Articles by W. L. Emmerson
If our ministry is to be effective, we must adapt our methods of presentation to the mental and spiritual outlook of the generation in which we live.
Many bible critics deny any claims that reportedly have no contemporary outside evidence. But recent archeological discoveries have finally disposed of another of these "arguments from silence."
Sir Flin Ders Petrie, who died a few weeks ago in Jerusalem at the age of eighty-nine, well deserves the title of "Father of Modern Archaeology."
For years, whenever the subject of the reunion of the churches has come up, the discussion has invariably been terminated with the appeal, "Wait for Lambeth." The reason for this is that the Anglican family of churches, which as a result of emigration and evangelization now extends to the ends of the earth, occupies a unique position in relation to the various groupings of divided Christendom.
If there is one word used more than another today in connection with secular plans and programs, it is the word "total."
Our multiplied duties tend to reduce study to the barest minimum.