Friday, November 26, 2010

Sunday law, church and shopping in Prince Edward Island

Do you remember when the law was changed that allowed Walmart, Superstore and my bike repair shop to start  opening up on Sundays? In Ontario in the early 1990s, I can remember being invited to church-sponsored rallies to demonstrate against Sunday openings of our grocery stores. Many churches were very concerned about shopping on Sundays and the secularization of our society. It was actually on April 24, 1985 that the Supreme Court of Canada ruled that “the Lord's Day Act violated Canadians' freedom of religion… This law—the Lord's Day Act—prevented non-Christians from performing otherwise legal activities on Sundays” (“Sunday Shopping,” Wikipedia).  The court found this to be inconsistent with the then-new Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Over several years this has played out in the provinces of Canada, each in some way moving toward removing restrictions from Sundays. This week, I was surprised to discover that it’s still playing out in Canada’s smallest (and in some ways, most traditional) province, Prince Edward Island. 

Regis and Kelly Live from Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island (July 12, 2010)Regis and Kelly made PEI famous this summer by hosting their show, live from the island for four days. On the first day in PEI, July 12, Live with Regis and Kelly scored its most-watched in Canada episode ever! Almost one million viewers watched Regis Philbin and Kelly Ripa being marched onto stage by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police at Confederation Landing Park in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island. Very cool! Now, when Regis and Kelly were there on Sunday, July 11 before taping, most stores and shops were open to tourists! Yes, stores open on Sunday! So what’s being debated in the PEI Legislature now? Here’s the deal. Prince Edward Island had previously partially removed restrictions on Sunday shopping, a kind of compromise position. Stores were permitted to open after 12 noon from the Sunday before Victoria Day (late May) until Christmas Eve, but for the other 5 months of the year they were to be closed.

novideo On Tuesday this week, Olive Crane, the Leader of the Conservative Opposition in the PEI Legislature, introduced a bill to remove the remaining restrictions, giving businesses the power to decide for themselves what to do on Sundays. As you watch this news video, perhaps you can join me in remembering when this issue mattered so much that we were involved in the debate…

“I can’t open the Bible and say, ‘Thou shalt not shop on Sunday.’”

The pastor in the news report is correct. There is no Scriptural support for Christians to oppose shopping on Sundays. Back in the 1980s and 90s, it seems to me that we in the church were opposed to it because we viewed Sunday as “the Lord’s Day” and many understood that to mean that it was a day of rest, essentially the Old Testament Sabbath moved from the seventh day, Saturday, to the day of post-resurrection worship of Christ, the first day, Sunday. This is not what the Bible teaches about the Sabbath. I see no indication in the New Testament that the Sabbath practices of the OT were to be transferred from Saturday to Sunday. But at that time in the 1990s, we feared that the church was losing its place in society, that secularization was happening rapidly and Ontario was about to leave behind its Christian heritage. In retrospect, I think we were misguided because Sunday is not the Sabbath nor does the NT ever describe it as a day of rest.

Prince Edward Island banks over the Northumberland Strait

It is clear that Christians were gathered together on the day of the resurrection of Jesus—Sunday. And it’s also clear from the New Testament, that Christians continued to gather every Sunday after that day (John 20:19, 26). On the Day of Pentecost (seven Sundays later), while they were gathered together the Holy Spirit was given and the church was born (Acts 2:1-4). Did you know that Christians actually renamed the first day of the week? They started calling it “The Lord’s Own Day” (κυριακῇ ἡμέρᾳ / Kuriake h’amera) or simply “The Lord’s Own.” This new name for the first day occurs just one time in the New Testament, Revelation 1:10, but it is used frequently in early Christian writings. So, for example, around AD 100, Ignatius wrote an Epistle to the Magnesians, saying “We have seen how former adherents of the ancient customs have since attained to a new hope; so that they have given up keeping the Sabbath, and now order their lives by the Lord’s Own Day instead” (9:1). And to present day, Christians continue to gather together on Sundays to worship our Risen Lord. Now, historically, some churches adopted Sabbath-like regulations for this day, making it a day of rest, but this was not biblically-mandated. Indeed, Romans 14:5-6a claims that there is freedom to make these kinds of choices on a personal level, “Some consider one day more sacred than another; others consider every day alike.Vintage Royal Bank of Canada metal calendar Everyone should be fully convinced in their own mind. Those who regard one day as special do so to the Lord.” But when it comes down to arguments about Saturday vs. Sunday and such, Colossians 2:16-17 takes the matter further, saying, “Therefore do not let anyone judge you by what you eat or drink, or with regard to a religious festival, a New Moon celebration or a Sabbath day. These are a shadow of the things that were to come; the reality, however, is found in Christ.”

