BulletinGold #114
June 2010
   Vol 10 #4

BulletinGold #114
June 2010
Vol. 10 Num. 4
David Bragg
Edward Thomason
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In This Issue:
- Prince of Peace, by Joe Chesser
- Christ, the Better Way, by Charles Box
- Four Perspectives of Jesus, by David Paul Smith
- Was Christ Jesus’ Last Name? By Shane Robinson
- Telling Others About Jesus, by Jeff Jenkins
- The Dart
- Jesus Is, by V. P. Black
- In Christ We Have
- How do You Spell C-R-O-S-S?
- My Cup Has Overflowed
- Five Loaves and Two Fishes, by Phillip Clarke Brewer
- Still He Walked, by Carrie McCutcheon
- Oh Lord, I Am So Sorry, by Edd Sterchi
quotes & sayings for bulletins and signs

New Postings At
Editorial by David Bragg
For Christians, everything begins and ends with Jesus Christ. Not only do we begin each day thinking of Him, but each daily thought is to be brought into submission to Him, and His will for us (2 Cor. 10:5). It would be impossible to overstate our reliance on Jesus. Therefore, the following articles, bulletin inserts, poems and quotes reflect just the "tip of the iceberg" in regard to discussing Jesus Christ and His relationship with God, Christians, and the world.

David Bragg

Panning for Gold Feature Articles:
Prince of Peace
By Joe Chesser

     Charles Wesley (1707-1788) knew something that many people today are missing.  When he wrote the lyrics to the still popular Christmas song, Hark! The Herald Angels Sing, it is clear that he understood why Jesus was called the Prince of Peace.  If you look closely at Wesley’s song, you’ll learn why a great company of the heavenly host suddenly burst forth to proclaim to the shepherds (Luke 2:13-14):  “Glory to God in the highest, and on earth peace to men on whom his favor rests.”
     The peace that Jesus was born to provide was not the cessation of war.  It was not to put an end to abuse and unkind ways humans treat each other.  It was not to bring world peace among nations.  Their excitement was because now through Jesus God was making available true peace – peace with God.  There is nothing more exciting than knowing that Jesus is indeed the Prince of Peace to reconcile men to God.
Hark! The herald angels sing,
“Glory to the newborn King;
Peace on earth and mercy mild,
God and sinners reconciled!”
Mild he lays his glory by,
Born that men no more may die.
Born to raise the sons of earth,
Born to give them second birth.
     More than 600 years before the birth of Jesus the prophet Isaiah spoke of the purpose of his birth.  In the well known passage in Isaiah 9:6 there are several descriptions of this coming Lord, including “Prince of Peace.”  In the context of this passage Isaiah declares that this “Prince of Peace” would “reign on David’s throne and over his kingdom … forever” (Isaiah 9:7).
    It was not until the Day of Pentecost following the death and resurrection of Jesus that the Holy Spirit revealed to Peter and the other apostles that what Isaiah was talking about was not establishing a nation like Rome or Babylon.  Anybody could do that (Darius, Alexander the Great, etc.).  But only the Prince of Peace could establish a kingdom that would never be defeated or destroyed, even by Satan (Daniel 2:44, Matthew 16:18).  No wonder the angels were excited when the Prince of Peace was born!
    How grateful we should be that Jesus was not interested in establishing just another earthly kingdom!  World peace is certainly to be desired, but there is nothing that compares with having peace with God!  That’s something to sing about!

