In order to convince us Mid-Acts Dispensationalists we’re wrong about our belief that there is more than one Gospel proclaimed in Scripture, one has to be able to first answer some questions. If one can’t answer these questions, they won’t be able to convince us that we’re wrong (it’s as simple as that).
First, would you agree that the word “Gospel” literally means “Good News,” or “news which is good”? Next, would you agree that the word “news” quite literally refers to “a series of specific words which, when laid out in a specific order, conveys specific information about a specific subject,” and that if you have another set of specific words which, when laid out in their own specific order, convey some other sort of specific information about that subject, you can’t say that you have the same news, even if both sets of news are good in nature, or even about the same person?
Presuming your answers to the above questions are “yes,” you next need to answer these questions: Was the news which is good that Paul preached to the Corinthians about Christ’s death for our sins, His burial, and His resurrection on the third day? If so, did the news which is good that Jesus’ disciples preached during His earthly ministry (known as “the news which is good about the kingdom”) contain Christ’s death for our sins, His burial, and His resurrection? (Remember, even when Jesus explained to them that He was going to die, they didn’t understand that fact.) If the news which is good that they preached didn’t contain information about Christ’s death for our sins (which it couldn’t have), were these two sets of news which are good the same news which is good? And if they aren’t the same news which is good, how can you say that there’s only one set of news which is good preached in the Bible?
If you’d like to learn more about the two different sets of news which are good, you can do so here: Things that differ