RedeemedKJV

RedeemedKJV

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Pastor Reg's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/regkelly.table/posts/?ref=page_internal

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Liberty Faith Church

http://www.libertyfaith.net/

...where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. 2 Cor 3:17
The just shall live by faith. Rom 1:17

We are an independent Bible church that is fundamental in Doctrine.

We believe that God's Inerrant & Infallible Word has been preserved in the Authorized Version (KJV) of the Bible.

We believe in the Substitutionary Death of the Lord Jesus Christ and His Resurrection as the only way of Salvation.

We believe that Salvation is by faith in Christ alone and not by human works.

We believe in the imminent return of our Lord Jesus Christ, the rapture of the Church, the seven year tribulation followed by the millennium reign of Christ.

We believe that Israel is God's chosen people and that God will bless those who stand by her.

We believe in the Great Commission of Christ: "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned." Mark 16:15-16

Pastor Reg's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/regkelly.table/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor Reg's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0-5tID9KPdVJuYVmW43QrQ/videos

http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=libertyfaith

Liberty Faith Church On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/liberty.faith.mo

Liberty Faith Church

http://www.libertyfaith.net/

...where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. 2 Cor 3:17
The just shall live by faith. Rom 1:17

We are an independent Bible church that is fundamental in Doctrine.

We believe that God's Inerrant & Infallible Word has been preserved in the Authorized Version (KJV) of the Bible.

We believe in the Substitutionary Death of the Lord Jesus Christ and His Resurrection as the only way of Salvation.

We believe that Salvation is by faith in Christ alone and not by human works.

We believe in the imminent return of our Lord Jesus Christ, the rapture of the Church, the seven year tribulation followed by the millennium reign of Christ.

We believe that Israel is God's chosen people and that God will bless those who stand by her.

We believe in the Great Commission of Christ: "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned." Mark 16:15-16

Excerpt from a lecture given in 1969 by G. Edward Griffin of The John Birch Society on communism in the United States of America.

“In 1943 the following directive was issued from party headquarters to all communists in the United States. It read when certain obstructionists become too irritating label them after suitable buildups as fascist or nazi or anti-semitic and used the prestige of anti-fascist and tolerance organisations to discredit them. In the public mind constantly associate those who oppose us with those names which already have a bad smell. The association will after enough repetition become fact in the public mind.”

Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mthj2Z7xqvM

Pastor Reg's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/regkelly.table/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor Reg's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0-5tID9KPdVJuYVmW43QrQ/videos

http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=libertyfaith

Liberty Faith Church On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/liberty.faith.mo

Liberty Faith Church

http://www.libertyfaith.net/

...where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. 2 Cor 3:17
The just shall live by faith. Rom 1:17

We are an independent Bible church that is fundamental in Doctrine.

We believe that God's Inerrant & Infallible Word has been preserved in the Authorized Version (KJV) of the Bible.

We believe in the Substitutionary Death of the Lord Jesus Christ and His Resurrection as the only way of Salvation.

We believe that Salvation is by faith in Christ alone and not by human works.

We believe in the imminent return of our Lord Jesus Christ, the rapture of the Church, the seven year tribulation followed by the millennium reign of Christ.

We believe that Israel is God's chosen people and that God will bless those who stand by her.

We believe in the Great Commission of Christ: "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned." Mark 16:15-16

Narrated by Charles Koelsch of http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pop

Charles Spurgeon, Victorian England's best-known Baptist minister, was born on June 19, 1834 in Kelvedon, Essex. In 1856 he married Susannah Thompson; their only children, twin sons Thomas and Charles, were born on September 20, 1857.

Spurgeon had no formal education beyond Newmarket Academy, which he attended from August 1849 to June 1850, but he was very well-read in Puritan theology, natural history, and Latin and Victorian literature. His lack of a college degree was no hindrance to his remarkable preaching career, which began in 1850, when he was only fifteen years old. A few months after his conversion to Christianity, he began preaching at Teversham. The next year, he accepted his first pastorate, at the Baptist Chapel in Waterbeach. The church quickly grew from fewer than a dozen congregants to more than four hundred, and Spurgeon's reputation as a preacher caught the attention of New Park Street, London's largest Baptist church. He was invited to preach there in December 1853 and, following a brief probationary period, he agreed to move to London and become the church's new pastor.

