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Tithes and Offerings

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Our subject for study today is on tithes and offerings. We don't often talk  about money in our church, but we need to know what the Bible says about

it. The subjects that are in the Bible are not to be dodged. Whatever God has said is to be reckoned with. That means about Hell, about money, the relationship of wives and husbands, and children, and much more on subjects people may not want to hear about.

Eleven years ago on a Sunday night, here in Portland, at this very pulpit (this was our church then), I announced that on Tuesday night we would have a

teaching on what the Bible said on tithing. I gave everybody full warning. I said,

"We will teach it, so be here if you want to." And we had more people in church that night than we had on other Tuesday nights. Don't ask me whether they came

to benefit by it, or if they came to keep me from thinking that they were trying to dodge it, but I would rather guess that most of the people who came said, "I want to know." And I believe that in this church we do want to know the truth. If we know the truth and receive it, live by it, we live free. The Word says, "The truth shall make you free" (John 8:32).


       Please turn to Malachi 3:7-10, and we shall read what God said to Israel.

"Even from the days of your fathers ye are gone away from mine ordinances, and have not kept them. Return unto me, and I will return unto you, saith the Loan of hosts. But ye said, Wherein shall we return?"


Notice that the tenor of what the prophet is saying is the very thing that the people would rather not hear. "Ye have turned away. Ye have failed. Ye have not

done it right." But the prophet's job was to say, "Do it right." His admonition in the middle of that verse was, "Return unto me, and I will return unto you, saith the LORD of hosts. But ye said, Wherein shall we return?"

They asked the question; they exposed themselves to what the prophet would tell them from God. If you expose yourself to the Word of God, you will

be able to see the Light. You will understand what God is saying. But you can close your ears, build a framework of defense around yourself and let the whole thing go by you.

This was not to be a burden upon the people. It wasn't to be a handicap or some kind of hardship. God never does that to anyone under any circumstance.

Even when He sends Holy Ghost conviction for sin, it is not for the sole purpose of making people miserable. It is that they might know what causes the misery, and how to remedy the situation and be free from it. When God teaches us how to handle our finances, He isn't doing it to try to get our money. He is trying to help us benefit by what we have and what He can give us.

So they asked, "What have we done wrong? Wherein have we so much to learn? What shall we do?" He said, "Will a man rob God?" Now that is not the popular way to approach the subject. If a preacher just starts out calling people

robbers, how will he ever teach them? God did it because they were guilty. These people had a great problem in their lives, in their community, in their nation. Many things were wrong, and He starts off by saying,

"Will a man rob God? Yet ye have robbed me. But ye say, Wherein have we robbed thee?"

How had they robbed God? "In tithes and offerings."

They were withholding something that didn't belong to them. You wouldn't be robbing a person if you took what he offered you, what he gave you. Their tithes and offerings belonged to God, so they were guilty of robbing Him. The result — verse 9:

"Ye are cursed with a curse: for ye have robbed me, even this whole nation."

Not just a few were singled out to be specified as being robbers, but the whole nation. Now in verse 10, the solution:

"Bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse, that there may be

meat in mine house, and prove me now herewith, saith the LORD of hosts, if I will not open you the windows of heaven, and pour you out a blessing, that there shall not be room enough to receive it." Such great problems they had! But the simple solution was, "Just do what

you ought to do. Just pay what you owe. Don't take that which doesn't belong to you." And that same principle holds true in all generations.

My wife and I have been reading for our morning devotions in Samuel, Kings, and now Chronicles, and you can see how kings came on the scene and passed off, sometimes in just a few short months. And one thing said about many of them was that when they came on the scene they "did evil in the sight of the Loan," and that was their end. It was a disaster. Once in a while one showed up who tried to do right. He tore down idol altars, and made some changes. The Bible says of them that they "did right in the sight of God." And God always followed that with a blessing. But when they chose to go their own way things would go from bad to worse. Their own brothers would arise and kill them to get the kingdom. Enemies would come in from another country, tear down their houses, ransack the Temple, desecrate their holy places, and then take them away into captivity. Why? Because they did evil in the sight of the Lord. They were not doing what God said to do, and disaster followed. It did then and always will. It pays to do right; it costs dearly to do wrong.

