Selected Images from the IPHC Journey
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Scene from the second Falcon camp meeting in 1901
Miss Anna M. Deane (seated center) arrived in Hong Kong in 1909. She organized a mission station in 1912 that evolved as the most extraordinary mission of its kind for the IPHC. Miss Deane, who remained in Hong Kong until her death in 1918, was joined by her niece, Miss Anna Dean Cole (seated far right), who stayed until 1951.
A.H. Butler, who succeeded Crumpler as head of the PHC in 1908
Abner Blackman Crumpler, circa 1900
After being baptized in the Spirit at the Azusa Street Revival, Gaston Barnabas Cashwell held a month-long revival in Dunn, NC in January 1907. He later led A.J. Tomlinson, J.H. King, H.G. Rodgers and M.M. Pinson into the Pentecostal experience.
Joseph Hilary King, circa 1900, General Overseer of the Fire-Baptized Holiness Church
William E. Fuller, Sr., the only African-American leader to take part in the organization meeting of the Fire-Baptized Holiness Association in Anderson, S.C., August 1898. Fuller would organize 50 churches and serve as Assistant General Overseer to J.H. King.
George Floyd Taylor, circa 1907
The missionary career of Daniel Awrey started in the late 1890s while serving as Ruling Elder of Tennessee for the Fire-Baptized Holiness Church. He subsequently became Principal of Emmanuel's Bible College in Beulah, Oklahoma, which produced many members for the PHC. He died (1913) in Liberia.
This building was erected in Franklin Springs, Georgia, in 1919 at a cost of $8,000 to publish the Pentecostal Holiness Advocate (started 1917) and the Sunday school literature (started 1913).
King's College operated from 1925 to 1932 in Checotah, then Kingfisher, Oklahoma. The orchestra appeared in the 1928-1929 Illustrated Catalogue.
Missionaries to China for 27 years, William H. Turner and his wife spent 22 months in Japanese prisons.
Kenneth E.M. Spooner, originally from the British West Index, established 60 churches in South Africa from 1913 until his death in 1937. His wife, Mrs. Geraldine M. Spooner, a native of Central American, would remain in Africa until her passing in her 90s.
E.B. Lopez emerged as a prominent figure from the 1931 organization by Bishop J.H. King of the Texas-Latin American Conference.