Spurgeon's New Park Street congregation grew rapidly as well, soon becoming too large for the 1200-seat auditorium. On August 30, 1854, the membership agreed to enlarge the chapel; during the remodeling, services were held at the 5,000-seat Exeter Hall, a public auditorium in Strand Street. The renovations to New Park Street were complete in May 1855, but the chapel was still too small, and in June a committee was formed to oversee the construction of the church's new home, the 5,000-seat Metropolitan Tabernacle. The congregation moved once again, meeting in Exeter Hall and the 8,000-seat Surrey Gardens Music Hall until the Tabernacle was dedicated on March 18, 1861.

Spurgeon began publishing shortly after he started preaching. In January 1855, Passmore and Alabaster inaugurated the "Penny Pulpit," publishing one sermon every week; the series continued until 1917, a quarter-century after Spurgeon's death. Every year these sermons were reissued in book form, first as The New Park Street Pulpit (6 volumes, 1855-1860) and later as The Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit (57 volumes, 1861-1917). Spurgeon published scores of religious books in addition to his sermons; the most significant works include Lectures to My Students (1890), a collection of talks delivered to the students of his Pastors' College, and the 7-volume Treasury of David (c. 1869), a best-selling devotional commentary on the Psalms.

Spurgeon's work in London was not limited to preaching and sermon-publishing. He also served as president of the Pastors' College, which he founded in 1857; established the Stockwell Orphanage, which opened for boys in 1867 and girls in 1879; and oversaw evangelistic and charitable enterprises such as almshouses, organizations for distributing food and clothing to the poor, and a book fund for needy ministers.

Spurgeon's preaching was both enormously popular and highly controversial. Some regarded him as the greatest orator since Whitefield; others criticized him as theatrical, awkward, and even sacrilegious. Two of his most controversial works were his "Baptismal Regeneration" sermon and his "Down Grade" articles. On June 5, 1864, he preached a sermon entitled "Baptismal Regeneration," objecting to Anglican teachings on the sacramental power of infant baptism. Over 350,000 copies were sold, and the furor it provoked led to Spurgeon's withdrawal from the Evangelical Alliance, an ecumenical association of Dissenters and Evangelical Anglicans.

The "Down Grade" controversy began in 1887, when Spurgeon published a series of articles declaring that evolutionary thinking and liberal theology threatened to "Down Grade" the church. In this case, he was concerned not with Anglican teaching, but with what he believed to be doctrinal error, particularly Unitarian ideas, within the Baptist Union. He discussed his concerns in private letters to ministers such as Samuel Booth and Joseph Parker and in several articles published in The Sword and the Trowel, the Metropolitan Tabernacle's monthly periodical. When these articles did not receive the response Spurgeon wanted--the matter was not discussed at the Union's 1887 meeting in Sheffield and some members of his own congregation dismissed or made light of it--he concluded that he had no choice but to resign from the Union, which he did on October 28.

Illness forced Spurgeon to keep a low profile during the last few years of his life. He preached his final sermon at the Metropolitan Tabernacle on June 7, 1891. He died in France on January 31, 1892; on February 9, over 60,000 people filed past his casket in the Tabernacle. He was buried at Norwood Cemetery on February 11.

To conclude this series of sermons, this message first returns to Christ's unveiling of His "church" in Matthew 16:13-19, to refute Roman Catholic heresy by correctly defining the "keys of the kingdom" and the "rock" that Christ's church is built on, also highlighting the clear distinction Christ made in that discourse between His "church" and His "kingdom." The message then delves into Christian history to expose the corrupt origin of the now popular, Protestant universal invisible church heresy.

Pastor Sam Adams YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvjyizps9SGzi8nqvW3diuQ

Pastor Adams Sermon Audio:
http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pastorsamadams

Church Website: http://www.independencebaptist.com

Church Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/IBCOcala/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor's Email:

[email protected]

Edwards was born in East Windsor, Connecticut, to Timothy Edwards, pastor of East Windsor, and Esther Edwards. The only son in a family of eleven children, he entered Yale in September, 1716 when he was not yet thirteen and graduated four years later (1720) as valedictorian. He received his Masters three years later.