- Joe Chesser preaches for the Fruitland church of Christ, Fruitland, MO.  He may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.cofcfruitland.com/

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Christ, the Better Way
By Charles Box

    In life, you can choose to serve Satan as a sinner or serve Christ as a Christian.  You can live either way, but Christ is the better way.
    Christ is the better way because it means salvation.  Jesus said, “I am the door: by me if any man enter in, he shall be saved” (John 10:9).
    Christ is the better way because He rids us of our old sinful life.  “Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all things are become new” (2 Corinthians 5:17).
    Christ is the better way because God can work through the life of a Christian. “Now unto him that is able to do exceeding abundantly above all that we ask or think, according to the power that worketh in us” (Ephesians 3:20).
    Christ is the better way because Christians enjoy the peace of God.  Jesus said, “Peace I leave with you, my peace I give unto you: not as the world giveth.,, give I unto you.  Let not your heart be troubled, neither let it be afraid” (John 14:27).
    You will not be sorry for becoming a Christian or for living the Christian life.  It is better for now and for eternity.  A Christian is a believer in Christ who has repented and been baptized for the remission of sins: “Repent ye, and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ unto the remission of your sins: and ye shall receive the gift of the Holy Spirit” (Acts 2:38).  You must obey the gospel to be saved (Mark 16:15-16).  The Lord adds the saved to the church (Acts 2:47).  The saved person must remain faithful till death (Revelation 2:10; 2 Timothy 4:6-8).  Obey the gospel and live for Christ now, so that you may live eternally with Him.

- Charles Box, Greenville, Ala. (slightly edited from House to House); via THE SOWER, a weekly publication of the Arthur church of Christ, Arthur, IL. Ron Bartanen, who serves as minister and editor, may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.arthurchurchofchrist.com

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Four Perspectives of Jesus
By David Paul Smith

    The first four books of the New Testament are commonly known as “the four gospels.” Each of them sets forth the record and the meaning of the life of Jesus Christ. Though their purpose is common in that respect, each of them has a unique perspective of Jesus. We might say that each writer portrays Jesus in a different light of emphasis.
    Matthew emphasizes the “position” of Jesus. He alone records the claim of Jesus, “All authority has been given to me in heaven and on earth” (Matthew 28:18). As if Matthew wants to emphasize this point, he makes certain that this is one of the last points he mentions. Yet, this point was emphasized throughout the book. Near the beginning, we find some asking, “Where is he who has been born King of the Jews?” (Matthew 2:2). Throughout the inspired book, we find reference to “the kingdom of heaven.” Matthew portrays Jesus as the King that has come to establish His kingdom (cf. Matthew 16:18-19).
    Mark underlines the “power” of Jesus. Merrill C. Tenny wrote, “Mark gives more space to the miracles than any other Gospel; for it records eighteen out of a possible total of thirty-five” (New Testament Survey, Merrill C. Tenny, Eerdmans, 1961, page 164). He has power over disease (Mark 1:40-45), demons (Mark 5:1-20), and death (Mark 5:35-43). His power is not without purpose though, “the son of Man did not come to be served, but to serve, and to give His life a ransom for many” (Mark 10:45). Just as the miracles His apostles performed in His name confirmed the message they proclaimed (Mark 16:20; Hebrews 2:2-4), the miracles Jesus Himself performed attested to His claims (cf. Mark 2:1-10).
    Luke draws attention to the “purpose” of Jesus. Luke records Christ’s own words concerning his purpose, “for the son of Man has come to seek and to save that which was lost” (Luke 19:10). This is only reasonable since Luke's work is continued in the book of Acts, the book above all that sets forth clearly the gospel plan of salvation. The position and power of Jesus makes this wonderful purpose possible. Isn’t it likely that on many an occasion Luke the physician (Colossians 4:14) marveled at the “surgical ability” of Jesus that could remove a man’s sin?
    The last of the four, John, boldly sets forth the “person” of Jesus. Most of all, we see Jesus held up as God’s Son. John himself declared that this was his purpose in writing, “that you may believe that Jesus is the Christ, the son of God; and that believing you may have life in His name” (John 20:31). However, in this same book, we see Jesus as a man. He was “the word” that “became flesh” (John 1:14). As a man, He knew what it meant to be tired (John 4:6), sad (John 11:35) or thirsty (John 19:28). Jesus, though in every way like us in nature, was also an incarnation of God in the flesh.
    The first four books of the New Testament declare the position, power, purpose, and person of Jesus Christ. It is now up to us to allow Jesus to hold the supreme position in our life. Let us rest confident in His power to save us, His great purpose. Since He is God’s Son, we know that He can and that He knows our needs, and those first hand. Praise God for the position, power, purpose, and person of Jesus Christ!

