Bogota, Colombia 2017 – Missionary Work



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A film depicting the great work God is doing in the nation of Colombia through Pastor Felipe and his wife Daisy. They were sent out in July Prescott Conference of 2014. Ever since their arrival, God has met them there and revival has broken out. Please keep praying for them as there are many people yet to reach.

Rev. Oliver Thomas | 01-28-2018 – Friendship Missionary Baptist Church Charlotte NC



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Rev. Oliver Thomas speaking at Friendship Missionary Baptist Church, Charlotte, NC 01-28-2018

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Gospel Temple Missionary Baptist Church, March Revival night 3 1 of 2



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Part 1 of 2
Guest Evangelist ~ Dr. Karry D. Wesley, Senior Pastor
Antioch Fellowship Missionary Baptist Church, Dallas, Texas
Rev. Nicholas E. Nettle, Pastor
Gospel Temple Missionary Baptist Church
Little Rock, Arkansas

SECOND MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH & TOUCH OF GRACE MINISTRIES



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Pastor Dr. Donald D. Ford,I is the founder of Second Missionary Baptist Church in Grandview, Missouri. Touch of Grace Ministries serves as an outreach resource to the greater Kansas City metropolitan areas. Our mission is to go beyond the four walls of the church to reach the hurt, lost, and broken.

Rev. T J Jemison speaks at Macedonia Missionary Bapt. Church



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Rev. T J Jemison pastor emeritus of Mt. Zion First Baptist Church (Baton Rouge) speaks at Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church 2004 Men’s Day – Rev. David Newman, Jr. – pastor-Baton Rouge, LA******Theodore Judson Jemison born 1918, better known as T. J. Jemison, is the former president of the National Baptist Convention, having served from 1982 to 1994. It is the largest African American religious organization. He oversaw the construction of the Baptist World Center in Nashville, Tennessee, the headquarters for the Convention.
In 1953, while minister of a large church in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Jemison helped lead the first civil rights boycott of bus service. The organization of free rides, coordinated by churches, was a model used later by the Montgomery Bus Boycott in Alabama, which started in 1955. Jemison was one of the founders of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference in 1957. In 2003 the 50th anniversary of the Baton Rouge bus boycott was honored with three days of events, organized by a young resident born two decades after the action.

Early life and education

T. J. Jemison was born in Selma in central Alabama, where his father, the Rev. David V. Jemison, pastored the Tabernacle Baptist Church. He came from a family of prominent ministers and strong churchgoing women. Jemison earned a bachelor’s degrees from Alabama State University, where he joined Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity.He earned a divinity degree at Virginia Union University to prepare for the ministry, and later did graduate study at New York University.

Career

Jemison was first called as a minister at Mt. Zion First Baptist Church in Baton Rouge in 1949. He was concerned chiefly with internal church matters, such as the construction of a new church building. At the time, his father was serving as President of the National Baptist Convention, the association of African-American Baptist churches established in 1895.
Within a few years, Jemison became involved in an early civil rights action. In 1950, the city had ended black-owned buses, requiring all residents to use its monopoly system.[3] It was racially segregated by law; in practice, black citizens had to sit at the back half of the bus or stand, even if seats in the front “white” section were empty. Jemison said later he was struck by “watching buses pass by his church and seeing black people standing in the aisles, not allowed by law to sit down in seats reserved for whites. ‘I thought that was just out of order, that was just cruel’.”
Making up 80% of the passengers on the system, African Americans were fed up with standing on buses while “white” seats remained empty, Rev. Jemison took up the issue with the Baton Rouge City Council; he testified on February 11, 1953 against the fare increase and asked for an end of the practice of reserving so many seats for whites. The City Council met that demand, without abolishing segregation per se; they passed Ordinance 222, which established a first come-first served system: it allowed black passengers to board the bus from the back and take any empty seats available, while white passengers boarded from the front. The bus companies’ white drivers largely ignored the ordinance.
When bus drivers harassed black passengers’ seeking to enforce the ordinance, Jemison tested the law on June 13, 1953 by sitting in a front seat of a bus. The next day the bus company suspended two bus drivers for not complying with the ordinance. The drivers’ union responded by striking for four days. That strike ended on June 18, 1953 when Louisiana Attorney General Fred S. LeBlanc declared the city’s ordinance unconstitutional on the ground that it violated the state’s segregation laws.
That same day Willis Reed, later publisher of the Baton Rouge Post, founded the United Defense League (UDL), chief organizer of the bus boycott. He knew the black riders had economic impact. Others involved were Jemison and Raymond Scott. They planned to bring suit against the City to desegregate the buses and began the boycott June 20, 1953.
The UDL set up a free-ride network, coordinated by the churches, to compensate for the lack of public transit. This was its signature action for the boycott, adopted for later ones. “While the Baton Rouge boycott lasted only two weeks, it set protest standards, and is growing in recognition as a precedent-setting event in the history of the modern American civil rights movement.”
The organizers of the later Montgomery, Alabama bus boycott in 1955 used the model of the free-ride system when they began what became a year-long boycott in that city. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. wrote, Jemison’s “painstaking description of the Baton Rouge experience proved invaluable.”

