond into the future, we back into the future, but that doesn’t mean we don’t have direction. I love what Philip Yancey writes in the booklet Guidance (Multnomah, 1983):

      I had always thought of guidance as forward-looking. We keep praying, hoping, counting on God to reveal what we should do next. In my own experience, at least, I have found the direction to be reversed.

      For me, guidance becomes clear only as I look backward. At the moment, my future is a big blur. Guidance becomes evident only when I look back, months and years later. Then the circuitous process falls into place and the hand of God seems clear. But at the moment of decision, I feel mainly confusion and uncertainty

Like Yancey, I have to look back to see the future. Let me chart it out. I’ve done a lot of different things. Everything from performing magic at events to being a hair model at beauty seminars to putting raisins in Raisin Bran to writing and speaking. But there seems to be a trajectory, a linear pattern.

BackToTheFuture2

Writing and speaking keep showing up throughout my life. So, as I back into the future, I can line up where I seem to be headed by the stakes of the past.

Not looking forward does not mean not moving. It simply acknowledges we can’t see the future. But by looking back at what seems to have worked in the past and the present—and which God seems to be blessing—we can move forward in the right direction, even if we can’t see what’s ahead. So keep your back to the future—but keeping moving!

Related posts
God’s will is not lost: for those trying to find it

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Jesus, ADD and me

October 13th, 2014 | Posted by jameswatkins in Uncategorized - (1 Comments)


“Hi, I’m Jim. I have ADD”

Actually, I wouldn’t want to attend an attention deficit disorder group. My mind is a pinball machine— pinging and buzzing—from one subject to another. It keeps me from getting bored. And it’s also earned me a reputation, as a college president quipped, of being “dangerously creative.”

But I have to admit, being ADD can be a challenge when taking Communion. I do not do well in those times when worshipers are admonished to “quiet your mind and think about the meaning of the elements.” Here’s a transcript of my mind:

Thank you, Jesus for your sacrifice on the cross.

Why aren’t crosses in churches “rugged”? They’re all sanded and polished..

That’s some wild nail polish on the woman sitting next to me.

My granddaughters would love that glittered nail polish.

I’ll have to remember that for Christmas sock gifts.

I can’t believe Hallmark is introducing their Christmas ornaments in July!

TILT!

I am so thankful, though, that Jesus provided a sacrament that appeals to all mental inputs. The apostle John introduces his first letter by claiming, “That which was from the beginning, which we have heard, which we have seen with our eyes, which we have looked at and our hands have touched—this we proclaim concerning the Word of life.” That appeals to children and adults with ADD!

So, the most meaningful time of Communion—when my entire mind was focused on Jesus—consisted of fresh, homemade bread that appealed to all of my senses. Here’s how:

Sight

I love the account of two disciples discussing Messianic prophecies with a stranger following Jesus’ resurrection. “When he was at the table with them, he took bread, gave thanks, broke it and began to give it to them.” Now bread and wine were staples at every first century meal in Palestine. But, “Then their eyes were opened and they recognized [Jesus]” (Luke 24:30-32). The visual symbolism of broken bread opened their eyes!

Touch

As I tore off of a piece of bread from the loaf, the crust reminded me of the rough, calloused hands of a craftsman. I had an incredible feeling that I was actual grasping the hand of Jesus.

Taste and smell

I also find it fascinating that the sacrament also incorporates taste and smell. Smell is one of the most powerful memory inducers. The fresh bread brought back memories of coming in from the school bus in the middle of winter, walking into Mom’s kitchen and smelling homemade bread. Suddenly, I was thinking of my eternal Home with a wedding feast, which I’m sure will feature the amazing breads from the Middle East.

Hearing

Finally, all these senses combine with the words of Jesus himself, “This is my body given for you; do this in remembrance of me.” . . . “This cup is the new covenant in my blood, which is poured out for you” (Luke 22:19-20).

Since that sensual sacrament many years ago, I have focused on all five senses emanating from the bread and the cup during Communion. Jesus instituted a ritual which we can see, touch, taste, smell and hear. Communion hasn’t been the same for me. I trust it won’t be the same for you.

But I still wonder Why are crosses in churches are so far from the original?!

Related post
Genuine Jesus or Counterfeit Christ?
Mental health issue

Copyright © 2014 James N. Watkins

Movie still from The Passion of the Christ

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That is so cliche . . .