I read an article in another church's magazine a number of years ago, when I was a young Christian, titled, "If Christians Would Only Tithe." I thought to myself, What is that — if Christians would only tithe? Why don't they write an article, "If Christians Were Only Saved"? That is about the way it hit me. I still feel the same way because to do right is Christian. To do wrong is not. To do right has God's blessing. To do wrong has a curse, now or hereafter. Judgment will come. It is just that simple. We aren't going to publish an article such as that in our magazines. We are going to say, "God says 'Tithe.'" If you are a Christian you will do it.

People who oppose the doctrine of tithing reason like this: Tithing was under the Mosaic Law and the Law was fulfilled in Christ. Now we have come into the Gospel Dispensation and we are under Grace, and because of our love for God, we are to give and we aren't under bondage to pay tithes. But many times the same people who preach that will also put pressure on you to try to make you give more than the ten percent we are talking about because the needs are so great and

they must have it now. And all the time they are saying, "Don't practice tithing because that was under the Law." But it wasn't. It began a long time before the Law, way back in Abraham's time. Let's read it in Genesis 14, beginning at verse 18:

"And Melchizedek king of Salem brought forth bread and wine: and he was the priest of the most high God."

Notice that Melchizedek is not just someone walking on the road that


"And he blessed him, and said, Blessed be Abram of the most high God, possessor of heaven and earth."

Melchizedek, the priest of the most high God, was saying nothing more than what God had promised. Abraham was a faithful man, who honored God. When God spoke, Abraham moved. No wonder Melchizedek, this priest of the most high God, could bless Abraham as he arrived!

"And blessed be the most high God, which hath delivered thine enemies into thy hand. And he gave him tithes of all" (Genesis 14:18-20).

Abraham paid tithes to Melchizedek a long time before the Law. I wonder why Abraham would pay tithes? I wonder why Cain and Abel were prompted to offer offerings when Cain offered the wrong kind and Abel offered the right kind? There is something God has instilled in us all, something God speaks to in the heart of man that lets us know that everything we have is not ours. We owe something to God. We owe allegiance. We owe worship. We owe honor. And even in this early day, you can see that men like Abraham said to themselves, "It's a privilege for me to offer tithes to Melchizedek. I know it is honorable and should be done." Way before the Law, Abraham just broke out and did it in open daylight. He paid tithes to Melchizedek.

Now look at Hebrews 7. I'll read the last verse of chapter 6:

"Whither the forerunner is for us entered, even Jesus, made an high priest for ever after the order of Melchisedec."

This is referring to the writer of Hebrews' exposition of, "We have a better covenant. We have a better High Priest." Jesus Christ being our High Priest, we have the privilege to go in not just once a year through the intercession of an earthly priest, but we go to God through our High Priest, Jesus Christ. And this says, "Whither the forerunner is for us entered, even Jesus, made an high priest for ever after the order of Melchisedec." There is a connection here between Melchisedec that Abraham met and Jesus.


Verses 1-5 of chapter 7 say,

"For this Melchisedec, king of Salem, priest of the most high God, who met Abraham returning from the slaughter of the kings, and blessed him;

"To whom also Abraham gave a tenth part of all; first being by interpretation King of righteousness, and after that also King of Salem, which is, King of peace;

"Without father, without mother, without descent, having neither beginning of days, nor end of life; but made like unto the Son of God; abideth a priest continually.

"Now consider how great this man was, unto whom even the patriarch Abraham gave the tenth of the spoils.

"And verily they that are of the sons of Levi, who received the office of the priesthood, have a commandment to take tithes of the people according to the law, that is, of their brethren, though they

come out of the loins of Abraham."

This says that Melchisedec (perhaps Jesus Christ in the flesh) appeared there. Anyway, he was a being without beginning of days, nor end of life. Abraham paid tithes to Him because they were owed to God, as he would have paid to Jesus had He been there.