Mormons missionary preach in Tbilisi, Georgia



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Mormons (/ˈmɔrmənz/) are a religious and cultural group related to Mormonism, the principal branch of the Latter Day Saint movement of Restorationist Christianity, which began with Joseph Smith in upstate New York during the 1820s. After Smith’s death in 1844, the Mormons followed Brigham Young to what would become the Utah Territory. Today, most Mormons are understood to be members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). Some Mormons are also either independent or non-practicing. The center of Mormon cultural influence is in Utah, and North America has more Mormons than any other continent, though the majority of Mormons live outside the United States.

Mormons have developed a strong sense of communality that stems from their doctrine and history. During the 19th century, Mormon converts tended to gather to a central geographic location, and between 1852 and 1890 a minority of Mormons openly practiced plural marriage, a form of religious polygamy. Mormons dedicate large amounts of time and resources to serving in their church, and many young Mormons choose to serve a full-time proselytizing mission. Mormons have a health code that eschews alcoholic beverages, tobacco, coffee, tea, and other addictive substances. They tend to be very family-oriented, and have strong connections across generations and with extended family, reflective of their belief that families can be sealed together beyond death and throughout eternity. Mormons also have a strict law of chastity, requiring abstention from sexual relations outside of opposite-sex marriage and strict fidelity within marriage.

Mormons self-identify as Christian, though some of their beliefs differ from mainstream Christianity. Mormons believe in the Bible, as well as other books of scripture, such as the Book of Mormon. They have a unique view of cosmology, and believe that all people are spirit-children of God. Mormons believe that returning to God requires following the example of Jesus Christ, and accepting his atonement through ordinances such as baptism. They believe that Christ’s church was restored through Joseph Smith and is guided by living prophets and apostles. Central to Mormon faith is the belief that God speaks to his children and answers their prayers.

Missionary Carlisle Hanna From India



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PRESENT MINISTRY
Carlisle Hanna continues to work in village evangelism in the area of Sonapurhat in North India. Carlisle is also involved in Bible training, small group Bible studies, evangelism efforts at fairs and market areas and in film evangelism. He is the only Free Will Baptist missionary ministering in India today as no new missionary personnel have been allowed to enter the country since the 1950s.
In addition to the work in North India, Carlisle acts as an advisor to national pastors in South India and is coordinator of that work.
CONVERSION
Carlisle accepted Christ when he was in business college in Columbia, S.C., in March of 1947.
EARLY MINISTRY
In 1948 Carlisle yielded his life to God’s will. The Lord laid on him an unending burden for India and its millions of souls. He and his wife, Marie, were appointed in March of 1951 and they departed in October of the following year. They faced a radically different culture, but they faithfully served there for many years in the area of Sonapurhat, West Bengal
Many times during these years it was necessary for Carlisle and Marie to be separated due to the children’s schooling. Carlisle was involved in a pastoral, evangelistic and teaching ministry during this time. The Hannas also have maintained Christian hostels involving them in educational work.
Marie Hanna went to be with the Lord on April 23, 1998, while serving in India. Carlisle continues to minister without her.
CHILDREN
The Hannas have three children: Brenda Roach, born June 28; Donald, born October 24; and Mark, born July 4. They lost their first child, Sheila, in 1953 just a few months after their arrival in India.
Brenda graduated from Covenant College in Chattanooga, Tenn., with a B.S. in English and Journalism. She received the M.A. in Teaching English as a Second Language from Monterey (Calif.) Institute of International Studies. She and her husband live in Charleston, S.C., where she teaches at Charleston Southern University.
Donald graduated from the Medical University of South Carolina and practices medicine in Charleston, S.C. Mark completed work on his Ph.D. in Industrial Management at
Clemson University and currently teaches at Georgia Southern University in Statesboro, Ga. Both sons are married.
Don and his wife have three children. Mark and his wife have two children.
HOME CHURCH;
Little Star FWB Church, Lake City, S.C.