With most types…


With most types of martial arts, the color of the belt that you have will signify your rank within your style of martial arts. The belts that are used with martial arts signify your rank within that style, although they have no universal means or ranking within the martial arts world. More or less, they tell others how much you know about your specific martial art.

 

The use of belt colors in martial arts is an old practice, dating back hundreds of years. Belts and their use in martial arts all started by a man known as Jigoro Kano, who created the style known as Kodokan Judo. Kano started out by using only white and black belts to signify rank within his style of martial arts. His reason for using belts, was to specify which students could compete in different activities. For example, those with white belts couldn’t compete in the same activities as those with black belts.

Shortly after Kano introduced his idea of using belts, other belt colors were introduced to the world of martial arts. Over the years, it became a great way of telling what experience a student had in his style– just by the look of his belt. Other styles began to use this system as well over the years, including Karate, Taekwondo, and several others.

 

The only problem with using belts to signify ranking, is the fact that one school may have different requirements from another school. Even though they both may teach the same style of martial arts, their ranking system and requirements to get a certain ranking may be totally different. This can cause confusion in ranks, especially if a black belt from one school isn’t as versed in the style as a black belt from another school. Even though most schools stick to the same criteria, there are schools that choose to incorporate their own unique style as well.

 

Although most martial arts styles use belts to signify rank, there are some martial arts out there such as Shootfighting that don’t use belts at all. The styles that choose not to use belts don’t go by rankings either, as they are more or less for self defense purposes. Pitfighting is another style that doesn’t use belts either. These styles are great to learn for protecting yourself – although they differ from the traditional sense of martial arts.

 

All things aside, belts are an innovation to martial arts. They give students something to aim for, and a reason to keep practicing. Most students that study martial arts aim for getting the black belt, which is the most prestige belt in martial arts. A black belt takes years of practice to obtain, as the student will move through many lower ranked belts before getting the opportunity to try and earn the black belt.

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by | July 27, 2012 · 5:27 am

$5 Fridays at Ligonier


Items available today are:

1. Christ Alone: Living the Gospel-Centered Life

eBook Download by Sinclair Ferguson

FAQs about eBooks Noted theologian, pastor, and educator Dr. Sinclair B. Ferguson explores aspects of the person and work of Jesus in his latest book, In Christ Alone: Living the Gospel-Centered Life.

2. Jonah

CD Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

Like Jonah, we are sometimes called to stand up for, or even preach, the Gospel in uncomfortable circumstances. Like Jonah, we are often more concerned with our own comfort than with loving God and our neighbors as we should.

3. Born Again

Audio Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

RETAIL $12. In this series, R.C. Sproul examines why a person must be born again if he or she is to be reconciled to our holy Creator.

4. Jesus the Evangelist

Hardcover Book by Richard Phillips

Rev. Richard D. Phillips digs into the early chapters of the Gospel of John to discover principles you can use for Christian outreach that were modeled by witnesses for Jesus and by Jesus Himself.

5. Basic Training

Audio & Video Download by R.C. Sproul

All Christians must be well grounded in the basics of the Christian faith in order for them to grow into maturity.

6. Escogidos por Dios (Chosen by God in Spanish)

Spanish Paperback by R.C. Sproul

Now available in Spanish. Predestination is a debated topic. Yet the Bible is clear about the doctrine of election and its importance to our perspectives on God and man, and the nature of their contributions to salvation.

7. Angels and Demons

Audio & Video Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

Angels and demons are portrayed and discussed everywhere — from statues and paintings to poems and songs to the Internet. But are they understood correctly?

Click Here or on the Banner Above to Get Your Ligonier $5 Friday Items!

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Five Dollar Fridays at Ligonier


Items available today are:

1. The Unwavering Resolve of Jonathan Edwards

eBook Download by Steven Lawson

FAQs about eBooks Jonathan Edwards is well known as perhaps the greatest theologian the United States has ever produced. He is equally noted for his preaching and writing.

2. Choosing My Religion

CD Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

In a world engulfed with false prophesies and theories, we would be mistaken to think our students are not burdened by them. In Choosing My Religion, Dr. R.C. Sproul addresses the promises that relativism and rebellion make but cannot keep.

