This classic broadcast of LTBS takes us back to some of the earliest days of television work amongst the churches of Christ. Ronny Wade was the host of Let the Bible Speak beginning in 1963. This program was from around 1965 and features Bro. Wade along with the Cook Brothers Quartet. We hope you enjoy this vintage telecast shot on 16mm film. The words of eternal life came gushing forth from the spring of salvation in ancient Judea but the life-giving stream has been polluted throughout the 20 centuries since. Bro. Wade talks about innovations in doctrine that have corrupted the gospel of Christ.
In the latest “classics” release we go back to 2003 and a sermon by Ronny F. Wade of Springfield, Missouri concerning the doctrine often called “Once Saved, Always Saved.”
In this ‘classics’ broadcast of Let the Bible Speak, we go back to the year 2000 and a sermon delivered by J. Wayne McKamie. He was a guest speaker on LTBS airing at that time in Dothan, AL. Bro. McKamie and his wife Jean have suffered with health difficulties over the past decade confining his preaching primarily to his home congregation in Texas. We miss his booming voice and eloquent sermons across the brotherhood but hope you will be blessed by hearing him almost 20 years ago. (Please excuse the ‘hot’ audio. The broadcast version had clear audio but this taped copy was recorded with somewhat distorted audio.)
Today’s CLASSIC broadcast of Let the Bible Speak takes us back to 1993 and a sermon presented by Bro. Johnny Elmore.
The first broadcast of Let the Bible Speak was on October 20, 1963 on KY3-TV in Springfield, MO. Then 27-year old Ronny Wade was the preacher and he would continue in this role for the better part of 45 years. This particular broadcast dates back to approximately 1965 and was on 16mm film. The Cook Brothers Gospel Quartet sang on the program in those dates and consisted of Clovis Cook (passed away in 2010), Travis Cook (passed away in 2011), Leo Cook (passed away in 1990’s), and Homer A. “Sonny” Gay, Jr. (passed away in 1976). Enjoy this rare look at the past and a sermon entitled “A Cheap Religion.”