Dear Rev Samuel!
Thanks for your mail.
have 13 genuine conversions. 3 in my province and the rest in the other
provinces. I will try and get their pictures and send to you. I will
gather pictures from people reading the tracts and send to you as soon
Love and Peace!
Brother Rogers Ebacha
Subject: Received tracts in GOOD
Date: November 13, 2007 10:36:58
Dear Rev. Samuel!
Greetings in the Name of Our Lord Jesus Christ from the Land of
I am writing to thank you for the great work done. I want to also thank
you for the tracts shipped to us. We received 4 cartons of about
40,000 tracts last week. We praise that God will continue to bless you
abundantly as you serve him.
Brother Rogers Ebacha
Rev Samuel M Smith <email@example.com> wrote:
Dear Bro. Ebacha Rogers:
Greetings in Jesus' name.
Thank you for the report. The tracts listed below and a few samples of
others were sent this morning along with 3 copies of the Foundations Firm Book One Sunday School
Quarterly and an instruction sheet How to Hand Fold Tracts Quickly and Easily.
May you be richly blessed as you try to reach the young people of
Cameroon for Jesus.
For Jesus' sake,
On Sep 4, 2007, at 3:10 AM, ebacha ayongneh wrote:
Greetings from Cameroon Rev Samuel.
I praise God for the available tracts. You have indeed met our
greatest need. I have already got authorisation from some 13
schools in the NW Province of Cameroon, with about 12,000
children to distribute these tracts.
I give you all latest developments.
Rev Samuel M Smith wrote:
Dear Brother Ebacha Rogers:
Greetings in Jesus' precious name!
Tomorrow, I will be mailing all I can spare of the tracts I
have in stock. There will be about:
450, Fire! Fire!! Neighbor
Your House is On Fire!! #AP811;
500, The Oldest
Question in the World #CL511;
200, Baptism in
Jesus' Name #DC311;
25, Is Belief
150, IF YOU WANT
150, GODS PLAN OF
200, What is the
Cheatin' Heart #CL711;
150, The Cruelest
Hoax in the World #AP411 and 100,
Total: Approximately 2,225
I have ordered what you requested in your first email, plus Totally Changed and
they will be printed and shipped to you from
Ocala, FLorida as soon as they are printed.
So with the immediate shipment and the one from the printer,
you will end up with about 36,225 tracts.
- IF YOU WANT
JOY # (AP142) 7,000
- THE BEST TIP YOU
WILL EVER RECEIVE (AP711)
- THE ONLY WAY TO
- GODS PLAN OF
SALVATION # (CL
- LOST? BUT I LOOKED
AT THE MAP! #
- and one not on your
list, TOTALLY CHANGED (AP911) 5,000
May the Lord prosper our effort for Him and may there be at
least 50,000 souls won to Him.
For Jesus' sake,
As oil, timber, and coffee exports have expanded, the
economy has continued to
improve, despite prevalent corruption, and environmental
degradation remains a concern. In June 2000 the World Bank agreed to
provide more than $200 million to build a $3.7 billion pipeline
connecting the oil fields in neighboring Chad with the Cameroon coast.
In Aug. 2006 Nigeria finally turned over the disputed oil-rich Bakassi
peninsula to Cameroon, a move Nigeria had resisted the World Court
More Facts about
the Republic of Cameroon
République du Cameroun
President: Paul Biya (1982)
Ephraïm Inoni (2004)
Land area: 181,251 sq mi
km); total area: 183,567 sq mi (475,440 sq km)
Population (2007 est.):
18,060,382 (growth rate: 2.2%); birth rate: 35.1/1000; infant mortality
rate: 65.8/1000; life expectancy: 52.9; density per sq mi: 100
Yaoundé, 1,395,200 (metro. area), 1,154,400 (city proper)
Largest city: Douala,
1,490,500 (metro. area), 1,274.300 (city proper)
Monetary unit: CFA Franc
French, English (both official) plus 24 major African language
Cameroon Highlanders 31%, Equatorial Bantu 19%, Kirdi 11%, Fulani 10%,
Northwest Bantu 8%, Eastern Nigritic 7%, other African 13%, non-African
less than 1%
indigenous beliefs 40%, Christian 40%,
Literacy rate: 79% (2003
Economic summary: GDP/PPP
$42.2 billion (2006 est.); per capita $2,400. Real growth rate:
4.1%. Inflation: 2.4%. Unemployment: 30% (2001 est.). Arable
land: 13%. Agriculture: coffee, cocoa, cotton, rubber,
bananas, oilseed, grains, root starches; livestock; timber. Labor
force: 6.394 million; agriculture 70%, industry and commerce 13%,
other 17%. Industries: petroleum production and refining,
aluminum production, food processing, light consumer goods, textiles,
lumber, ship repair. Natural resources: petroleum, bauxite,
iron ore, timber, hydropower. Exports: $4.318 billion f.o.b.
(2006 est.): crude oil and petroleum products, lumber, cocoa beans,
aluminum, coffee, cotton. Imports: $3.083 billion f.o.b. (2006
est.): machinery, electrical equipment, transport equipment, fuel,
food. Major trading partners: Spain, Italy, UK, France, U.S.,
South Korea, Netherlands, Nigeria, Belgium, China, Germany (2004).
main lines in use: 99,400 (2004); mobile cellular: 2.259 million
(2005). Radio broadcast stations: AM 2, FM 9, shortwave 3
(2002). Television broadcast stations: 1 (2002). Internet
hosts: 39 (2006). Internet users: 167,000 (2005)
total: 987 km (2005). Highways: total: 50,000 km; paved: 5,000
km; unpaved: 45,000 km (2004). Waterways: navigation mainly on
Benue River; limited during rainy season (2004). Ports and harbors: Douala,
Limboh Terminal. Airports: 47 (2004 est.).
ICJ ruled in 2002 on the entire Cameroon-Nigeria land and maritime
boundary but the parties formed a Joint Border Commission, which
continues to meet regularly to resolve differences bilaterally and have
commenced with demarcation in less-contested sections of the boundary,
starting in Lake Chad in the north; implementation of the ICJ ruling on
the Cameroon-Equatorial Guinea-Nigeria maritime boundary in the Gulf of
Guinea is impeded by imprecisely defined coordinates, the unresolved
Bakassi allocation, and a sovereignty dispute between Equatorial Guinea
and Cameroon over an island at the mouth of the Ntem River; Nigeria
initially rejected cession of the Bakasi Peninsula, then agreed, but
has yet to withdraw its forces while much of the indigenous population
opposes cession; only Nigeria and Cameroon have heeded the Lake Chad
Commission's admonition to ratify the delimitation treaty which also
includes Chad and Niger.
call attention to the fact that Christianity in Liberia is on equal
footing with what are referred to as "indigenous beliefs" and twice as
strong as Muslim. This nation, traditionally was formed by released or
Liberated slaves from the U. S., hence the name Liberia.