This “reality found in Christ” is not the OT Sabbath being moved from one day to another. No way! By biblical definition, the Sabbath is the seventh day—Saturday, a day of rest under the law of Moses. But as with the Passover, Pentecost and other special holy days of the old covenant, the Sabbath was a type or “a shadow of the things that were to come,” something which would find greater fulfillment in the new covenant. What was the OT Sabbath pointing toward? The writer of Hebrews explores this greater fulfillment, explaining that the Sabbath pointed toward the rest of God, and now, in Jesus, we are invited to that rest. “There remains, then, a Sabbath-rest for the people of God; for those who enter God’s rest also rest from their own work, just as God did from his. Let us, therefore make every effort to enter that rest…” (Hebrews 4:9-11a). We enter it not once per week, but as a new way of living in time. Our experience of Christ changes all of our days. All of our time in Christ is to be lived differently now. The very way that we experience time is now being transformed, so that we are people who live more for the moment than for the minute. Sunday worship helps to ground me and remind me who I worship and connect me with my brothers and sisters in Christ, but every day now is sacred time to be lived doing the will of Christ.
 
Regis and Kelly return home to New York with all their PEI tourist memorabiliaOne day a week is simpler, but Christ calls us to enter into his rest, 24/7. Jesus invites us to follow him into a whole new lifestyle. How will I live each and every day to his glory? How do I move from praying "Thy will be done" in the Lord's Prayer to actually doing it? Prince Edward Island Christians will now face this same challenge of not allowing the daily rat race of so invading every minute of our lives that we forget who we are and and whom we follow. Eugene Peterson shows a great understanding of Romans 12:2 in The Message, when he paraphrases, “Don't become so well-adjusted to your culture that you fit into it without even thinking. Instead, fix your attention on God. You'll be changed from the inside out. Readily recognize what he wants from you, and quickly respond to it. Unlike the culture around you, always dragging you down to its level of immaturity, God brings the best out of you, develops well-formed maturity in you.” Many Islanders will still have Sunday off, a day set apart to be reminded of who we are in Christ and where he's leading us in life. But with or without that day off, faithfulness to Christ means learning to live all of our time in Christ, in his rest. So the passing of this bill cannot destroy our faith, unless we allow it to.

PEI has caught up with Nova Scotia, the other Canadian provinces and the 1985 ruling of the Supreme Court of Canada.  We may really like the idea of everything shutting down for one day of the week—I know I do, but there is no specifically Christian or theological basis for mandating this.  Even if there were, on what basis would we impose our Christian practice on all of society, our multicultural society? What will really make a difference in our society is not Christians imposing a weekly day off on society, but Christians living for Christ 24/7PEI flag, seeking him daily and daily attempting to do his will and live as Jesus himself would live. Prince Edward Island will not suddenly slide into decadence because businesses can now choose to be open on Sundays. Look what Regis and Kelly did for the island this summer—people are still talking about it!  Imagine what the Christians of PEI could do if together they started living out their faith not just on Sunday or Saturday, but every day of every week. Prince Edward Island could be renewed, a place where Christ could be found in Canada: Parva sub ingenti (“the small under the protection of the Great”).


