What Good Thing Must I Do to Enter Into Eternal Life? Almost 2,000 years ago, a rich younger ruler asked the Messiah this question. Messiah's response was revolutionary. He simply commanded the young ruler to go onto perfection. This verse and countless others prove this statement - perfection is the only manner in which we will enter into eternal life. From this reality evolves 2 central questions: 1. What does it mean to be perfect? 2. How do we achieve perfection? Quite simply, perfection is measured by our success at executing the will of the Father. We are only able to do so by first achieving holiness. By analyzing the 16 primary degrees of holiness, we will understand every facet of perfection, as well as deduce the correlation between all the principle components of scriptural theology. For example, what are your views on sin? Do you know that sinners can not inherit eternal life? Do you know that the Holy Spirit gives us power to make a clean break from both sin and our sinful nature? Furthermore, have you ever considered the lack of miracles, healing, signs, and wonders in our world? The Gospel is filled with them, although only a handful of believers wrought these works. As for us, we have millions of believers worldwide and still aren't doing a fraction of their works. Needless to say, the church circuit is filled with many spiritual deficits that will only begin to be resolved when each member fulfills the Greater Commission and goes on to perfection. In this book, I will address many of these deficits and show how they are only resolved by holiness. By the end of it, you will be prepared to set your foot upon the path to perfection and become heir to eternal life.
Federal Energy Guidelines
Author: United States. Federal Energy Regulatory Commission
In Bingaman's stellar memoir, his boyish obsession with flight blossoms into a grueling but rewarding career in the U.S. military, leading him into the uncertainties of war. Bingaman returns to his Iowa roots in this collection of anecdotes, reminiscences and close calls among fighter pilots and their peers. Recounting first his time in England as an American airman in a NATO squadron, the narrative covers his time in Oregon, the Midwest and Vietnam, detailing the operations-particularly the idiosyncrasies and frustrations-of military programs and the officers that oversaw them. Well-paced and written in economical prose, Bingaman's retelling of his past is at once richly personal and broadly historical, sacrificing neither breadth nor depth to convey specific bits of information as well as the zeitgeist of the time. A sensitive, astute contribution to the history of the armed forces. -Kirkus Review
Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society
For the statement above quoted, also for full bibliographical information regarding this publication, and for the contents of the volumes [1st ser.] v. 1- 7th series, v. 5, cf. Griffin, Bibl. of Amer. hist. society. 2d edition, 1907, p. 346-360.
Proceedings at the Annual Dinner of the Republican Club of the City of New York