Who Is Carl McIntire?
A Testimony to Christ and a Witness for Freedom, first published in 1968.
Who Is Carl McIntire?
A Testimony to Christ and a Witness for Freedom
"...for the word of God, and for the testimony of Jesus Christ"
WHO IS CARL McINTIRE?
The Presbyterian Church has played a very important part in the life of Carl McIntire. He was born on May 17, 1906, in the manse of the First Presbyterian Church of Ypsilanti, Mich., of which his father, the Rev. Charles Curtis Mcintire, was pastor. Dr. McIntire's parents met at a Presbyterian school, Park College, Parkville, Mo., from which they were graduated in 1901. The elder McIntire was also graduated from the Presbyterian Princeton Seminary, and took his masters' degree at Princeton University.
Carl McIntire narrowly missed being born in the Orient. Under appointment from the Board of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A., Dr. McIntire's parents were on their way to China. They were in San Francisco, ready to leave, their goods loaded on the ship, when his father became very ill with a digestive disturbance. He was so ill at that time that he and his wife were forced to stay behind, while the ship, which carried their belongings, went on to China.
Since he was unable to go to China, the Rev. Charles McIntire became pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Ypsilanti, Mich., and it was here that his eldest son, Carl, was born.
Most of Carl McIntire's early years were spent in the State of Oklahoma. His family roots go deep into the early history of the state. Coming from a long line of missionaries, his mother's mother, Mary Semple, was the first woman missionary to the Choctaw Indians, in the Indian Territory, which became the State of Oklahoma in 1907. She was singing in the choir in a church in Steubenville Ohio, when she responded to the challenge of a missionary speaker and gave her life to missionary work. Before the days of the Civil War, she sailed down the Ohio River in a flatboat and went across Arkansas into Indian Territory. Here she gave her life to carrying the Gospel to the Indians. She was just one part of Carl McIntire's ancestral heritage of ministers, missionaries, and educators.
Young Carl, in the true Scottish Presbyterian tradition, was reared on oatmeal and the Shorter Catechism. The Bible was read every day.
and the family would pray together. On Sunday afternoons, the family there were four children, three boys and one girl - gathered together in the parlor, as it was called in those days, to sing Gospel hymns.
Reared on Book of Proverbs
"I cherish my heritage greatly before the Lord," is Dr. McIntire's testimony. "As I was reared out there in Oklahoma, I came to love the liberty that we had. I was reared on the Book of Proverbs. All four of us children were. Mother had memorized the Book of Proverbs in college, and she used it on us till her dying day. And I have commended to mothers and young women everywhere that they memorize the Book of Proverbs. It is the greatest book on discipline that you have in the Bible. I can hear my Mother saying right now, 'The eye that mocketh at his father, and despiseth his mother, the ravens of the valley shall pick it out and the young eagles shall eat it' (Prov. 30:17). These Proverbs live in my soul because I heard them when I was a lad."
Because he intended to become a lawyer, Dr. McIntire in his early college days took pre-law courses and became very active in student affairs. . He was elected president of the student body in his last year at Southeastern State College in Durant, Okla. He spent his senior year at Park College, Parkville, Mo., the same college from which his parents had been graduated. During this year he decided that he could serve the Lord more effectively as a minister of the Gospel of the Lord Jesus Christ than as a lawyer.
There was no great amount of money for the education of the children in a minister's home. Dr. McIntire worked as a janitor while he was at Southeastern and worked during the summer as well to pay his way through school. For several summers he was a map salesman in Oklahoma. Working in Caddo County he went from f arm to farm selling his maps. He made enough money one year to buy a little stripped-down Ford.
During his college years, Carl McIntire had dreams of helping to build our great country and preserving it for freedom. He has never forgotten his mother's admonition, "Son, you must always be ready to die for Christ and to die for your country." Actively engaged in debating, he prepared himself well not only for his
preaching career but also for the very demanding work that was to come, that of exposing and refuting the apostasy of the National and World Councils of Churches as well as the doctrines of Communism and socialism.
