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Mountain Trailways for Youth ( pocket size edition)

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Mountain Trailways for Youth ( pocket size edition)

List Price CN¥28.00

CN¥28.00

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By the author of Streams in the Desert, these 365 devotional meditations for young people are tied into a nature scheme of mountains and high places.
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Additional Information

SKU 6349
Author Mrs. Charles E. Cowman
Translator 侯海芳\刘晓明
ISBN 9787507540116
Publisher 华文出版社
Publication Date 2013.7
Format 64K
Number of Pages 510;300千字
List Price CN¥28.00
By the author of Streams in the Desert, these 365 devotional meditations for young people are tied into a nature scheme of mountains and high places.
 
More about the author and her books:
Lettie B. Cowman (1870-1960) wrote under the name "Mrs. Charles Cowman" and is the author of the well-known Streams in the Desert Mountain Trailways for Youth was first published in 1947.

Lettie married Charles Cowman in 1889, and five years into their marriage they responded to a call to world missions issued by A. B. Simpson in the Moody Church in Chicago. The couple served in Japan from 1901 to 1917, leading a remarkable evangelistic campaign that focused on distributing literature to every household and training indigenous Christian workers. Charles was a visionary, a gifted administrator, and an inspiring leader. Overwhelmed with the evangelistic success of his mission, Charles worked himself to a complete physical collapse. He and Lettie returned to the USA, settling in Los Angeles, where Charles died after a six-year period of sickness and decline. His biography, Charles E. Cowman: Missionary Warrior, was written by Lettie the year after his death.

It was during these six years that Lettie experienced the suffering that every reader of Streams in the Desert recognizes. There was the great physical pain Charles endured in his decline, but equally difficult was the enforced retirement that both Charles and Lettie were subjected to: The Cowmans were habitually busy people, with a lot of energy and a love for accomplishments. Holding still for six years was unimaginably hard and absolutely necessary.

As they crept together through these six years, Lettie read through the Bible and a library of Christian books, gathering the bits and pieces that helped her the most. Lettie knew what she and Charles needed in these years: that is what provides the strong thematic unity holding together the cut-and-paste work of Streams. That’s why Christians in affliction will continue to find this book a word that speaks directly to their situation, in small daily doses.

Lettie lived for many busy decades after Charles’ death. By 1928 she took charge of the Oriental Missions Society, and she developed a ministry as a public speaker. Her labors as missionary stateswoman included travel to Wales, Ethiopia, Finland, Colombia. And she kept writing. Though none of her books ever reached the classic status of Streams, there was always a substantial reading public for anything she wrote. The follow-up volume, Springs in the Valley, is in some ways even better than Streams, reflecting wider reading and a more comprehensive outlook. Her last book, Handfuls of Purpose, came out when she was 85.

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