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By Dr. Howdy, Ph.D.
A.P.E., N.U.T.

Check Out Comments -
Humor + Letters From Readers
Add Something Yourself



Please note: If you see a UNC student or liberal reading 'Thought & Humor',
please explain to them which is thought & which is humor. They usually get it backwards.......
'Thought & Humor' - often polemical but
never tasteless/unrefined/uncouth/ribald.
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(Luke 18:27)

You say: "I'm too tired"

God says: I will give you rest

(Matthew 11:28-30)

You say: "Nobody really loves me"

God says: I love you

(John 3:16 & John 3:34 )

You say: "I can't go on"

God says: My grace is sufficient

(II Corinthians 12:9 & Psalm 91:15)

You say: "I can't figure things out"

God says: I will direct your steps

(Proverbs 3:5-6)

(Philippians 4:13)

You say: "I'm not able"

God says: I am able

(II Corinthians 9:8)

You say: "It's not worth it"

God says: It will be worth it

(Roman 8:28 )

God says: I Forgive you

(I John 1:9 & Romans 8:1)

You say: "I can't manage"

God says: I will supply all your needs

(Philippians 4:19)

You say: "I'm afraid"

God says: I have not given you a spirit of fear

(II Timothy 1:7)

You say: "I'm always worried and frustrated"

God says: Cast all your cares on ME

(I Peter 5:7)

You say: "I'm not smart enough"

God says: I give you wisdom

(I Corinthians 1:30)

You say: "I feel all alone"

God says: I will never leave you or forsake you

(Hebrews 13:5)

Believe God is there just for you...

The 'Next To
Daddy' Difference

My friend John has a sick little boy on his hands. His son was only about three
and he was having some serious respiratory problems. The little guy often woke up
in the middle of the night gurgling and finding it hard to breathe. That's scary at any
age and even scarier at three. During that siege, John stepped up to serious "daddying."
Unbeknownst to little David, he set up a camp just outside the boy's door. Whenever
David would cry out, John was there in a moment to help. Night after night, those
frightened cries came out of the dark. And night after night, a father was there by
the side of his frightened son. Well, little David was no dummy. He finally figured
out how his Dad was getting there so quickly. He was right outside the door. So
David just got out of bed, went out in the hall, and snuggled up next to his father.
That was the end of the fearful cries in the night. He had found the best place to
be when you're scared.

Our word for today from the Word of God was written by a big David, as in the
one who wrote so many Psalms and he's writing about some really big fears. The
man who would become King of Israel one day is now running for his life. The
current king wants his competition, David, dead. And the king himself is leading
the effort to find David and have him killed. And David writes this 34th Psalm. He
may well have been in some cave, hiding for his life, and that makes the words
even more extraordinary.

Before I read his words, I want you to think about some of the uncertainties
you're facing right now. Finish this sentence, "One thing I'm fearful of is that________."
Little David would have said, "I won't be able to breathe." Big David might have said,
"That I'll be found here and caught by the man who wants me dead." How about you?
What are you anxious about right now? "I'm afraid that ________." "I'm anxious
about ________." What is it?

Our word for today from the Word of God begins with Psalm 34:4, "I sought the
Lord, and he answered me; he delivered me from all my fears." To make that your
verse, put what you're afraid of in there, "He delivered me from all my fears about
(there it is)." Now how can David have such peace in such life-threatening stress?
He says, "Those who look to the Lord are radiant; their faces are never covered with
shame. This poor man called, and the Lord heard him; He saved Him out of all his
troubles. The angel of the Lord encamps around those who fear him and he delivers
them. Taste and see that the Lord is good; blessed is the man who takes refuge in him."
Or, if you get close to Daddy, you can feel so much safer.

David snuggled with his Heavenly Father and he was able to relax. You can, too.
You can taste the Lord and His goodness in dark times more than any other time.
And your panic is slowly replaced by His presence. That can happen to you, even
with that medical uncertainty, that job uncertainty, with losing someone you love,
with your fear of failing. You may have a future full of question marks; a present
that's full of pressures and dangers. But you may have lost your focus because
you've been concentrating on the mountain rather than on the mountain mover!