For his theological education Dr. McIntire decided upon Princeton Seminary and found upon his arrival there that this great seminary was in the midst of a historic struggle. It was the battle between the modernists and the fundamentalists, and there was no question about where Carl McIntire stood. In fact from that day until the present he has not changed his position one iota. He has always believed that God has given us the Bible, a record true and faithful, and has considered it his duty to preach it to the people.
One of the outstanding scholars engaged in -the struggle at Princeton Seminary was Dr. J. Gresham Machen. Machen's book, What Is Faith? Dr. McIntire has said many times has influenced his life as much as any book, and he often recommends it to young people.
When Princeton Seminary was reorganized in 1929, Carl McIntire followed with a number of other students his distinguished professor, Dr. Machen, who founded a new seminary, Westminster Seminary, in Philadelphia.
After his graduation from seminary, Carl McIntire and Miss Fairy Davis, of Paris, Texas, whom he had met during his college days in Durant, Okla., were married. A person of unusual ability and charm, Mrs. McIntire has stood staunchly beside him through all the trials and struggles he has experienced. "The Lord gave me a lovely girl from Texas," he says concerning her. "The Lord has blessed us and made us of one mind a, we have stood together, and He gave us three lovely children. They all love the Lord, they all see these issues."
Dr. McIntire's first charge was the Chelsea Presbyteiian Church of Atlantic City, N. J., a small church with great financial problems. But he ber,an his ministry there by preaching a strong Gospel message, and as souls were saved and the saints strengthened, it was not long before the commercial salež and suppers were dropped from the church's activities, and the people responded with en-
(continued on the next page)
thusiasm as they learned the great truths of tithing and stewardship and saw them work out in actual practice.
After he had been at Chelsea Presbyterian Church for a little over two years, a call came from the Collingswood Presbyterian Church. This was the largest church in the Presbytery, a strong missionary church.
"I felt that I could not possibly take a church like this," Dr. McIntire relates. "I said that it would be a real token from the Lord if they gave me a unanimous call, and they did. And I have been pastor of this great congregation since 1933."
Dr. McIntire Comes to Collingswood
Dr. McIntire was just twenty-seven years of age when he became pastor of the Collingswood Presbyterian Church. It was a church that had a large congregation, about 1200, and it was an informed church, both in doctrine and in the struggle between modernism and fundamentalism that was going on in the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. The church was known for its enthusiasm for and giving to missions, and it was in this field that the major battle of this conflict was already beginning. Almost immediately upon his arrival at Collingswood, Dr. McIntire discovered that the women of the Woman's Missionary Society were strongly concerned because of the modernistic nature of the literature being recommended to them by the official foreign mission board of the church, and they had refused to use it. Without any prompting from their pastor, they had written to the denominational Board of Foreign Missions and told them just why they could not use it.
When the Woman's Missionary Society brought this literature to Dr. McIntire and asked him what he thought of it, he said that he had to agree with their appraisal of it. They had been offered study material from the Mission Board that was modernistic and was seeking to lead the women along an entirely different line from that to which the Westminster Confession of Faith had committed the church.
The Independent Board for Presbyterian Foreign Missions had been organized in June of 1933, and Dr. McIntire was a member of this Board from its beginning. Under the leadership of Dr. Gresham Machen, this Board had been organized that
|Dr. and Mrs. McIntire in Korea, 1967
Presbyterian Churches might have a means of propagating their faith throughout the world, the Gospel of salvation as found in the infallible Word of God. The official foreign missions board of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. was even sending out missionaries who were signers of the heretical Auburn Affirmation, which charged that the Bible was not the inspired, inerrant Word of God and said that the virgin birth of Christ as well as His resurrection were merely "theories" that were allowable inside the church as well as other theories.