October 8th, 2014 | Posted by jameswatkins in Uncategorized - (0 Comments)

jimshortsworm

I probably over think things, but I got musing about all the really stupid cliches that make up so much of our conversation. For instance . . .

It’s a walk in the park. Is that Central, Gorky or Jurassic Park?

I wouldn’t touch it with a ten-foot pole. How ’bout an 11-foot pole?

The early bird gets the worm. So worms . . . sleep til noon!

Love means you never have to say you’re sorry. I bet whoever said that is home alone on Friday nights!

Its not worth a hill of beans. Actually soybeans are selling at $9.12 a bushel here in Corn Borer. So, assuming that the hill is made up of several hundred bushels . . .

If you can’t take the heat, get out of the kitchen. I think there are other options: cook naked, buy an air conditioner, stop by KFC on the way home . . .

I’m going to give you a piece of my mind! Are you sure you can spare even one piece?

Always look on the bright side. But never stare at a welding torch.

It’s the best thing since sliced bread. What are you, Amish? What about personal computers, the Internet, the iPhone 6 . . . ?!

You can’t have your cake and eat it too. Eat it! Who wants stale cake?

The handwriting is on the wall. Yep, someone has a two-year old!

If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say anything at all.

Love is blind. And often deaf and dumb.

Necessity is the mother of invention. But laziness is the father.

People who live in glass houses shouldn’t throw stones. And they should probably get dressed in the basement.

Walk in another mans shoes. If I wanted to do that, I’d go bowling!

Not for all the tea in China. But perhaps, for all the sneakers.

Nothing to write home about. True, but enough to fill up today’s post! Have a creative, cliche-free day.

Copyright 2006, 2014 James N. Watkins

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pauseforpastors-280
For my friends in ministry, are you ready to resign? (Of course you are! It’s Monday.)

Here’s some hope and humor from my friend, Chris Maxwell. He uses the writings of Frederick Buechner, Oswald Chambers, Annie Dillard, Richard Foster, C. S. Lewis, Brennan Manning, Calvin Miller, Henri Nouwen, Eugene Peterson and more to encourage those serving others. I’m part of the “more” in his book, Pause for Pastors: Finding Still Waters in the Storm of Ministry.

So here’s my offering to provide some hope and humor for those “in the storm of ministry” . . .

The Book of Joe

There was a pastor whose name was Joe. He was blameless, upright, feared God, and never lifted his messages from sermons.com without giving proper attribution.

He had two sons and two daughters who never misbehaved in his growing church of two thousand, and he had just been honored as “Pastor of the Year” by his district.

And behold there came a day when Satan appeared before God, and the Lord said to Satan, “Have you considered my servant, Pastor Joe? For there is no pastor like him in all the land for he is blameless, upright, fearing Me, and never turning in his district reports late.”

And Satan answered God, “Does Pastor Joe fear God for nothing? Have You not blessed his average attendance figures? But cause his offerings to dip and his secretary to run off with the treasurer—and $100,000—and surely he will curse You to Your face.”

And God allowed Satan to test Pastor Joe. And his offerings did dip and his secretary ran off with the treasurer—and $100,000.

Now when three members of the local ministerial association heard of Pastor Joe’s troubles, they stopped by his office to comfort him.

And Pastor Joe wept bitterly and said to his friends, “I should have stayed in business school and become an insurance salesman.”

And the pastor from the First Church of Divine Potential said to Pastor Joe. “You’ve got to keep a positive attitude about all this. Don’t cave into to negative thinking, but envision a bright future for you and your church. If you just believe it, you can achieve it.”

And Pastor Joe wept even more. “But our church is facing scandal and financial ruin.”

And the pastor from the Holy Ghost Revival Tabernacle said to Pastor Joe. “Fa-riend, something lucrative is going to happen to you! Jeee-sus is going to pour out the glorious riches of heaven upon you and your church, but first if you’ll send your seed faith gift to the Holy Ghost Revival Tabernacle. Then, God will multiply your gift a hundred, a thousand times. Just believe it!”

And Pastor Joe dropped his head on his desk top. “But I do believe.”

