Search Results: 'establishing adjutancy'


2 results for "establishing adjutancy"
Famulus de Episcopo: An Adjutant's Manual By CECO Fellowship School of Adjutancy , Arnulfo Peat, Jr., David Stevens, Sr.
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Famulus de Episcopo is a manual which provides insight into the nuances of adjutancy and is referenced as a resource for the certification of adjutants within CECO. The contents of its pages also... More > serve as a benchmark in basic knowledge for those who serve as adjutants, by outlining the qualifications for service as well as illustrating key concepts for successful discipleship which can be applied to the individual, local as well as national levels of ministry. The practical guidelines which exist in this work provide a structure by which a church or reformation can stand up its own adjutancy and govern them according to the tenants seen herein. Famulus de Episcopo is a manual, a reference, a benchmark and a resource for every adjutant and episcopate who wishes to further their knowledge of the adjutancy, episcopacy and the relationship between the two. Everyone who serves, and everyone who utilizes a Godly servant can readily find benefit on these pages.< Less
The Robertson, Hunt and Johnston Families of South Carolina, North Carolina and Tennessee By C. H. Robertson
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Judge William Ross Robertson I (1818-1885) established his estate, Rural Point (Robertson-Doty House), in Fairfield County, SC - where his family had settled before the American Revolution. He... More > invested in the Charlotte & SC Railroad and in Charlotte's Ada Cotton Mill. His son, Thomas Ross Robertson I (1849-1922) moved to Charlotte, NC, and he became that city's Postmaster (1893-1896), a lawyer, and the Adjutant General of the NC National Guard (1905-1907). Thomas' wife, Mary Cora Johnston, was a daughter of Charlotte's two-term Mayor, William Johnston (1817-1896). In 1907, their son, William Ross Robertson II (1874-1950) married Margaret Louise Hunt, daughter of Dr. Charles Washington Hunt I (1854-1924) of Brevard, NC. This narrative introduces these families and describes their contributions to Winnsboro in SC, and to Charlotte and Brevard in NC.< Less