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Without a great deal of thought about where this would lead, without consciously copying any other denomination's model of church government, and without much theological reflection, the Church of the Nazarene became an international body. Santin — , appointed district superintendent in Mexico in According to one denominational historian, W. Purkiser, the process of "internationalizing" the church began at the General Assembly in Portland, Oregon in with an eight-year study of the church's total missionary program. Phillips was elected Executive Secretary for World Missions, who encouraged the self-study.
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In this period, a think tank comprising R. Franklin Cook, a former missionary to India and member of the World Mission department since ; missiologist Paul Orjala , pioneer missionary to Haiti ; and Honorato Reza , long-time representative for the Hispanic church, was formed to advise Phillips.
That portion of the church that lives overseas In Phillips died, and was succeeded by former missionary to Germany Jerald Johnson born At the General Assembly held in Dallas, Texas , a Commission on Internationalization was created to recommend "means by which the next stage of internationalization might be implemented. At the General Assembly, held in Kansas City, the denomination formally committed itself to the process of internationalization, a deliberate policy of being one church of congregations and districts worldwide, rather than splitting into national churches like earlier Protestant denominations.
Guy Nees as his replacement. The General Assembly allowed "cultural adaptations of local, district, and regional church government procedures", approved the creation of regional advisory councils and conferences, and national administrative boards. The General Assembly stated three principles for internationalization: " 1 shared mission; 2 national identity; and 3 indigenization"; prohibited districts being constituted on the basis of ethnicity; explicitly rejected the idea of a commonwealth or federation of the denomination, in favour of it being a "global family"; and created a Commission on the International Church.
In incoming professor of missions at Nazarene Theological Seminary Mario Zani indicated that the biblical concept of koinonia , the fellowship "that transcended any differences, assignments, or titles", should be the basis of the development of the Church of the Nazarene. Zani critiqued the idea of internationalization as being too predetermined and focused on strategies and administrative policies, whereas he advocated the denominational goal should be globalization , which he defined as "that process by which we become sensitized and responsive to the multi-cultural , multi-lingual, multi-ethnic, and multi-national world of which we are a part.
By the General Assembly, held in Indianapolis, 42 percent of delegates present and voting were not native English speakers. Today 64 percent of Nazarene members and 80 percent of the church's districts are outside the United States. However, General Secretary David Wilson reported that at the General Assembly that delegates present and registered were from the USA and Canada 55 percent and delegates were from other world regions 45 percent.
At the General Assembly the delegates voted to create a global Manual that would be streamlined in comparison to recent Manuals, consist of the Foreword, and Parts I, II, and III of the current Manual, and would also include parts of the Manual that are global in scope, retaining the universally appropriate polity and principles. For the quadrennium starting July , the General Board currently has 44 members representing the church's 15 regions, and an additional four members were elected to represent Education 2 , Nazarene Youth International, and Nazarene Missions International.
Five are women. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Main article: Church of the Nazarene. John Wesley. History in the United States. Articles of Religion Assurance of faith Conditional preservation of the saints. Four sources of theological authority.
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Other topics. Scarecrow Press, ; Margery Post Abbott. Gordon Melton, ed. Gale Research, ff; 1st ed. McGrath Pub.
Anti-Muslim Activities in the United States
Henry A. Erdman, John H. When Lorenzo returned to Nauvoo in , an uneasy truce had been declared between the Mormon leaders and the public officials of Illinois. Problems between the Latter-day Saint people and their neighbors were caused in part by the Mormon practice of polygamy and partly by jealously as the Illinois people watched Nauvoo becoming a beautiful, prosperous city. The city grew by leaps and bounds and attracted some undesirable characters.
Transients could not be distinguished from the immigrant converts, and some who were there only to cause trouble, were protected by this factor.
The strong city charter that the state had issued to Nauvoo was now a cause for concern to state officials. The charter gave the city control over Nauvoo University and the Nauvoo Legion.
Such power, coupled with the industry and aggressiveness of the Mormons, now gave the politicians second thoughts. Many believed that with the death of their prophet, the church would die a natural death. In January the Illinois legislature repealed the Nauvoo City charter in an effort to reduce the strength and unity of the Saints. This act left the city without a court of law or any form of police protection and so, in March of that year the Mormons organized a countywide militia.
These men patrolled the city streets and acted as bodyguards for church authorities. Despite the uneasy atmosphere in the surrounding country, the two brothers now concluded to build a house on the farm, and began cutting prairie hay on shares, using other farmers equipment and animals. By this means they were able to purchase brick, lime and other necessary materials for their home. In the summer months antagonistic local newspapers again raised their voices against the Mormons. In all more than two hundred homes and farm buildings were destroyed.
