Giving Purposefully – 2 Corinthians 9:6-7 – 4/28/19 a.m. sermon

Speaker: Justin P. Sivley
There are so many misunderstandings of giving.  It’s not just an addition to the Lord’s Supper.  It’s not just the church’s way of paying bills.  It’s not a man-made construct.  Giving is a Biblical idea and is a part of our worship each week.  But giving should not be an afterthought for the Christian, but should be something we do purposefully each week when the church comes together. A special thanks to the Seven Hills Church of Christ who shared on Facebook the information from Barnes Bible Charts on which this sermon is based.

Servants in the Body – 4/21/19 Bible Class

Teacher: Matt Burleson
As we consider roles within the church, it’s important that we spend some time remembering that we all have different roles to play.  God has gifted each of us in different ways, and we all have a responsibility to use our gifts to the glory of God.

Spring 2019 Gospel Meeting – Speaker: Mike Glenn – “God’s Dividing Lines” – 4/16/19

Speaker: Mike Glenn
We understand how a dividing line works.  A child might draw a line in the sand to create a separation between himself and others.  Dividing lines signify a distinction between two things.  From the beginning, God has already drawn a dividing line between his people and those who were not his people.  Examples of such dividing lines are faith and obedience.  Faith and obedience have always separated God’s people from those who were not His people.  But there is another dividing line that is often overlooked by many.  But it is all too important to ignore.  That dividing line is water.

Spring 2019 Gospel Meeting – Speaker: Mike Glenn – “Why the First Century Church Rejected Instrumental Music” – 4/15/19

Speaker: Mike Glenn
Tonight we take a somewhat different (although still Biblical) approach to understanding why the question of instrumental music in worship, though it has divided churches for over 1000 years since its introduction, never appears to have been a problem for the first century church.  Why did they accept that absence of the instrument so easily?  What factors from their own religious past made it easier for them to forgo introducing it into their worship in the church.