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Ignorance? In Signs of the Times, Jan. 6, 1953, there occurs an article under the title “Congress on Prophecy” in which the following paragraph especially drew our attention:
The reader will, no doubt, bear with us, that in this issue no article appears from our hand under the heading “From Holy Writ”. The reason?
As we saw, on his flight the king halted at “the house afar off”—probably the last house in the city—to allow the sorrowful procession to pass by in review before him. The servants went first, then all the Cherethites and the Pelethites, next the six hundred Gittites and, lastly, Ittai and his company, II Sam. 15:18-22.
About the above subject we wish to make a few remarks in this concluding chapter of our series concerning the future of our movement for Protestant Reformed education. It will be noticed at once that the present subject is somewhat different in nature than those matters which we have previously treated. The matter of national organization in itself constitutes no problem, in the first place. It is simply a matter of desirability or non-desirability.
A Common Interpretation of the Significance of Miracles R.C. Trench In our previous article we called attention to a common interpretation of the significance of the miracles of holy writ. We quoted from three authors. In this article we would conclude our discussion of the common interpretation of the miracle by offering to our readers a somewhat lengthy quotation of Trench, who wrote a book on miracles. We quote as follows, pages 9-14:
Chapter 2: The One God (cont’d) This implies further that God alone is the Lord: “Hear, O Israel, the Lord your God is one Lord.” That He is Lord, and one Lord, implies that He is the sole and absolute proprietor of all things: “The earth is the Lord’s and the fullness thereof.” He is the Creator of the heavens and of the earth and of all things they contain. He is their only possessor, to do with them according to His good pleasure.
The First Epistle of John, by Robert S. Candlish. Published by Zondervan Publishing House, Grand Rapids, Mich. Price $5.95. This book is a commentary on the First Epistle of John, yet it is much more than a commentary. Being divided into four parts, it offers several lectures on John’s first epistle. In a biographical sketch of Dr.
We must still answer the question: who are the children of the promise? And also the question: where are they found? These questions are very important, especially with a view to our controversy with the Heynsian conception and with the Liberated.
“And when he thus had spoken, he cried with a loud voice, Lazarus, come forth.” John 11:43