Articles by Frederick, Lee
Challenge of a world task--mission problems and methods
Challenge of a World Task Mission Problems and Methods
Christendom has come suddenly to realize that Christian religion is faced with the gravest peril in its history.
Address at consecration service for the 1943 graduates of the Washington Sanitarium School of Nursing
Foreign mission work is being challenged in non-Christian lands.
This is the first of four studies that lay bare the notable revolution that is taking place in religious world thought.
Where Are the Preachers? The Minister's Example. The Tragedy of Preaching in Human Strength.
The picture that has been drawn in previous articles concerning religious and cultural trends harmonizes with the prophetic picture of the last days. The course of events which is now taking shape supports the teaching in the Bible and the Spirit of prophecy regarding the final movements among men.
Every missionary delights in recording the souls he knows he has won to Christ; but how many try to figure out, the losses that have accrued to the church through their mistakes?
The qualities of consecration, sympathy, discretion, adaptation, tact, insight, vision, and humility so necessary for the minister in his delicate task of searching out the lost sheep and shepherding the flock in the homeland, are doubly needed by the foreign missionary.
There is no system of truth that adapts itself so readily to the mind of the non-Christian as does the message that we have to give.
Christian doctrine and belief was greatly affected by the growing emphasis upon the external which developed with recent scientific progress.
It is true that science can do much to make the world more comfortable and to fill it with an abundance of those materials that make for the welfare of mankind. But when science was adopted into the realm of philosophy and came near to being a religion, it utterly failed to live up to expectations.
Outlines and sermon suggestions.
The call to foreign mission service is very definite.
The life and behavior of the missionary has very much to do with his success or failure.
The new recruit to foreign mission service is often concerned about the equipment he should take with him to his field. What clothes will he need? Should he take books and furniture? Many are the questions that might be asked by one who is going to a strange land to live among stranger people.
Visits to the Ministerial Exhibit at the General Conference have proved to be both instructive and very interesting.
Facing the new, portentous attitude toward missions has come into vogue.
What is to to the people of God in the last days?
Is there any special teaching in the denomination on this point of a woman's covering her head while in church or in prayer?