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Full text of "Journal of the ... annual session of the North Carolina Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South [serial]"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

North Carolina Conference, United Methodist Conference 



http://www.archive.org/details/journalofannuals1932meth 






ninety-sixth annual session 

The North 
Carolina Conference 

OF THE 

METHODIST EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH, SOUTH 




HELD IN 

ROCKY MOUNT, NORTH CAROLINA 

November 23-28, 1932 



Price 25 Cents 



JOURNAL 

of the 

North Carolina Annual Conference 

of the 

Methodist Episcopal Church, South 




Rocky Mount, North Carolina 
November 23-28, 1932 



OFFICERS 

BISHOP EDWIN D. MOUZON, President 

T. McM. GRANT, Secretary 

W. H. BROWN, Assistant Secretary 

E. L. HILLMAN, Assistant Secretary 

RUFUS BRADLEY, Statistical Secretary 

R. M. PRICE, Assistant Statistical Secretary 

C. A. DILLON, Raleigh, N. C, Treasurer 

W. P. FEW, Durham, N. C, Conference Lay Leader 



NOTICE 

To Whom Your Money Should Be Sent 



General and Conference Work — C. A. Dillon, Raleigh, N. C. 

Chapel Hill and College Place Church Debts— C. A. Dillon, Raleigh, N. C. 

Golden Cross— C. A. Dillon, Raleigh, N. C. 

Kingdom Extension Offering — J. F. Rawls, Doctors' Building, Nashville, 
Tenn. 

Orphanage (assessment and specials) — A. S. Barnes, Superintendent Methodist 
Orphanage, Raleigh, N. C. 

Superannuate Endowment — Dr. L. E. Todd, Secretary Board of Finance, 
Methodist Episcopal Church, South, Security Building, St. Louis, Mo. 

Sunday School Day Offering— C. K. Proctor, Oxford, N. C. 

Sunday School Fourth Sunday Missionary Offering — C. K. Proctor, Oxford, 
N. C. 

Epworth League Missionary Pledges — John O. Evans, Corner Morgan and 
Blount Streets, Raleigh, N. C. 

Young People's Department (Missionary Pledges) — John O. Evans, Corner 
Morgan and Blount Streets, Raleigh, N. C. 

Pastor at Oteen — W. V. McRae, Wilson, N. C. 



Boards and Committees for the 
Quadrennium 



BOARD OF MISSIONS 

Chairman J. H. Shore 

Secretary F. S. Love 

Treasurer J. C. Braswell, Rocky Mount 

Clerical—]. M. Ormond, G. W. Perry, Walter Patten, W. V. McRae, W. A. 
Cade, F. M. Shamburger, C. L. Read, J. H. Shore, C. N. Phillips. 

Lay — B. I. Satterfield, Roxboro; J. B. Leigh, Elizabeth City; J. L. Coving- 
ton, Jonesboro; C. S. Wallace, Morehead City; B. B. Adams, Four Oaks; J. C. 
Braswell, Rocky Mount; J. H. Brown, Rich Square; C. E. Taylor, Southport; 
L. S. Covington, Rockingham. 

BOARD OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

Chairman W. A. Stanbury 

Vice-Chairman H. E. Spence 

Treasurer . C. K. Proctor 

Secretary M. J. Cowell, Wilmington 

Executive Secretary L. L. Gobbel 

Director Young People's Work Mrs. Blanche Barringer Brian 

Executive Committee — W. A. Stanbury, H. E. Spence, R. L. Flowers, C. K. 
Proctor, Mrs. M. L. Sheep, Mrs. J. H. Highsmith and H. I. Glass. 

Clerical — W. A. Stanbury, J. L. Cuninggim, C. B. Culbreth, E. C. Few, 
C. K. Proctor, J. H. Lanning, H. I. Glass, B. O. Merritt, H. B. Porter, H. E. 
Spence, R. G. L. Edwards, F. B. Peele, J. G. Phillips, W. L. Clegg, A. S. 
Parker, E. D. Weathers, L. C. Larkin, L. A. Watts. 

Lay— R. L. Flowers, Durham; Mrs. M. L. Sheep, Elizabeth City; R. W. 
Herring, Fayetteville ; Mrs. W. F. Dowdy, New Bern; Mrs. J. H. Highsmith, 
Raleigh; J. H. Bowen, Hamlet; R. H. Wright, Greenville; W. L. Knight, 
Weldon; M. J. Cowell, Wilmington; Mrs. J. C. Wooten, Fayetteville; Mrs. 
M. Y. Self, Laurinburg; W. W. Stedman, Moncure; W. A. Graham, Kinston; 
T. G. Stem, Oxford; Mrs. J. LeGrand Everett, Rockingham; C. G. Morris, 
Washington; R. L. Towe, Roanoke Rapids; H. E. O'Keefe, Wilmington. 

BOARD OF CHURCH EXTENSION 

Chairman E. H. McWhorter 

Vice-Chairman B. P. Robinson 

Secretary Marvin Y. Self 

Assistant Secretary B. B. Slaughter 

Treasurer — - C. P. Quincy, Chapanoke 

Clerical—]. A. Russell, Marvin Y. Self, J. E. Blalock, B. B. Slaughter, W. L. 
Loy, B. P. Robinson, J. W. Harrell, E. H. McWhorter, C. A. Jones. 

Lay — E. A. Allison, Yanceyville; C. P. Quincy, Chapanoke; D. U. Sandlin, 
Fayetteville; A. E. Hibbard, New Bern; John F. Evans, Raleigh; K. M. Barnes, 
Lumberton; T. A. Person, Greenville; I. C. Wright, Wilmington. 



