One who can recall, from experience, the tension that existed between the A and B group of the Reformed Churches in the Netherlands just before 1905, is not in need of documentary evidence to convince him that the Conclusions of Utrecht were not adopted contrary to the former. He knows that, in that case, a large number of A-men would have made the union of 1892 undone. The opposition against the views of Dr. A. Kuyper came from them. It was they who brought their objections to these views to the Synod of 1905. Had they been put in the...
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