As a youth, Edwards was unable to accept the Calvinist sovereignty of God. He once wrote, "From my childhood up my mind had been full of objections against the doctrine of God's sovereignty… It used to appear like a horrible doctrine to me." However, in 1721 he came to the conviction, one he called a "delightful conviction." He was meditating on 1 Timothy 1:17, and later remarked, "As I read the words, there came into my soul, and was as it were diffused through it, a sense of the glory of the Divine Being; a new sense, quite different from any thing I ever experienced before… I thought with myself, how excellent a Being that was, and how happy I should be, if I might enjoy that God, and be rapt up to him in heaven; and be as it were swallowed up in him for ever!" From that point on, Edwards delighted in the sovereignty of God. Edwards later recognized this as his conversion to Christ.

In 1727 he was ordained minister at Northampton and assistant to his maternal grandfather, Solomon Stoddard. He was a student minister, not a visiting pastor, his rule being thirteen hours of study a day. In the same year, he married Sarah Pierpont, then age seventeen, daughter of James Pierpont (1659–1714), a founder of Yale, originally called the Collegiate School. In total, Jonathan and Sarah had eleven children.

Solomon Stoddard died on February 11th, 1729, leaving to his grandson the difficult task of the sole ministerial charge of one of the largest and wealthiest congregations in the colony. Throughout his time in Northampton his preaching brought remarkable religious revivals. Jonathan Edwards was a key figure in what has come to be called the First Great Awakening of the 1730s and 1740s.

Yet, tensions flamed as Edwards would not continue his grandfather's practice of open communion. Stoddard, his grandfather, believed that communion was a "converting ordinance." Surrounding congregations had been convinced of this, and as Edwards became more convinced that this was harmful, his public disagreement with the idea caused his dismissal in 1750.

Edwards then moved to Stockbridge, Massachusetts, then a frontier settlement, where he ministered to a small congregation and served as missionary to the Housatonic Indians. There, having more time for study and writing, he completed his celebrated work, The Freedom of the Will (1754).

Edwards was elected president of the College of New Jersey (later Princeton University) in early 1758. He was a popular choice, for he had been a friend of the College since its inception and was the most eminent American philosopher-theologian of his time. On March 22, 1758, he died of fever at the age of fifty-four following experimental inoculation for smallpox and was buried in the President's Lot in the Princeton cemetery beside his son-in-law, Aaron Burr.

Give yourself to God and to others and also give what we have to help others.

Pastor Reg's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/regkelly.table/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor Reg's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0-5tID9KPdVJuYVmW43QrQ/videos

http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=libertyfaith

Liberty Faith Church On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/liberty.faith.mo

Liberty Faith Church

http://www.libertyfaith.net/

...where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. 2 Cor 3:17
The just shall live by faith. Rom 1:17

We are an independent Bible church that is fundamental in Doctrine.

We believe that God's Inerrant & Infallible Word has been preserved in the Authorized Version (KJV) of the Bible.

We believe in the Substitutionary Death of the Lord Jesus Christ and His Resurrection as the only way of Salvation.

We believe that Salvation is by faith in Christ alone and not by human works.

We believe in the imminent return of our Lord Jesus Christ, the rapture of the Church, the seven year tribulation followed by the millennium reign of Christ.

We believe that Israel is God's chosen people and that God will bless those who stand by her.

We believe in the Great Commission of Christ: "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned." Mark 16:15-16

The description of the sufferings of God's saints in Hebrews 11-35-38 is just as properly applied to New Testament saints -- historic Baptists like the Donatists, Albigenses and Waldenses -- as it is to heroes of the Old Testament. This message recounts how such ancient Baptists, as in that passage, -...were tortured, not accepting deliverance- that they might obtain a better resurrection--And others had trial of cruel mockings and scourgings, yea, moreover of bonds and imprisonment-- They were stoned, they were sawn asunder, were tempted, were slain with the sword- they wandered about in sheepskins and goatskins- being destitute, afflicted, tormented- -Of whom the world was not worthy-- they wandered in deserts, and in mountains, and in dens and caves of the earth...

Pastor Sam Adams YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvjyizps9SGzi8nqvW3diuQ

Pastor Adams Sermon Audio:
http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pastorsamadams

Church Website: http://www.independencebaptist.com

Church Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/IBCOcala/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor's Email:

[email protected]

Narrated by Charles Koelsch of http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pop

Charles Spurgeon, Victorian England's best-known Baptist minister, was born on June 19, 1834 in Kelvedon, Essex. In 1856 he married Susannah Thompson; their only children, twin sons Thomas and Charles, were born on September 20, 1857.