4 North Carolina Annual Conference 

BOARD OF CHRISTIAN LITERATURE 

Chairman ■--- M. T. Plyler 

Secretary E. J. Rees 

Clerical— M. T. Plyler, W. P. Watkins, J. J. Boone, L. E. Sawyer, E. J. 
Rees, M. C. Ellerbe, J. O. Long, J. A. Martin, C. Freeman Heath. 

Lay — N. P. Boddie, Durham; W. J. Woodley, Elizabeth City; J. C. Lentz, 
St. Paul; Miss Hattie Dewey, Goldsboro; W. H. Call, Selma; J. A. Sharpe, 
Lumberton; J. H. Rose, Greenville; A. W. Oakes, Weldon; W. A. Thompson, 
Hallsboro. 

BOARD OF TEMPERANCE AND SOCIAL SERVICE 

Chairman Josephus Daniels, Raleigh 

Vice-Chairman W. B. Cooper, Wilmington 

Secretary L. D. Hayman 

Clerical— L. D. Hayman, W. C. Benson, J. W. Bradley, E. B. Craven, A. D. 
Wilcox, H. L. Hendricks, J. V. Knight, E. C. Durham, J. C. Harmon. 

Lay — Miss Bessie Thompson, Leasburg; W. H. Burgess, Old Trap; W. K. 
Makepeace, Sanford; J. A. Hornaday, Beaufort; Josephus Daniels, Raleigh; 
J. P. Gibbons, Hamlet; J. T. Thorne, Farmville; W. T. Shaw, Weldon; W. B. 
Cooper, Wilmington. 

BOARD OF FINANCE 

Chairman J. A. Staton, Bethel 

Secretary L. T. Singleton 

Treasurer Junius Wren, Siler City 

Clerical— O. I. Hinson, J. L. Smith, B. T. Hurley, E. N. Harrison, D. M. 
Sharpe, E. C. Crawford, L. T. Singleton, C. T. Thrift, Frank Culbreth. 

Lay — M. E. Newsom, Durham; J. J. Brothers, South Mills; Junius Wren, 
Siler City; J. C. Exum, Snow Hill; R. J. Whitely, Wendell; F. W. Bynum, 
Rockingham; J. A. Staton, Bethel; E. J. Gerrock, Ahoskie; J. H. Fussell, Rose 
Hill. 

BIBLE SOCIETY BOARD 

Chairman W. L. Maness 

Secretary E. L. Hill 

W. L. Maness, J. Bascom Hurley, H. R. Ashmore, E. L. Hill, E. C. Maness, 
E. R. Clegg, L. C. Brothers, L. B. Pattishall, W. D. Yarborough. 

COMMISSION ON BUDGET 

Chairman J. F. Bruton, Wilson 

Secretary F. S. Aldridge, Durham 

Clerical — H. E. Myers, E. L. Hillman, A. J. Hobbs, Jr., J. D. Bundy, T. G. 

Vickers. 

Lay— P. H. Williams, Elizabeth City; Gurney P. Hood, Goldsboro; W. H. 
Call, Selma; J. F. Bruton, Wilson; J. H. Bridgers, Henderson; F. S. Aldridge, 
Durham. 

HOSPITAL BOARD 

Chairman S. F. Nicks 

Secretary and Treasurer W. H. Brown 



Journal of Proceedings 5 

Executive Committee — S. F. Nicks, Gurney P. Hood, W. H. Brown. 

Clerical— S. F. Nicks, J. M. Jolliff, J. H. Buffaloe, W. H. Brown, R. E. 
Pittman, C. M. Hawkins, N. M. Wright, J. L. Midgette, Daniel Lane. 

Lay — B. C. Woodall, Durham; R. F. Pope, Williamston; O. A. Zachary, 
Erwin; Miss Mary Exum, Snow Hill; Frank Yarborough, Cary 5 W. L. McRae, 
Red Springs; J. P. Keech, Tarboro; W. G. Suiter, Weldon; E. C. Craft, Wil- 
mington. 

ORPHANAGE COMMITTEE 

Chairman _. D. E. Earnhardt 

Secretary L- M. Hall 

Clerical— -B. E. Stanfield, J. T. Stanford, J. B. Thompson, J. C. Humble, 
A. S. Barnes, C. T. Rogers, B. F. Boone, L. M. Hall, D. E. Earnhardt. 

Lay — J. A. Long, Roxboro; J. E. Midgette, Manteo; Z. V. Snipes, Dunn; 
T. W. Brinson, Beaufort; A. H. Vann, Franklinton; R. N. Page, Raleigh; 
T A. Brooks, Bath; W. N. Boyd, Warrenton ; W. D. Maultsby, Council. 

BOARD OF LAY ACTIVITIES 

Chairman W. P. Few, Durham 

Secretary F. S. Aldridge, Durham 

T. W. Costen, Gatesville; M. L. Matthews, Sanford; E. H. Gorham, More- 
head City; H. C. Satterfield, Durham; R. T. Poole, Troy; C. G. Morris, Wash- 
ington; W. L. Knight, Weldon; W. A. McGirt, Wilmington; B. W. O'Neal, 
Durham; M. C. Winstead, Milton; Z. V. Evans, Tyner; W. B. Davenport, 
Mackeys; D. U. Sandlin, Fayetteville; Junius Wren, Siler City; Gurney P. Hood, 
Goldsboro; George L. Jordan, Kinston; A. M. Noble, Smithfield; F. E. Parrott, 
Creedmoor; J. A. Sharpe, Lumberton; F. W. Bynum, Rockingham; R. H. 
Wright, Greenville; Z. G. Mann, Whitakers; H. J. Whitmore, Henderson; C. E. 
Taylor, Southport; W. A. Thompson, Hallsboro. 