3. John

Hardcover Book by R.C. Sproul


In John, the second volume in the St. Andrew’s Expositional Commentary series, Dr. Sproul deals with major themes in his easily understandable style.

4. John Calvin Poster

Merchandise

Available for a limited time, these posters of John Calvin illustrated by Kent Barton come pre-assembled in a poster tube. They are a beautiful addition to any office or workspace. (Posters are 19 3/4 in. x 16 in.)

5. The Last Days According to Jesus

Audio & Video Download by R.C. Sproul

What did Jesus mean when He said to His disciples that some of them would not taste death until they saw the Son of Man coming in His kingdom?

6. Five Things Every Christian Should Know

Audio Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

In this series, Dr. R.C. Sproul addresses the spiritual disciplines of prayer, worship, Bible study, service, and stewardship in order to help Christians mature in their faith.

7. Holiness: 2001 National Conference

Audio & Video Download by Various Authors

In this series of lectures from Ligonier Ministries’ 2001 National Conference, “Holiness,” Alistair Begg, Jerry Bridges, Sinclair Ferguson, Susan Hunt, Rosemary Jensen, John MacArthur, R. Albert Mohler Jr., R.C. Sproul, and R.C. Sproul Jr. provide a comprehensive overview of the holiness of God.

8. The Federal Vision and Covenant Theology

Paperback by Guy Waters

The so-called “Federal Vision” has caused much controversy in Presbyterian and Reformed circles. This book is an honest and helpful assessment of the Federal Vision and a response to its claims in light of Scripture and tradition.

9. The Attributes of God

Audio Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

In this series, R.C. Sproul says that our ideas about God are often too vague or just plain wrong. This series provides an informative and challenging survey of God’s attributes.

Click Here or on the Banner Above to Get Your Ligonier $5 Friday Items!

Thank you so very much. Every purchase made through our links here helps support the preaching and evangelism ministry of Jon Cardwell and Justification by Grace.

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Five Dollar Fridays at Ligonier


Items available today are:

1. Holy, Holy, Holy

eBook Download by Various Authors

FAQs about eBooks The angels in Isaiah’s vision of God’s heavenly temple (Isa. 6) used threefold repetition to praise His holiness, the superlative form of emphasis in the Hebrew language.

2. The Cross of Christ

CD Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

The world needs the good news of the Gospel. But understanding the Gospel is impossible without understanding the cross of Christ — the event that turned the bad news of sin into the good news of salvation.

3. Silencing the Devil

Audio & Video Download by R.C. Sproul

“We cannot know that God exists,” is something you thought would never be uttered from the mouth of Dr. R.C. Sproul. In this series, this statement, along with other assertions, are made by Dr. Sproul defying the possibility of knowing God as well as the existence of God.

4. The Westminster Directory of Public Worship

Paperback book by Various Authors

The Directory of Public Worship was composed by the same group who wrote the Westminster Confession of Faith and the Larger and Shorter Catechisms.

5. The Doctrine of Scripture

Audio Download by R.C. Sproul

This seminary-level teaching series shows how God has revealed Himself both in historical events and in the words recorded and preserved for us in Holy Scripture.

6. The Prince’s Poison Cup

Hardcover Book by R.C. Sproul

With The Prince’s Poison Cup, Dr. R. C. Sproul continues his series of books designed to present deep biblical truths to children on their own level.

7. Songs From the Prayer Closet

Music CD by Larry Hill

This new album features quiet arrangements of well-loved hymns that focus on the topics of prayer and worship. These cherished devotional songs are delicately explored through meditative, instrumental piano and warm string accompaniment.

8. The Holy Spirit

Audio Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

Who is the Holy Spirit and what is His role in redemption? These questions have been especially important since the rise of the Pentecostal and charismatic movements in the last century.

9. When Worlds Collide

Audio & Video Download Teaching Series by R.C. Sproul

In the course of history, tragedies occur, and we ask why. In this series, Dr. R.C. Sproul explains why the Christian worldview is unique. In addressing the character of God, Dr. Sproul explores how God has providentially worked throughout history.

Click Here or on the Banner Above to Get Your Ligonier $5 Friday Items!

