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INDEX
TO THE SUBJECTS.

Aion, derivation of. 16 17 23. 25 26 27 69 70

77 174 302
“ signfication of, 17 18 19 20 21 22 25 26 27

28 29 30 74 161 162 163 164 168 169 170
171 172 173 175 176 177 178 179 190 301

302
plural and reduplicate form of 20 21 28 29

71 73 82 164 185
Aionios, derivation of

31 39
signification of 31 32 33 34 40 41 42

86 93 97 106 217 220
Aidios, meaning of

228 237
Akatalutos, derivation and meaning of 103 224

234
Angels

137 239 253
Athanasia, siguification of

227 233
Aphtharsia, meaning of -

227 233
Aphthartos, signification of 227 233 301
A pokteino, derivation and meaning of 62 143

156 274
Chaff.

109 120 156 157 241 242
Damnation.

4 5 34 37 192
Day and night, meaning of - 29 71 80 166
Diabolos.

96 108 139 222
Eis, use of in governing aion. 22 29 30 72

80 161 167 179
Fire, unquenchable.

24 57 145
Feast.

114 127 214
Gehenna, derivation of 53 58 282 285 304
106 163 186 220
Heb.
VI. 2.

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Maimed.

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Gehenna, signification of 3 4 10 54 55 56
59 60 62 138 141 151 155 273

274 281 304
Hades.

3 55 59 129 274 283 287
Hell.

4 5 54 55 57 140 192 294
Krima,

36 37 49
Ktisis.

234 313 314 315 319 320
Life, several sorts of.

86 87
everlasting. 32 40 41 88 89 97 99 102

219

44 56 64 91
Net.

111 243
Olam.

15 24 98 181 216 217 229
Pan.

236 316 317 321
Polloi.

236 317 318
Rich man and Lazarus.

115 128 245
Sheol.

3 4
Sibyline Oracles.

146 252
Sin, infinite.

9 64 76 191
Scripture names for hell.

192 202
110 122 243

111 122 243
Texts, against Universalism.
Math. XVIII. 8.

34 44
XXV. 41 46. 44 45 91 92 93

106
Mark III. 29. 20 29 35 46 92

36 47 92 106
2 Pet.

II. 17. 20 29 163 186
Jud.

7 13. 20 29 37 50 92

106 163 188
Rev.

XIV. 11. 21 29 165 187
XIX. 3. 21 29 165 187
XX. 10. 21 29 168 187

Salt.
Seven spirits,

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Texts, for Universalism.
John XII. 32.

133 247 261
Rom. V. 20.

133 248 262
Eph. 1.9 10. 133 235 249 266
1 John. IV. 14. 133 248 264
1 Cor, X. 22.

225 233
1 Cor. XV. 52.

103 225
Targum. 55 58 138 150 272 275 279 280

289 303
Tetagmenoi.

89 104 219
Talents.

113 126 244
Tares.

112 124 243
Ten virgins.

113 125 244
Tree.

109 117 120 131 242 247
Universalism, origin of.

134 149
history of. 2 8 67 134 138

146 150 950 253
twelve objections to. 109 111
113 118 119 134 240 247 255

260
twenty-four objections to. 192

194 196 200 203 208 212 215
Vine.

116 246

1

INTNODUCTION.

The circumstance which gave rise to this discussion was the publication of the following article in the Southern Pioneer and Gospel Visiter, a weekly journal, devoted to Universalism, printed in Baltimore. The article was copied from the Christian Intelligencer.

THE WHOLE COUNSEL. Br. Fletcher of the Thomaston Telescope, noting the declaration of Paul—“I have not shunned to declare the whole counsel of God,” asks how this fact is to be accounted for consistently with the other fact that in all his declarations he never used the word hell, nor mentioned such a place during his whole ministry? This is, indeed, an important inquiry-will some of our wise limitarians please to answer it?

Soon after the publication of the above Mr. McKee wrote for the Pioneer, the following answer, over the signature PhiLADELPHIA. Mr. Editor:-THE WHOLE COUNSEL.

On looking over the 22d number of the "Southern Pioneer,” I observed an article

headed, "The whole counsel,"copied from another paper, in which it is asked, how we are to account for the fact that St. Paul, who shunned not to declare the whole counsel of God, in all his declarations during his ministry, never once used the word hell nor mentioned such a place? Take the following as an answer:

1. St. Paul delivcred his discourses in the Greek and Hebrew languages and not in English: therefore, it is not strange that he never used the old Saxon word helle, which is now hellin English, but it would be very strange if he had used it as it neither belonged to the languages then spoken nor was understood by the people.

2. It is assumed as a well authenticated act, that St. Paul during his whole ministry never mentioned such a place as hell. Now as the Apostle's discourses were not written, who without the attribute of omniscience can tell, but he did use some word equivalent to hell in signification more than a thousand times? The fact is, there is as much evidence to prove that he did as there is that he did not.

3. St. Paul preached the doctrine of endless punishment as unequivocally as any other man ever did. For in 2 Thes. i. 9. he declared that the wicked should be punished with everlasting destruction from the presence of the Lord and from

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