COMMITTEE ON SPIRITUAL LIFE 

Chairman - £; f; A B ™ wn 

Secretary _ — W - V - McRae 

Clerical— R. E. Brown, G. W. Perry, C. H. Caviness, W. V. McRae, F. S. 
Love, A. S. Parker, T. M. Grant, E. H. McWhorter, D. E. Earnhardt. 

Lay — F. S. Aldridge, Durham; J. B. Leigh, Elizabeth City; Mrs. T. H. 
Sutton, Fayetteville; E. H. Gorham, Morehead City; T. G. Stem, Oxford; J. H. 
Bowen, Hamlet; Wiley Brown, Greenville; W. L. Knight, Weldon; W. A. 
McGirt, Wilmington. 

COMMITTEE ON ADMISSIONS 

_, . ... H. E. Myers 

Chairman ----- w T phipps 

SeCI w! r F."Waiters,T ~t7 Poole^T Mum^L. T. Singleton, G. B. Starling, 
J. R. Edwards, W. C. Merritt. 

JOINT COMMITTEE ON MINISTERIAL TRAINING 

J. M. Ormond 
Chairman - R £ Brown 

Se TK."Pr^tor;TRTanning;T;c:Ta^kin, "571. Glass, L D Hayman, 
Marvin Y. Self, H. E. Spence, S. J. Starnes, F. B. Joyner, A. S. Parker, P. O. 
Lee, C. B. Culbreth, W. C Ball. 



6 North Carolina Annual Conference 

BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF NORTH CAROLINA CONFERENCE 

President , J. T. Gibbs 

Treasurer J. M. Ormond 

Secretary _J M. T. Plyler 

J. f. Gibbs, R. F. Bumpas, L. E. Thompson, N. H. D. Wilson, M. T. 
Plyler, J. M. Ormond, J. C. Wooten, A. S. Barnes, J. H. McCracken, J. F. 
Bruton, R. L. Flowers. 

COMMISSION ON BENEVOLENCES 

Chairman Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon 

Secretary H. C. Smith 

Clerical — Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon, H. C. Smith, J. C. Wooten, T. McM. 
Grant, F. S. Love, Walter Patten, J. H. McCracken, L. B. Jones, W. C. Martin, 
J. H. Shore, W. A. Stanbury, E. H. McWhorter, W. L. Maness, S. F. Nicks. 

Lay—W. P. Few, T. W. Costen, M. L. Matthews, E. H. Gorham, H. C. 
Satterfield, R. T. Poole, C. G. Morris, W. L. Knight, W. A. McGirt, Josephus 
Daniels, J. A. Staton. 



COMMITTEES APPOINTED FOR THIS CONFERENCE 



COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC WORSHIP 

L. B. Jones, T. G. Vickers, H. C. Ewing, W. N. Vaughan, W. F. Craven, 
Wra. To we. 

DISTRICT CONFERENCE RECORDS 

W. L. Maness, J. H. Miller, E. D. Dodd, J. C. Williams, W. N. Vaughan, 
H. L. Davis, W. F. Walters. 

COMMITTEE ON CONFERENCE RELATIONS 

D. A. Clarke, J. H. Lanning, J. A. Dailcy, A. J. Hobbs, Jr., D. E. Earnhardt, 
H. L. Hendricks, L. C. Larkin. 

COMMITTEE ON MEMOIRS 

J. C. Wooten, F. S. Love, A. J. Groves, H. B. Porter, W. P. Few, T. G. 
Vickers. 



OTHER COMMITTEES 



COMMITTEE ON CONFERENCE ENTERTAINMENT 

W. A. Stanbury, Chairman; Walter Patten, O. W. Dowd, W. L. Knight, 
W. A. McGirt. 



Journal of Proceedings 7 

LAKE JUNALUSKA ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE 

J. C. Wooten W. A . Stanbury, Walter Patten, Col. John F. Bruton, R. L. 
Flowers, J. P. Gibbons. ' 

DUKE UNIVERSITY ALUMNI OFFICERS AND COMMITTEE 

J. H. Miller __ B . , 

H L D ' " President 

J.O.Yon™Z: -Vice-President 

E. C. Crawford ---------- Manager 

r. • _, . ~ Assistant Manager 

Executive Committee— -E. B. Fisher, Chairman; R. W. Bradshaw, A. E. Brown. 



EXAMINING COMMITTEES 



ADMISSION ON TRIAL 
C. K. Proctor, J. H. Lanning, L. C. Larkin. 
FIRST YEAR 
H. I. Glass, L. D. Hayman,. Marvin Y. Self. 

Class— Theodore Roosevelt Jenkins, Cleo Wade Goldston, John Leroy Joyce, 
Henry Gibbons Ruark, Cecil Wayne Robbins, Allen Clarence Lee, Flake Revere 
Davis, Floyd Filmore Loftin, John Glenn Barden, Forrest Dearborn Hedden 
George Wood Blount. 

SECOND YEAR 

H. E. Spence, S. J. Starnes, F. B. Joyner. 

Class— Robert Wallace Bradshaw, Arnold Chester Thompson, Chester James 
Andrews, Atticus Morris Williams, David Dinwiddie Traynham, Offie Lemuel 
Hathaway, Millard Whitfield Warren. 

THIRD YEAR 

J. M. Ormond, A. S. Parker, P. O. Lee. 

Class — John Asa Guice, Elwin* Harrell Measamer, Hyman Leroy Harris, 
Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster Barbee, Marcus Earl Cun- 
ningham, flshmael Jennings Strawbridge. 