Click here for interaction with Seventh-Day Adventist beliefs on the Sabbath, Sunday and the National Sunday Law NOTE: Originally this post also included interaction with Seventh-Day Adventist beliefs about the Sabbath, Sunday and the Sunday law. This interaction has been moved to a better place in the Comments section where it will actually allow for discussion and interaction. If you understand the Seventh-Day Adventism position or you are a Seventh-Day Adventist, I welcome your interaction.

24 comments:

  1. MacKinley and the unliberal Liberals of PEI are way out of line trying to impose their narrow convictions on the rest of the population and having the audacity to claim that God is on their side. As far as I know no part of the law says that we have to shop on Sunday. If all those opposed to Sunday shopping were to put their convictions into practice and spend the day in church instead of shopping, supposing there are enough of them, it wouldn't take long for the stores to stay closed.
    I also agree that the bible doesn't say anything about Sunday being a day of rest.

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  2. Interesting post, Ken. My perspective comes from a place where each person has the opportunity to choose how to behave within the general limit of not hurting others with my action. If I wish to shop on a Sunday, or any other day, I should have that right. The Sunday shopping law seems to me an imposition of Christian values on a very diverse society. For some, Saturday is their religious day. Others worship each day. How do we accommodate EVERYone, or at least the largest number of people?

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  3. Ken, In your preamble to this new topic that is unfolding in PEI, you make reference to
    John 20:19,26 In verse 19 "On the evening of that first day of the week."

    As one reads chapter 20 of John, there is much activity taking place on that first day of the week and it is not until the evening that verse 19 is addressing. In Jewish time reckoning from sundown to sundown that evening mentioned in verse 19 would actually be the second day of the week and not the first day. There is a sequence of events that takes place. It is evening after sundown, doors are shut, disciples are assembled and Jesus came and stood in their midst. All this took place after sundown.

    Evening as defined in Webster's Encyclopedic Dictionary states, the interval between sunset and bedtime.

    Also you include verse 26 where it states "A week later his disciples were in the house again", to support your argument that the disciples met on the Sunday.

    However the majority of translations say "after eight days" I'm not certain which one is accurate! Regardless which translation one uses, they still come to the same conclusion that neither event took place on the first day of the week, but rather a day later being either the second day of the week or the third day of the week.

    I have dealt with verse 19 already, and in verse 26 the word "after" is the key word. As in "after eight days" I take that to mean the passing of eight days which naturally would bring us to the ninth day.

    What are your thoughts on the matter?

    ReplyDelete
  4. I would actually like to reply to Bob Lehmann. I do not believe in a coming Sunday law and could you show me where it talks about it in the Bible? A little background about myself since I do not have your e-mail address. My grandparents were 7th day and I was brought up thru the system with 5 years of school at Kingsway in Oshawa. I was not saved or baptised thru the Adventist church so when I came back to church in my early 40's I thought if God wanted me to be a 7th day Adventist he would have allowed the Holy Spirit to come into my life at that time.
    I looked for a church and found a small Baptist church with people who were very much like 7th day, no smoking, no drinking etc but they worshiped on Sunday. I was baptised by imersion I might add and have never looked back or worried that I might be going to church on the wrong day. So to get back on track I no longer get into debates on which day is the Sabbath or Lord's Day because I believe God will look at each of our hearts as individuals not denominations. As far as persecution goes I think that all Christians will be persecuted for believing in Jesus Christ but not for a coming Sunday Law. As Christians I believe we should stick together on the basic teachings of the Bible that we can agree on. "United we stand, devided we fall." At the present time as Christians in a broken world we stand devided. Gary
    ps: Bob or Andy do you believe 7th Day Adventist love Jesus any more than a person who has accepted Christ but worships on Sunday??

