Does Sabbath rest include ceasing from various leisurely activities? Our confessions do not prohibit modest leisure or recreation. Modest leisure may be appropriate as long as it does not remove or hinder fellowship, worship, and avoids worldly commerce. Christians should remain separate from worldly pursuits—remember the Lord sanctified the day. The more commerce done on the Lord’s Day, the more Christians have to work on Sunday. The Sabbath consists in performing holy works. In order to do or receive them, we must avoid things that hinder or omit worship. In this hyper-stimulated culture, we face many obstacles to sanctifying the Sabbath. Sunday is the second busiest shopping day in America—ask anyone in the restaurant business and he will tell you that Christians pack the house on Sunday. One cannot do his religious duty at the mall or in front of a big screen, much less, dare I say, at a NFL game. Will the NFL game conflict with your religions duty, acts of necessity, and mercy? That is for you to decide, but if the church officers have called two worship services on Sunday, I don’t know how you will get around your commitment to Christ and his Church if the Dallas Cowboys are playing next year in January? Better to be more committed to Christ’s church than to America’s Team.
If you need a place to worship this Lord’s Day, our service begins at 10:30am and I have NFL rewind so you can watch the game with me on Monday.
 Think of the day like your tithe, all your money belongs to the Lord, but a certain amount is specially given to the church for the Lord. Every day belongs to the Lord and you serve him daily, however, Sunday is a special day because the Lord set it apart for a special purpose.
Most restaurants classify them as the most difficult patrons and poorest tippers. The worst of the bunch slip tacky tracks with less than 15% in place of a good tip. Non-Christians with tenure, therefore, often refuse to work on Sunday resulting in Christians to fill the gap, see Clark, Recovering, 324.