And the pastor from the Unified Universal Unity Center said to Pastor Joe. “Dude, I’m detecting some really negative energy here. Like, you’ve got to readjust your reality and envision a positive future. I can see it, man! Offerings are up, your secretary is busy typing up Sunday’s bulletin, and the treasurer just discovered an unposted deposit and the church has $100,000 more in the checking account than last reported.”

And Pastor Joe said, “I’m going for a walk.” And he left His comforters.

As he walked, God spoke through the dust devil spiraling across the church parking lot.

“Who is this that darkens my counsel with words without knowledge? Brace yourself like a man; I will question you, and you shall answer me.”

“Where were you when I laid the church’s foundation and declared the gates of hell should not prevail against it? Where were you when Rome attempted to wipe out Christianity and itself crumbled and Christians prevailed? Where were you when the Wesleyan revival saved England from a revolution like the one in France? Where were you there when the Puritans and Pilgrims brought Christianity to America?

“Where were you when the Azusa revival birthed the modern charismatic movement? Where were you when I changed lives at the first Billy Graham crusade in Los Angeles? Where were you when I inspired contemporary Christian music and the Jesus movement? (Oh, that’s right, you were the one with the peach-fuzz beard and that awful paisley shirt.)”

Then Pastor Joe replied to the Lord, “I know that you can do all things; no plan of yours can be thwarted. Surely I spoke of things I did not understand, things too wonderful for me to know.”

And Pastor Joe returned to his church, and his secretary and treasurer—and $100,000—were still gone, but God was there!

Copyright © 2007 James N. Watkins

Related posts for pastors
“The church is a whore”
Do you really want a “biblical” church?
“Cyber church” has bats in belfry
The Watkins New World Church Dictionary
Dealing with church conflict
Top ten signs your church may be prejudiced
A case for women in ministry
Top ten list: When you’re voted out
Wounded shepherd: When is it time to leave the flock?
Considering a post-pastorate career

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Waiting is hard work!

October 1st, 2014 | Posted by jameswatkins in Uncategorized - (1 Comments)


Here’s a devo I wrote for the Upper Room‘s 2010 Disciplines book.

Sitting in a “waiting” room mindlessly thumbing through old magazines as you wait for the nurse to call out the name of your sick child. The numbness of waiting for test results that may change your life—or shorten it. Waiting for a teenager to come home—and he’s an hour late. Waiting years for God to bring a prodigal child home.

We’re not alone in our struggles with waiting. Psalm 4 is categorized as an “individual lament,” which make up a full one-third of the book’s content.

Psalmists cry out, “Do not hide your face from your servant; answer me quickly, for I am in trouble” (69:17), “They cried for help, but there was no one to save them—to the LORD, but he did not answer” (Psalm 18:41), “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?” (Psalm 22:1).

Commentators suggest Psalms 3 and 4 are written against the background of Absolom’s rebellion against his father David as well as betrayal of some of David?s former supporters who have turned his “glory into shame”?

But the psalmist provides hope and some practical things to do while we wait:

1. Know that the Lord has set us apart as his own

2. Search your heart for any anger or sin related to this waiting period

3. In your anger—or frustration—do not sin

4. Be silent and listen for God’s encouragement and instruction

5. Trust in the Lord

While David is in the midst of conflict, while he is waiting for God to act, he is confident that one day, his heart will be filled with “greater joy.” He will “lie down and sleep in peace,” “For you alone, O LORD make me dwell in safety.”

Prayer: Father, remind us that we are yours and help us to trust in you as we wait for you to act. Help us, by faith, to look forward to a future with “greater joy.”

Copyright © 2010 James N. Watkins

Related sites
God is never late . . . but he sure is slow
Psalm 4

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ItIsWellWithMySoul2

I have in my right hand, direct from my home office in Corn Borer, Indiana, today’s category: Top ten posts from September 2014 (August’s rank)

10. (—) Did duct-taped recliner save our lives? (This post jumped to number 10 in just 18 hours of being posted)

9. (10) Ancient prophet warns of conspiracies

8. (9) Does DNA disprove evolution?

7. (8) God is never late, but he sure is slow

6. (7) Three secrets for xxx-ceptional sex

5. (5) Help for suicidal thoughts

4. (6) Children who marry their parents: the psychology of courtship

3. (4) Were U.S. founding fathers Christian?

2. (2) The cure for the common cold: sex!

And, the number one post for September 2014:

1. (1) “It Is Well with My Soul” The rest of the stories

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