    ReplyDelete
  5. And... it's OFFICIAL: Yesterday the bill allowing stores to decide for themselves whether to open on Sundays passed third reading and became law, essentially wiping out previous Sunday regulations.
    Watch this video closely and listen to Amy Smith as she says, "The new law allowing shopping on the seventh day..." Kind of ironic, given our discussion here!
    http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=87lOThSm9zU

    ReplyDelete
  6. As Christians we are supposed to follow the example of Christ. Imposing anyone's religious beliefs on another is anti Christian according to the example given by Christ. Not much wonder when we try and bring up Christianity in a conversation with secularists they inevitably state that "more people have been killed in the name of Christianity than for any other cause on earth" Government legislation of minimum wage, or any other benefit to society has nothing to do with religion, which is a matter of conscience. When a group demands adherence to a law that is based on their personal religious belief then they are indeed, as John states, "ANTICHRIST". They are no better than Islamics who demand adherence to their laws or you die. Sunday laws are without a doubt a religious based law and as such have been correctly set aside by the PEI government

    Should the government change its course and reintroduce Sunday Laws, what would be the penalty for non adherents opening their stores? Would that not make Canada a religious state? Would Canada not be stepping into the mold set by the Roman Catholic Church during that great black period of its history? We would not be any better than those who want to introduce Sheria Law into our mosaic.

    Religion is a matter of conscience, not government legislation. To introduce religious based laws into a free society removes the "free" from society. Anyone who wants to open his store during any time period is free to do so and that's the way it should be. You are not required to shop on Sunday so don't take away another person's right to do so if they choose to. Sunday shopping has nothing whatsoever to do with your relationship with God, except that someday you may have to explain to Him why you choise to take away the basic rights of your neighbours, the freedom of choice.

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  7. It's almost humorous that the determination of what day is holy is made by whether people came together for a meeting on that day. Getting together to worship God can happen on any day. We have Wednesday evening prayer meetings. Does that make Wednesday of any importance? The importance of the seventh day is spelled out quite clearly in the fourth commandment. It is the longest commandment in the decalogue and is the only commandment that begins with the word "REMEMBER". With God's ability to see the future I believe that he knew what was going to happen with the seventh day.

    What was stored in the Ark of the Covenant? Was it not Aaron's rod, manna, and the tablets of stone. Look at some significance here. Was the Sabbath not carved in stone by God's own hand? Sabbath was given to man at creation, Abraham kept the Sabbath, the Jews kept the Sabbath, Jesus kept the Sabbath, and according to Isaiah 66:23 His people will come to worship before the Lord on what day? The Sabbath day! So what is this little blip in the linear timeline of believers. Something as important as the Sabbath day surely would not be changed without a loud heralding to God's people. Surely something as important as a change to the significance of the seventh day would have been loudly proclaimed and not alluded to by vague passages of scripture about Christians meeting on days other than the seventh day.

    Just take a look at the REAL historical introduction of Sunday into Christianity and you will begin to understand that it was simply another pagan practice, like Ishtar, and the celebration of Christmas on December 25th, that creeped into the church over a couple centuries after pagan Rome adopted Christianity under the emperor Constantine and pagan Rome became papal Rome.

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  8. No matter how you say it this is forcing your religious values on a secular society. You have to remember that many people don't hold your values and appreciate the fact that they can work on Sunday. What are you protecting worker from. If they want Sunday off for religious reasons then Canadian law protects and resects this choice and their employer must give them the day off. This has been upheld in the Canadian judicial system

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  9. You say that having stores close on Sunday is not a religious issue. What is your motive for avidly working to this end? Many people appreciate the fact that they can work on Sunday and that they can shop on Sunday. As I said, if people require Sunday off for religious reasons then the law supports them and employers must give them the time off. I have not seen a ground swell of Sunday workers who oppose being able to work that day.

    This IS a religious issue and always has been. Retailers used t have Wednesdays off many years ago but I haven't seen anyone on a religious forum such as this asking for the return of Wednesday business closure. No Tony, this definitely is a religiously motivated cause. To deny that is to deny the very name of it "The Lords Day Act". Please don't try to disguise your motives.

    I work five days a week and appreciate the fact that I can do my shopping on Sunday. To take that away is a form of persecution toward me and the over 500 other Sabbath keeping denominations.