Spurgeon had no formal education beyond Newmarket Academy, which he attended from August 1849 to June 1850, but he was very well-read in Puritan theology, natural history, and Latin and Victorian literature. His lack of a college degree was no hindrance to his remarkable preaching career, which began in 1850, when he was only fifteen years old. A few months after his conversion to Christianity, he began preaching at Teversham. The next year, he accepted his first pastorate, at the Baptist Chapel in Waterbeach. The church quickly grew from fewer than a dozen congregants to more than four hundred, and Spurgeon's reputation as a preacher caught the attention of New Park Street, London's largest Baptist church. He was invited to preach there in December 1853 and, following a brief probationary period, he agreed to move to London and become the church's new pastor.

Spurgeon's New Park Street congregation grew rapidly as well, soon becoming too large for the 1200-seat auditorium. On August 30, 1854, the membership agreed to enlarge the chapel; during the remodeling, services were held at the 5,000-seat Exeter Hall, a public auditorium in Strand Street. The renovations to New Park Street were complete in May 1855, but the chapel was still too small, and in June a committee was formed to oversee the construction of the church's new home, the 5,000-seat Metropolitan Tabernacle. The congregation moved once again, meeting in Exeter Hall and the 8,000-seat Surrey Gardens Music Hall until the Tabernacle was dedicated on March 18, 1861.

Spurgeon began publishing shortly after he started preaching. In January 1855, Passmore and Alabaster inaugurated the "Penny Pulpit," publishing one sermon every week; the series continued until 1917, a quarter-century after Spurgeon's death. Every year these sermons were reissued in book form, first as The New Park Street Pulpit (6 volumes, 1855-1860) and later as The Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit (57 volumes, 1861-1917). Spurgeon published scores of religious books in addition to his sermons; the most significant works include Lectures to My Students (1890), a collection of talks delivered to the students of his Pastors' College, and the 7-volume Treasury of David (c. 1869), a best-selling devotional commentary on the Psalms.

Spurgeon's work in London was not limited to preaching and sermon-publishing. He also served as president of the Pastors' College, which he founded in 1857; established the Stockwell Orphanage, which opened for boys in 1867 and girls in 1879; and oversaw evangelistic and charitable enterprises such as almshouses, organizations for distributing food and clothing to the poor, and a book fund for needy ministers.

Spurgeon's preaching was both enormously popular and highly controversial. Some regarded him as the greatest orator since Whitefield; others criticized him as theatrical, awkward, and even sacrilegious. Two of his most controversial works were his "Baptismal Regeneration" sermon and his "Down Grade" articles. On June 5, 1864, he preached a sermon entitled "Baptismal Regeneration," objecting to Anglican teachings on the sacramental power of infant baptism. Over 350,000 copies were sold, and the furor it provoked led to Spurgeon's withdrawal from the Evangelical Alliance, an ecumenical association of Dissenters and Evangelical Anglicans.

The "Down Grade" controversy began in 1887, when Spurgeon published a series of articles declaring that evolutionary thinking and liberal theology threatened to "Down Grade" the church. In this case, he was concerned not with Anglican teaching, but with what he believed to be doctrinal error, particularly Unitarian ideas, within the Baptist Union. He discussed his concerns in private letters to ministers such as Samuel Booth and Joseph Parker and in several articles published in The Sword and the Trowel, the Metropolitan Tabernacle's monthly periodical. When these articles did not receive the response Spurgeon wanted--the matter was not discussed at the Union's 1887 meeting in Sheffield and some members of his own congregation dismissed or made light of it--he concluded that he had no choice but to resign from the Union, which he did on October 28.

Illness forced Spurgeon to keep a low profile during the last few years of his life. He preached his final sermon at the Metropolitan Tabernacle on June 7, 1891. He died in France on January 31, 1892; on February 9, over 60,000 people filed past his casket in the Tabernacle. He was buried at Norwood Cemetery on February 11.

Edwards was born in East Windsor, Connecticut, to Timothy Edwards, pastor of East Windsor, and Esther Edwards. The only son in a family of eleven children, he entered Yale in September, 1716 when he was not yet thirteen and graduated four years later (1720) as valedictorian. He received his Masters three years later.

