While in Charleston, North Carolina, Helen Fergusun, 76, visited the Billy Graham Library, a multimedia gallery that explains the mission of the famed preacher.
Fergusun, from Nocona, Texas, attended a crusade rally in Ft. Worth, during the 80s.
"It was wonderful, so many people there and such a high response," she says. "You go away trembling of what weak person you are and what life would be without him (Jesus)."
Graham, 90, grew up on a dairy farm in the Charleston area, and has been a noted international evangelist for about six decades. He was one of the first to bring his message to people through television and had to convince church leaders to embrace that technology.
During countless crusades, nationally and internationally, Graham reiterated the same gospel message.
He welcomed interaction with talk show hosts and political leaders, but refrained from himself becoming a polarized figure.
A noted exception occurred in 1952, when Graham took a stand against segregation by physically removed the ropes separating black and white audience members at one of his crusades.