I'd like to preface my answer by asserting that:
- Any systematic theology will fail to some degree to sum up the totality of God's revealed will in scripture.
- Hyper-Calvinism is generally speaking an ill-defined term. It is more usually used as an invective to disparage those who deviate from whatever flavour of Calvinism one adheres to, or as a bogey-man by one who doesn't like Calvinism of any kind.
Based on the wording of your question, your definition of Hyper-Calvinism seems to include assigning ultimate causal responsibility for sin and evil to God.
This you disagree with on the basis of scripture including:
These verses imply to me that God is not causing everything especially sin (Titus 1:2 points out God cannot lie).
You then assert that there is a logical fallacy in the 'super sovereignty' position:
This implies to me that they believe God's Kingdom is already fully manifested because God's dominion is absolute rather than something we should pray to be manifested […] The logic here and the verses above appear in contrast to each other.
Underlying both positions appears to be the logical assumptions that good would not cause evil and that perfection would not need to be attained via imperfection, both of which are usually derived from ideas about the simplicity of God.
So, you say "These verses imply to me that God is not causing everything especially sin", I would say "What do you mean by causes?". Do you mean 'is sovereign over', 'could prevent', 'ultimately controls and ultimately initiates'? These I would assert. Or do you mean 'is morally responsible for'? This I would deny as an oxymoron: The judge cannot be held responsible by the creature:
19You will say to me then, “Why does he still find fault? For who can resist his will?” 20But who are you, O man, to answer back to God? Will what is molded say to its molder, “Why have you made me like this?” 21Has the potter no right over the clay, to make out of the same lump one vessel for honorable use and another for dishonorable use? 22What if God, desiring to show his wrath and to make known his power, has endured with much patience vessels of wrath prepared for destruction, 23in order to make known the riches of his glory for vessels of mercy, which he has prepared beforehand for glory— 24even us whom he has called, not from the Jews only but also from the Gentiles? ESV
The point here is that there is no objective ultimate moral standard that God adheres to aside from the ultimate moral standard that God sets himself. If God is in some sense the creative force behind evil, for his own reasons, then there is no-one in a position to tell Him that to do so is 'wrong'.
Or do you mean 'it would just be silly for God, who loves good and is himself good, to ever cause evil to happen'? This I would equally deny:
Although evil is undeniably evil in scripture, and there is no ambiguity that God hates evil, it is not true to say that evil cannot result in good. Indeed, the goodness of God is made more manifest as He turns even wickedness, suffering and evil towards his good purposes:
2Count it all joy, my brothers, when you meet trials of various kinds, 3for you know that the testing of your faith produces steadfastness. 4And let steadfastness have its full effect, that you may be perfect and complete, lacking in nothing. ESV
3More than that, we rejoice in our sufferings, knowing that suffering produces endurance, 4and endurance produces character, and character produces hope, 5and hope does not put us to shame, because God's love has been poured into our hearts through the Holy Spirit who has been given to us. ESV
and the ultimate example:
27for truly in this city there were gathered together against your holy servant Jesus, whom you anointed, both Herod and Pontius Pilate, along with the Gentiles and the peoples of Israel, 28to do whatever your hand and your plan had predestined to take place. ESV
Now you may say, "yes, God can work good out of evil, but surely there must be a better way to achieve his aim if He truly is sovereign over all?" To which I would respond "There is no better way. God is not only good, He is also wise, far beyond mere human understanding. But in human terms, consider that God's glory is evidenced not least in showing grace towards his enemies, manifested at the cross. None of this would be possible without the presence of evil and rebellion in God's creation:
32For God has consigned all to disobedience, that he may have mercy on all. ESV
- God can be the ultimate cause of sin without sinning Himself.
- God is building a better 'kingdom' than the garden of Eden, but pain is the path to gain in this case.
- God is not simple, and neither are his ways.
I'm speaking here of absolute evil, rather than the generalised/relative sense of 'harm' or 'disaster'.