Church leaders ordered all Saints living in rural areas to sell their property if possible and move into the city of Nauvoo. Lorenzo and Jeremiah had lumber and lime on the ground where they planned to build their home.
The brick were ready to be hauled from the kiln when they received the evacuation order. I went to put down the mob. We went to Warsaw and the town was all vacated, the devils had gone, so there was no fight for us. Plans for leaving Illinois were activated in early and parties sent out to scout likely areas for settlement. However, these plans were not announced to the membership until mid September. On September 24, the church council, headed by Brigham Young, he had not yet been officially designated as president , made an agreement with Illinois officials to vacate the town of Nauvoo in the spring of , when there would be enough grass to feed their animals on a trek westward and the prairie would be dry enough for the passage of their wagons.
Both before and after the martyrdom, the Saints most important building project was the temple. They had completed nearly half the work on this edifice since the death of Joseph Smith a year earlier and despite the mobs, work on the building continued at a frantic pace. But with the endowments completed, they could go a saved and covenanted people.
The three Hatch brothers, Jeremiah, Lorenzo and Abram, having been evicted from their farm and now no doubt living with their Uncle Josephus and grandparents, Jeremiah and Elizabeth, spent the fall and winter days either with the militia which was protecting the city, or working on the temple building. In the midst of turmoil and uncertainty, new members were still daily arriving at this gathering place for the Saints.
One such family who came in the fall of amid hostilities and plans for yet another exodus, were the Fullers of Saratoga Springs, New York. Edward M. Fuller, his wife, Hannah Elizabeth, and eleven children, came well prepared with wagons, strong teams, milk cows, and sufficient supplies to last their large family for some time. Thomas Fuller, a son, was already in Nauvoo, or had been in , as he accompanied young Lorenzo Hill Hatch eastward on a mission at that time.
The fall and winter months of were not all work and fear in Nauvoo. Though the Saints knew their days in Nauvoo were numbered, there were still cornhusking parties, Christmas celebrations, and quilting bees along with church meetings for instruction and edification of members young and old. The upper rooms of the temple were finished by December 10, , and church members began receiving ordinances. They visited the uncompleted Nauvoo temple and received their endowments making solemn vows to cling to one another through time and all eternity.
Early in the year , while cold and rain still gripped the land, two new threats came to the Mormons causing the possibility of an early and hasty exit from Nauvoo. An indictment was issued against Brigham Young and eight apostles accused of instigating a Nauvoo counterfeiting operation, and also a report was received of federal troops from St.
Louis who intended to interfere with the orderly leave taking planned for spring. So it was that on February 4 th , fully two months earlier than planned, Charles Shumway, one of the Council of Fifty,  crossed the Mississippi and located a campground seven miles into Iowa on Sugar Creek. The exodus had begun. Progress was slow at first, but gained momentum as more families felt they were prepared to follow. Sixteen-year-old Abram Hatch was one who worked in the raw winter wind at the cold, wet, job of helping families load all they owned onto flatboats to cross the Mississippi.
Edward Fuller, who had arrived in Nauvoo only months before, still owned the wagons, stock and money brought from New York. Now he asked his three sons-in-law, Lorenzo Hill Hatch, Daniel McArthur and Guy Barnum to accompany him in the trek across the river, in the capacity of wagon drivers and herders.
So of necessity I was obliged to comply with the request [of Father Fuller] as I had no means to take me away. We fitted up the wagons, broke the cattle, got all things ready and on the 27 th of February I bade my friends farewell and we crossed the Mississippi River on the ice.
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While he was away, the camp moved a few miles and from then on moved slowly and stopped several times when the men found an opportunity to work for supplies on the farms and in the settlements along their trail. They also got [pounds] of bacon Traveling west across Iowa in winter was slow of necessity. Many Saints were not prepared with the needed food supplies and those who did have sufficient were asked to share with others.
There was no grass for the animals who had to subsist on browse, and so, grew weaker day by day. The weather was unpredictable, but one thing the travelers could depend upon was the sticky, clay mud that hampered everything they tried to do. It wound in balls on the hubs and spokes of their wagon wheels and at times sank the heavy wagons to the bed.
Every camp site had rivers of clinging clay around the tents and cooking fires. On March 2 nd the thermometer stood at 23 degrees with clear skies. Eliza R. Bishop George Miller was an early convert to Mormonism and being a capable and aggressive man, he was given assignments of no small scope.
With the George Miller company, Lorenzo built bridges, roads, houses, and planted farms for the great mass of people who were now streaming across Iowa. They felled timber for log cabins, built a bridge across a branch of Grand River, plowed, planted and fenced fields, and dug wells. Their first efforts were at a place of grassy rolling hills and timber groves, which had been located and named Garden Grove by Parley P.
In May the George Miller company moved on to Mt.