A full report of the case of Mastin v. Escott, clerk, for refusing to bury an infant baptized a Wesleyan minister: containing all the arguments on both sides and the judgment delivered by the Right Honourable Sir Herbert Jenner, in the Arches Court of Canterbury, May 8th, 1841 : with an appendix of documents
Frederick George Mastin, Thomas Sweet Escott, William Calverley Curteis, Court of Arches (Church of England)
Crofts and Blenkarn, 1841 - Religion - 298 pages
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according act of parliament admitted allegation alteration Archbishop Archbishop Whitgift argument authority Balley baptism administered baptized bishops body Book of Common burial service canon canon law Catholic censure child baptized child was baptized Christian burial Church of England churchyard clergyman common law Common Prayer communion Conferences considered contend Convocation corpse Daventry Daventry aforesaid deacon decision declaration deponent diocese Dissenters doctrine doubt ecclesiastical entitled episcopally ordained Escott excommunicated Father Hampton Court Hampton Court Conferences heretics Holy Ghost infant invalid ipso facto excommunicated James judge Kemp and Wickes lawful minister lawfully lay baptism laymen learned friends Liturgy Mastin meaning necessity opinion parish party performed persons pleaded practice present priest private baptism proceeding Queen's question rebaptized reference refused to bury Roger Moore rubric sacrament Sarah Carter says Sir HERBERT statute things tism tized tolerated valid baptism validity of lay Waterland Wesleyan minister Whitgift
Page 171 - It is evident unto all men, diligently reading holy Scripture and ancient authors, that from the Apostles' time there have been these Orders of Ministers in Christ's Church, — Bishops, Priests, and Deacons.
Page 48 - A death unto sin, and a new birth unto righteousness : for being by nature born in sin, and the children of wrath, we are hereby made the children of grace.
Page 3 - NO MAN SHALL BE accounted or taken to be a lawful Bishop, Priest, or Deacon in the United Church of England, or SUFFERED TO EXECUTE ANY OF THE SAID FUNCTIONS, except he be called, tried, examined, and admitted thereunto, according to the form hereafter following, or hath had formerly EPISCOPAL CONSECRATION OR ORDINATION.
Page 180 - THAT person which by open denunciation of the Church is rightly cut off from the unity of the Church, and excommunicated, ought to be taken of the whole multitude of the faithful, as an Heathen and Publican, until he be openly reconciled by penance, and received into the Church by a Judge that hath authority thereunto.
Page 171 - It is not lawful for any man to take upon him the office of public preaching, or ministering the Sacraments in the Congregation, before he be lawfully called, and sent to execute the same. And those we ought to judge lawfully called and sent, which be chosen and called to this work by men who have public authority given unto them in the Congregation, to call and send Ministers into the Lord's vineyard.
Page 233 - England ; no man shall be accounted or taken to be a lawful Bishop, Priest, or Deacon in the Church of England, or suffered to execute any of the said Functions, except he be called, tried, examined, and admitted thereunto, according to the Form hereafter following, or hath had formerly Episcopal Consecration, or Ordination.
Page 6 - There are two Sacraments ordained of Christ our Lord in the Gospel, that is to say, Baptism, and the Supper of the Lord. Those five commonly called Sacraments, that is to say, Confirmation, Penance, Orders, Matrimony, and extreme Unction, are not to be counted for Sacraments of the Gospel...
Page 218 - it is evident unto all men diligently reading the holy Scripture and ancient Authors, that from the Apostles' time there have been these Orders of Ministers in Christ's Church; Bishops, Priests, and Deacons.
Page 172 - Ministers in Christ's Church; Bishops, Priests, and Deacons. Which offices were evermore had in such reverend estimation, that no man might presume to execute any of them, except he were first called, tried, examined, and known to have such qualities as are requisite for the same; and also by publick Prayer, with Imposition of Hands, were approved and admitted thereunto by lawful authority.