Otero Blas De : Blas de Otero, palabras para un pueblo.; Galan, Joaquin.
Otes Samuel 1578 Or 9 1658 : A confutation of the assertions of Mr. Samuel Oates, : (in relation to his not practising the laying on of hands on all baptized believers) which are as followeth, viz. 1. That laying on of hands is not Gods ordinance, as it is practised on the aforesaid subjects, viz. on all baptized believers. 2. Neither as to the manner of performing the same, viz. 1. In that there is no injunction for more persons then one to lay on hands at once. 2. In that it is not restrained to the head. 3. In that there is no word of God to enjoyn the kneeling of the subject in the act of laying on of hands. 4. Neither to use words of expression when hands are on the subject. 3. Neither as to the end, as it is practised upon all baptized believers; for that the laying on of hands was, 1. To heal the sick. 2. For ordination of officers. 3. For giving miraculous gifts of the spirit, and not otherwise. 4. That no person ought to have the laying on of hands, that doth not believe that thereby he shall be healed of some disease, or receive some miraculous gift of the spirit. By John Spittlehouse, who doth contraryvvise affirm as followeth, ...; Spittlehouse, John.
Otes Samuel 1683 : Vindiciæ redemptionis. : In the fanning and sifting of Samuel Oates his exposition upon Mat. 13. 44. With a faithfull search after our Lords meaning in his two parables of the treasure and the pearl. Endeavoured in several sermons upon Mat. 13. 44, 45. Where in the former part, universal redemption is discovered to be a particular errour. (Something here is inserted in answer to Paulus Testardus, touching that tenet.) And in the later part, Christ the peculiar treasure and pearl of Gods elect is laid as the sole foundation; and the Christians faith and joy in him, and self-deniall for him, is raised as a sweet and sure superstructure. / By John Stalham, Pastour of the Church at Terling in Essex.; Stalham, John,
Otterburn Battle Of 1388 Early Works To 1800 : The famous and renowned history of the memorable, but unhappy hunting on Chevy-Chase, by the river Tweed in Scotland; : together with the great and mortal battles fought there, between the Lord Piercy, Earl of Northumberland, and his fifteen hundred English archers, and Earl Douglas, with twenty hundred Scotish spears, in which both, with most of their men, were slain.