Articles by Varner J. Johns
We are accountable to God for the preservation of the body temple in the fullest measure of health possible, that our minds may be clear and our spiritual perceptions right.
From the Mount of Olives, two great messages were proclaimed by the Great Teacher —the sermon on the mount and the prophecy on the mount. For those who are looking and longing for the coming of Jesus, the words of Matthew 24 and 25 are a combination of timetable and guidebook.
A Study of Principles, Perils, and Developments.
Paper presented at Bible Teachers' Council, Washington, D.C., August, 1940.
These last days are to be marked by multiplied deceptions in regard to the manner of Christ's coming.
Seventh-day Adventists have never taught a material millennial kingdom, with a reign of Christ on this earth.
A look at religious world trends.
A look at one of the most dangerous of modern heresies.
Outline for a talk or sermon.
Few of us realize how widespread the errors of modern dispensationalism have become in recent years.
Paper presented at the Columbia Union ministerial institute.
It has been said that the mass is the point of cleavage between Romanism and Protestantism. With the emphasis now being given in Protestant churches to the "altar" and the "sacrificial cup," to the destroying of denominational differences and the development of unity in a common belief in Jesus, is it possible that the sacrament of the Lord's Supper, accepted by Protestants as a sacrament and a sacrifice, may become the focal point of unity?
IN MY Bible is a prized possession—a bookmark printed long years ago by a Denver church in memory of its minister. Underneath the picture of this venerable man of God are the words. . .
All our contributory reading should be designed to strengthen us in faith and experience, that we may be greater men of God, and more efficient ministers of His word.
There are scores of cities of prominence in the "entered" counties in which no Seventh-day Adventist evangelistic effort has ever been held.
The evangelist who is restricted to a yearly budget of $200 expense money must exercise the greatest care in financial expenditure. To such, the spectacular effort in auditorium or tabernacle, with Bible workers and talented musicians as assistants, and the use of many columns of paid newspaper space, all seem but a fanciful dream.