I really enjoy Catherine Booth's writings. I read in Trevor Yaxley's book that by the time she was only 12 years old, she had already mastered Finney's Systematic Theology!
It is to be feared that thousands are looking to Him to save them from consequences of sin that is, hell who continue to commit sin; they utterly misunderstand the aim and work of the Christ of God. They do not see that He came not merely to bring men to heaven, but to bring them back into harmony with His Father; they look upon the atonement as a sort of make-shift plan by which they are to enter heaven, leaving their characters unchanged on earth. They forget that sin is a far greater evil in the Divine estimation than hell; they do not see that sin is the primal evil. If there were no sin there need be no hell. God only proposes to save people from the consequences of sin by saving them from sin itself; and this is the great distinguishing work of Christ to save His people from their sins! Catherine Booth (Popular Christianity, p. 22, Published by Convention Bookstore)
The Christ of God offered Himself as a sacrifice for the sin of man. The Divine law had been broken; the interests of the universe demanded that its righteousness should be maintained, therefore its penalty must be endured by the transgressor, or, in lieu of this, such compensation must be rendered as would satisfy the claims of justice, and render it expedient for God to pardon the guilty
Christ made such a sacrifice as rendered it possible for God to be just, and yet to pardon the sinner. His sacrifice is never represented in the Bible as having purchased or begotten the love of the Father, but only as having opened up a channel through which the love could flow out to His rebellious and prodigal children. The doctrine of the New Testament on this point is not that God so hated the world that His own Son was compelled to die in order to appease His vengeance, as we fear has been too often represented, but that God so LOVED the world, that He gave His only begotten Son. Catherine Booth (Popular Christianity, p. 30, Published by Convention Bookstore)
Catherine Booth said, The laws of mind are the same when operated upon by either God or man. This is not laying any necessity upon God any more than He has laid upon Himself. He has made us with a certain mental constitution, and therefore He must adapt the conditions and means of our salvation to that mental constitution, otherwise He would reflect upon His own wisdom in having given it to us at the first. Therefore when he purposes to save man He must save him as man, not as a beast or a machine! 15. Catherine Booth (Life & Death, Published in 1883, p. 86)
Catherine Booth said, God did not require to make any change in the make of us. A scheme of theology has been thrust upon mankind which implies that God must alter human nature in order to save it. I do not mean altering it in its moral quality making it righteous instead of sinful but altering its constitution, saving us not as men and women, having all the capacities, propensities, and affections of humanity; that we must, so to speak, be reorganized before God can save us. If I understand the Gospel, it makes no such assumptions, and comes to us with no such requirements. Catherine Booth (Papers on Aggressive Christianity, Published in 1880, p. 19)
I have more on antinomianism I will share in the future