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acquaintance admit adopted advantage application assistance attempt attention authority bear Bible called carried character Christian church circumstances clergy collected considered course derived desirable difficulty directed divinity doctrines doubt drawn duties effect error essential evidence excitement exercise exhibition expected faith feel follow gained give given gospel habits heart hope human important increase individuals influence inquiries instruction knowledge labour language lead learning less manner means meet ment merely mind minister ministry nature necessary necessity never object obtained offer opinions original parochial points possess possible practice prayer preaching prepared present probably produce question raised reason reference regard religion religious remarks render result Scrip Scripture seems speak species spirit statement student success supply theology things tion tone truth universities views whole
Side 131 - Will you be ready with all faithful diligence to banish and drive away all erroneous and strange doctrines, contrary to God's word...
Side 261 - Christ; and see that you never cease your labour, your care, and diligence, until you have done all that lieth in you, according to your bounden duty, to bring all such as are or shall be committed to your charge, unto that agreement in the faith and knowledge of God, and to that ripeness and perfectness of age in Christ, that there be no place left among you, either for error in religion, or for viciousness in life.
Side 92 - For the priest's lips should keep knowledge, and they should seek the law at his mouth: for he is the messenger of the Lord of Hosts.
Side 33 - that the Bible, and the Bible alone, is the religion of the Protestant," may be repeated, and even with greater correctness, as to the knowledge requisite for the minister.
Side 76 - Eye has. not seen nor ear heard, neither has it entered into the heart of man to conceive the things, which God has prepared for them, that love him.
Side 215 - ... experiments which only lead to conviction of error. He naturally begins by imitating the manner of some one whom he has been accustomed to admire, or by attempting some mode which he has been imagining to himself; but his first efforts are attempts in an art which he has never studied, and where he has no adviser to direct him. Even the theory of the system is unknown; and it is probable that years must elapse, before experience and reflection will lead him to discover that mode of preaching...