FOURTH YEAR 

C. B. Culbreth, R. E. Brown, W. C. Ball. 
Class — *Marquis Wood Lawrence, Lester Archie Tilley, Thomas Bryan Hough. 



* Has passed all the examining committees. 
T Has passed the committee for the third year. 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL OF THE CONFERENCE 

Se. — Superannuate Sy. — Supernumerary E. — Effective 
• Not present at this session of the Conference 



NAME §3 

S3 

£«_ 

•Bumpas, Robah F Se. 

♦Gibbs, John T Se. 

♦Rhodes, James M Se. 

♦Hawkins, Charles M Se. 

♦Allred, Barzillai C Se. 

♦Tuttle, Daniel H Se. 

♦Brothers, Charles C Se. 

♦Hurley, John B Se. 

Shamburger, Frank M. ... Se. 

♦Dailey, Thomas J Se. 

Jerome, Condor P Se. 

♦Townsend, William H Se. 

Davis, Edward H Se. 

Johnson, James G Se. 

♦Lowder, James M Se. 

*Jackson, Hampton McR. . . Se. 

Chaffin, Leonidas M E. 

Shore, John H E. 

♦Glenn, Edwin C Se. 

Barker, John J Se. 

Broom, Robert H E. 

Taylor, Richard F Se. 

Parker, Asa J E. 

Thompson, Jasper B E. 

Starling, George W Se. 

Wilson, Nathan H. D Se. 

♦Massey, Lucius S Se. 

Bundy, Jesse D E. 

Draper, Jesse T E. 

McWhorter, Euclid H E. 

*Joyner, Lemon H Se. 

♦Caviness, Doctor N Se. 

Frizzelle, James H Se. 

♦Sutton, Thomas H Se. 

Plyler, Marion T E. 

♦Moyle, Samuel T Se. 

Craven, Wesley P E. 

Meritt, William C E. 

Bradley, Rufus E. 

Bruton, Raleigh A Se. 

♦Nettles, Stephen A Se. 

Cuninggim, Jesse Ij E. 

Thompson, Bryan C E. 

Groves, Andrew J Se. 

Barnes, Albert S E. 

Potter, John W Se. 

McCracken, Jacob H E. 

Dailey, James A E. 

Adams, Gaston T Se. 

Humble, John C E. 

Black, Benson H E. 

Starling, George B E. 

Read, Charles L E. 

Wooten, John C E. 

Woodall, Preston D E. 

Grant, Rufus R E. 

Stanford, James T E. 

Sikes, Timothy A E. 

Caviness, Cicero H E. 

Bradley, James W E. 



Where 
Admitted 



Si 



OH 



Charlotte 1871 

Raleigh 1874 

Wilmington 1875 

Marshall, Mo 1880 

Statesville 1883 

Statesville 1883 

Statesville 1883 

Statesville 1883 

Statesville 1883 

Statesville 1883 

Wilmington 1884 

Charlotte 1885 

Reidsville 1886 

Reidsville 1886 

Fayetteville 1887 

Fayetteville 1887 

Fayetteville 1887 

New Bern 1888 

New Bern 1888 

New Bern 1888 

Greensboro 1889 

Greensboro 1889 

Greensboro 1889 

Wilson 1890 

Wilson 1890 

Greenville 1891 

Greenville 1891 

Greenville 1891 

Greenville 1891 

Decatur, Ala 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Goldsboro 1892 

Wilmington 1893 

Wilmington 1893 

Durham 1894 

Durham 1894 

Laurens, S. C 1894 

Elizabeth City 1895 

Kinston 1896 

Kinston 1896 

Kinston 1896 

Dalton, Ga 1896 

Raleigh 1897 

Raleigh 1897 

Raleigh 1897 

Raleigh 1897 

Raleigh 1897 

Elizabeth City 1898 

Elizabeth City 1898 

Elizabeth City 1898 

Washington 1899 

Washington 1899 

Washington 1899 

Concord 1899 

Concord 1899 

Concord 1899 



1873 
1872 
1877 
1882 
1885 
1885 
1885 
1885 
1885 
1884 
1885 
1884 



1889 
1889 
1888 
1890 
1890 
1890 
1891 
1891 
1891 
1892 
1892 
1891 
1891 
1893 
1893 
1892 

1894 
1894 
1894 
1894 
1892 
1895 
1893 
1896 
1894 
1896 
1897 
1893 
1898 
1897 



1897 
1899 



1901 
1898 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 



1876 
1878 
1879 
1884 
1887 
1887 
1888 
1887 
1887 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1894 
1892 
1891 
1891 
1891 
1892 
1892 
1893 
1893 
1893 
1893 
1894 
1894 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1894 
1892f 



1896 
1897 
1897 
1899 
1898 
1899 
1903 
1902 
1901 
190)0 
1900 
1901 
1903 
1901 
1902 
1901 
1902 
1904 
1902 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1904 



Journal of Proceedings 

CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL— (Continued) 



N. 



Where 
Admitted 



fitf 

Dixon, Francis E B. 

Yearby, Norman C E 

Elliott, William F E* 

Towe, William Se 

Culbreth, J. Marvin E 

Brown, William H E. 

Buffaloe, James H E 

Lance, Charles M Se. 

Nicks, Samuel F e 

Royall, William R E 

♦Futrell, Duncan A Se. 

Jones, Charles A E. 

Sawyer, L. Edward E. 

Bross, John P E 

♦Hoyle, John W Se 

Noblitt, Frank B E. 

Stanfield, Benjamin E E. 

♦Price, Andrew W Se. 

Atkinson, Robert E E. 

McDonald, Neil M Sy. 

Wright, John M Se. 

Craven, Eli B E. 

Robinson, Benjamin P. ... E. 