Could it be that you've been neglecting your snuggle time with your Father?
Ironically, the more stressful it gets, the more we tend to crowd out our time with
our Heavenly Father. That's when we need Him most! When you are aware of God's
closeness and power, of how totally competent He is to handle this threat, you relax
and you respond with peace instead of panic. Without that strong sense of God nearby,
you'll be a slave to your fears.

Little David's father was there all the time, but that didn't help until he recognized
his father's closeness and actually got next to him. You need some regular, meaningful
time with your Heavenly Father right now. A conscious sense of His powerful presence
is the antidote to fear.

You'll discover again, as little David did in the middle of those scary nights, what a
difference it can make to know that you are next to Daddy. - - Ron Hutchcraft
The Sad Case
of Madalyn
Murray O'Hair

Why would anyone deliberately turn his or her back on the truth?

I found myself asking this question many years ago, after an encounter with
America's most famous atheist, Madalyn Murray O'Hair -- a story that I tell in
my new book, THE GOOD LIFE. You probably will recall that it was O'Hair who
brought the court case that eliminated official public school prayers in 1963.

Mrs. O'Hair and I had been invited to debate the topic of Christianity on David
Frost's NBC variety program. I was aware that she knew the subject well, because
she graduated from an evangelical college, and she had a close knowledge of the
Scriptures. So I decided it would be a good idea to take my Bible with me. It
proved handy when Mrs. O'Hair claimed that the Bible "is a brutal, horrible

I held out my Bible and asked her to read to us the passages she was talking
about. She backed away as if I held a weapon. All that she would say was, "It's
full of hate and murder," even though her refusal to defend her views clearly
cost her the sympathy of Frost and the audience.

After the debate, I approached Mrs. O'Hair to tell her that I, like many other
Christians, was praying that she would find the truth. She retorted, "Well, I
don't pray, but if I did, I'd pray that you will lose. You will lose, Mr.
Colson. You will fail."

The whole experience left me with the impression of an angry, bitter woman. But
I found it interesting that she couldn't just leave me alone to what she thought
was my superstition, or even laugh my views off. My conclusion was that Mrs.
O'Hair couldn't leave me alone because she really did know the truth and had
turned her back on it.

Sadly, the story of Madalyn Murray O'Hair's last days illustrates what can
happen when someone deliberately rejects the truth. You may recall that O'Hair
and her son and granddaughter were abducted and killed by one of their former

When the family first disappeared, many of those who knew them suspected
that they were going into hiding to live off illegally funded foreign accounts.
O'Hair's crooked financial habits were well-known to several of her closest
associates. She had surrounded herself with an atmosphere of secrecy and
suspicion for so long that few were surprised or concerned by her disappearance.
The police did little; the organization she had started carried on as usual.
Even after her son eventually filed a missing-persons report, it was years
before the dismembered bodies of the Murray-O'Hair family were discovered.

Am I saying that all atheists are doomed to be murdered? No, of course not.
What I am saying is that Madalyn Murray O'Hair's willful defiance of God, and
her often-mentioned contempt for her fellow human beings, translated into an
abrasive manner and a criminal lifestyle that turned people against her and, in
the end, caused her gruesome death.

Madalyn Murray O'Hair once said, "I hope I live my life in such a manner that
when I die, someone cares." Tragically, her own rebellious, selfish will led her
to a very different fate. The lesson? It is sin to reject the truth, and when
you do, you become yourself the very thing that blocks the truth -- that is,
evil. BREAKPOINT with Charles Colson
Making a Winsome Witness
Christians in the Public Square

January 4, 2006

During last fall's battles over judicial nominations -- about to resume next
week -- I was reminded of the old adage that only your best friends tell you
when your breath smells.

