By David K. Bernard
Booklet through Bernard, David okay.
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This publication comprises letters of the mummy to individuals of the Sri Aurobindo Ashram. They hide the interval from 1932 to 1973. The correspondents comprise a thirteen-year-old boy, a Frenchwoman who lived within the Ashram for a number of years, a tender actual schooling teacher, and 3 Ashram participants who frequently sought suggestion approximately difficulties on the subject of paintings.
Extra resources for A History of Christian Doctrine: Volume 3, The Twentieth Century, A. D. 1900-2000
Howard Goss explained:39 We could never be sure we were not going to be injured. Some workers were attacked, some were beaten, some had bones broken, some were jailed, some were made to leave town, some were rotten egged, and some were shot at. ” Church services were disturbed by roughnecks for many years. Tents, buildings, and sometimes residences were burned; drinking water was poisoned, and windows were broken. We were sometimes threatened by angry mobs or by raging individuals when some member of their family had been converted.
40 The Finished Work Controversy Pinson and H. G. Rodgers, also received the Holy Ghost under Cashwell’s ministry. Because of his widespread impact, Cashwell became known as the apostle of Pentecost to the South. He later left the Pentecostal Holiness Church due to political conflict, however, and continued his ministry in his previous organization, the Methodist Church. A. J. Tomlinson and the Church of God In January 1908, Ambrose Jessup Tomlinson (18651943), the general overseer of the Church of God, invited Cashwell to speak to the leaders of the organization in Cleveland, Tennessee.
We were sometimes threatened by angry mobs or by raging individuals when some member of their family had been converted. Often, we had no protection; there were times when the police chose to close their eyes because we were the strangers, while the city paid them a salary. Many of the early Pentecostal preachers sacrificed 36 The Pentecostal Movement greatly to spread the gospel. They lived by faith and started churches in tents, brush arbors, storefronts, and rented halls. Non-Pentecostal historian Robert Mapes Anderson described their hardships:40 These lived often in extreme poverty, going out with little or no money, seldom knowing where they would spend the night, or how they would get their next meal, sleeping in barns, tents and parks, or on the wooden benches of mission halls, and sometimes in jail.