Thank you so very much. Every purchase made through our links here helps support the preaching and evangelism ministry of Jon Cardwell and Justification by Grace.

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Five Dollar Friday at Ligonier


Items available today are:

1. Reasons for Duty

Book by Dr. John Gerstner

Reasons for Duty is Dr. John Gerstner’s exposition of the Ten Commandments. In his foreword, Dr. R.C. Sproul says, “The gospel saves us not from duty, but unto duty, by which the law of God is established.

2. Believing God: Twelve Biblical Promises Christians Struggle to Accept

eBook by Dr. R. C. Sproul

In his latest book, Believing God: 12 Biblical Promises Christians Struggle to Accept, Dr. R.C. Sproul Jr. challenges Christians to take a second glance at the promises of God in the Bible in order to see anew the grandeur of what God has committed Himself to do for His people. Sproul explores twelve of the most significant promises in Scripture, methodically unpacking each divine pledge.

3. Basic Training

DVD Teaching Series by Dr. R. C. Sproul

All Christians must be well grounded in the basics of the Christian faith in order for them to grow into maturity. In this series, Dr. R.C. Sproul gives a concise explanation of the fundamental doctrines of Christianity in the Apostles’ Creed. It is especially useful for those who have little to no Christian background and need to learn the basic doctrines of Christianity.

4. Welcome to a Reformed Church

Book by Rev. Daniel Hyde

“Who are these guys?” That was the question the teenage Daniel R. Hyde posed to his father when he first encountered “Reformed” believers. With their unique beliefs and practices, these Christians didn’t fit any of the categories in his mind.

5. Developing Christian Character

Audio & Video Download Teaching Series by Dr. R. C. Sproul

In Developing Christian Character, Dr. R.C. Sproul observes the apostle Paul’s teaching on the fruit of the Spirit in Galatians 5. He also addresses aspects of Christian growth, such as our assurance of salvation and our confidence in the sovereignty of God.

6. Church and State

Audio Download Teaching Series by Dr. R. C. Sproul

In this series, Dr. R.C. Sproul addresses the role of the church in government and the role of government in the church. He explains that government has been established by God to enforce order and stability in our land, and he shows how Jesus own teaching stresses the proper role of government. Also, in identifying the proper relationship between the church and state, Dr. Sproul examines the issue of civil disobedience.

Click Here or on the Banner Above to Get Your Ligonier $5 Friday Items!

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A Warning to Seekers


It would be an awful thing to go dreaming down to hell, and there to lift up our eyes with a great gulf fixed between us and heaven. It will be equally terrible to be aroused to escape from the wrath to come, and then to shake off the warning influence, and go back to our insensibility. I notice that those who overcome their convictions and continue in their sins are not so easily moved the next time: every awakening which is thrown away leaves the soul more drowsy than before, and less likely to be again stirred to holy feeling. Therefore our heart should be greatly troubled at the thought of getting rid of its trouble in any other than the right way. One who had the gout was cured of it by a quack medicine, which drove the disease within, and the patient died. To be cured of distress of mind by a false hope, would be a terrible business: the remedy would be worse than the disease. Better far that our tenderness of conscience should cause us long years of anguish, than that we should lose it, and perish in the hardness of our hearts.

Around the Wicket Gate
“Awakening” para.2

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Primary Boast Must Be Foremost


But God forbid that I should glory, save in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ, by whom the world is crucified unto me, and I unto the world.  ─Galatians 6:14

Whatever we do not know, my brethren, let us know the cross; whatever subject may have a second place in our estimation, always let the ransom price paid on Calvary be first and foremost. I would have you study much the four records of the evangelists. Dwell upon them.
Christians ought to be familiar with every little incident of their Savior’s death: there is teaching in every nail; the sponge, the vinegar, and the hyssop all have a meaning in them, and the spear that pierced his side is full of instruction. We ought to study them— study them again, and again, and again. Here is the very essence of our confidence; this is the pillar upon which our souls lean. If there be any hope for sinners; if there be any consolation for sufferers; if there be any cleansing for the guilty; if there be any life for the dead, it is here…. O, dwell at the cross, then. Whatever your minds may forget to consider, let them never lose the savor of this, or leave the meditation of Christ crucified.
—C. H. Spurgeon
“A Holy Celebration”
Sermon 1092
Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit, Vol. 19

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The Reason of Faith


Why does any man believe, and from where does his faith come?

