The sectarian is like unto myself a man–a man, too, for whom the Lord died. He is plainly wrong in his course. So was I also once, before God called me out of darkness into his marvelous light. He is mistaken in many points. So am I–not in matters as vital, perhaps, yet I find every little while that I have been mistaken in this thing and that, and that God is yet lovingly and patiently leading me out of my misapprehensions. I may not condemn the sectarians; it is neither my right nor my place. I may not sit in judgment on his motives and his honesty; One only knows the heart. I must not strive with him, but be gentle, in meekness correcting him when he opposes himself, that peradventure God may give him repentance unto the knowledge of the truth. (2 Tim. 2:24, 25.) Since he has shown a disposition to accept the name of Jesus and to serve him, however misguided his  effort, he deserves special regard on that ground. I must not talk down o him from stilts or from the superior height of a pedestal; men can not be won that way. I must not take it all out in criticizing; but let me in humble love, in secret places, plead for him before the throne of grace. This would be something like the right attitude toward the sectarian. My brethren, hold the truth whatever betide; but hold not the truth of our Lord Jesus Christ in bitterness and vindictiveness of spirit, but, speaking it in love, make it a blessing unto all men. July 29, 1909.
R. H. Boll, Truth and Grace. F. L. Rowe: Cincinnati, 1917, pages 172-173.
See Don Haymes’ comments on the previous post and his link to the full text of Truth and Grace on Hans Rollmann’s site. I suspect this first appeared in the 29 July 1909 issue of Gospel Advocate. Not all of the items in the book are dated like this one; not all of the dated items are from 1909-1910. It would not be difficult at all to substantiate whether the dated items appeared in the Advocate. The undated items, however, may be original to this book, previously unpublished, or previously published elsewhere.