• Document: Tell It to the World t
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Continuing Education courses will no longer be available through The Journal of Adventist Education® (JAE). New continuing education courses for Adventist educators will now be delivered by the Adventist Learning Community (ALC), www.adventistlearningcommunity.com, in partnership with the North American Division Office of Education (NADOE). If you have outstanding tests that need to be completed, or would like to receive credit for continuing education courses taken through JAE, then materials must be ordered by August 31, 2015, and submitted by November 1, 2015. No orders or submissions will be accepted after these dates. If you have outstanding tests that need to be completed, or would like to receive credit for continuing education courses taken through JAE, then materials must be ordered by August 31, 2015, and submitted by November 1, 2015. No orders or submissions will be accepted after these dates. Tell It to the World t Part II By C. Mervyn Maxwell Objectives and test materials by Joe Engelkemier GOAL 3. Explain why Seventh-day Adventism is more than a mere religious society. The purpose of this study is to deepen our sense of gratitude and praise for the way God has led His remnant people in order that we in turn may 4. Summarize the growth of Seventh-day Adventism in lands outside North Amer­ inspire others to develop a similar attitude of ica. thankfulness and praise. OBJECTIVES 5. Identify the first organized endeavor by Seventh-day Adventists to influence their When you have completed your study of the young people for God and service. information presented here, you should be able to: 6. Identify two events in 1872 that were 1. significant in the development of Summarize factors that led believers to Seventh-day Adventist education. organize and choose a name. 7. 2. Trace the growth of Seventh-day Adven­ Identify what constituted systematic tist education from 1872 to the beginning benevolence. of a medical school early in the 1900's. • Approved by the North American Division Office of 8. ,Analyze why it was that by the 1880's Seventh-day Adventists had to a large Education for 0.5 Continuing Education Units Credit or 5 con­ extent lost sight of Jesus. tact hours. C. Mervyn Maxwell is Professor of Church History, Seventh­ t The following material is adapted and abridged, with the day Adventist Theological Seminary, Berrien Springs, Mich­ publisher's permission, from Tell It to the World by C. Mervyn igan. Joe Engelkemier is Editor, North American Division Maxwell {Mountain View, California: Pacific Press Publishing Bible Textbook Program, K-12. Association, 1977), representing about one-fourth of the book. VOL. 43, NO. 4, APRIL-MAY, 1981 17 asks for something and then pays for it, will he them more inclined to do wrong than if they didn't suddenly change his mind and leave the place pray. Why? What do they do wrong? without taking it with him? Of course he won't.If They make the mistake, Waggoner explained, he pays for it, he will take it. And the more he of telling God their problems before reminding pays for it, the more certain he is to take it.Now, Him of His promises. Praying about problems Jesus has paid for us. He has paid the highest price directs our attention to our weakness, and thus possible, "the precious blood of Christ" (1 Peter makes us weaker.To get real help we should direct 1: 19). Indeed, He "gave himself for us" (Titus our attention to God's power and to His promises. 2:14). Thus, Waggoner concluded, you can be cer­ At the very least, Waggoner said, a tempted Chris­ tain that He will accept you! tian can remember the pro

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