“Faith cometh by hearing.” Granted, but do not all men hear, and do not many still remain unbelieving? How, then, does any man come by his faith? To his own experience his faith comes as the result of a sense of need. He feels himself needing a Savior; he finds Christ to be just such a Savior as he wants, and therefore because he cannot help himself, he believes in Jesus. Having nothing of his own, he feels he must take Christ or else perish, and therefore he does it because he cannot help doing it. He is fairly driven up into a corner, and there is but this one way of escape, namely, by the righteousness of another; for he feels he cannot escape by any good deeds, or sufferings of his own, and he comes to Christ and humbles himself, because he cannot do without Christ, and must perish unless he lay hold of him.

But to carry the question further back, where does that man get his sense of need? How is it that he, rather than others, feels his need of Christ? It is certain he has no more necessity for Christ than other men. How does he come to know, then, that he is lost and ruined? How is it that he is driven by the sense of ruin to take hold on Christ the Restorer? The reply is, this is the gift of God; this is the work of the Spirit. No man comes to Christ except the Spirit draw him, and the Spirit draws men to Christ by shutting them up under the law to a conviction that if they do not come to Christ they must perish. Then by sheer stress of weather, they tack[1] about and run into this heavenly port. Salvation by Christ is so disagreeable to our carnal mind, so inconsistent with our love of human merit, that we never would take Christ to be our all in all, if the Spirit did not convince us that we were nothing at all, and did not so compel us to lay hold on Christ.

But, then, the question goes further back still; how is it that the Spirit of God teaches some men their need, and not other men? Why is it that some of you were driven by your sense of need to Christ, while others go on in their self-righteousness and perish? There is no answer to be given but this, “Even so, Father, for so it seemed good in thy sight.” It comes to divine sovereignty at the last. The Lord hath “hidden those things from the wise and prudent, and hath revealed them unto babes.” According to the way in which Christ put it— “My sheep, hear my voice,” “ye believe not because ye are not of my sheep, as I said unto you.” Some divines would like to read that— “Ye are not my sheep, because ye do not believe.” As if believing made us the sheep of Christ, but the text puts it— “Ye believe not, because ye are not of my sheep.” “All that the Father giveth me shall come to me. “If they come not, it is a clear proof that they were never given; for those who were given of old eternity to Christ, chosen God the Father, and then redeemed by God the Son— these are led by the Spirit, through a sense of need to come and lay hold on Christ. No man yet ever did, or ever will believe in Christ, unless he feels his need of him. No man ever did, or will feel his need of Christ, unless the Spirit makes him feel, and the Spirit will make no man feel his need of Jesus savingly, unless it be so written in that eternal book, in which God hath surely engraved the names of his chosen. So, then, I think I am not to be misunderstood on this point, that the reason of faith, or why men believe, is God’s electing love working through the Spirit by a sense of need, and so bringing them to Christ Jesus.

This tract is part 2 of Mr. Spurgeon’s message on John 3:18, entitled, “None But Jesus,” delivered on February 17, 1861, and taken from his own series of messages published from Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit, Vol. vii, Sermon No. 361. This Gospel tract was edited by Jon Cardwell.

This Gospel tract was printed and provided by: Sovereign Grace Baptist Church, 5440 Alabama Hwy 202, Anniston, AL 36201 www.sovereigngraceanniston.com

DOWNLOAD A FREE PRINTABLE PDF HERE. Instructions: Uses 8.5 x 11 letter size paper. Print page one; print page two on reverse side; cut in half; fold.


[1] Sailing term: to adjust the sail to catch the wind in such a way as to keep the boat on its course.