Overtures to General Assembly
Dr. Machen had tried to have this situation in the mission board corrected. Dr. McIntire as well had directed an overture to the General Assembly through the New Jersey Presbytery. To support this -overture, Dr. McIntire prepared a book entitled, Dr. Robert E. Speer, the Board of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A., and Modernism, which was an answer to Dr. Speer's reply to a previous overture to the Presbytery of West Jersey, January 15, 1935.
In 1934, after the Independent Board for Presbyterian Foreign Missions had been organized, the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church issued a mandate with four directives: first, that the Independent Board should dissolve and desist; second, that the members of the
|Independent Board should resign immediately, and if they did not within 90 days, they would be put under discipline; third, that the members of the Independent Board were to support to the full measure of -their Ability the officially approved denominational mission board; and, finally, all the churches and all of the elders and sessions of the denomination were to support the officially approved denominational missionary agency. Thus Dr. McIntire had a mandate delivered to him to resign from this mission board and support the officially approved board of the denomination.
"Obey God Rather Than Men"
Thus ordered by the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. to quit the Independent Board, Dr. McIntire refused, choos, ing instead to obey the Scriptural admonition which states that "we must obey God rather than men." He and the other members of the Board were disciplined by the General Assembly for defiance of its order. On June 15, 1936, the congregation of t h e Collingswood Presbyterian Church withdrew from the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
Following the withdrawal of Dr. McIntire and his congregation from the Presbyterian Church, the Presbytery proceeded to "depose" him. This tardy and meaningless action by the Presbytery has since been used to justify branding Dr. McIntire, erroneously, a "defrocked Presbyterian minister."
Those who withdrew from the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. formed a group called the Presbyterian Church of America. But serious differences developed shortly after the withdrawal in 1 9 3 6. These concerned the form of the church and its support of the independent agencies which had been established; its attitude toward intoxicating beverages, including the use of cocktails; and finally, the doctrine concerning the premillennial return of Christ.
The group that eventually became Bible Presbyterians wanted a free church, patterned after the original Presbyterian structure in the United States. The group which later adopted the name, Orthodox Presbyterian Church, was vigorously opposed the Bible Presbyterians on these matters.
OUR CHURCH PROPERTY
|LEFT, top to bottom: Bible Presbyterian Church, Haddon Avenue and Cuthbert Boulevard, Collingswood, N. J., our present edifice; Collingswood Presbyterian Church, Fern and Maple Avenues, the building we left; Tabernacle of Testimony, now remodeled and known as Fellowship Hall.|
RIGHT, top to bottom: View of present buildings from the rear parking lot; Sunday School on its opening day in September 1961; Tent of Blessing, occupied until the Tabernacle was completed.
|Bible Presbyterian Church
Dr. McIntire and other Presbyterian ministers caught in the same conflict of conscience formed the Bible Presbyterian Church. The General Synod of the Bible Presbyterian Church, established 'as a result of the break 'with the Presbyterian Church in' the U.S.A., declared the action of -that denomination's General Assembly toward Dr. McIntire "null and void." Dr. McIntire has never been a deposed minister and -is today a bona fide pastor in the Bible Presbyterian Church. He was elected the moderator of its 9th, 20th, and 29th General Synods. The Collingswood Church which he serves- is the largest in the denomination and considered the "mother church." Looking back, Dr. McIntire and his congregation have thanked the Lord for the opportunity 'they received for Christian witness during the mission board struggle.
This congregation had built an im- Gothic gray stone church , but were forced to leave it when the Presbyterian Church took them to court and the judge handed down a decision against them. In March, 1938, Dr. McIntire and his congregation walked out of the building and the next Sunday services were held in a large circus tent erected on a vacant lot.
"We started in a tent,!' Dr. McIntire relates, "then we built a tabernacle, and today we have a city block of property here that is worth over a million dollars. God has blessed and (built this church, and -we have stepped out all these years in faith."
