with captions from Radiant Glory
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Martha Wing Robinson, 1918
Martha Wing Robinson, 1918
Aerial view of part of Sandwich, Massachusetts. ( see chapter 1 )
The site of Daniel Wing's home is designated by the lower circle. On this property is a monument to his memory which reads in part: "Daniel Wing.....bought this land.... in 1641 where he lived and died. He was an original member of the first Friends' Meeting in America.... and suffered greeat persecution at the hands of the Plymouth government in the cause of religious liberty." The upper circle indicates Christopher's Hollow where Daniel Wing and his fellow quakers worshipped in secret to avoid arrest.
The Meeting House , 1640, New Haven , Connecticut ( see chapter 1 )
Here it was that William and Elizabeth Tuttle came to worship on the Sabbath at the beating of the first and second drum. "Sister Tuttil" then took her place in the "5 Seate" "in the midle" section reserved "for the weomens seates," while "Mr. Tutle" went to the "1 Seate" "in the crosse seates." Here they intently listened to their beloved pastor, the "holy and famous Mr. John Davenport," who "did all that was possible to render the church of New Haven like the New Jerusalem." (This information comes from The New Haven Records, pp. 302, 303. The spelling of names was of little concern in those days, and consequently this accounts for the variations in the writing of "Tuttle." This same principle applies to the spelling of "Bachiler" in the text, page 1.)
Charles Orin Wing, 1846- 1876, Father of Martha Wing Robinson ( see chapter 2 )
Harriet Tuttle Wing, 1846 - 1938, Mother of Martha Wing Robinson ( see chapter 2 )
The Methodist Episcopal Church, Sand Spring, Iowa ( see chapter 2 )
Here "Mattie" gave her first public recitation, and here she was converted.
The Bowen Hotel, Sand Spring, Iowa ( see chapter 2 )
The parents of Martha Wing Robinson lived here for a time after their marriage, and here their first child, Nettie, was born. Later, the hotel was converted into a creamery. The man carrying the two pails of milk is Mrs. Robinson's grandfather, Alanson Tuttle.
The Wing Home, Sand Spring, Iowa. Birthplace of Martha Wing Robinson ( see chapter 2 )
Rev. Mr. and Mrs. William Blair and daughter Carrie ( see chapter 4 )
Martha Wing Robinson was the niece and namesake of Mrs. Blair. It was Uncle William who made the revolutionizing statement: "Mattie, something seems to tell me the Lord wants you to live and work just for Himself." Aunt Martha taught a large Bible class in Vancouver, B.C., until within three years of her death at the age of ninety-nine.
Martha Wing ( see chapter 10 )
This was the picture printed with the testimony of her healing in 1900.
Zion Home, Chicago ( see chapter 10 )
Miss Wing visited here for a few weeks in 1899 while seeking her healing, and in the latter part of 1901 returned to work here.
Panoramic View of the Davenport Fire - July 25, 1901 ( see chapter 13 )
A Housewife Stands at What Was the Front Door of Her Home ( see chapter 13 )
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walker Robinson ( see chapter 15 )
Taken in Detroit, Michigan, soon after their marriage, 1905
Mr. and Mrs.William H. Marlett ( see chapter 28 )
The Marlatts, close friends of the Robinsons, graciously entertained them in their Toronto home for several months in 1907 and again in 1909.
The First Toronto Faith home ( see chapter 29 )
Meetings were held in the two rooms adjoining the bay window. Mr. and Mrs. Robinson had their room on the third floor, directly above the bay window.
First Associate Ministers of Mrs. Robinson ( see chapter 32 )
Top Row: George A. Mitchell 1861 - 1933, Lydia Leggett Mitchell 1871 - 1953 ; Middle: Eva MacPhail Leggett 1876 - 1958; Bottom Row: Sara Leggett Brooks 1866 - 1949, Elder Eugene Brooks 1856 - 1954
The Faith Home Meeting House, Zion, Illinois (see chapter 32 )
Services were held in rooms on the first floor, the "platform" being in the near corner room. Various workers and ministers occupied the rooms upstairs, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson living in the bay-window room on the second floor to the left when they came to Zion in 1911.
Ursie Naylor 1873 - 1949 ( see chapter 31 )
Mrs. Robinson and Friends, Toronto, 1918
Directly below Mrs. Robinson ( upper right ) is Loretta Mae Judd ( 1880 - 1959 ). Continuing (clockwise ) are Alice McConnell VanDusen, Nettie Toews, wife of Prof. Peter Toews, and Lottie McConnell McLarty.
Martha Wing Robinson, about 1917
Mrs. Robinson and Her Mother
For many years Miss Leggett ( 1887 - 1955 ) was Mrs. Robinson's secretary and helper in prayer.
Here Mrs. Robinson lived from 1923 - 1936 when she died in the front corner room on the second floor.
Faithful co-worker of Mrs. Robinson throughout the last sixteen years of her life.
Faith Home Convention, 1936
In this picture are a number who are mentioned in the story. Elder Eugene Brooks is seated on the second row, center of sidewalk. From him, to the right, are his wife, Sara M. Brooks, Eva M. Leggett, L. M. Judd, Mrs. R. H. Gardiner, and Nettie Graham, sister of Mrs. Robinson. Standing directly behind Mrs. Graham are Mrs. and Mr. Leonard Johnson. From Elder Brooks to the left are Lydia Mitchell, Hilda Nilsson, Beulah Andrews, Rex B. Andrews, and Rudolph Kalis. Directly behind, to the left of Mr. Kalis, is Martha Leggett ( Mrs. James ). On the third row, ( seated behind and between Miss Nilsson and Mrs. Mitchell ) is Katherine Finnern. From her to the right are George Finnern, Marie Wegmann Robinson, and John Robinson. Behind and above him is Minnie McConnell, while standing next to him are Stella Leggett, Helen Innes Wannenmacher, and Joseph Wannenmacher. Seated on the ground in front of Elder Brooks is his daughter, Ruth.