Harrison, Edward N E. 

Jones, Llovd B E 

Thrift, Charles T e! 

Ewing, Henry C. E. 

Autry, John W E. 

Whedbee, James C E. 

Rogers, Charles T E. 

Singleton, Louis T B. 

•Jones, W. C Sy. 

Dowd, Orren W E. 

Wilcox, A. David E. 

Hinson, Oded I E. 

Spence, Hersey E E. 

Lance, Hicks E E. 

Martin, William C E. 

Boone, James J E. 

Phipps, William T E. 

Starnes, John F E. 

Coble, Thomas S Se. 

Harmon, John C E. 

McRae, William V E. 

Stanbury, Walter A E. 

Culbreth, Cornelius B. ... E. 

Watson, William J E. 

Vickers, Thurman G E. 

Martin, Junius A E. 

Love, Franklin S E. 

Self. Marvin E. 

Stack, Elijah L E. 

Duval, Kirby F E. 

Culbreth, Frank E. 

Biggs, George H Se. 

Patten, Walter E. 

Grant, Thomas McM E. 

Ormond, Jesse M E. 

Hayman, Louis D E. 

Hurley, Bernard T E. 

Blalock, John E E. 

♦Frank, John W E. 

Pilcher, Walter G E. 

Edwards, Robert G. L E. 

Pittman, Robert E E. 

Strickland, Nathan B E. 

Hendricks, Harris L E. 



03 U 

u 

OP 



OH 



Oakland, Cal 1900 1895 1907 

New Bern 1900 1899 1905 

Greensboro 1900 1902 1904 

Fayetteville 1901 1903 1905 

Fayetteville 1901 1903 1905 

Wilmington 1902 1902 1906 

Wilmington 1902 1901 1906 

Goldsboro 1903 1901 1908 

Goldsboro 1903 1904 1907 

Goldsboro 1903 1903 1907 

Goldsboro 1903 1886 1888 

Goldsboro 1903 1902 1907 

Goldsboro 1903 1900 1910 

Sandersville, Ga. . . 1903 1906 1910 

Goldsboro 1903 1896 1900 

Charlotte 1904 1904 1908 

Henderson 1904 1899 1904 

Henderson 1904 1900 1904 

DeSoto, Mo 1904 1895 1903 

Sandersville, Ga. . . 1904 1902 1917 

Wilson 1905 1907 1911 

Wilson 1905 1906 1909 

Wilson 1905 1907 1909 

Wilson 1905 1908 1910 

Wilson 1905 1905 1909 

Danville, Va 1905 1904 1909 

Americus, Ga 1905 1907 1909 

Rocky Mount 1906 1906 1910 

Rocky Mount 1906 1908 1910 

Rocky Mount 1906 1908 1910 

Rocky Mount 1906 1906 1910 

Mount Airy 1906 1907 1910 

Deer Lodge, Mont. 1906 1907 1910 

Rocky Mount 1906 1908 1910 

Mount Airy 1906 1907 1909 

New Bern 1907 1906 1911 

New Bern 1907 1906 1912 

New Bern 1907 1909 1911 

New Bern 1907 1910 1913 

Brunswick, Ga 1907 1909 1911 

Salisbury 1907 1909 1911 

Salisbury 1907 1910 1915 

Salisbury 1907 1909 1911 

Durham 1908 1914 1916 

Durham 1908 1910 1912 

Durham 1908 1909 1913 

Durham 1908 1910 1912 

Durham 1908 1910 1912 

Durham 1908 1910 1912 

Durham 1908 1910 1912 

Asheville 1908 1906 1912 

Raleigh 1909 .... 1909t 

Raleigh 1909 1908 1914 

Raleigh 1909 1911 1913 

Raleigh 1909 .... 1909t 

Raleigh 1909 1909 1913 

Raleigh 1909 1911 1913 

Elizabeth City .... 1910 1911 1914 

Elizabeth City .... 1910 1911 1914 

Elizabeth City 1910 1910 1914 

Elizabeth City 1910 1911 1916 

Elizabeth City 1910 .... 1910t 

Winston 1910 1912 1914 

Kinston 1911 1913 1915 

Kinston 1911 1913 1915 

Kinston 1911 1913 1916 

Augusta, Ga 1911 1913 1915 



1 North Carolina Annual Conference 

CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL— (Continued) 



•2 NAME SS 

3 2 ® 

fc fitf_ 

128 Combs, Gilbert R B. 

129 Lee, Thomas W E. 

130 Midgette, Julian L E. 

131 Miller, James H E. 

132 Slaughter, Baxter B E. 

133 Smith, Harry C E. 

134 Wright, Nathan M E. 

135 Perry, George W E. 

136 Dodd, Eff D E. 

137 Humble, William B E. 

138 Porter, Hubbard B E. 

139 Durham, Ernest C E. 

140 Cade, William A E. 

141 Trawick, William F E. 

142 Lupton, Frederick A E. 

143 Lane, Daniel E. 

144 *Usry, Jesse F Se. 

145 Proctor, Creasy K E. 

145 Glass, Henry I E. 

147 *Hill, Ethelbert L E. 

148 Parker, Albea S E. 

149 Munns, Richard F E. 

150 Lowe, William G E. 

151 Russell, John A E. 

152 Pattishall, Lauder B E. 

153 Tharpe, John A E. 

154 Myers, Hiram E E. 

155 Maness, William L E. 

156 Benson, Walter C E. 

157 Poole, Ivey T E. 

158 Hodges, Milton F E. 

159 Davis, Thomas E E. 

160 Phillips, Charles N E. 

161 Johnson, Carl A E. 

162 Smith, Leland L E. 

163 Boone, Benjamin F E. 

164 Hall, Leon M E. 

165 Earnhardt, Daniel E E. 

166 *Hamilton, Guy Sy. 