At a later period a group in the Bible Presbyterian Church objected to the very strong emphasis of the denomination against modernism, apostasy, and Communism. This element wanted a "softer approach!' and did not want to carry on a vigorous battle against the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. as the Bible Presbyterians had been doing. This group operates today under the title, Reformed Presbyterian Church, Evangelical Synod, and some of its leaders have gone back to co-operating with the local councils of churches of the National Council.
The Bible Presbyterian Church believes in a militant Christianity and it has not hesitated to take an uncompromising stand on the great issues that concern the apostasy, modernism, and the various shades of compromise that have manifested themselves.
|American Council of Christian Churches
Dr. McIntire's confrontation with theological modernism and Communist infiltration in Protestantism did not end with the denominational conflict. In 1941, disturbed by the increasing power, modernism, and socialistic programs of the Federal Council of Churches, he was instrumental in bringing together the Bible Presbyterian Church and the Bible Protestant Church which organized the American Council of Christian Churches. The new interchurch body offered haven to fundamental Protestants not at home in the inclusive Federal Council. The group today numbers 17 member denominations and represents the co-operative interests of more than a million American Christians. It also represents a Biblical alternative to the successor of the Federal Council - the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. Dr. McIntire served as first president of the ACCC, from 1941 to 1944, and remains today a member-at-large of its executive committee.
Dr. McIntire has been president of Shelton College since the summer of 1965. Shelton is a liberal arts college maintaining high standards of scholarship as well as Christian doctrine and conduct. This college continues the corporate existence of the National Bible Institute, New York City, which in turn in 1916 absorbed the Union Missionary Training Institute of Brooklyn, which was founded
|by Dr. and Mrs. Don Odell Shelton in 1907 and incorporated in 1908. It became Shelton College in 1950 and moved to Skylands, Ringwood, N. J., in 1953. In 1964 the college moved to its present location at Cape May, N. J.
Dr. McIntire has joined the modernist-fundamentalist struggle in Protestantism around the world. And he has also been an effective- instrument in exposing the Communist use of religion to achieve world conquest since that ideology's emergence as a primary threat to religious and political freedom. A truth squad, headed by Dr. McIntire, toured Australia in January, 1956, pointing out and scoring the Communist sympathies of Prof. Josef L. Hromadka of Czechoslovakia. Prof. Hromadka, at that time, was touring the churches of Australia under the sponsorship of the World Council of Churches (he is a member of the WCC's central committee). He has been called the "No. I Protestant defender of Communism."
Later, in 1956, Dr. McIntire participated in four major rallies in the United States (New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, and Los Angeles) revealing the Communist use of eight clergymen from Iron Curtain countries visiting the United States at the invitation of the National Council of Churches. just three years later, Dr. McIntire appeared again in national rallies decrying the lack of morality involved in Soviet Premier Nikita
Dr. McIntire with pickets protesting Communist clergy at Independence Hall, May, 1956.
|Khrushchev's tour of America at the invitation of the American Govern- Dr. McIntire, on this occasion. spoke in Philadelphia; on the grounds of the Washington Monument in Washington, D. C.; and in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Calif.
Since that time, the Soviet clergy have made several visits to the United States, twice under the leadership of Metropolitan Nikodim. Each time an effective protest has been made under the leadership of Dr. McIntire.
International Council of Christian Churches
Entering the religious conflict on the world scene, Dr. McIntire and other fundamental Protestant churchmen saw a need for an international co-operative body. In 1947, they issued a call for a meeting to establish such an organization. In Amsterdam, The Netherlands, August, 1948, the International Council of Christian Churches was organized and Dr. McIntire elected its first president. He has since been re-elected at each of the body's plenary congresses. The Council now represents 122 Protestant denominations and associations of churches on the world level and presents an effective Biblical witness against the ecumenical maneuverings of the World Council of Cburches.