- David Paul Smith; via the weekly bulletin of the Harrisburg church of Christ in Harrisburg, IL.  You may visit their website at http://www.harrisburgchurchofchrist.org

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Was Christ Jesus’ Last Name?
By Shane Robinson

Technical Explanation
     Jesus, (Ἰησους), is from the Hebrew name Joshua, which means, “Jehovah saves;” Christ (Χριστος), is from the Hebrew word “Messiah,” which means “The Anointed One” (see John 1:41). The name Jesus refers to the deity, humanity, and atonement of our Lord. The title Christ refers to the fact that He is the Anointed of God, to Israel, its Messiah.
     Easton Bible Dictionary says Christ, “denotes that Jesus was anointed or consecrated to His great redemptive work as Prophet, Priest, and King of his people.” In Kittles Theological Dictionary of the New Testament, it is stated that while it is used as a proper name (denoting a quality), “Jesus Christ means Jesus the Savior” (p.1330).

Practical Explanation
     For many centuries, people did not have last names. This practice began in western culture in the 20th century. Jesus’ name in Hebrew was Yeshua (Joshua—study Hebrews 4:8), a pretty common name (Josephus mentions more than 20 Yeshua’s). Although not exactly "last names," the people of Israel did use special methods to differentiate people with the same first name. They could…

• Add a reference to the place of birth or residence: Jesus of Nazareth, Joseph of Arimathea, Saul of Tarsus.
• Add a reference to the trade or job that the person had: John the Baptist, Joseph the Carpenter, Simon the Zealot.
• Add a reference to the father with a prefix Bar or Ben meaning "son of:" James son of Zebedee, James son of Alphaeous, Simon Bar-Jona.
• Add a reference by imploring a nickname: James the Just, James the Less, Simon Peter.
• Add a reference by the title or office they hold: Paul the Apostle, Ciaphas the High Priest, Jesus the Christ.

     In the early years of Jesus’ life, He was known as “Jesus son of Joseph.” During His ministry He was commonly referred to as “Jesus of Nazareth” (esp. when traveling). In the years following His death, burial, and resurrection He was referred to as “Jesus the Christ.” So to answer the question, no, Christ was not Jesus’ last name but referred to His divinely appointed office.

- Shane Robinson, preaches for the Lake Hills church of Christ in Chattanooga, TN.  He may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.lakehillschurchofchrist.org/

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Telling Others About Jesus
By Jeff Jenkins

     Two events occurred this past week that encouraged me, challenged me, humbled me and reminded me of the importance of talking to others about Jesus. The first was a phone call from a sister who just turned ninety years of age. She was requesting assistance in finding a preacher in another state to visit her niece. She has been involved in a Bible study with her niece in recent weeks. She believes that if the right person contacts her niece and if her niece finds the right church she will give her life to the Lord.
     The second event was a hospital visit. This time I was visiting a sister who recently turned one hundred years of age who has a blood clot in her leg.
    When I walked into the room she said, “I’m so glad you came to see me, I have something I want to talk to you about.” (There are times that a statement like that puts fear in the heart of a preacher, but not this time!) This dear sister continued by asking me if I would be willing to assist her in a Bible study that she has set up with her rehab nurse. She has been talking with her about the Bible and the young woman has agreed, along with her boyfriend, to study the Bible. I told her it would be an honor to be a part of that study. She said, “I thought that’s what you would say.”
     One sister is ninety years young, the other 100 years of age, and they are involved in teaching people about Jesus! Which brings me to the title of this article, “TELL ME AGAIN WHY WE CAN’T TALK TO OTHERS ABOUT JESUS?” For those of us who are Christians, we have no excuses. If we have been saved we should be telling someone the Good News. We sometimes say we are too busy, we don’t feel well enough, we don’t know enough, we can’t find the people, or we attempt to dismiss what one friend of mine calls our “evangelistic laryngitis,” with some other reason.
     Sometimes we forget that we have been saved to help others find salvation; we have been redeemed to tell others about redemption; we have been introduced to the Lord so that we might introduce others to Him. Christianity really is, one beggar helping another beggar find bread. My two dear senior Christian sisters make me want to do better. Is there someone in your world that you can reach out to this week?