167 Smith, Jackson L E. 

168 Loy, William L E. 

169 Hurley, J. Bascom E. 

170 Edwards, John R E. 

171 Hardesty, William R E. 

172 Williams, John C E. 

173 Few, Eugene C E. 

174 Merritt, Benjamin O E. 

175 Maness, Eli C E. 

176 Clarke, David A E. 

177 Lanning, Jesse H E. 

178 Petty, Dwight A E. 

179 Larkin, Leon C E. 

180 Dimmette, Joel W E. 

181 Hall, Edgar M E. 

182 Johnson, Neil B E. 

183 Fitzgerald, Oscar P E. 

184 Brothers, Lloyd C E. 

185 Clegg, Ernest R E. 

186 Farrar, Walter G E. 

TO7 Hillman, Edgar L E. 

188 Long, John O E. 

189 Price, Robert M E. 

190 Hobbs, Andrew J., Jr. . . E. 

191 Sharpe, Daniel M E. 

192 Harrell, John W E. 

193 Houston, Benjamin H. ... E. 

194 Phillips, James G E. 



Where _. S 

Admitted gc 

$_§_ 

Richmond, Ky 1911 

Fayetteville 1912 

Payetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Fayetteville 1912 

Oxford 1913 

Oxford 1913 

Oxford 1913 

Oxford 1913 

Oxford 1913 

Oxford 1913 

High Point 1912 

Normaln, Okla 1913 

Washington 1914 

"Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Washington 1914 

Wilmington 1915 

Wilmington 1915 

Wilmington 1915 

Wilmington 1915 

Wilmington 1915 

"Wilmington 1915 

Wilmington 1915 

Reidsville 1915 

Durham 1916 

Durham 1916 

Durham 1916 

Durham 1916 

Gastonia 1916 

Gastonia 1916 

Durham 1916 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Greenville 1917 

Asheville 1917 

Asheville 1917 

Goldsboro 1918 

Goldsboro 1918 

Goldsboro 1918 

Goldsboro 1918 

Goldsboro 1918' 

Goldsboro 1918 

Wilson 1919 

Wilson 1919 

Wilson 1919 

Atlanta, Ga 1919 

Rocky Mount 1920 

Rocky Mount 1920 

Rocky Mount 1920 

Salisbury 1920 

Rocky Mount 1920 

Rocky Mount 1920 

Hannibal, Mo 1921 



S o 


c 


a 2 




•o 5 


-d-d 






OP 


OH 


1913 


1915 


1913 


1916 


1914 


1916 


1915 


1917 


1914 


1916 


1911 


1916 


1914 


1916 


1914 


1916 


1912 


1916 


1904 


1912 


1914 


1917 


1915 


1917 


1913 


1917 


1915 


1917 


1914 


1919 


1915 


1917 




1912f 


1915 


1919 


1914 


1919 


1916 


1916 


1916 


1918 


1916 


1919 


1916 


1918 


1916 


1918 


1916 


1918 




1914t 


1914 


1918 


1917 


1919 


1917 


1919 


1915 


1919 




1915t 




1915t 




1915t 


1917 


1919 




1916t 


1918 


1920 


1918 


1918 


1,918 


1920 


1918 


1920 


1914 


1918 


1918 


1920 


1917 


1921 


1917 


1921 


1919 


1921 


1919 


1921 


1919 


1921 


1919 


1921 


1919 


1921 


1919 


1921. 


1919 


1925 


1920 


1922 


1920 


1922 


1920 


1922 


1920 


1922 


1920 


1922 


1920 


1922 


1918 


1918 


1922 


1924 


1921 


1923 


1916 


1924 


1922 


1924 


1924 


1924 


1922 


1924 


1922 


1924 




1920t 


1922 


1926 


1923 


1927 



Journal of Proceedings 

CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL— (Continued) 



11 



o NAME S3 

g to ctf 

£ £« 

195 Knight, L Vincent E)T 

196 Davis, Harvey L E. 

197 Peele, Francis B E. 

198 Brown, Adrian J E. 

199 Lough, Robert J E. 

200 Downum, Edgar W E. 

201 Vaughan, William N E. 

202 Dawson, Walter L E. 

203 Ellerbe, Michael C E. 

204 Watts, Lawrence A E. 

205 McLamb, McDonald E. 

206 Starnes, Shirley J E. 

207 Jolliff, J. Marvin E. 

208 Harris, Loy V E. 

209 Clegg-, W. Lemuel E. 

210 Ball, Walter C E. 

211 Overton, Ernest G E. 

212 Brown, Robert E E. 

213 Richmond, I. Shirley E. 

214 Walters, Whitford F E. 

215 Ashmore, Hubert R E. 

216 Barclift, Chancie D E. 

217 Chester, Harley A E. 

218 Underwood, William J. ... E. 

219 Lee, Percy O E. 

220 Jerome, Robert L E. 

221 Crawford, Eugene C E. 

222 Watkins, William P E. 

223 Critcher, Burrell D E. 

224 Sneeden, J. William E. 

225 Shuller, Edgar R E. 

226 Melton, Omer C E. 

227 Godbold, Albea E. 

228 Joyner, Frank B E. 

229 Stott, Janadus D E. 

230 Wilson William C E. 

231 Yarborough, Winifred D. . . E. 

232 Heath, C. Freeman E. 

233 Rees, Edward J E. 

234 Edens, Nelson P E. 

235 Mercer, Seymour E E. 

236 Ellington, S. Stephen E. 

237 Fields, Paul H E. 

238 Dawson, R. Grady E. 

239 Baum, Herman B E. 

240 Brandenburg, F. Bardin .. E. 

241 Weathers, Elmer D E. 

242 Fisher, Edgar B E. 

243 Thompson, Arthur L E. 

244 Herbert, J. Furman E. 

245 Lawrence, Marquis W. ... E. 

246 Tilley, Lester A , E. 

247 Hough, Thomas B E. 

248 Barbee, Carl W E. 

249 Strawbridge, Ishmael J. . . E. 

250 Guice, John A E. 

251 Measamer, Elwin H E. 

252 Harris, Hyman L E. 

253 Russell, Leon E. 

254 Womack, Carlos P E. 

255 Cunningham, Marcus E. . . E. 

256 Blount, George W E. 

fOrders recognized. 



