Articles by Leslie Hardinge
IN SPITE of what God has done through Christ, the Incarnate Word, men still assume to criticize His teachings and actions. This is always blasphemous. Ellen White stated more than once that she considered it an unwise as well as a dangerous practice to criticize the Scriptures, God's Inspired Word. Her meaning is subject to little debate. . .
Our monthly music of the message column.
By means of an open house, held on May 1, the newly provided evangelism laboratory of Union College was initiated and off to a good start. Members of the faculty, workers from the Central Union, the Nebraska Conference, and the General Conference, as well as the student body, dropped in to look over the renovated rooms, now beautifully decorated and partially paneled in wood—from the modern platform to the MuNUM, Multigraph, and duplicating machines for Printing bulletins, sermons, advertising cards, and booklets. The displays were artistically arranged, and drew highly favorable comments. Auspicious days lie ahead.
AMONG Adventist teachers and preachers eager discussion is going on at the present time on the nature of inspiration. This makes the need for a careful and continuing study of this topic most important. . .
ONLY the chain of inspired Biblical truth can give the links forming a comprehensive picture of what God's message actually is. Ellen G. White was aware of the attitude taken by a certain class of textual critics. While the possibility of error always exists in everything human, the Bible is more than human. . .
IN ALL the processes of God's kingdom force is never employed. The will is free to accept the divine mandate. In inspiration there is no compulsion to form this union of the divine and human. The inspired writers were still free to express themselves in their own vocabulary and idiom. . .
The monthly shepherdess article looks at telephone evangelism.
* The first of a series of four articles. Before anything else, before she is her husband's companion, her children's mother, her church's helper, the world's missionary, the minister's wife is a child and servant of God, answer able to Him for her words and actions, dependent on Him for righteousness and grace.
Before the minister's wife is anything else—before she is her husband's companion, her children's mother, her church's helper, the world's missionary—she is a child and servant of God, answerable to Him for her words and actions, dependent on Him for righteousness and grace.
The second in a series of four articles. "I believe that the woman who accepts the inevitable fact that the minister's home is not going to have the privacy of other homes is the happy woman."
How can we best help the ones we promised to love and cherish?
The fourth and concluding article of this series.
Did Paul go to Athens by land or by sea?