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The Object of Faith


I am told in the Word of God to believe— What am I to believe? I am bidden to look— to what am I to look? What is to be the object of my hope, belief, and confidence? The reply is simple. The object of Faith to a sinner is Christ Jesus. How many make a mistake about this and think that they are to believe on God the father! Now belief in God is an after-result of faith in Jesus. We come to believe in the eternal love of the Father as the result of trusting the precious blood of the Son. Many men say, “I would believe in Christ if I knew that I were elect.” This is coming to the Father, and no man can come to the Father except by Christ. It is the Father’s work to elect, you cannot come directly to him, therefore you cannot know your election until first you have believed on Christ the Redeemer, and then through redemption you can approach to the Father and know your election. Some, too, make the mistake of looking to the work of God the Holy Spirit. They look within to see if they have certain feelings, and if they find them their faith is strong, but if their feelings have departed from them, then their faith is weak, so that they look to the work of the Spirit which is not the object of a sinner’s faith. Both the Father and the Spirit must be trusted in order to complete redemption, but for the particular mercy of justification and pardon the blood of the Mediator is the only plea. Christians have to trust the Spirit after conversion, but the sinner’s business, if he would be saved, is not with trusting the Spirit nor with looking to the Spirit, but looking to Christ Jesus, and to him alone. I know your salvation depends on the whole Trinity but yet the first and immediate object of a sinner’s justifying faith is neither God the Father nor God the Belly Ghost, but God the Son, incarnate in human flesh, and offering atonement for minuets. Hast thou the eye of faith? Then, soul, look thou to Christ as God. If thou wouldst be saved, believe him to be God over all, blessed forever. Bow before him, and accept him as being “Very God of very God,” full if thou do not, thou hast no part in him. When thou hast this believed, believe in him as man. Believe the wondrous story of his incarnation; rely upon the testimony of the evangelists, who declare that the Infinite was robed in the infant, that the Eternal was concealed within the mortal, that he who was King of heaven became a servant of servants and the Son of man. Believe and admire the mystery of his incarnation for unless thou believe this, thou canst not be saved thereby. Then, specially, If thou wouldst be saved, let thy faith behold Christ in his perfect righteous, See him keeping the law without blemish, obeying his Father without error, preserving his integrity without flaw. All this thou art to consider as being done on thy behalf. Thou couldst not keep the law, he kept it for thee. Thou couldst not obey God perfectly— lo! his obedience standeth in the stead of thy obedience— by it, thou art saved. But take care that thy faith mainly fixes itself upon Christ as dying and as dead. View the Lamb of God as dumb before his shearers; view him as the man of sorrows and acquainted with grief, go thou with him to Gethsemane, and behold him sweating drops of blood. Mark, thy faith has nothing to do with anything within thyself, the object of thy faith is nothing within thee, but a something without thee. Believe on him then, who on yonder tree with nailed hands and feet pours out his life for sinners. There is the object of thy faith for justification; not in thyself, nor in anything which the Holy Spirit has done in thee, or anything he has promised to do for thee but thou art to look to Christ and to Christ Jesus alone. Then let thy faith behold Christ rising from the Dead. See him— he has borne the curse, and now he receives the justification. He dies to pay the debt; he rises that he may nail the handwriting of that discharged debt to the cross. See him ascending up on high, and behold him this day pleading before the Father’s throne. He is there pleading for his people, offering up to-day his authoritative petition for all that come to God by him. And he, as God, as man, as living, as dying, as rising, and as reigning above, —he, and he alone, is to be the object of thy faith for the pardon of sin.

