"We must tell people that no pit is so deep. That He is not deeper still. They will believe us, because we were here."
According to Corrie & Betsie Ten Boom, life was a faith-building experience. Those two women were faced with one of the toughest experiences of their lives. Each day, Corrie and Betsie had to persuade each other that everything was going to be okay, once they were free from the "hell", or the concentration camp they were placed in. And, yet, Corrie and Betsie somehow managed to keep in mind that God was with them. Corrie Ten Boom's astonishing novel, "The Hiding Place", is an extraordinary adventure of one courageous Christian woman who had been sent to a concentration camp, along with her sister, for helping the Jews. Both the girls depended heavily on Christ's power and words to guide them through the tough times. They were not praying for themselves, but instead they were praying for the souls and the actions of the brutal Nazi guards.
It was the year 1937. It was going to be a beautiful day for the 100th anniversary of the Ten Boom's watch shop. Both Corrie and Betsie worked there, along with Hans -- the apprentice, Toos the sour faced and ill-tempered little woman, Christolfels, a tiny little repair man with a big heart and who could forget father. Corrie describes father as the most loved man in all of Haarlem, Holland. Anyone who worked in the watch shop was treated very well. Life was simple. There were no cars or TVs. Everyone in Haarlem lived their lives day by day and didn't care too much about the future, until that day when it was taken from them.
Corrie's only brother, Willem, was married to Tine and had three kids. Willem cared very much for people of all religions and races. He was a minister of the Dutch Reformed Church and organized many homes mainly for elderly...