mite into the treasury
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mite into the treasury or, Some serious remarks on that solemn and indispensable duty of duly attending assemblies for divine worship, incumbent upon all persons come to years of understanding (especially the professors of truth) whilst favoured with health, strength and liberty; together with some due animadversions upon the neglect thereof; as also a word of consolation to such sincere hearted Friends, as are rendered incapable of personally attending them, by reason of old age, some bodily disorder, or confinement, &c. To which is subjoined, An epistle to Friends of Knaresborough Monthly-meeting. by Hall, David

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Published by Re-printed by B. Franklin, and D. Hall. in London Printed, Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Society of Friends -- Controversial literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesKnaresborough Monthly-meeting, An epistle to Friends of
StatementBy David Hall. [Eight lines of Biblical quotations]
SeriesSelected Americana from Sabin"s Dictionary of books relating to America, from its discovery to the present time -- 29747
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 53 p
Number of Pages53
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14571840M

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A mite into the treasury: or some serious remarks on that solemn and indispensable duty of duly attending assemblies for divine worship, incumbent upon all persons come to years of understanding . Get this from a library! A mite into the treasury: being a word to artists, especially to heptatechnists, the professors of the seven liberal arts shewing what we own herein, being according to God and . A mite into the treasury: being a word to artists, especially to heptatechnists, the professors of the seven liberal arts : shewing what we own herein being according to God and Godliness and of God, . Get this from a library! A mite into the treasury, being a word to artists, especially to Heptatechnists, the professors of the seven liberal acts, so called, grammar, logick, rhetorick, musick, arithmetick, .

Luke New International Version (NIV) The Widow’s Offering. 21 As Jesus looked up, he saw the rich putting their gifts into the temple treasury. 2 He also saw a poor widow put in two very small . The Widow’s Offering (). 41 Jesus sat down opposite the place where the offerings were put and watched the crowd putting their money into the temple treasury. Many rich people threw in large amounts. 42 But a poor widow came and put in two very small copper coins, worth only a few cents. 43 Calling his disciples to him, Jesus said, “Truly I tell you, this poor widow has put more into . 41 And Jesus sat over against the treasury, and beheld how the people cast money into the treasury: and many that were rich cast in much. 42 And there came a certain poor widow, and she threw in two mites.   The story is often called the story of the widow’s mite or the story of the widow’s offering. One day, Jesus was sitting with His disciples near the temple treasury watching people depositing .

Rare Book Division Shelf locator: *KD (Cooper, D. Mite cast into the treasury) Topics Slavery-- United States Notes Content: Another edition, undated, but published in the same year, has imprint: . MLA Format. Rare Book Division, The New York Public Library. "A mite cast into the treasury: or, Observations on slave-keeping" The New York Public Library Digital Collections Mark Context. 39 And the chief seats in the synagogues, and the uppermost rooms at feasts: 40 Which devour widows' houses, and for a pretence make long prayers: these shall receive greater damnation. 41 And Jesus sat over against the treasury, and beheld how the people cast money into the treasury. Luke 21 New King James Version (NKJV) The Widow’s Two Mites. 21 And He looked up and saw the rich putting their gifts into the treasury, 2 and He saw also a certain poor widow putting in two mites. .