Shortly after Samuel Alito's nomination was announced, a U.S. senator,
sympathetic to Christian causes, called me. "I know this will sound strange," he
said, "but could you get some of your conservative religious friends to downplay
their support for Judge Alito?" Their opposition to Harriet Miers, he explained,
had actually helped her politically before she withdrew. But the day Alito was
announced, a pro-life leader boasted, "We are on the fast-track to derailing Roe
v. Wade." This kind of talk, the senator said, could kill Alito.

When it comes to supporting judicial nominees, we are seen as doing more harm
than good, which ought to tell us that media-driven stereotypes about the
religious right wanting to "impose" its views have stuck. While many of these
criticisms are unfair, it's time for us to take some of it to heart. For
example, I shudder every time I hear triumphalistic statements by Christian
leaders because they only feed these fears. Worse, we're sometimes seen as
throwing our weight around. After President Bush was re-elected in 2004,
Christian leaders argued that they deserved payback for delivering the votes for
his victory.

To seek political victories in a heavy-handed way is not only a bad witness;
it's unwise. To ultimately achieve our goals we need both political victories
and cultural support. For example, even if President Bush's judicial appointees
tipped the Court into reversing Roe v. Wade, would there be fewer abortions? Not
immediately. The issue would then be back in the hands of fifty states, and we'd
have fifty battles instead of one. Of course, the law is a moral teacher, but
changing the law is an empty victory unless we also change the moral consensus.

To change the culture, therefore, we must learn how to engage the political
process more winsomely. It requires a different mindset, a recognition that
we're appealing to hearts and minds, not twisting arms. In both fact and
appearance we are not seeking to impose but rather to propose. The Christian
Church makes a Great Proposal, inviting everyone to the table, regardless of
color, ethnic origin, background, or economic status. We're inviting people to
consider a worldview that works, that makes sense, and through which people can
discover shalom and human flourishing.

This means first loving those we contend against in the political process.
Martin Luther King, Jr., said, "Whom you would change, you must first love."
Second, we offer our strongest witness when we demonstrate our love for others
through fighting AIDS in Africa, slavery in Sudan, persecution in North Korea,
and when we reform prisons and prisoners. When the world sees us working for
human rights, we earn a moral authority that blunts the "imposing your morality"
attacks in the public square.

The cultural mandate requires that we work for justice and righteousness to
reflect God's majesty and goodness. That includes engaging in politics and
getting good justices confirmed; but we must remember as we do this that we are
not imposing -- we are proposing, in love, a more excellent way to a needy

A New Year's Dream
Nightmare or Prophecy?

January 3, 2006

Something very strange happened to me this past week. I was seated in my library
chair, mulling over current events, trying to make a few new year's predictions,
which is the custom for commentators. I was concentrating hard, when suddenly I
saw before my eyes a headline from the NEW YORK TIMES. It read, "Congress Votes
to End War; Troops Ordered to Abandon Iraq."

The view changed. Just as in Vietnam three decades ago, I saw Americans clinging
to helicopters, trying to get themselves out of Baghdad along with friendly
Shiite Muslims. There was massive confusion, bombs going off in the background.

And then, I saw pictures out of Afghanistan. Al Qaeda had toppled the new Afghan
government. Marines and soldiers again were hurriedly boarding choppers. It
can't be real, I thought -- but it was.

The next thing I saw was a picture of Palestine, where most of the al Qaeda
terrorists had now gone. The Israeli government was in disarray, reeling under a
series of huge bomb blasts in Jerusalem.

Country after country was falling to the Islamic fascists: Saudi Arabia. Turkey.
Egypt. For the most part, the terrorists simply refused to ship oil, and what
they did ship was priced at over $150 a barrel. It was a worldwide crisis.
Europe quickly signed a non-aggression pact with al Qaeda in exchange for oil.

Then came the most devastating picture of all: panic in the streets of
Washington, D.C., as a dirty bomb exploded not a quarter of a mile from the
Capitol. Huge sections of the city were cordoned off, uninhabitable. Even people
with the best protective equipment suffered serious radiation burns. Projections
were that the area would be off-limits for years. Then came the bombing of the
Holland Tunnel, connecting New York and New Jersey -- then the collapse of the
pillars of the Golden Gate Bridge.