As a youth, Edwards was unable to accept the Calvinist sovereignty of God. He once wrote, "From my childhood up my mind had been full of objections against the doctrine of God's sovereignty… It used to appear like a horrible doctrine to me." However, in 1721 he came to the conviction, one he called a "delightful conviction." He was meditating on 1 Timothy 1:17, and later remarked, "As I read the words, there came into my soul, and was as it were diffused through it, a sense of the glory of the Divine Being; a new sense, quite different from any thing I ever experienced before… I thought with myself, how excellent a Being that was, and how happy I should be, if I might enjoy that God, and be rapt up to him in heaven; and be as it were swallowed up in him for ever!" From that point on, Edwards delighted in the sovereignty of God. Edwards later recognized this as his conversion to Christ.

In 1727 he was ordained minister at Northampton and assistant to his maternal grandfather, Solomon Stoddard. He was a student minister, not a visiting pastor, his rule being thirteen hours of study a day. In the same year, he married Sarah Pierpont, then age seventeen, daughter of James Pierpont (1659–1714), a founder of Yale, originally called the Collegiate School. In total, Jonathan and Sarah had eleven children.

Solomon Stoddard died on February 11th, 1729, leaving to his grandson the difficult task of the sole ministerial charge of one of the largest and wealthiest congregations in the colony. Throughout his time in Northampton his preaching brought remarkable religious revivals. Jonathan Edwards was a key figure in what has come to be called the First Great Awakening of the 1730s and 1740s.

Yet, tensions flamed as Edwards would not continue his grandfather's practice of open communion. Stoddard, his grandfather, believed that communion was a "converting ordinance." Surrounding congregations had been convinced of this, and as Edwards became more convinced that this was harmful, his public disagreement with the idea caused his dismissal in 1750.

Edwards then moved to Stockbridge, Massachusetts, then a frontier settlement, where he ministered to a small congregation and served as missionary to the Housatonic Indians. There, having more time for study and writing, he completed his celebrated work, The Freedom of the Will (1754).

Edwards was elected president of the College of New Jersey (later Princeton University) in early 1758. He was a popular choice, for he had been a friend of the College since its inception and was the most eminent American philosopher-theologian of his time. On March 22, 1758, he died of fever at the age of fifty-four following experimental inoculation for smallpox and was buried in the President's Lot in the Princeton cemetery beside his son-in-law, Aaron Burr.

Narrated by Charles Koelsch of http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pop

Charles Spurgeon, Victorian England's best-known Baptist minister, was born on June 19, 1834 in Kelvedon, Essex. In 1856 he married Susannah Thompson; their only children, twin sons Thomas and Charles, were born on September 20, 1857.

Spurgeon had no formal education beyond Newmarket Academy, which he attended from August 1849 to June 1850, but he was very well-read in Puritan theology, natural history, and Latin and Victorian literature. His lack of a college degree was no hindrance to his remarkable preaching career, which began in 1850, when he was only fifteen years old. A few months after his conversion to Christianity, he began preaching at Teversham. The next year, he accepted his first pastorate, at the Baptist Chapel in Waterbeach. The church quickly grew from fewer than a dozen congregants to more than four hundred, and Spurgeon's reputation as a preacher caught the attention of New Park Street, London's largest Baptist church. He was invited to preach there in December 1853 and, following a brief probationary period, he agreed to move to London and become the church's new pastor.

Spurgeon's New Park Street congregation grew rapidly as well, soon becoming too large for the 1200-seat auditorium. On August 30, 1854, the membership agreed to enlarge the chapel; during the remodeling, services were held at the 5,000-seat Exeter Hall, a public auditorium in Strand Street. The renovations to New Park Street were complete in May 1855, but the chapel was still too small, and in June a committee was formed to oversee the construction of the church's new home, the 5,000-seat Metropolitan Tabernacle. The congregation moved once again, meeting in Exeter Hall and the 8,000-seat Surrey Gardens Music Hall until the Tabernacle was dedicated on March 18, 1861.