On nothing else must thou trust, he is to be the only prop and pillar of thy confidence, and all thou addest thereunto will be a wicked antichrist, a rebellion against the sovereignty of the Lord Jesus. But take care if your faith save you, that while you look to Christ in all these matters you view him as being a substitute. This doctrine of substitution is so essential to the whole plan of salvation that I must explain it here for the thousandth time. God is just, he must punish sin; God is merciful, he wills to pardon those who believe in Jesus. How is this to be done? How can he be just and exact the penalty— merciful, and accept the sinner? He doeth it thus: he taketh the suns of his people and actually lifteth them up from off his people to Christ,  so that they stand as innocent as though they had never sinned, and Christ is looked upon, by God all though he had been all the sinners in  the world robed into one. The sin of his people was taken from their persons, and really and actually, not typically and metaphorically, but ready and actually laid on Christ. Then God came forth with his fiery sword to meet the sinner and to punish him. He met Christ. Christ was not a sinner himself, but the sins of his people were all imputed to him. Justice, therefore, met Christ as though he had been the sinner— punished Christ for his people’s sins— punished him as far as its rights could go, —exacted from him the last atom of the penalty, and left not a dreg: in the cup. And now, he who can see Christ as being his substitute, and puts his trust in him, is thereby delivered from the curse of the law. Soul, when thou seest Christ obeying the law — thy faith is to say, “He obeys that for his people.” When thou seest him dying, thou art to count the purple drops, and say, “Thus he took my sins away.” When thou seest him rising from the dead, thou art to say — “He rises as the head and representative of all his elect,” and when thou seest him sitting at the right hand of God, thou art to view him there as the pledge that all for whom he died shall most emery sit at the Father’s right hand. Learn to look on Christ as being in God’s sight as though he were the sinner. “In him was no sin.” He was “the just,” but he suffered for the unjust. He was the righteous, but he stood in the place of the unrighteous, and all that the unrighteous ought to have endured, Christ has endured once for all, and put away their sins forever by the sacrifice of himself. Now this is the great object of faith. I pray you, do not make any mistake about this, for a mistake here will be dangerous, if not fatal. View Christ, by your faith, as being in his life, and death, and sufferings and resurrection, the substitute for all whom his Father gave him, —the vicarious sacrifice for the sins of all those who will trust him with their souls. Christ, then, thus set forth, is the object of justifying faith.

Now let me further remark that there are some of you, no doubt, saying— “Oh, I should believe and I should be saved if” —If what? If Christ had died? “Oh no, sir, my doubt is nothing about Christ.” I thought so. Then what is the doubt? “Why, I should believe if I felt this, or if I had done that.” Just so; but I tell you, you could not believe in Jesus if you felt that, or if you had done that, for then you would believe in yourself, and not in Christ. That is the English of it. If you were so-and-so, or so-and-so, then you could have confidence. Confidence in what? Why, confidence in your feelings, and confidence in your doings, and that is just the clear contrary of confidence in Christ? Faith is not to infer from something good within me that I shall be saved, but to say in the teeth, and despite of the fact that I am guilty in the sight of God and deserve his wrath, yet I do nevertheless believe that the blood of Jesus Christ his Son cleanseth me from all sin, and though my present consciousness condemns me, yet my faith overpowers my consciousness, and I do believe that “he is able to save to the uttermost them that come unto God by him.” To come to Christ as a saint is very easy work; to trust to a doctor to cure you when you believe you are getting better, is very easy, but to trust your physician when you feel as if the sentence of death were in your body, to bear up when the disease is rising into the very skin, and when the ulcer is gathering its venom— to believe even then in the efficacy of the medicine— that is faith. And so, when sin gets the mastery of thee, when thou feelest that the law condemns thee, then, even then, as a sinner, to trust Christ, this is the most daring feat in all the world, and the faith which shook down the walls of Jericho, the faith which raised the dead, the faith which stopped the mouths of libels, was not greater than that of a poor sinner, when in the teeth of all his sins he dares to trust the blood and righteousness of Jesus Christ. Do this, soul, then thou art saved, whosoever thou mayest be. The object of faith, then, is Christ as the substitute for sinners. God in Christ, but not God apart from Christ, nor any work of the spirit, but the work of Jesus only must be viewed by you as the foundation of your hope.

This tract is part 1 of Mr. Spurgeon’s message on John 3:18, entitled, “None But Jesus,” delivered on February 17, 1861, and taken from his own series of messages published from Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit, Vol. VII, Sermon No. 361.

This Gospel tract was printed and provided by: Sovereign Grace Baptist Church, 5440 Alabama Hwy 202, Anniston, AL 36201
www.sovereigngraceanniston.com

Download Printable PDF Here. Instructions: Uses 8.5 x 11 letter size paper. Print page one; print page two on reverse side; cut in half; fold.

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Gospel Tracts


For the past several months we’ve been writing and printing our own gospel tracts; frankly, because we’re a very small congregation. Some of the tracts we are printing are edited from the sermons or writings of others, much in the same way that Chapel Library does.  Some of the tracts come from the sermons and writings of Mr. Spurgeon. We will post them here. The first should be posted later today.

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