Genesis 21: 1-7

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  • The God of the Outcasts

    by Mickey Anders
    One day, in order to get a class discussion going, sociology professor Tony Campolo asked his students what some of the world's great religious leaders might have said about prostitution. The discussion was lively and intense. He was setting up the class to evangelize, and when he felt that the time was ripe, he asked what seemed to be the crucial question, "What do you suppose Jesus would have said to a prostitute?" He was all primed to point out to the class the compassion and understanding which Jesus had for the colorful women of the night. He was all set to do his best to make Jesus look greater than all the great religious leaders put together. Once again he asked, "What do you think Jesus would have said to a prostitute?" One of his students answered, "Jesus never met a prostitute." He jumped at the opening. He would show this guy a thing or two about Jesus and about the New Testament. "Yes he did," he responded. "I'll show you in my Bible where...." The young man interrupted him. "You didn't hear me Doctor. I said Jesus never met a prostitute."...
  • The Birth of Isaac

    by Wendell Frerichs
  • Recipe for Joy

    by Bruce Goettsche
  • Binding of Isaac

    Narrative Podcast with Rolf Jacobson, Craig Koester and Kathryn Schifferdecker
  • Isaac Born to Sarah

    Narrative Podcast with Rolf Jacobson, Craig Koester and Kathryn Schifferdecker
  • Sarah

    Poem by Jessie Kehler
  • The Unlikely Achievers

    by Bruce Prewer
  • Ishmael Must Go

    by Ray C. Stedman
  • This Thirsty World

    by Ray C. Stedman
  • A Mother's Prayer

    by Alex Stevenson
  • Men Are from Venus Too

    by Keith Wagner
    Edward Wellman, who left his home country and went to America. Times were desperate and his father gave him the family savings so that he could be successful. He had an opportunity to shovel coal in the Colorado Rocky Mountains and hopefully strike gold. Edward worked hard, obtaining a moderate income. But he was lonely as he yearned for his sweetheart, Ingrid, whom he left behind. Their two families were good friends and he secretly hoped to make her his wife. A year passed and Mr. Henderson agreed to send one of his two daughters to America. She had a good mind for business and with her help, the two of them could begin a business to enable both families to come to America. Edward prepared for the arrival of his beloved Ingrid. The day came, and when the train arrived Edward's heart beat with eager anticipation. When the train stopped and the passengers disembarked, his heart stopped with a sinking thud. It wasn't Ingrid who got off the train but Marta, her older sister. Dumfounded and perplexed Edward managed to say the words, "Welcome." Mr. Henderson, Marta's and Ingrid's father was right. Marta did have a great sense for business. She was a wonderful cook too. She had a quiet smile, but she was the wrong woman...
  • Not Easy to Let Go

    by Keith Wagner
  • Brothers Reconciled

    by Arthur Waskow

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