20th Century Reformation Hour and Christian Beacon
Throughout all his activities , Dr. McIntire has attempted to pursue a course "for the word of God, and for the testimony of Jesus Christ." 1 -1 lowing this path led him to the development and expansion of the 20th Century Reformation Hour radio program. Originally heard on one station in Chester, Pa. (WVCH), the program began to expand its ministry in the fall of 1958 and is heard today five days a week, for 30 minutes, on hundreds of radio stations in almost all the States of the Union, Canada, and around the world by short wave. The purpose of the program is much the same. as Dr. McIntire's purpose in his weekly newspaper, Christian Beacon: to bring before the Christian public in the United States the facts about Communist infiltration of religion and the inroads being made into the churches by liberal theologians who deny the basic creeds of Christian belief. Plans for the program indicate a reaching out for 1000 radio stations through which Christians may be kept abreast of religious
|Dr. McIntire with children from one of the Korean orphanages supported by Christmas collection of 20th Century Reformation Hour.
events, their implications, and results.
Although the 20th Century Reformation Hour is primarily a religious news broadcast, Dr. McIntire continually brings in the Gospel story, and as a result many have come to know Christ as personal Saviour through this ministry.
The Christian Beacon, under whose sponsorship- the radio broadcast is presented, continues to grow both in circulation and in scope. On September 28, 1967, its circulation was reported at over 90,000. The Christian Beacon was started in 1936 in order to present news concerning the difficulties in the Presbyterian Church to the people. Today it reaches out in many directions, presenting information and documentation on religious issues of world-wide interest.
|Mrs. Carl McIntire, Dr. and Mrs. Malsbary, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest McIntire with Dr. McIntire and group of Korean orphans.
One of the high lights of the radio ministry has been the annual Korean Christmas Offering. In October of 1959 there was a split in the churches in Korea because many of the mem- and officials felt that they could no longer support the World Council of Churches and wished to withdraw from the ecumenical movement. This action resulted also in withdrawal by the ecumenicals of support to Korean seminaries, orphanages, and chaplains in the ROK Army. To meet this need, Dr. McIntire through the 20th Century Reformation Hour made an appeal for $100,000. From 1960 on through 1964, each Christmas the same amount was raised. In 1965 it was doubled, tripled in 1966, and in 1967, $400,000 was given by radio listeners for this cause. The increase was made necessary because
|Above: Group of Korean orphans; Dr. McIntire and ROK Army chaplain
of similar needs in India and Africa.
During the summer of 1967 Bishop V. J. Stephen of the C.M.S. Anglican Church of South India came to the United States to make a plea for $200,000 to be used to replace churches taken from his group. They had joined an ecumenical union in 1947 and when it turned away from the fundamentals of the faith in 1951 they appealed for help to the Archbishop of Canterbury. Af ter years of futile effort in this direction, they decided to step out in faith, and were forced to leave their buildings behind, meeting out in the open under palm-leaf pandals. The radio audience responded graciously, and Bishop Stephen, whose theme song is "God Can Do Anything but Fail" went back to India with the necessary funds to rebuild the churches.
|Above: Dr. McIntire addresses real ional church council meeting in West Africa; Worship under open pandals in India; Bishop Stephen (center) is given an enthusiastic welcome as he returns with funds to rebuild churches.
Pages Eight and Nine (click image for a more detailed view)
20TH CENTURY REFORMATION HOUR....
Broadcasting Studio.....Radio Tape Room.....Mail Reading.....Offices.....Mailing Room.....IBM Room....Bookstore.....20th Century Reformation Building
CHRISTIAN BEACON .... Press.... Mailing .... Subscription .... and Editorial departments
Dr. McIntire's Activity on Boards and Agencies
|Dr. McIntire has given his support to a number of independent institutions and agencies that stand for the principles of the Twentieth Century Reformation. In addition to those already mentioned, he is:
Vice-president of the Independent Board for Presbyterian Foreign Missions, with headquarters at 246 W. Walnut Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. 19144.