We pay our tithes because they belong to the Lord. We don't do it just because we are paying a debt we owe. They were His in the first place. So we give them to God.

Now let's think for a few moments about what tithes are. The very word tithe indicates that it is a tenth of what we have. You might say, "A tenth of what?" A tenth of our increase. Someone might say, "What would that mean?" Some of these things you have to answer for yourself. We can't really give you every detail. But God who is faithful to us will prompt us to do something even though it might be very, very little.

I'll tell you a little illustration, something that happened in my own life. Early in my Christian experience, I was a young man in a camp at Merrill, Oregon. I had been saved here at camp meeting that summer, the first day of camp meeting 1938. When I went back to Klamath Falls, I began to learn a little, step by step, and I had a lot to learn. I didn't know anything about the full Gospel message, really. I had been taught you must be saved, that God is God, that there is a Hell and a Heaven, that it is appointed unto man once to die. All these things I knew. That set me ready to get saved. But after I got saved, I had a lot more to learn.

I had never even heard discussions about tithes and offerings and pledges to build a building or anything of the kind. I had seen them pass a collection plate in the Baptist Church and that was all there was to it, just pass it and see what came. I was getting some knowledge from different people, and I heard someone talk about a pledge someone had made. I didn't know what they meant so I asked Melvin Frost, "What do they mean? What are they talking about?" He said it was something that they had taken care of before I came. It didn't pertain to me. I said, "I'm not satisfied with the answer. Tell me, what is it?"

So he said, "Before you came here this summer and were saved, we had planned to build this church." They had remodeled a house and made it into a church in Klamath Falls but there weren't enough tithes and offerings coming into the church for this project. The tithes and offerings that did come in were used for the operation of the church, to keep food on the minister's table, and also to pay the utilities and keep the house of God furnished. There was not enough over to build a building. So they had a business meeting with all the people in the church, the public excluded. This was when Brother Frost was the pastor of that church. He said, 'We want to build this church but we will have to see if we really can afford to do it. What we will have to do is make some pledges of offerings above our tithes and offerings. So we'll have you write on a piece of paper how much you believe you can pay each month to go through with this project.'

"All the people did that, and it is all taken care of. The pledges were made and the building is finished. It is still being paid for month by month as we put in our pledges." I understood what he said, and I said, "Is it too late now to get in on this?" He answered, "It isn't too late, but it really doesn't pertain to you because it's all been taken care of by other people." He knew I was getting very, very low wages, hardly anything at all compared with other people. Nevertheless, I said, "How much does one have to make?" He hedged again and tried to get away from talking to me about it but he finally said, "You could even give a dollar." Well, I knew what that was; I was making a dollar a day, and some of that went home to my parents. But I thought, I don't like to be in this church without really being a part of it so I'm just going to go him fifty percent more than he suggested. I'll go a dollar and a half. So I did.

Two years went by that I had been in the church, and then I asked a girl for a date. I hadn't wanted the church people to think I was getting saved to try to find a woman. I had wanted to keep away from that for a while. Then I asked Mary, the woman I married, to go out with me for a bite to eat one evening. That was in June and we were married in December. That's the beginning of that story. Before we were married, she told me she had a pledge too. She was paying two and a half a month, or something like that. So after we got our notes and plans together and got married, we figured all that and paid it.

Then we moved away from Klamath Falls to come to Portland. It was hard in those days, wages were low, but we didn't think about dropping our pledge to help them pay for the church. We still sent the pledges to Klamath Falls every month for them to keep things going on that church pledge. Later I was transferred back to Klamath Falls, and I was certainly glad then I hadn't dropped the pledge. God knew my heart. My heart told me what to do. Nobody prompted me. This system works better than begging. It doesn't mean that we don't have an obligation to pay our tithes, and it doesn't mean that we don't have a blessing coming if we do. We will lose it if we don't. Just put it down that whatever you can give to God above your tithes and offerings God will bless. But your tithes belong to God.