- Jeff Jenkins, Lewisville, TX; via The Encourager, the weekly bulletin for the Calvert City church of Christ, Calvert City, KY.  Lance Cordle preaches for the congregation.  He may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.calvertchurchofchrist.com

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Nuggets & Quick Riches - misc. goodies
The Dart
     A young lady named Sally relates an experience she had in a seminary class given by her teacher, Dr. Smith.  She says that Dr. Smith was known for his elaborate object lessons.
     One particular day, as Sally walked into the seminary class, she knew they were in for a fun day.  On the wall was a big target and on a nearby table were many darts.
     Smith told the students to draw a picture of someone that they disliked or someone who had made them angry.  He would then allow them to throw darts at the person’s picture.
     Sally’s friend drew a picture of the person who had stolen her boyfriend.  Another friend drew a picture of his little brother.  Sally drew a picture of a former friend, putting great detail into her drawing, even drawing pimples on the face.  Sally was pleased with the overall effect she had achieved.
     The class lined up and began throwing darts.  Some of the students threw their darts with such force that their targets were ripping apart.  Sally very much looked forward to her turn, and was filled with disappointment when Dr. Smith, because of time limits, asked the students to return to their seats.
     As Sally sat thinking about how angry she was because she did not have a chance to throw any darts at her target, Dr. Smith began removing the target from the wall.
     Underneath the target was a picture of Jesus.  A hush fell over the room as each student viewed the mangled picture of Jesus; holes and jagged marks covered His face and His eyes were pierced.
     Dr. Smith dismissed the class with these words: “Inasmuch as ye have done it unto the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me” (Matthew 25:40).
     No other words were necessary.  Tears filled the eyes of the students focused only on the picture of Christ.

- The Main Street Harbinger, Milan, TN; via THE SOWER, a weekly publication of the Arthur church of Christ, Arthur, IL. Ron Bartanen, who serves as minister and editor, may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.arthurchurchofchrist.com

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Jesus Is—

    * The One who often wept (John 11:35), yet He dries our tears (Revelation 7:17; 21:4).
    * The One who was sold for the price of a common slave (Exodus 21:31; Matthew 26:15), yet He redeemed man from his sins (1 Peter 1:18-19).
    * The One who was led as a lamb to the slaughter (Acts 8:32), yet He is our Good Shepherd (John 10:11).
    * The One who gave His life (Galatians 2:20), and by His dying made it possible for us to be saved (Mark 16:16).

- V. P. Black, House to House/Heart to Heart; via THE SOWER, a weekly publication of the Arthur church of Christ, Arthur, IL. Ron Bartanen, who serves as minister and editor, may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.arthurchurchofchrist.com

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In Christ We Have:

A love that can never be fathomed.
A life that can never die.
A peace that can never be understood.
A rest that can never be disturbed.
A joy that can never be diminished.
A hope that can never be disappointed.
A glory that can never be clouded.
A happiness that can never be interrupted.
A light that can never be extinguished.
A strength that can never be overcome.
A beauty that can never be marred.
A purity that can never be defiled.
Resources that can never be exhausted.

- Bulletin Digest; via The Encourager, the weekly bulletin for the Calvert City church of Christ, Calvert City, KY.  Lance Cordle preaches for the congregation.  He may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.calvertchurchofchrist.com

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How do You Spell C-R-O-S-S?