Where 
Admitted 






-o a. 



oS 



Ra leigh 1022 

Raleigh 1922 

Raleigh 1922 

Raleigh 1922 

Raleigh 1922 

Raleigh 1922 

Raleigh 1922 

Monroe 1922 

Elizabeth City 1923 

Elizabeth City 1923 

Elizabeth City 1923 

Elizabeth City 19,23 

Elizabeth City 1923 

Wilmington 1924 

Wilmington 1924 

Wilmington 1924 

Wilmington 1924 

Wilmington 1924 

Wilmington 1924 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Fayetteville 1925 

Conway, Ark 1925 

Raleigh 1927 

Gastonia 1926 

Durham 1926 

Durham 1926 

Durham 1926 

Durham 1926 

Wilson 1928 

Wilson 1928 

Fayetteville 1925 

Raleigh 1927 

Raleigh .♦ 1927 

Raleigh 1(927 

Raleigh 1927 

Raleigh 1927 

Raleigh 1927 

Raleigh 1927 

Wilson 1928 

Wilson 1928 

Wilson 1928 

Kinston 1929 

Kinston 1929 

Kinston 1929 

Kinston 1929 

Kinston 1929 

Henderson 1930 

Henderson 1930 

Henderson 1930 

Henderson 1930 

Henderson 1930 

Helena, Ark 1930 

Rocky Mount 1932 



1924 
1924 
1924 
1924 
1924 
1926 
1924 
1925 
1925 
1925 
1925 
1925 
1926 
1926 
1926 
1926 
1926 



1927 
1927 
1927 
1920 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927t 

1926 
1926 
1928 
1928 



1928 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1927 
1929 
1929 
1930 
1930 
1928 
1931 
1931 
1931 
1932 
1928 
1932 
1932 
1932 
1932 
1932 
1932 



1922t 
1926 
1926 
1926 
1926 
1926 
1928 
1926 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1927 
1928 
1928 
1928 
1928 
1928 
1928 
1925t 
1929 
1929 
19129 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1929 
1932 
1929 
1926t 
1930 
1930 
1930 
1930 
1928t 
19281 
1931 
1931 
1931 
1931 
1932 
1931 
1932 
1931 
1932 
1932 



12 North Carolina Annual Conference 

PREACHERS ON TRIAL 

_, When and Where 

Name Class Admitted 

1 Jenkins, Theodore Roosevelt First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

2 Goldston, Cleo Wade Fii st Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

3 Joyce, John Leroy First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

4 Ruark, Henry Gibbons First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

5 Robbins, Cecil Wayne First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

6 Lee, Allen Clarence First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

7 Davis, Flake Revere First Year Rocky Mount, 1932 

8 Loftin, Floyd Filmore First Year Greenville, 1931 

9 Barden, John Glenn First Year Henderson, 1930 

10 Hedden, Forrest Dearborn First Year Tampa, Fla., 1928 

11 Bradshaw, Robert Wallace Second Year Greenville, 1931 

12 Thompson, Arnold Chester Second Year Greenville, 1931 

13 Andrews, Chester James Second Year Greenville, 1931 

14 Williams, Atticus Morris Second Y r ear Henderson, 1930 

15 Traynham, David Dinwiddie Second Year Henderson, 1930 

16 Hathaway, Offie Lemuel Second Y r ear Kinston, 1929 

17 Warren, Millard Whitfield Second Year Greenville, 1931 

LOCAL PREACHERS SUPPLYING WORK 

Name Post Office Appointment 

1 Barneld, R. W Atlantic Atlantic 

2 Fitts, R. N Ocracoke Ocracoke-Portsmouth 

3 Freeman, W. J Seven Springs Seven Springs 

4 Kelly, C. H Henderson City Road-White Memorial 

5 Lineberger, J. W Rougemont Rougemont 

6 Parish, L. L Carrboro Orange-Carrboro 

7 Whitsett, D. W Jalong B. Roxboro-Longhurst 

8 Wood, G. C Manns Harbor Dare 

9 Young, J. D Trenton Jones 



Journal of Proceedings 1 3 

Lay Delegates 



Durham District — R. L. Flowers, W. P. Few, B. I. Satterfield, F. S. Ald- 
ridge, *W. R. Thompson, *Miss Bessie Thompson, *R. L. Harris, W. K. Greene, 
Miss Florene Robertson, J. W. Atwater, B. C. Woodall, Mrs. I. P. McKay, 
*W. H. Ferguson, A. A. Apple, *J. A. Lowe, Clyde Eubanks, *T. C. WagstafF, 
*J. D. Lee, *C. P. Thompson, C. E. Phillips, Junius Wren, M. A. Briggs, *M. E. 
Parker. 

