In this March 25, 2012, photo, Brownsville Assembly senior pastor Rev. Evon Horton preaches to his congregation in Pensacola, Fla. The church that was home to the largest Pentecostal outpouring in U.S. history is on the edge of financial ruin. The revival that drew some 5,500 people nightly at its height saddled the congregation with an $11.5 million debt that members were left to pay off after both the out-of-town throngs and former Rev. John Kilpatrick moved on. The red ink is mostly unknown outside the congregation. (AP Photo/John David Mercer)

Associated Press
In this March 25, 2012, photo, Brownsville Assembly senior pastor Rev. Evon Horton preaches to his congregation in Pensacola, Fla. The church that was home to the largest Pentecostal outpouring in U.S. history is on the edge of financial ruin. The revival that drew some 5,500 people nightly at its height saddled the congregation with an $11.5 million debt that members were left to pay off after both the out-of-town throngs and former Rev. John Kilpatrick moved on. The red ink is mostly unknown outside the congregation. (AP Photo/John David Mercer)
In this March 25, 2012, photo, Brownsville Assembly senior pastor Rev. Evon Horton preaches to his congregation in Pensacola, Fla. The church that was home to the largest Pentecostal outpouring in U.S. history is on the edge of financial ruin. The revival that drew some 5,500 people nightly at its height saddled the congregation with an $11.5 million debt that members were left to pay off after both the out-of-town throngs and former Rev. John Kilpatrick moved on. The red ink is mostly unknown outside the congregation. (AP Photo/John David Mercer)
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