The government threatened retaliation, of course -- but there was no one to
retaliate against. The Islamo-fascists were spread throughout the world, and it
was impossible to strike against all the countries that were harboring them or
being run by them. Osama bin Laden himself appeared on Al Jazeera, boasting that
he had known all along that the Americans wouldn't fight.

By now, most American television was not operating. But I could still get one
channel. Talking heads were arguing frantically over how this could have
happened. One man's voice stood out when he said, "It was all so foreseeable.
Once you rule religion a private matter, and declare all religions alike, no one
in this country could understand the dimensions of a great religious struggle.
No one understood the clash of civilizations or the evil of Islamo-fascism. We
didn't even have the language to describe religious beliefs anymore. Destruction
was inevitable."

And that's when I woke up in a cold sweat.

It was 5:00 A.M. I went immediately to the front door. Good -- the newspaper was
there. I flipped it open. There was nothing in the headlines except the
confirmation fight over Alito, more quibbling over Iraq -- all the usual banter
that goes on endlessly in the press. But as I walked into the house, my knees
were still shaking.

It was only a dream. We're okay, I told myself.

Or are we?

Doors Of
The Future

While thoughts and resolutions for the year ahead are crossing many of
our minds, Matt Sly is thinking 30 years into the future. Sly is the mind
behind a website that allows people to send messages to themselves decades
from the time they were written. In the year 2015, a man named "Adam"
is set to get an e-mail that asks, "Do you still write? Do you still draw?
Does Radio Shack still exist?" Writes Sly, "We want people to think about
their future and what their goals and dreams and hopes and fears are.
We're trying to facilitate some serious existential pondering."

A quick overview of publicly posted messages shows some are pondering
dreams they hope to have accomplished by the time they hear from
themselves in the future-"I hope you are moving up in your job. I also
hope you are making more responsible choices." Others are taking it as
a moment to remind themselves what they were up to years earlier or make
record of what they hope will be beyond them in the future-"I hope you're
better, because as I'm writing this letter, you're doing terrible." It is
a time capsule wrought in an e-mail, readily drawing in participants all
over the world. At the very least, it extracts in many a sense of
intrigue. At most, sending words to future selves seems to draw a sense
of nostalgia, accountability, apprehension, or hope.

I have a journal that largely holds thoughts and events consumed with
present days. I find I am most prone to write in it when something is
happening or has just happened, when something is on my mind or on my
heart now. But there is one page far in the back that differentiates from the
norm. Scattered sentences now crammed on a page full of thoughts speak
to days far ahead of me: "Remember that you wanted to be the kind of woman
that grows old gracefully." "When it's time to let go of certain freedoms, take
it with poise." "When it's your turn to face disease, you wanted to do it with
faith; you wanted death never to scare you more than resurrection gives you
hope." While I like to think of these mental notes as prayers for the future-and
many of them are-among them are notes that more closely resemble a listing
of fears, an anxious warning at what I might forget or what might go wrong.
Though I am looking ahead, it is as if I am still looking behind me.

In an essay titled "Please Shut This Gate" English author F.W. Boreham
describes signs carefully placed by landowners throughout the landscape of
New Zealand. "Please shut this gate," was a message one could read often
throughout his countryside, signs placed by fence owners intent on keeping
some things from wandering away-and some things from wandering in.

