I said his testimony was faultless; not his teaching.
Oh, so his teaching was not his testimony! LOL!
The word "testify" means "to make a statement based on personal knowledge or belief" (Merriam- Webster's Collegiate Dictionary).
That is exactly what O'Hair did when he taught about what is said in the Scriptures.
But you said that his testimony was faultless but not his teaching.
He was still off on various issues because he was still figuring out how to tell when his hermeneutic was off.
His teaching or testimony was correct when he said that the Twelve were in the Body of Christ. Here we can see that both Jews and Gentiles are baptized into the Body of Christ:
"For as the body is one, and hath many members, and all the members of that one body, being many, are one body: so also is Christ. For by one Spirit are we all baptized into one body, whether we be Jews or Gentiles, whether we be bond or free; and have been all made to drink into one Spirit" (1 Cor.12:13).
In this passage Paul uses the pronoun "we" twice and from his introduction in that same epistle we can know that that pronoun is not only referring to those in the church at Corinth but also "all that in every place call upon the name of Jesus Christ our Lord":
"Unto the church of God which is at Corinth, to them that are sanctified in Christ Jesus, called to be saints, with all that in every place call upon the name of Jesus Christ our Lord, both their's and our's" (1 Cor.1:2).
All of the Jewish believers living in the first century did indeed call on the name of Jesus Christ so therefore all of them belonged to the Body of Christ. Cornelius Stam, the founder of the Berean Bible Society, wrote the following commentary on 1 Corinthians 1:2:
"There are other evidences that the kingdom saints of Paul's day became members of the Body of Christ. In I Corinthians 1:2, Paul addresses his letter to the Corinthian church, 'with all that in every place call upon the name of Jesus Christ our Lord, both theirs [those in every place] and ours [those with Paul].' And he says to 'all' these believers 'in every place': 'For by one Spirit are we all baptized into one Body, whether we be Jews or Gentiles' (I Cor. 12:13). How can this be made to exclude the Judean believers?" (Cornelius Stam, Commentary on Galatians [Stevens Point, WI: Worzalla Publishing Co., 1998], 198).
I have been waiting patiently for one of you Neo-MADs to address this but so far I have waited in vain. Now would be a good time to address this since we are now discussing this subject, especially what O'Hair said here:
"Peter and James and ten other apostles are going to sit on twelve thrones and judge the twelve tribes of Israel. (Matthew 19:27 and 28). But I do not agree with Christians who say that the twelve apostles were not members of the Body of Christ...I make no such foolish statement...that these Epistles of Peter and James are not for this age...I use 1 Peter 3:18 in preaching the gospel of grace as frequently as I use any other verse" [emphasis mine] (O'Hair, The Accuser of the Brethren and the Brethren Concerning Bullingerism).
For example, contrary to Gal. 2:7-9, he had held that the Gospel of John was for us.
He also still believed in the Spirit's leading outside of His Word.
Out of respect for Mr. O'Hair the least you could do is to quote his own words.