Someone has said that you can't outgive God. I think that is true. God gave His only begotten Son. We know there is no way to measure up to that. But we want to be in the will of God, and if we are, we are blessed as we proceed, and we will be blessed in the end. But if we are out of the will of God, we are going the wrong direction, getting worse every day, going farther all the time, and there is no blessing at the end because we are going the wrong direction. Damnation is out there. So let's ask God to help us go in the right direction and do what He wants us to do. I know it is not in good taste to use oneself for an example, such as my homey illustration, but the point is that we would like to encourage all to really get that something into your heart that says, "I want to do what I can, what the Lord prompts me to do, and not just what I have to do." And I believe if we can, God will help us.

We'll proceed a little further. Let's go to Matthew 23:23:


"Woe unto you, scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites!"


Here is that direct approach again. This is Jesus Christ speaking.


"... for ye pay tithe of mint and anise and cummin, and have omitted the weightier matters of the law, judgment, mercy, and faith...."

They paid the tithes but they forgot that they weren't the judge that God was. They overjudged people and were critical of them, without mercy.

Why would they have faith? How could they have faith? They served God in just one regard; they paid their tithes and said that took care of everything. It doesn't. You could be the one in the congregation who contributes the most to the church, but that doesn't mean you have a blessing coming if that is all you do. To be right with God you must be honest with Him and do what He expects of you; but that doesn't cover it all.

Mercy — we must be merciful. Faith — we must live so as to have the faith that God can honor our prayers, answer us when we pray and help us to live by faith. Jesus added: "These ought ye to have done, and not to leave the other undone." They should pay tithes. They were doing the right thing and He witnessed that by saying, "That's what you ought to have done." But that is not the whole Gospel.

So many specialize in one thing or another. Years ago, there was a big fad in our country specializing in divine healing. Some people's message was only that. They were healing specialists, and claimed to have a great gift for healing. Crowds came because they were going to be healed. Well, that is part of the Gospel, promised in the Bible. Healing is in the Scriptures. But that is not the whole Gospel. There are other matters also: mercy, faith, and even tithing. It's in the Bible. So Jesus said that you ought to tithe but you also ought to do the rest of what God said, and not try to get by just because you paid your tithes.


Leviticus 27, verse 30:

"And all the tithe of the land, whether of the seed of the land, or of the fruit of the tree, is the LORD's: it is holy unto the LORD.

"And if a man will at all redeem ought of his tithes, he shall add thereto the fifth part thereof.

"And concerning the tithe of the herd, or of the flock, even of whatsoever passeth under the rod, the tenth shall be holy unto the LORD" (Leviticus 27:30-32).


The tenth of all that comes into our hands shall be holy unto the Lord. Whatever God gives us, whatever comes our way as an increase, we tithe to the Lord.

They were exhorted in Malachi 3:10 to bring all the tithes into the storehouse:


"Bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse, that there may be meat in mine house, and prove me now herewith, saith the LORD of hosts, if I will not open you the windows of heaven, and pour you out a blessing, that there shall not be room enough to receive it."


That would indicate to us that you bring your tithes into your church where

you get your spiritual nourishment and spiritual instruction.

When people drift away from the Lord, they may say that they first begin to neglect to read the Bible, to pray, then to go to church and fellowship, then to pay their tithes. On down the line. One has accumulating problems when this happens. God wants us to do it all, step by step, and leave nothing undone. And if we do that, we will be blessed. Our field of endeavor, our family, everything about our whole life will have God's blessing, even if we haven't one penny in our pocket. It is better to be right with God and have nothing, than to have this world's goods and be out of order with the Lord. God can't bless what we get by ill means, and He can't bless when we refrain from paying our tithes.

People have been told, and I have told them myself, not to even leave their hometown and spend a lot of money to come to camp meeting when they are so over their heads in debt that they can't even pay their bills. Yet they will try to be happy and treat people to lunches and buy a new car, etc. Oh, wait a minute. The Scripture says, "Owe no man any thing" (Romans 13:8). Pay your bills. Sometimes things will happen out of your control, disaster overtakes you so you can't help it. God knows that. We aren't talking about predicaments that sometimes get one into a bind. But let's be sure we don't make things happen by our wrongdoing. We could do it by not tithing.