Boreham then draws a parallel to the importance of shutting similar gates
in our own lives, closing the door that keeps things both in and out. He
writes, "[W]hen Israel escaped from Babylon, and dreaded a similar attack
from behind, the voice divine again reassured them. 'I, the Lord thy God,
will be thy rearguard' (Isaiah 58:8). There are thousands of things
behind me of which I have good reason to be afraid; but it is the glory of
the Christian evangel that all the gates may be closed. It is grand to be
able to walk in green pastures and beside still waters unafraid of
anything that I have left in the perilous fields behind me." (1)

Whether looking down roads to the New Year or the coming decades,
it is the glory of the follower of Christ that there are gates that may be
closed. We need not worry about the future, nor look to resolutions
with fear of failing, or tremble at what Christ has put behind us. In the
words of a seventeenth century Puritan, "To suppose that whatever God
requireth of us that we have power of ourselves to do, is to make the
Cross and grace of Jesus Christ of none effect." Christ has written a
message across the future to be delivered to our laboring souls each new
day. In a loud voice he cried out on the Cross, "It is finished," forever
offering a door to shut, forever promising the strength to shut it. He has
gone before us, he walks among us, he is our rearguard, he is our
strength. Jill Carattini

(1) F.W. Boreham, "Please Shut This Gate," in The Silver Shadow
(New York: The Abingdon Press, 1919), 118-119.
Jill Carattini
The One Who Sees
Jill Carattini

Common is the sentiment among recent college graduates, "I went in feeling
like I knew so much, and leave realizing how little I know." I remember
what this felt like, walking down the aisle to accept my diploma,
wondering at the irony. Yet as uncomfortable as that moment of
recognition can be, I am convinced that the thought is an important place
to linger.

Ravi Zacharias tells of being a graduate student when the new encyclopedia
Britannica was released in its fifteenth edition. It was a massive work
that had taken fourteen years to produce, and he was fascinated by the
statistics: two hundred advisors, three hundred editors, four thousand
contributors, over a hundred thousand entries, thirty-four million
dollars, forty-three million words. Even so, in the last pages of that
work, one of the editors had the audacity to conclude, "Herein contains
the entirety of human knowledge."

It strikes me as absolutely fascinating that again and again in the
Scriptures we are confronted with men and women who, having come in
contact God, find themselves blown away by the notion that they didn't
know all that they didn't know. Jacob had a dream in which God appeared
above a great ladder introducing Himself to Jacob as the God of his
ancestors. When Jacob awakes, his first words are filled with
astonishment, "Surely the LORD is in this place, and I was not aware of
it" (Genesis 28:16). Hagar, the maidservant of Sarah, had a similar
reaction after she encountered God in the desert. Having run away from
Sarah, Hagar was resting beside a spring when God spoke to her and told
her to return. Scripture imparts that she was amazed: "And she gave this
name to the LORD who spoke to her: 'You are the God who sees me,' for she
said, 'I have now seen the One who sees me'" (Genesis 16:13).

Christian philosopher Esther Lightcap Meek writes, "We labor under the
misimpression that we see what we see, that seeing is believing, that
either I see it or I don't."(1) Though we may not see God clearly, the
Scriptures reveal that He makes Himself known to us again and again, in
order that we might know Him. This is the God we find throughout the
Scriptures! Whether in Jacob's dream or in Hagar's distress, God seeks to
be known and to make Himself known. "O LORD," proclaims David, "for your
servant's sake and according to your own heart, you have done all this
greatness, in making known all these great things. There is none like
you, O LORD, and there is no God besides you, according to all that we
have heard with our ears" (1 Chronicles 17:19,20, ESV).

There is something vital in knowing that there is much that we do not
know. It keeps us grounded in reality. It keeps us looking to the one
who wills to be known. Says the LORD, "Call to me and I will answer you
and tell you great and unsearchable things you do not know" (Jeremiah

A.W. Tozer writes, "At the heart of the Christian message is God Himself
waiting for his redeemed Children to push in to conscious awareness of his
presence." When Job was confronted with the great thunder of 62 questions
from God about the foundations of the world and the inner workings of
life, Job realized that he had spoken out of turn. Confronting the
reality of all that he did not know brought Job to a deeper certainty of
God. "My ears had heard of you but now my eyes have seen you" (Job 42:5).
Might our lives echo a similar cry. Might our eyes see the one who sees

(1) Esther Lightcap Meek, Longing to Know: The Philosophy of Knowledge
for Ordinary People (Grand Rapids: Brazos Press, 2003), 99.

