Daily Devotional

I just saw a movie on the last days of Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse. There was one point in the movie that stood out to me, and that was when Sitting Bull was on the reservation and a young warrior called to him, “Father watch me hunt!” The young warrior took his rifle, got on his horse and went into the corral where a cow was released for him to shoot. The young warrior’s wife was so proud of him, but Sitting Bull just looked at it and thought about what was greater. The greater was when they hunted buffalo out in the open range, when they were free to go as they pleased. To Sitting Bull this was not a thing for a man to be proud of.


When the children of Israel had a leader named Solomon he built the great Temple of God and that was one of the wonders of the world in that time. When the children of Israel were removed off the land the Temple in Jerusalem was destroyed. Later when they were allowed to move back on their land, they rebuilt the Temple. It is said that the older men looked at the new Temple and were sad because they remembered the old Temple which was far greater.


Today old people are looked down upon for what they say, but it’s because they see what was greater in comparison to the lesser of today that the young people are so proud of.  When I was a young boy of eight years old I would get up Saturday mornings and mow the lawn. I did not have a power mower but a push mower. Once I was done I would take off and explore the open country between our house in Roseville and Folsom lake. At that time there was nothing built from Sunrise Blvd. to Folsom lake. I would be gone all day and knew that when I got home I was not going to get a time out but a knock out.


The lure of discovery in the open fields was worth the punishment when I got home. I used to ride with my family to Folsom Lake – not in a pick-up truck, not with seat belts and helmets, but in an open flatbed truck. I would swim the rapids of south fork of the American river without a life jacket. Because “fear” is being thrown at us everywhere we turn, we have little children crying with fear because they cannot get their seat belt buckled. Parents are afraid to allow their children out of their sight. Why? Because they’ve settled for the lessor and think that’s the best.


Today we have people who push a globalist view, and for them to do that – culture, language, and borders of nations must be removed. Globalism is not what our founding fathers fought for, and neither did our armies in World War I and II. The men that sacrificed their lives did not do so for globalism, but for American culture, language and strong borders.


So why do our leaders today push globalism and dishonor our military who risk their lives for the America we once were so proud of. The way to bring globalism into a nation you must bring one culture against another culture, remove the faith that a country started out with and replace it with many religions, re-write history books to confuse borders of the country, and dilute the common language to many languages to learn. To say the greater should move over for globalism is just plain evil.


I say the greater is not what is being displayed today and that is why I write and speak out. We are told in the Bible to keep to the ancient path: the greater.


I am not against any people’s group and will stand with anyone who is being put down because of their color or race, or being threatened because of their age or lifestyle. But I will not stand for our borders to be removed, or the old American way of our culture to be forgotten by our children, or for our language to be replaced with lesser forms of communication that have diluted America’s common language. When they use this ideology of globalism to break down our borders, culture and language – I will stand against this.


This is what was done to the American Indian, to the black Africans and now what is being pushed in America today with the globalist view that wants to remove our borders, remove our culture and dilute our language by getting us to believe that the lessor is greater.

Leave a Reply

  • (will not be published)