Chapter Titles

1. The Sabbath, When
     Originated, and When First
     Enjoined upon Man

2.  The Sabbath a Jewish Institution

3.  The Jewish Sabbath Ceremonial in

4.  The Sabbath on a Round Earth

5.  The covenant From Sinai

6.  The Covenant from Sinai

7.  Smith's Two Covenants

8.  The Law:

a.  "The law" embraces the whole
      Mosaic law, moral, civil, and

b.  There was no such things as two
      separate laws given to the Jews

c.  The ten commandments alone are
      never called "the law of the Lord"
      nor "the law of God."

d.  "The law" was given by Moses,
      and the "law of Moses" includes
      the Decalogue

e.  "The law" was not given until the
      time of Moses and Sinai

f.  Their fathers did not have the
     Decalogue as worded on the

g.  The law was given only to the
     children of Israel.





The Sabbath and the Lord's Day
by H.M. Riggle, 158 pages, $7.95

This book was first published in 1922. LAM Publications, LLC is happy to make this book again available for those who wish to do a thorough a study of the Sabbath/Sunday topic.

Sunday is, and has been, the traditional day of worship for the vast majority of Christendom. Because of this fact, numerous Christians—including many pastors—have just accepted this practice without careful study. This has played into the hands of sabbatarians who have well-though-out arguments that are very compelling for those who are not thoroughly grounded in good biblical hermeneutics.

Sabbath vs. Sunday understandings build upon one’s conclusions regarding the old and new covenants in general and how one views the Ten Commandments in particular. Most Christians will be quick to give homage to the Ten Commandments and in so doing fall for the sabbatarian argument, “If the Ten Commandments are still binding today, then why don’t you keep the Fourth?” Riggle tackles this difficult subject head on and draws his conclusions straight from Scripture. His arguments are cogent and forceful. This is a book that gives needed answers for those who are involved with sabbatarian issues. —Dale Ratzlaff

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