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Mission Statement

"The cross is and always has been a symbol of disgrace. . . . The offense of the cross is that it is a confession of human frailty and sin, and of inability to do any good thing. To take the cross of Christ means to depend solely on Him for everything, and this is the abasement of all human pride. Men love to fancy themselves independent. They have no objection to any goodness that they themselves can do. One might preach "morality" to a band of robbers, or to any heathen, and it would be well received, so long as they were exhorted to get it by their own efforts. Indeed, they would feel flattered, rather than otherwise, for such preaching would imply that they were already righteous in themselves. But let the cross be preached; let it be made known that in man dwelleth no good thing, and that all must be received as a gift, and straightway somebody is offended." The Glad Tidings, p. 211. —E. J.Waggoner                                                         

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Senior Quarterly 1900-1901: "Studies in Galatians" by Waggoner

In 1900, a systematic weekly study, covering the great book of Galatians, was published as Quarterly Lessons. These lessons were divided up into three quaters--the first lesson beginning in the 3rd Quarter on July 7, 1900 and the last lesson in the 1st Quarter of 1901 with the final review of Galatians on March 2, 1901. There are a total of 35 lessons.

The Book of Galatians is a timeless and pivotal protion of Scripture that details the Gospel and lays bare the condition of the church - in every age, and always in the present. It is part of the Third Angels Message.

Deliverance and the Will of God

Deliverance and the Will of God

Deliverance.

That which God has promised, He is "able also to perform." He "is able to do exceeding abundantly above all that we ask or think." Eph. 3:20. He "is able to keep you from falling, and to present you faultless before the presence of His glory with exceeding joy." Jude 24. He gave Himself for our sins, that He might deliver us, and He did not die in vain. Deliverance is ours.

A "Strong Consolation."

A “Strong Consolation.”

E. J. Waggoner

Here is a poor, timid, trembling soul, cast down and despondent by a sense of sins committed, and of general weakness and unworthiness. He is afraid that God will not accept him. He thinks that he is too insignificant for God to notice, and that it would make no difference to anybody, not even to God, if he were lost.