B34 D Springs of water by Baker, H. B34 S Travailing for souls by Baker, H. B34 T The wardrobe of Christ by Baker, H. B34 W37 Where the corn grows tall by Baker, H. B34 W54 z. H6 C3. Methodist minister; Holiness evangelist.
Includes a series of eleven sermons on conscience, handwritten by Beverly Carradine. Includes a speech "Transition to the Millennium" by Durr. Papers of R. Includes a series of four missionary lectures used at God's Bible School relating to philosophy of missions. S68 t. Lest we forget : selected messages by Griffith, George W. Call Number: BX G74 L H6 G7. Wesleyan Holiness Association of Churches - Sermons. Papers of Walter E. Includes a "holiness scrap book", sermon notebooks and a miscellaneous scrapbook. Retrospect and prospect : a semi-centennial sermon preached by Bishop Wilson T.
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Sermons and Lectures
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To learn more about Copies Direct watch this short online video. Need help? It is indeed an expression of God's perfect will for His people who are to walk according to these Ten Commandments; but the fact is man can no more keep the law as a rule of life than as a means of justification. The law only gives the knowledge of sin in us. Let us remember that remarkable passage, "The strength of sin is the law" 1 Cor. What is the secret of the struggle of the 7th of Romans? It is a child of God seeking holiness by the law as a rule of life.
But he finds that what was ordained to life only works death in him; that which was "holy, just and good" only produced condemnation in him, and the prohibition but stirred unconquerable desire to do the very thing forbidden. Whenever you see a man seeking to keep the law as God's demand upon him, you will find him guilty and wretched; or, what is worse, self-righteous and self-deceived. If he is a child of God, he becomes perfectly miserable, crying out, "Oh wretched man that I am! God's answer is that it shuts up man to the perfect redemption through Christ, both from the guilt and the power of sin.
The law has done its holy work when it has taught the solemn heart-searching truth: "In me, that is, in my flesh, dwelleth no good thing" Rom. When it has done this, it points the way to Christ. But these great facts being settled, we can see the law as suggesting another great truth. Peter, writing in his first epistle to a pilgrim people would answer very much to Israel as they passed through the wilderness, addresses them as, "Elect according to the foreknowledge of God the Father, through sanctification of the Spirit, unto obedience and sprinkling of the blood of Jesus Christ" 1 Peter They were not only an elect and regenerate people, sheltered by the sprinkled blood, but they were marked for practical obedience.
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We might say the precious blood has been sprinkled not only upon the door for shelter, but upon the path of God's redeemed people, to secure their walk for Him. How blessed is the thought that our whole pathway is a blood-sprinkled one—that is, a way of holiness; a redeemed way for a redeemed people Isa. Just as really as we are redeemed from the guilt of sin, so really are we marked for obedience to God. And this, we may gather, was typified by the law—an obedience which it could not produce, but which God desired for His people.
Lectures on the Tabernacle
This we have in the 8th of Romans: "For what the law could not do, in that it was weak through the flesh, God sending His own Son in the likeness of sinful flesh, and for sin, condemned sin in the flesh, that the righteousness of the law the righteous requirements of the law might be fulfilled in us who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit" Rom. For those who have been redeemed from it, the law becomes the badge of the very obedience which it failed to secure.
Thus our fifth scripture reminds us that God dwells among an obedient people.
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Our sixth scripture, Ex. Moses was in the mount, enjoying communion with God about the Tabernacle, of which God was showing him the pattern, and giving directions about each detail—and the people who had but lately been promising absolute obedience, were singing and dancing about the golden calf! You say, What a wretched people to forget their oaths in so short a time!
A Tabernacle in the Wilderness by Daniel Hyde from God in Our Midst
Ah, is the natural man anything better in us? The flesh will turn from the glories of the person of Christ to its golden calves! Let God leave us for a single hour, and we will dishonor Him, even as His beloved servants, Peter, David and Hezekiah did—men of God as they were.
No confidence in the flesh! May the Holy Spirit bring it home in the power of divine love and grace to our hearts. But, thank God, that is but the dark background upon which the bright luster of divine grace shines out all the more brightly. Moses returns to the mount to intercede for the people. They were, we might say, law tempered with mercy, for a people who were stiff-necked and prone to evil. This glimpse of mercy, connected with an inflexible law, is not sufficient to give life, but it causes Moses' face to shine, so that he was obliged to put a veil upon his face, for the people could not look upon that which, as the apostle tells us, was a "ministration of condemnation" 2 Cor.
But, thanks be to God, the veil is now removed, in Christ, and we see, not a partial glory, but the full glory of the ministry of life and righteousness shining in the face of Jesus. This glory is suggested at least in the scripture we have been dwelling upon; and the lesson we would gather from it is that a people who have learned their own nothingness and have been restored on a basis of grace, are now in a position to enjoy what God reveals to them.
This brings us to the seventh great truth, Ex. It is the rest of God.
All provisions for preparing the Tabernacle had been made, and they were now about to enter upon its actual construction. But notice, first, the repetition of the command to keep the Sabbath. It points on to the rest of God He can never rest in the presence of sin. He would declare that His dwelling-place is to be on the basis of an eternal Sabbath.
We see this in the last part of Revelation, when the toiling is done the glorious end is reached.
All of man's day at last over, and we are brought into the cloud less, eternal day of God. The rest of God and the dwelling place of God must be together, and that for eternity. But coming back to time, to the basis on which God dwells with His people even now, how preciously it reminds us of Him who is the true basis of rest—not our work or worthiness.