President of the Independent Board for Presbyterian Home Missions, with headquarters at 756 Haddon Avenue, Collingswood, N. J. 08108, which is engaged in organizing Bible Presbyterian Churches in the United States, as calls come from groups who desire a fundamental Presbyterian church in their area.
President of the Board of Directors, Faith Theological Seminary, Elkins Park, Philadelphia, Pa. 19117. This independent seminary was founded in 1937 to provide an institution for the training of young men for the ministry that would not compromise the fundamentals of the Christian Faith and would stand squarely on the Bible as the inerrant Word of God. Its present location on the grounds of the former Widener, Estate provides an appropriate setting for serious study.
Member of the Board of Directors of Highland College, 450 Ave. 64, Pasadena, Calif. This liberal arts, four-year Christian college was founded in 1950. It is a Bible-based institution, upholding the principles of the 20th Century Reformation.
Member of the Board of Directors of the Navajo Bible School and Mis- Window Rock, Arizona 86515. This mission to the Navajo Indians in Arizona and New Mexico was founded by the late Howard A. Clark in 1933. It has a number of preaching outstations in addition to the school and in 1967 embarked into the radio field with the establishment of radio station KHAC, The Voice of the Navajo, which reaches far into the Navajo hinterland every day from dawn till dusk.
|Shelton College, Cape May, N.J. (temporary location)|
President of College
Faith Theological Seminary
President of the Board
Highland Colelge, Pasadena, Calif.
Member of Board
|Historic Congress Hall
CAPE MAY, N.J.
The establishment of the Christian Admiral Bible Conference and Freedom Center at Cape May, N. J., is a direct outgrowth of the 20th Century Reformation Hour Broadcast. As letters flooded in from all parts of the United States and Canada, Dr. McIntire was brought to realize the great need for a tenter where those of like mind could gather in pleasant surroundings and "more patriotism could be put into the Christian and more Christianity into the patriot." Thus the Christian Admiral was located and put into first-class condi- That was in 1963. The next year two cottages that belonged to the Lafayette were given to the Christian Admiral; then came the Morning and Evening Star Villas. The most recent acquisition is- the historic Congress Hall, which will, accommodate several hundred additional guests. Dr. McIntire is president of the board of directors that operates this conference.
Dr. McIntire's Activity in International Council of of Christian Churches Since 1948
He is president of the council of chairman of its executive board
First Plenary Congress, 1948
Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Second Plenary Congress, 1950
Third Plenary Congress, 1954
Fourth Plenary Congress, 1958
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Fifth Plenary Congress, 1962
Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Sixth Plenary Congress, 1955
Seventh Plenary Congress
To be held August 14-25, 1968, Cape May, N.J.
The regional councils of churches affiliated with the International Council of Christian Churches to which Dr. McIntire has given his support and in many cases his presence are listed below:
American Council of Christian Churches. Established in New York City, September, 1941. Annual meeting held the last week of September and the spring convention held the last week, of April.
Latin qmerican Alliance of Christian Churches. Established in Sao Paulo, Brazil, July, 1951, with 16 nations represented and 400 in attendance.
Far Eastern Council of Christian Churches. Established in Manila, The Philippines, November, 1951, with 12 nations represented and 110 in attendance.
British Consultative Committee of the ICCC. Established in Edinburgh, Scotland, July, 1952, with 300 in attendance. First known as the English Consultative Committee. A number of conferences and rallies have been held, and a periodical, Reformation Link, is published.
Middle East Bible Council. Established in Beirut, Lebanon, August, 1952, with 9 nations represented and 215 registered delegates and visitors.
Canadian Council of Evangelical Protestant Churches. Established in Toronto, Canada, June, 1953. Meetings held annually.
|1951 - Sao Paulo, Brazil|
1951 - Manila, the Philippines
1952 - Edinburgh, Scotland
1953 - Toronto, Canada
(continued from the previous page)
|1955 - Jonkoping, Sweden
Scandinavian Evangelical Council. Established in Jonkoping, Sweden, July, 1955, with 450 persons in attendance, some of whom were from other nations.