Copyright (c) 2005 Ravi Zacharias International Ministries (RZIM)
"A Slice of Infinity" is aimed at reaching into the culture with words of
challenge, words of truth, and words of hope. If you know of others who
would enjoy receiving "A Slice of Infinity" in their email box each day,
tell them they can sign up on our website at
http://www.rzim.org/publications/slice.php. If they do not have access to
the World Wide Web, please call 1-877-88SLICE (1-877-887-5423).
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Purple People Eater

Orange Blossom Special

I'll Get By

'Til Then

Katie At UNC

Love Letters

As Time Goes By

Cheek To Cheek

Mission Impossible

The Way You Look Tonight


Glad To Be An American

Battle Hymn Of The Republic

How Great Thou Art

Have Thine Own Way

Beyond The Sunset

Amazing Grace

He's Got The Whole World

Peace In The Valley

How Great Thou Art II

Stars & Stripes Forever

Tennessee Waltz

Beverly Hillbillies Theme

El Paso

Happy Trails

Big John

Sixteen Tons

Which Doctor?

Wonderful! Wonderful!



The Lion Sleeps Tonight

Mr. Sandman

Bad Leroy

Only The Lonely


Magnificent 7

Magnificent 7 - II


I Walk The Line

God loves you so much that He died for you!!!


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Verse of the Day

* * * Four important things to KNOW: #1) For ALL (Americans, Muslims, Jews, Catholics, Hindus, Buddhist, Asians, Presbyterians, Europeans, Baptist, Brazilians, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc.) have sinned & fall short of the glory of God. #2) For the wages of above (see #1) are DEATH (Hell, eternal separation from God, & damnation) but the Gift (free & at no charge to you) of God (Creator, Jehovah, & Trinity) is Eternal Life (Heaven) through (in union with) Jesus Christ (God, Lord, 2nd Person of The Trinity, Messiah, Prince of Peace & Savior of the World). #3) For God so greatly loved & dearly prized the world (Americans, Muslims, Jews, Catholics, Hindus, Buddhist, Asians, Presbyterians, Europeans, Baptist, Brazilians, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc.) that He even gave up His only begotten (unique) Son, that whosoever (anyone, anywhere, anytime - while still living) believes (trust in, relies on, clings to, depends completely on) Him shall have eternal (everlasting) life (heaven). #4) Jesus said: "I am THE WAY, THE TRUTH, & THE LIFE. No one (male/female - American, Muslim, Jew, Catholic, Hindu, Buddhist, Asian, Presbyterian, European, Baptist, Brazilian, Mormons, Methodist, French, etc. ) comes (arrives) to the Father (with GOD in Heaven) EXCEPT BY (through) ME (no other name). *** This wonderful loving GOD gives you the choice - - - (Rev. 3:20) {Please note that church membership, baptism, doing good things, etc. are not requirements for becoming a Christian - however they are great afterwards!!!} *** Jesus said, "Wide is the gate and broad is the road that leads to destruction (Hell, damnation, eternal punishment), and many enter through it. But small is the gate and narrow the road that leads to life (Heaven, eternal happiness, forever with God), and only a few find it.

D I S C L A I M E R If someone should ask if it's legal to download songs
found on various non-commercial sites, such as this one.

Well, I'm neither a lawyer nor a technician,
and I've begun to wonder if it was legal for
us to tape music off the radio back when
tape recorders first came into being.

And were we committing a crime when we recorded
a movie shown on TV with our VCRs? And was it
really legal to buy a dual-deck recorder for the
express purpose of duplicating cassettes?

My answer to all of the above is, "I don't know."

Nonetheless, here is a formal statement in
some kind of legalize that appears to apply
to this kind of file availability:

The songs on this site are copyrighted by their respective artists and are placed here
for evaluation purposes only. No profits or sales are made on this site from their use.

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