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  10. Ron, please do not try and speak for me. I'm telling you it was not a religious issue in Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. I'll bet you would like to get you're groceries for free, does it mean you should get them for free? Millions and Billions of people would love to have there groceries free. Millions of people would love to have government offices open and to be able to go to the legislature on Sundays. We do not always get what we ask for.
    As Christians how can you force people who are not Christians and there are alot of them that consider Sunday a family day?
    Please don't even try to speak for me. I'm not disguising anything. If you are making a point, please back it up. I have made several comments on my web site www.saveoursundays.ca , that I would support a public vote. Monday to Sunday. If Tuesday was picked, then Tuesday would be that day. I have also mentioned this with my interview with Mark Parent. I would vote for Sunday as it was always considered a family day in all provinces across Canada. If the stores were closed on Friday our site would have been called " Save Our Fridays"
    I notice a double standard. You use religion as grounds to have stores open but never mention letter carriers and the millions who are off on this so called religious day. You're arguments only reply to the retail sector!!

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  11. Tony,

    Thanks for bringing this perspective to the discussion. I did not realize that there was something more going on in PEI than the more religious debate we had here in Ontario over The Lord's Day Act. I can see your point and I will admit that I really did not address this in my post. Admittedly, though, my main goal in writing the post was to try to offer a Christian perspective that was a little more balanced than PEI Transport Minister Ron MacKinley who seemed to think the repealing of law restricting 4 months of Sundays was somehow equal to the coming of the Apocalypse!

    Thanks again for joining the discussion, Tony, and give us some real Islander perspective on the matter.

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  12. Ron, I'm concerned that your posts to Tony have been disrespectful. I love having open and honest discussion at this blog, but I do insist on keeping it respectful. We should be debating ideas, not attacking individuals. The man clearly stated his position. And to be honest, Tony is in a better position than you and me to know what's going on in Prince Edward Island.

    Perhaps, my post threw you off. I was responding to what looked to me like a sense of panic amongst Christians in that province, as if losing the day-off status of these remaining 16 Sundays would somehow spell doom for the church in PEI. What I tried to write about in my post was how this might actually be an opportunity for the church in PEI to realize that to truly have an impact on their province they must do more than just open the doors on Sundays.

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  13. Ron to clear things up it is not called the Lords Day Act, it's called the Retail Business Holidays Act
    http://www.gov.pe.ca/news/getrelease.php3?number=7484
    Not all workers in PEI want Sundays home because it's a religious issue.

    ReplyDelete
  14. In answer to point #1:
    Matt. 12:8 declares that the Son of man is also Lord of the Sabbath. If that be so then it has to follow that the Sabbath must be the Lord's day. Is that not rational thinking. Also, you very well know that John was a Jew and when he refers to the Lord's day in Rev 1:10 it has to be the seventh day.

    That being said, I did not read in this passage or in any other passage anything about it being Sunday or any other day for that matter. There is no reference in that paragraph, chapter or even the whole book for that matter about John having his vision on a Sunday, so hoe in the world do you come to your conclusion that the day is Sunday?

    So to be blunt, the Christians never did name the first day of the week as the Lord's day. History tells us that the Roman Catholic Church, by their own admission, claimed this verse in Revelation as meaning the first day of the week. To ignore this bit of history is to have one's head in the sand.

    Point #2:

    I can't show a specific place where the Gentile Christians are told specifically to keep the Sabbath or refrain from work, however, I can and have shown you where Jesus tells us this. You have made an exegetical leap and mistakenly thought that the special ceremonial Sabbaths, that were no longer binding because they were fulfilled in Christ, meant the seventh day Sabbath in the Decalogue.

    Paul teaches that Christians, Jew or Gentile, are saved not by faith, but by grace through faith. Faith is the hand that takes the salvation freely offered by Jesus. Faith does not lead one to disobedience but to obedience. Paul states in no uncertain terms "Do we make void the law through faith, God forbid" Rom. 3:31 and in Rom. 6:1, 14, 15 adds "Shall we sin (break the law) so grace may abound, God forbid!"