ICCC European Alliance. Established in Hillerod, Denmark, August, 1957, with 10 nations represented and 200 in attendance.
India Bible Christian Council. Established in Kanpur, India, June, 1950. Meeting held annually. This Council published a monthly news bulletin and a monthly magazine, Biblical Witness.
|1965- West Africa
Austalian Consultative Council of the ICCC. Established in February, 1956. Meetings held regularly.
West Africa Christian Alliance. Established in Abak, Nigeria, January, 1965, with twelve denominations joining.
East Africa Christian Alliance. Established in Nairobi, Kenya, January, 1965, with about 40 delegates present. At its formation the Alliance consisted of nine groups.
|Christian Beacon in Spanish and French
A recent development in the world outreach of the Christian Beacon has been the publication of the Spanish edition, Faro Cristiano, beamed principally to South America. A French edition is anticipated in the near future.
"Instant in Season, Out of Season"
A tall, graying, lively eyed man, Dr. McIntire is consumed with a desire to do the Lord's work and to do it at 'any expense of his personal time and energy. Pastor of a 1,700-mem- church ; tied to a radio production schedule demanding his getting out of bed early each morning to broadcast six days a week; editor of a weekly religious newspaper read in all 50 states and 97 foreign countries; and president of an interchurch organization represented in over 50 countries; Dr. McIntire's driving urge is to do more than he is doing. He has been around the world twelve times in behalf of the International Council of Christian Churches. He is the author of a number of books dealing with religion in the world today, "Scrapbooks" documenting Communist Infiltration in the churches, and many tracts and brochures, some of which are listed on this page.
|Dr. McIntire's Books
Dr. McIntire is the author of a number of full-length books, and many pamphlets, tracts, and compilations.
Among his best-known books are a number which are now out of print. These include: Twentieth Century Reformation (first edition, 1944, second edition, 1945); Rise of the Tyrant (1945); Modern Tower of Ba- (1949); A Cloud of Witnesses (1938) ; "'Author of Liberty" (1946) ; For Such a Time As This' (1946); "The Wall of Jerusalem Also Is Broken Down" (1954); Better Than Seven Sons (1954).
Books currently available are: Servants of Apostasy Epistle of the Apostasy, Jude; The Death of a Church; and Outside the Gate.
Notable among his pamphlets are: The New Bible, Revised Standard Version, Why Christians Should Not Accept It; The National Council of Churches - An Appraisal (1966); Bishop Oxnam, Prophet of Marx; The New Morality; The UN Is Dead; How To Win the War; An Open Letter to American Business,men;- For Religious Reasons Abolish the Income Tax; The Destruction of Our Property System; Why Christians Should Fight. Communism.
|Of continuing importance are the "Scrapbooks" compiled by Dr. Mc. Intire. These are:
No. I-Metropolitan Nicolai, Agent of Soviet Secret Police (1959, 1960)
- No. 2-Josef L. Hromadka, No. I Protestant Defender of Communism (1959)
No. 3-Communist China, A Documented Appraisal of Fifth World Order Study Conference (1959)
No. 4-The Russian Baptists, Propagandists for Stalin and Khrush- (1960)
No. 5-Archbishop Nikodim, Soviet Spokesman for the Russian Orthodox Church (1961)
No. 6-Eugene Carson Blake, the Chief Church Spokesman for Left- Causes (1963)
No. 7-Milan Opocensky, Communist Propagandist-Making Marxism Christian (1964)
Dr. McIntire's books may be obtained from Reformation Books and Bibles, 801 Haddon Ave., Collingswood., 08108
Distributed by 20th Century Reformation Hour. Dr. Carl McIntire, Director.
Sponsored by-Christian Beacon, Collingswood, N. J.