-Look at Calvary.  Don't turn away.  I know it's not easy.  What is done to Him is shameful.  I know.  But, look closely!  Past the spittle.  Beyond the blood. There. In His eyes.  Friend, that is love. It is love for you!  See the nails in His hands and feet, fastening Him to a tree He created for man's use.  Look at the love He has for you!
-Are you able to see that He bled and died for you?  Are you willing to admit that you are lost without Him?  Are you ready to submit to His will, to obey Him, and to live for Him?  Are you prepared for eternity?  Are you convinced?
-Hear the cries of pain and agony.  The death of a thousand deaths.  Bitter moans of His disciples.  The gasp of heaven's angels. The sorrow of a Father for His only begotten Son!  The gasps and exclamations of a hateful mob.
-That's the hiss of the beguiling serpent.  The one who is bruising the heel of the perfect One (Genesis 3:15), putting God the Son in the tomb.  This is the moment of his triumph.  Though resurrection will soon bring the ultimate victory for Christ and hope for man, at the cross of Calvary the devil must be enjoying his front row seat.  Doesn't he anger you?  Disgust you?  Motivate you?  Live for Jesus.  Don't live for the snake!
Friends, the cross spells the difference between heaven and hell, hope and helplessness, joy and sorrow, day and night!  The cross spells life!
"And that he might reconcile both unto God in one body by the cross..." (Ephesians 2:16).

-copied from House to House; Heart to Heart (Jacksonville, AL); via James C. Guy, Canal Heights church of Christ, in Demopolis, Alabama.  He may be contacted at THE BIBLE SAYS website at: http://biblesays.faithsite.com.

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Hearts of Gold - poetry
My Cup Has Overflowed

I’ve never made a fortune, and it’s probably too late now,
But I don’t worry about that much, I’m happy anyhow.
And as I go along life’s way, I’m reaping better than I sowed.
I’m drinking from my saucer, ‘cause my cup has overflowed.

Haven’t got a lot of riches, and sometimes the going’s tough-
But I’ve got loved ones all around me, and that makes me rich enough.
I thank God for His blessings, and the mercies He’s bestowed.
I’m drinking from my saucer, ‘cause my cup has overflowed.

I remember times when things went wrong. My faith wore somewhat thin.
But all at once the dark clouds broke, and the sun peeped through again.
So Lord, help me not to gripe about the tough rows I’ve hoed.
I’m drinking from my saucer, ‘cause my cup has overflowed.

If God gives me strength and courage when the way grows steep and rough.
I’ll not ask for other blessings; I’m already blessed enough.
And may I never be too busy to help others bear their loads.
Then I’ll be drinking from my saucer, ‘cause my cup has overflowed.

- author unknown; via The Central Message, the weekly bulletin of the Central church of Christ in Paducah KY.  Jim Faughn serves as an elder and preacher for the congregation.  He may be contacted through the congregation's website at : http://www.centralchurchofchrist.org

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Five Loaves and Two Fishes
By Phillip Clarke Brewer

God uses
   what you have
   to fill a need which
   you never could have filled.

God uses
    where you are
    to take you where
    you never could have gone.

God uses
    what you can do
    to accomplish what
    you never could have done.

God uses
    who you are
    to let you become who
    you never could have been.

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"Still He Walked"
By Carrie McCutcheon

He could hear the crowds screaming "Crucify" "Crucify".
He could hear the hatred in their voices.
These were His chosen people.
He loved them.

And they were going to crucify Him.
He was beaten, bleeding and weakened.
His heart was broken,
But still He walked.

He could see the crowd
As He came from the palace.
He knew each of the faces so well.
He had created them.

He knew every smile, laugh, and shed tear,
But now they were contorted with rage and anger.
His heart broke,
But still He walked.

Was He scared?
You and I would have been.
So His humanness would have mandated that He was.
He felt alone.

His disciples had left,
Denied, and even betrayed Him.
He searched the crowd for a loving face
And He saw very few.

Then He turned His eyes
To the only One that mattered
And He knew that
He would never be alone.

He looked back at the crowd,
At the people who were spitting at Him,
Throwing rocks at Him
And mocking Him.

And He knew that because of Him,
They would never be alone.
So for them,
He walked.

The sounds of the hammer striking the spikes
Echoed through the crowd.
The sounds of His cries
Echoed even louder.