    And what is sin? Sin is the transgression of the law. 1John 3:4

    You see Ken, I don't need to show you specifically that the Gentiles were commanded to keep the Sabbath since nothing had changed in that regard. The onus is on you to show us that the Gentile Christians met regularly on the first day of the week. Good luck with that.

    ReplyDelete
  15. In answer to point #1:

    Matt. 12:8 declares that the Son of man is also Lord of the Sabbath. If that be so then it has to follow that the Sabbath must be the Lord's day. Is that not rational thinking. Also, you very well know that John was a Jew and when he refers to the Lord's day in Rev 1:10 it has to be the seventh day.

    That being said, I did not read in this passage or in any other passage anything about it being Sunday or any other day for that matter. There is no reference in that paragraph, chapter or even the whole book for that matter about John having his vision on a Sunday, so hoe in the world do you come to your conclusion that the day is Sunday?

    So to be blunt, the Christians never did name the first day of the week as the Lord's day. History tells us that the Roman Catholic Church, by their own admission, claimed this verse in Revelation as meaning the first day of the week. To ignore this bit of history is to have one's head in the sand.

    Point #2:

    I can't show a specific place where the Gentile Christians are told specifically to keep the Sabbath or refrain from work, however, I can and have shown you where Jesus tells us this. You have made an exegetical leap and mistakenly thought that the special ceremonial Sabbaths, that were no longer binding because they were fulfilled in Christ, meant the seventh day Sabbath in the Decalogue.

    Paul teaches that Christians, Jew or Gentile, are saved not by faith, but by grace through faith. Faith is the hand that takes the salvation freely offered by Jesus. Faith does not lead one to disobedience but to obedience. Paul states in no uncertain terms "Do we make void the law through faith, God forbid" Rom. 3:31 and in Rom. 6:1, 14, 15 adds "Shall we sin (break the law) so grace may abound, God forbid!"

    And what is sin? Sin is the transgression of the law. 1John 3:4

    You see Ken, I don't need to show you specifically that the Gentiles were commanded to keep the Sabbath since nothing had changed in that regard. The onus is on you to show us that the Gentile Christians met regularly on the first day of the week. Good luck with that.

    ReplyDelete
  16. In answer to point #1:

    Matt. 12:8 declares that the Son of man is also Lord of the Sabbath. If that be so then it has to follow that the Sabbath must be the Lord's day. Is that not rational thinking. Also, you very well know that John was a Jew and when he refers to the Lord's day in Rev 1:10 it has to be the seventh day.

    That being said, I did not read in this passage or in any other passage anything about it being Sunday or any other day for that matter. There is no reference in that paragraph, chapter or even the whole book for that matter about John having his vision on a Sunday, so hoe in the world do you come to your conclusion that the day is Sunday?

    So to be blunt, the Christians never did name the first day of the week as the Lord's day. History tells us that the Roman Catholic Church, by their own admission, claimed this verse in Revelation as meaning the first day of the week. To ignore this bit of history is to have one's head in the sand.

    Point #2:

    I can't show a specific place where the Gentile Christians are told specifically to keep the Sabbath or refrain from work, however, I can and have shown you where Jesus tells us this. You have made an exegetical leap and mistakenly thought that the special ceremonial Sabbaths, that were no longer binding because they were fulfilled in Christ, meant the seventh day Sabbath in the Decalogue.

    Paul teaches that Christians, Jew or Gentile, are saved not by faith, but by grace through faith. Faith is the hand that takes the salvation freely offered by Jesus. Faith does not lead one to disobedience but to obedience. Paul states in no uncertain terms "Do we make void the law through faith, God forbid" Rom. 3:31 and in Rom. 6:1, 14, 15 adds "Shall we sin (break the law) so grace may abound, God forbid!"

    And what is sin? Sin is the transgression of the law. 1John 3:4

    You see Ken, I don't need to show you specifically that the Gentiles were commanded to keep the Sabbath since nothing had changed in that regard. The onus is on you to show us that the Gentile Christians met regularly on the first day of the week. Good luck with that.

    ReplyDelete
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