I'll take that as an answer to my last post to you... You know, it'd be easier, not to mention intellectually honest, if you would just admit that you hold to a doctrine that you can't evidence from the Church Fathers.
Without the patience to look back through the pages herein, I will simply re-post the 'evidences' that were cited. The first was posted originally by another poster (I can't recall whom, so I apologise for that). I repost it because it contextualises the following two references; that talked of 'men' (it means that they are not talking about men in the sense of all people).
Historically, the Greeks had accepted women priests
“The practice of women prophesying at the church in Corinth would have had no negative reaction from Greek culture, at least not for being done by females. On the contrary, two of the most famous oracles of the Greek world had at their heart women who were used as vehicles to medate the message of the god. Women played key roles in the public celebrations of many cults, and there is little doubt that at least some of these roles involved speaking: prayers, words of consecration of the sacrifice, perhaps instruction in the mysteries or words of assurance or warning to initiates. The only trouble Christian prophetesses would have caused the surrounding culture would have been due to the fact that the religion was foreign and denounced traditional faiths as false. But this has nothing to do with women's roles”http://campus.houghton.edu/webs/employees/tpaige/Construct.html
Thus St. Paul was showing a clear break with this known custom when he advocated male priests.
John Chrysostomon says, in part...
For if any one will consider how great a thing it is for one, being a man
, and compassed with flesh and blood, to be enabled to draw nigh to that blessed and pure nature, he will then clearly see what great honor the grace of the Spirit has vouchsafed to priests; since by their agency these rites are celebrated, and others nowise inferior to these both in respect of our dignity and our salvation.
TREATISE ON THE PRIESTHOODhttp://www.ccel.org/fathers2/NPNF1-09/npnf1-09-08.htm#TopOfPage
Our apostles also knew, through our Lord Jesus Christ, and there would be strife on account of the office of the episcopate. For this reason, therefore, inasmuch as they had obtained a perfect fore-knowledge of this, they appointed those [ministers] already mentioned, and afterwards gave instructions, that when these should fall asleep, other approved men should succeed them in their ministry. We are of opinion, therefore, that those appointed by them, or afterwards by other eminent men
, with the consent of the whole Church, and who have blame-lessly served the flock of Christ in a humble, peaceable, and disinterested spirit, and have for a long time possessed the good opinion of all, cannot be justly dismissed from the ministry. For our sin will not be small, if we eject from the episcopate those who have blamelessly and holily fulfilled its duties. Blessed are those presbyters who, having finished their course before now, have obtained a fruitful and perfect departure [from this world]; for they have no fear lest any one deprive them of the place now appointed them. But we see that ye have removed some men
of excellent behaviour from the ministry, which they fulfilled blamelessly and with honour.
Clement of Rome Chapter XLIV.-The Ordinances of the Apostles, that There Might Be No Contention Respecting the Priestly Office. "Epistle to the Corinthians"http://www.ccel.org/fathers2/ANF-01/anf01-05.htm#P171_20841
The two objections I recall being put to this was
a) that men refers to all humanity (ignoring the first reference, and the mere fact that the priests of the time of the two quotes were men)
b) that I has 'simply googled it' (which is a rather odd rejection, and a false one)
And this now makes the third time I've presented these 'Church Fathers'. I add now to posterity your unique rebuttal that I haven't.
Fortunately I do save many of my arguments in a laboriously indexed and cross-references word documents