God can take what is left over when you tithe, take the other nine-tenths, and make it go farther than you ever could stretch the whole one hundred percent. That is not just my word. If I asked people here, half this crowd or more would stand and say they had already proved that is true. But if we don't have God's blessing, we are goners.

I heard of a man whose name was Brother Clarke. He took another man to lunch in a restaurant. They sat down to eat, though he had no money to pay for the lunch, and he knew he didn't. He just believed God was going to give it to them. And if someone didn't come into that restaurant that he had known way back in Ohio or Kentucky, and walk up and give him a ten dollar bill, or whatever it was he owed him.

God did that, and God has prompted people to give you something if you were destitute and hungry. You don't have to tell the whole world about it. God knows it.

We encourage the pastors and ministers and their families to live within their means, not to show signs of extravagance nor of being spendthrifts. That's not good policy for them, for their family, nor for the church. But we also tell them to do their best not to let their poverty show. They don't have much money. The churches aren't rich. Many of our churches are small and they need the faithful support of all their members in tithes and offerings to even keep things going at all. So the ministers aren't living high. None of us around here are fleecing you for all you have. We can bear inspection along that line because we aren't that type. Our purpose for living is that we might make Heaven our home, and that we might help you make Heaven your home too. That is why we must teach the whole Gospel, and leave nothing out. If we soft-pedal something, and then you have a problem along that line, we are guilty because we saw the danger coming and didn't tell you. It is dangerous to hold back on God. The Lord will help you.

Numbers 18, starting with verse 21:


"And, behold, I have given the children of Levi all the tenth in Israel for an inheritance, for their service which they serve, even

the service of the tabernacle of the congregation.

"Neither must the children of Israel henceforth come nigh the tabernacle of the congregation, lest they bear sin, and die.

"But the Levites shall do the service of the tabernacle of the congregation, and they shall bear their iniquity: it shall be a statute

for ever throughout your generations, that among the children of Israel they have no inheritance.

"But the tithes of the children of Israel, which they offer as an heave offering unto the LORD, I have given to the Levites to inherit: therefore I have said unto them, Among the children of Israel they shall have no inheritance" (Numbers 18:21-24).


It wasn't an inheritance they got. They lived off the tithes of the people. That was God's order then. This is still God's order for financing His work. The churches are supported by the tithes and offerings of the people. But the peculiar trait of ours is not to be asking for money, not to be telling the public that we need the money. Our publications don't even hint that we need the money. People send us offerings through the mail to help with the publications but it is because they feel compelled to do so because they believe in what we are publishing in our literature. Our policy is not to ask them because God owns the cattle on a thousand hills; all the gold and silver are His. And if He was hungry He wouldn't tell us. So we don't need to let our poverty show, pretend we are in dire straits. That is not the right way. The right way is to honor God and believe He will supply our need. He knows our need before we can express it. He even saw it coming before you realized you were in need. He will pray through us with groanings that cannot be uttered. He knows all about us. He will help us in every way.


Luke 21, the first four verses:

"And he looked up [Jesus did], and saw the rich men casting their gifts into the treasury.

"And he saw also a certain poor widow casting in thither two mites.

"And he said, Of a truth I say unto you, that this poor widow bath cast in more than they all:

"For all these have of their abundance cast in unto the offer-

ings of God: but she of her penury hath cast in all the living that she had."


Do you think this teaches that Jesus told the poor widow to give to the church everything that she had? The Lord multiplied the oil another widow had to keep her from starving. He performed miracles. This isn't a teaching that you give everything you have to the church. But this woman who gave all did it because God prompted her to at that moment, and maybe for no other reason than for you and me to hear this morning that she did it because she was totally surrendered to do God's will. And when God said that she gave more than they all, I'm sure God, noting that, took care of her needs after that.