The cheers of the crowd,
As His hands and feet
Were nailed to the cross,
Intensified with each blow.

Loudest of all was the still small voice inside His
Heart that whispered "I am with You, My Son",
And God's heart broke.
He had let His Son walk.

Jesus could have asked God to end His suffering,
But instead He asked God to forgive.
Not to forgive Him,
But to forgive the ones who were persecuting Him.

As He hung on that cross, dying an unimaginable death,
He looked out and saw,
Not only the faces in the crowd,
But also, the face of every person yet to be.

And His heart filled with love.
As His body was dying, his heart was alive.
Alive with the limitless, unconditional love He feels for each of us.
That is why He walked.

When I forget how much my God loves me,
I remember His walk.
When I wonder if I can be forgiven,
I remember His walk.

When I need reminded of how to live like Christ,
I think of His walk.
And to show Him how much I love Him, I wake up each morning,
Turn my eyes to Him, and I walk.

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Oh Lord, I Am So Sorry
By Edd Sterchi

Oh Lord,
I am so sorry it took me so long to learn...
...that the greatest satisfaction comes not from serving self, but from serving others.
...that the more I put into worship, the more I get out of it.
...that I am sometimes wrong, but You are always right.
...that life isn't about what I gather, but what I give.
...that I was put on the world to make it better, and I can do so by living better in the world.
...that people sometimes let me down, but You are always willing to hold me up.
...that the greatest treasures are not found in the world, but in Your Word.
...that difficulties on the earth are inevitable, but so is eternal bliss in heaven for the faithful.
Lord, I promise that with what time on the earth I have left, I will serve, worship, study, give, fellowship, love, and help with joy in my heart and with all of my heart.

- Edd Sterchi preaches for the Jackson church of Christ in Jackson, MO.  He may be contacted at eddsterchi@charter.net or through the congregation's website: http://www.jacksonchurchofchrist.com

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Gold Mines ---- quotes, sayings & sign messages
Stay Humble or Stumble.

- via The Lantern, Highway church of Christ, Sullivan, IL  Visit their website as http://www.highwaycofc.com

“HUMILITY is that strange thing that the moment you think you have it, you lost it!”  (Unknown source)
    What you think of yourself is much more important than what others think about you.
    Silence is foolish if we are wise, but wise if we are foolish.
    The weak can never forgive.  Forgiveness is the attribute of the strong. - Matatma Gandhi

- via THE SOWER, a weekly publication of the Arthur church of Christ, Arthur, IL. Ron Bartanen, who serves as minister and editor, may be contacted through the congregation's website: http://www.arthurchurchofchrist.com

I wish people were always as nice as they are when they want something.
If arousing enthusiasm were as easy as arousing suspicion, just think what we could accomplish.

If you want to succeed you must be easy to start and hard to stop.

It should be comforting to know that God still has His hands on the wheel of the universe. There’s nobody else I would trust to drive this world or my life.
The concern of Jesus was not to get people out of the slums. He walked the squalid streets of the world of His time getting the slums out of the people. – Paul Harvey

- via The Encourager, the weekly bulletin for the Dongola church of Christ, Dongola, IL.  Gerald Cowan serves the congregation as minister.  He may be contacted at Geraldcowan1931@aol.com

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BulletinGold Extra ---- recent postings on our Blogsite
What the Lord Hates
Count It All Joy, by Bob Spurlin
The Rest of the Story, by Tom Moore
Some Claims of the Bible, Harold Hancock
Marriage: Crucible Where Character is Formed, Bailey McBride
Now Or Never, Rick Woodall
Life’s Order
Reflections On Getting Older by Charlie Thomason
Ten Rules for Influencing Others for Good
In the ‘Test Kitchen’ of Life
I Know Something Good About You!
Waiting Until the Last Minute?
You Tell Me I Am Getting Old by Dora Johnson
I Can't See Any Harm In It, by Harry Middleton
Extra Quotes

Choose Today by J. Randal Matheny
20 Ways To Say “I’m Sorry” by Steve Singleton
Lying by Ron Adams

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