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     Judy's Corner


Faith can move mountains . . .
but don't be surprised if God
hands you a shovel.

Judy Rose
Our Relationship was meant to be.  Something that was written in the stars and drawn into our destiny.
Eighteen Month Pregnacy
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  Old Gospel Hymns





  Standing On The Promises Of God
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1.
Standing on the promises of Christ my King,
Through eternal ages let His praises ring,
Glory in the highest, I will shout and sing,
Standing on the promises of God.

Cho.
Standing, standing,
Standing on the promises of God my Savior;
Standing, standing,
I'm standing on the promises of God.

2.
Standing on the promises that cannot fail,
When the howling storms of doubt and fear assail,
By the living Word of God I shall prevail,
Standing on the promises of God.

3.
Standing on the promises I now can see
Perfect, present cleansing in the blood for me;
Standing in the liberty where Christ makes free,
Standing on the promises of God.

4.
Standing on the promises of Christ the Lord,
Bound to Him eternally by love's strong cord,
Overcoming daily with the Spirit's sword,
Standing on the promises of God.

5.
Standing on the promises I cannot fall,
Listening every moment to the Spirit's call
Resting in my Savior as my all in all,
Standing on the promises of God.


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Beloved, if God so loved us, we ought also to love one another. 1 Jn 4:11(KJV)


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God Bless President Trump
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Poem of the day
Alone But For The Throne
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Today's Gospel Song
How Great Thou Art
Kim Collingsworth
Lyrics
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President Trump
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We must speak our minds openly, debate our disagreements honestly, but always pursue solidarity.

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Fore Fathers Quotes
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The Presidents

Andrew Johnson

17th President of the United States

In office:
April 15, 1865 - March 4, 1869

Vice President:
None

Preceded by
Abraham Lincoln

Succeeded by:
Ulysses S. Grant

Political party:
Democratic

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Andrew Johnson
(December 29, 1808 - July 31, 1875)

Andrew Johnson assumed the presidency as he was vice president of the United States at the time of the assassination of Abraham Lincoln.  A Democrat who ran with Lincoln on the National Union ticket, Johnson came to office as the Civil War concluded.  He favored quick restoration of the seceded states to the Union.  His plans did not give protection to the former slaves which thrust him into conflict with the Republican-dominated Congress, culminating in his impeachment by the House of Representatives.  He was acquitted in the Senate by one vote.  Johnson's main accomplishment as president is the Alaska purchase.

Johnson was born in poverty in Raleigh, North Carolina, and never attended school.  Apprenticed as a tailor, he worked in several frontier towns before settling in Greeneville, Tennessee.  He was the only sitting senator from a Confederate state who did not resign his seat upon learning of his state's secession.  In 1862, Lincoln appointed him as military governor of Tennessee after most of it had been retaken.

In 1864, Johnson, as a War Democrat and Southern Unionist, was a logical choice as running mate for Lincoln, who wished to send a message of national unity in his reelection campaign; their ticket easily won.  When Johnson was sworn in as vice president in March 1865, he gave a rambling speech, after which he secluded himself to avoid public ridicule.  Six weeks later, the assassination of Lincoln made him president.

Johnson implemented his own form of Presidential Reconstruction a series of proclamations directing the seceded states to hold conventions and elections to reform their civil governments.  When Southern states returned many of their old leaders, and passed Black Codes to deprive the freedmen of many civil liberties, Congressional Republicans refused to seat legislators from those states and advanced legislation to overrule the Southern actions.  Johnson vetoed their bills, and Congressional Republicans overrode him, setting a pattern for the remainder of his presidency.

Johnson opposed the Fourteenth Amendment, which gave citizenship to former slaves.  In 1866, Johnson went on an unprecedented national tour promoting his executive policies, seeking to destroy his Republican opponents.  As the conflict between the branches of government grew, Congress passed the Tenure of Office Act, restricting Johnson's ability to fire Cabinet officials.  When he persisted in trying to dismiss Secretary of War Edwin Stanton, he was impeached by the House of Representatives, and narrowly avoided conviction in the Senate and removal from office.  After failing to win the 1868 Democratic presidential nomination, Johnson left office in 1869.

Returning to Tennessee after his presidency, Johnson sought political vindication, and gained it in his eyes when he was elected to the Senate again in 1875, making Johnson the only former president to serve in the Senate.  He died months into his term.  Johnson's strong opposition to federally guaranteed rights for African Americans is widely criticized.  He is regarded by many historians as one of the worst presidents in American history.

Born:
December 29, 1808
Raleigh, North Carolina

Died:
July 31, 1875 (aged 66)
Elizabethton, Tennessee

Resting place:
Andrew Johnson National Cemetery
Greeneville, Tennessee

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