T'hillim / Psalm 147 is about G-d's kindness and has nothing to do with the messiah or any "earthly ministry."
The very first line says "Hallelujah! For it is good to sing to our G-d; because He is pleasant, praise is fitting for Him."
Read the psalm (and don't just take a few words out of context) and it is clear that this is about G-d, not Jesus. "Hallelujah! For it is good to sing to our G-d; because He is pleasant, praise is fitting for Him. Who heals the brokenhearted and binds up their wounds. Who heals the brokenhearted and binds up their wounds. He counts the number of the stars; He calls them all by name. Our L-rd is great and has much strength; His understanding cannot be calculated. The L-rd strengthens the humble; He humbles the wicked to the ground." T'hillim / Psalm 147:1 - 6.
If you've been reading the 152 blog posts preceding this one it should be clear by now that the list maker often takes words or sentences of the T'nach out of context and claims they are one thing when they are nothing of the sort. The list is also rife with mistranslations and misquotes. . .
Yet again Jesus did the opposite of what is stated in the psalm and what the list maker claims it says. Read line 2 again:
"The L-rd is the builder of Jerusalem; He will gather the outcasts of Israel." Ask yourself:
Luke 4:18-19 has Jesus reading from the book of Isaiah in the Synagogue. It is not a prophetic "fulfillment" -- but rather a simple reading from the bible by Jesus of Isaiah 61:1-2 and Isaiah 58:6.
Psalms are not prophecy: they are poems and songs, primarily written by King David. Many are autobiographical. Some echo known prophecies, but are not themselves prophetic. As a reminder, prophecy is when G-d speaks directly to a human and gives the human a message to relay to his or her generation. The message may or may not contain visions of the future, and when they do the negative visions may always be avoided by returning to G-d and observing His mitzvot. . .
The psalm says nothing about an earthly ministry of the messiah, although the psalm itself is somewhat messianic. In the time of the real messiah Jerusalem will regain its glory, and the Jewish people will return to Israel (ALL of the Jewish people). Just as verse 2 states:
"And I will restore your judges as at first and your counsellors as in the beginning; afterwards you shall be called City of Righteousness, Faithful City. Zion shall be redeemed through justice and her penitent through righteousness." Yeshayahu / Isaiah 1:26,27.