Boothservants
Servants of All
A Brief Review of the Call, Character and Labours of Officers of The Salvation Army
Author: Bramwell Booth
Publisher: Wordsearch

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Product Details

This volume explores the work and character of officers of The Salvation Army. In particular, it pays close attention to those individuals who occupy themselves with evangelistic endeavors. While avoiding boasting, Servants of All is an excellent resource for anyone wishing to know more about the history of The Salvation Army and her members. It was written that “God may be glorified, that the faith and courage of His saints may, in these days of low ideals, be strengthened and that those who have helped by prayer or by labour, or by their substance to raise up this great Agency of Mercy and Truth, may find something returning to them again of the bread they have cast upon the waters in days gone by.”

About the Author
Bramwell Booth (1856-1929) was the first child born to William and Catherine Booth, founders of the Salvation Army. Bramwell began serving in the Salvation Army at the young age of fourteen and, in 1881, General William Booth appointed him as as his Chief of Staff of the Salvation Army. Bramwell served in this capacity until his father's death, and, at such point, became the second General of the Salvation Army. Bramwell helped the Army navigate the tumultuous years of World War I, worked to bring public awareness to the prostitution of young English girls, and served in multiple other capacities. His competency as General was questioned by some within the ranks, and he was asked to resign in 1929 by the High Council of the Salvation Army. He refused, took the issue to court, and lost. Shortly thereafter, he was “Promoted to Glory.”