|Statement||By Jonathan Dickinson, M.A. Minister of the Gospel at Elizabeth-Town in New-Jersey. ; [Seven lines from I. Corinthians]|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 4358.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||41,  p.|
|Number of Pages||41|
Apollos watered; he followed after, and his ministry was blessed for edification; he was a means of carrying on the superstructure, and of building up souls in faith and holiness, and of making them fruitful in every good word and work: each minister of the Gospel has his proper gifts, work, and usefulness; some are planters, others waterers. The book is not yet on Log College Press, but it is a fascinating read and filled with his poetic verse. and Brian and I discuss one particular sermon on the dangers of schisms and contentions in the ministry. is taken to identify the interests of the people, and of the rulers.” – Ramsay and “Paul has identified the two ordinances. The danger of schisms and contentions with respect to the ministry and ordinances of the Gospel represented in a sermon preached at the meeting of the presbytery at Woodbridge, October 10th, and published at the desire of some of the ministers present. By Jonathan Dickinson, M.A. Minister of the Gospel at Elizabeth-Town in New-Jersey. 7. Second part of the Chapter. Concerning the marks of the Church. In what respect the Church is invisible. In what respect she is visible. 8. God alone knoweth them that are his. Still he has given marks to discern his children. 9. These marks are the ministry of the word, and administration of the sacraments instituted by Christ.
Is stating the morality of the Gospel as an argument of its truth, I am willing to admit two points; first, that the teaching of morality was not the primary design of the mission; secondly, that morality, neither in the Gospel, nor in any other book, can be a subject, properly speaking, of discovery. Having, in the latter part of the preceding chapter, made mention of the spiritual man, the apostle tells the Corinthians, to whom he writes, that he could not address them as spiritual, but as carnal; and not as perfect men, among whom he spake the wisdom of God, but as babes in Christ, 1Co and this rudeness and ignorance of theirs account. JAMES J. STRANG: PROPHET LIKE UNTO MOSES James J. Strang was one of only two men in the last days to claim a calling and ordination of God as the head of the Church of Christ. Joseph Smith was the first to claim an ordination at the hands of angels as an Apostle, Prophet, and Lawgiver like Moses, Jesus, and others. He was shot and murdered at Carthage Jail on J ; while under the. BOOK VI.: CONTAINING THEIR FIFTH ASSERTION, WHICH ISa, THAT OUR LAWS ARE CORRUPT AND REPUGNANT TO THE LAWS OF GOD, IN MATTER BELONGING TO THE POWER OF ECCLESIASTICAL JURISDICTION, IN THAT WE HAVE NOT THROUGHOUT ALL CHURCHES CERTAIN LAY-ELDERS ESTABLISHED FOR THE EXERCISE OF THAT POWER BOOK VI. Ch. i. .
1 Corinthians Chapter 3. 1 Corinthians. co1 INTRODUCTION TO 1 CORINTHIANS 3 In this chapter the apostle returns to the charge of schisms and contentions upon the Corinthians, which were the occasion of the epistle; and reproves them for their divisions, which were about their ministers; and gives them their just and due character, and who, though they were useful and commendable in their. Author of Life of John Taylor; Outlines of Ecclesiastical History; New Witnesses, Etc. Revised and Enlarged Edition. "Religion, my honored friend, is surely a simple business, as it equally concerns the ignorant and the learned, the poor and the rich." —Burns. PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION. This. 3. The public ministry of the word of God in the congregation is a divine ordinance. "We will give ourselves," said the apostles, "to the ministry of the word and prayer," Acts vi. 4. The ministry of the word is a sacred ordinance, whether read, preached, or catechetically propounded. 1. And as this prophecy guardeth and protecteth none but those who are in God’s holy Mountain, professors and lovers of the Gospel, and the ordinances of Jesus Christ: So our Lord Christ’s rebuke, Luke ,55, striketh not against any just and necessary severity, but against a private vindictive spirit, and carnal blind zeal: It being the.