If you do right, God sees it and notes it, and it won't stop there. God will take care of you. Never say you can't afford to pay tithes. You can't afford not to. Tithing doesn't cost you. Tithing pays. "Prove me now herewith, saith the Lord." We can believe that now and we always have. He will do it.

Nehemiah 13:10:

"And I perceived that the portions of the Levites had not been given them: for the Levites and the singers, that did the work, were fled every one to his field."


They had been told to give the tithe to the Levites. But now he perceived that they had not done it, and the Levites were in need.

They couldn't stay by the tabernacle and do their part. They had to go out and work. There is nothing dishonorable about that. Paul the Apostle was a tent maker. Our ministers aren't complaining because they may have to work part time to help support themselves in many cases. They do what they can to serve the Lord, and they even consider that a gift God gave to them. It isn't a curse. Nevertheless, to the extent that we as a church can support the work of the Lord, it does give the workers and ministers who are devoting their lives to the Lord more time and freedom to do it, and that is God's way. God honors those who give themselves to it. Of course, we are responsible for what is given us to use in the right way and not to be profligate in our spending and unaccountable in our actions.


"Then contended I with the rulers, and said, Why is the house of God forsaken? And I gathered them together, and set them in their place" (Nehemiah 13:11).


I wonder what he did when he set them in their place.


"Then brought all Judah the tithe of the corn and the new wine

and the oil unto the treasuries" (Nehemiah 13:12).


And he made treasurers over them. He set everything in order and had someone to take responsibility for it that the house of God might not be forsaken or deserted, but that it might flourish and be blessed of God because God's people had a mind to put themselves into it.

If our whole heart is in the Gospel, it isn't hard for us to get the message that we have nothing to claim as our own. It is all a gift, and we aren't giving up something when we pay our tithes.

Let us turn to II King 22:8. This tells of something that happened in the time of Josiah, one of Judah's good kings. He was setting things in order. He was refurbishing and repairing the Temple. It had been desecrated, torn down and neglected. But now Josiah comes on the scene.


"And Hilkiah the high priest said unto Shaphan the scribe, I have found the book of the law in the house of the Loin."


They found it among the rubble and all of the desecration that had taken place in damaging the Temple. The Book of the Law had been left there, and the people were gone. The Law wasn't read anymore; everything was all shambles. But Josiah saw this, and knowing of the disgrace, he began to set things in order, tear down the groves of the idols, break down the false altars, set the Temple in order. And when they brought this Book to the people and read from the Book of the Law, they rejoiced. They were so happy they took the admonition from the Book. It blessed them when they did. It will bless you and me. Even if you might have lost the message, might have forgotten for a while, missed the mark along the way somewhere, when you again read the Bible, it will be finding the Book. You can say, "That's for me. I'll obey it." And when you do that, God blesses you. You feel a lift, an urge of praise at the moment. And you will be blessed on down the road as they were in Josiah's time.

Yes, the challenge is: will we rob God and have a curse, or will we honor God and be blessed? We are determined to take the upper road. We will praise God for what He has done. This wasn't meant to be any revelation to someone that we think you are not paying your tithes. We don't even know if you do or not. We keep a record for you to be able to prove to the Internal Revenue Service that you paid your tithes. The bookkeeper knows this, but in our case in Portland, she wouldn't even remember. She puts it into a computer and it is all posted. Everything is there should you need it in the days to come, if we have a record of it. We aren't out to try to beat you down and say we know you didn't pay your tithes. We would rather trust you into God's hands. We would rather trust ourselves into God's hands. We would rather trust the finances of the church into God's hands. What He started, He'll continue to do, and we praise God for it. He has brought us thus far and He is going to take us through.

We are purposing to go all the way with the Lord. He will be calling us to our knees. We will be responding when the ministers preach. We will be praising God when we hear the sermons. Sometimes even the loveliest of messages will hit us and hurt. But we will open our heart to God and say, "God, I'm listening," and God will speak. The blessings will come when we obey.


By Rev L. C. Carver

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I Do. The Great Responsibility
Freewill Offering

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