Around 1910, J.W. McGarvey delivered a short address before the student body of the College of the Bible, in Lexington, KY called “Lord, Teach Us to Pray.” In this little talk, one can detect a bit of McGarvey’s sense of humor, and his criticism of ill-planned and long-winded prayers in church services is sure to bring a smile to the face.
Chapter 4, the final chapter of Civil Government by David Lipscomb. In chapter 4 Lipscomb highlights writings from the period of the early church into the Reformation period to show the position of various Christian groups through time on the question of Christians participating in civil government. Every Christian should be familiar with this history.
In the series “A Restoration of the Ancient Order of Things,” Alexander Campbell’s final article “On The Breaking of Bread No 4” traces the history behind the monthly, quarterly, and annual observances of the Lord’s Supper as commonly practiced among the sects of Christendom.
On The Breaking of Bread, No. 4
Alexander Campbell continues his discussion on the breaking of bread in which he explains the phrase “as often as” in 1 Corinthians 11:26 as it relates to the frequency of observance.
A Restoration of the Ancient Order of Things, No. 8 (On the Breaking of Bread No. 3)