Spurgeon began publishing shortly after he started preaching. In January 1855, Passmore and Alabaster inaugurated the "Penny Pulpit," publishing one sermon every week; the series continued until 1917, a quarter-century after Spurgeon's death. Every year these sermons were reissued in book form, first as The New Park Street Pulpit (6 volumes, 1855-1860) and later as The Metropolitan Tabernacle Pulpit (57 volumes, 1861-1917). Spurgeon published scores of religious books in addition to his sermons; the most significant works include Lectures to My Students (1890), a collection of talks delivered to the students of his Pastors' College, and the 7-volume Treasury of David (c. 1869), a best-selling devotional commentary on the Psalms.

Spurgeon's work in London was not limited to preaching and sermon-publishing. He also served as president of the Pastors' College, which he founded in 1857; established the Stockwell Orphanage, which opened for boys in 1867 and girls in 1879; and oversaw evangelistic and charitable enterprises such as almshouses, organizations for distributing food and clothing to the poor, and a book fund for needy ministers.

Spurgeon's preaching was both enormously popular and highly controversial. Some regarded him as the greatest orator since Whitefield; others criticized him as theatrical, awkward, and even sacrilegious. Two of his most controversial works were his "Baptismal Regeneration" sermon and his "Down Grade" articles. On June 5, 1864, he preached a sermon entitled "Baptismal Regeneration," objecting to Anglican teachings on the sacramental power of infant baptism. Over 350,000 copies were sold, and the furor it provoked led to Spurgeon's withdrawal from the Evangelical Alliance, an ecumenical association of Dissenters and Evangelical Anglicans.

The "Down Grade" controversy began in 1887, when Spurgeon published a series of articles declaring that evolutionary thinking and liberal theology threatened to "Down Grade" the church. In this case, he was concerned not with Anglican teaching, but with what he believed to be doctrinal error, particularly Unitarian ideas, within the Baptist Union. He discussed his concerns in private letters to ministers such as Samuel Booth and Joseph Parker and in several articles published in The Sword and the Trowel, the Metropolitan Tabernacle's monthly periodical. When these articles did not receive the response Spurgeon wanted--the matter was not discussed at the Union's 1887 meeting in Sheffield and some members of his own congregation dismissed or made light of it--he concluded that he had no choice but to resign from the Union, which he did on October 28.

Illness forced Spurgeon to keep a low profile during the last few years of his life. He preached his final sermon at the Metropolitan Tabernacle on June 7, 1891. He died in France on January 31, 1892; on February 9, over 60,000 people filed past his casket in the Tabernacle. He was buried at Norwood Cemetery on February 11.

Oh how we need this.

Pastor Reg's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/regkelly.table/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor Reg's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0-5tID9KPdVJuYVmW43QrQ/videos

http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=libertyfaith

Liberty Faith Church On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/liberty.faith.mo

Liberty Faith Church

http://www.libertyfaith.net/

...where the Spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty. 2 Cor 3:17
The just shall live by faith. Rom 1:17

We are an independent Bible church that is fundamental in Doctrine.

We believe that God's Inerrant & Infallible Word has been preserved in the Authorized Version (KJV) of the Bible.

We believe in the Substitutionary Death of the Lord Jesus Christ and His Resurrection as the only way of Salvation.

We believe that Salvation is by faith in Christ alone and not by human works.

We believe in the imminent return of our Lord Jesus Christ, the rapture of the Church, the seven year tribulation followed by the millennium reign of Christ.

We believe that Israel is God's chosen people and that God will bless those who stand by her.

We believe in the Great Commission of Christ: "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned." Mark 16:15-16

Continuing from Part 4 of the series, this message presents the history of the Ancient Baptist groups that, from the 4th century to the Protestant Reformation of the 16th century, guarded, adhered to, contended earnestly for and died for, by the hundreds of thousands, for the doctrines of the faith that were "once delivered unto the saints" (Jude 3) -- including such Baptist groups as the Montanists, Donatists, Paulicians, Waldenses and Albigenses among others. The message then exposes and explains why most of those who today CALL themselves Baptist are truly not Baptists at all, having abandoned the doctrines for which our Baptist forbears willingly gave their very lives.

Pastor Sam Adams YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvjyizps9SGzi8nqvW3diuQ

Pastor Adams Sermon Audio:
http://www.sermonaudio.com/search.asp?SourceOnly=true&currSection=sermonssource&keyword=pastorsamadams

Church Website: http://www.independencebaptist.com

Church Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/IBCOcala/posts/?ref=page_internal

Pastor's Email:

[email protected]

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CategoryEducation