Elizabeth City District — Miss Bessie Harding, Mrs. Linnie Jackson, Mrs. 
C. S. Guthrie, E. M. Midgette, W. H. Pitt, H. E. Ownley, *Mrs. T. W. Costen, 

E. J. Gerrock, W. H. Burgess, W. J. Woodley, C. G. Morris, *0. H. Brown, 
*J. W. Norman, *R. A. Critcher, Mrs. H. B. Baum, *H. P. Midgette, T. A. 
Smithwick. 

Fayetteville District — R. W. Herring, *W. L. Thomas, M. L. Matthews, 
*E. R. Burt, D. A. Pearce, Jasper Edge, J. B. VonCannon, *R. T. Poole, *Miss 
Fannie Bruton, *E. H. Wilcox, *J. D. Phillips, *D. A. Parsons, G. W. Cox, 
*R. N. Page, *L. M. Peele, *M. W. Davis, Mrs. W. L. McRae, L. D. Frutchie, 
*J. W. Porter, W. L. McRae, W. N. McKenzie, Mrs. T. H. Sutton. 

New Bern District— *C. S. Wallace, Mrs. Flora Kendall, R. H. Wright, 
*J. A. Best, *W, A. Graham, J. R. Fields, *Mrs. Gertie Matthews, *Mrs. R. W. 
Barfield, *M. F. Aldridge, * Wiley Brown, A. W. Byrd, *Mrs. J. B. Frizzelle, 
*R. L. Stallings, *J. D. Hargett, *Mrs. R. M. Price, F. B. McKinne, R. W. 
Barfield, *M. T. Frizzelle, *Mrs. E. R. Swindell, *Mrs. C. F. Harvey, R. J. 
Matlock. 

Raleigh District — Josephus Daniels, Frarik Yarborough, P. A. Lee, 
W. N. H. Jones, B. B. Adams, Mrs. C. L. Read, *J. W. Medford, B. E. Jackson, 
*H. J. Whitmore, *H. A. Page, *A. M. Noble, *T. C. Gill, *Clarence Whitley, 
W. H. Call, *A. Turner, *D. N. Hunt, *J. L. Broughton, *W. B. Duncan, 
Mrs. G. W. Farrar, R. M. Meacums, F. E. Parrott. 

Rocky Mount District — J. A. Staton, Mrs. B. C. Thompson, W. L. Knight, 

F. J. Stallings, J. F. Bruton, S. G. Wilson, *J. T. Thorne, Zeno G. Minn, 
J. H. Brown, A. W. Oakes, W. T. Liles, *H. N. Davenport, J. C. Braswell, 
W. V. Woodruff, Mrs. H. C. Ewing, J. R. Bennett, Mrs. J. O. Long, R. L. 
Towe, W. H. Applewhite, W. H. Atkins, *Mrs. S. E. Butler. 

Wilmington District — W. A. McGirt, *A. L. Griffin, *J. A. Sharpe, W. D. 
Maultsby, Mrs. W. T. Phipps, C. E. Quinn, *W. B. Cooper, W. J. Purvis, Miss 
Gladys Collins, W. H. Fisher, *W. B. Ward, *W. J. Fussell, E. B. Hunter, 
R. C. Fergus, *W. I. Wright, D. J. Joyner, *Mrs. E. R. Clark, *W. M. Oliver, 
J. C. Lentz, *Mrs. H. J. Faison. 



* Not present at Conference. 



14 North Carolina Annual Conference 

CONFERENCE DIRECTORY 

Name Post Office Appointment 

1 Adams G. T. Sanf ord Superannuate 

2 Andrews, C. J Seotts Hill Scotts Hill 

3 Allred, B. C Oxford Superannuate 

4 Ashmore, H. R Stedman Stedman 

5 Atkinson, R. E Roper Roper-Creswell 

fi Autrey, J. W Mt. Gilead Wadeville 

7 Ball, W. C Aberdeen Aberdeen-Vass 

8 Barbee, C. W Bahama Bahama 

9 Barclift, C. D Gates North Gates 

10 Barden, J. G Methodist Mission, 

Belgian Congo Missionary to Africa 

11 Barker, J. J Ahoskie Superannuate 

12 Barnes, A. S Raleigh Supt. Methodist Orphanage 

13 Baum, H. B Poplar Branch Currituck-Kitty Hawk 

14 Benson, W. C Elm City Elm City 

ir> Biggs, G. H Elizabethtown Superannuate 

16 Black, B. H Durham Durham Circuit 

17 Blalock, J. E Jonesboro Jonesboro 

18 Blount, G. W Burgaw Burgaw 

19 Boone, B. P Rockingham Piedmont 

20 Boone, J. J Bailey Bailey 

21 Bradley, J. W Fairmont Fairmont 

22 Bradley, Rufus Littleton Littleton 

23 Bradshaw, R. W Raleigh Jenkins Memorial 

24 Brandenburg, F. B. ..Gloucester Straits -Harlowe 

25 Broom, R. H Southport Southport 

26 Bross, J. P Wanchese Wanchese 

27 Brothers, C. C Greensboro Superannuate 

28 Brothers, L. C Kenly Kenty 

29 Brown, A. E Robersonville Robersonville 

30 Brown, R. E Kinston Queen Street 

31 Brown, W. H Four Oaks Four Oaks 

32 Bruton, R. A Greenville Superannuate 

33 Buff aloe, J. H Gibson St. John-Gibson 

34 Bumpas, R. F 1809 N. Gramercy Place, 

Hollywood, Cal. ...... Superannuate 

35 Bundy, J. D Mebane Mebane 

36 Cade, W. A Burlington Front Street 

37 Caviness, C. H Dumberton Lumberton Circuit 

38 Caviness, D. N Ocala, Fla Superannuate 

39 Chaffin, L. M Hemp Hemp 

40 Chester, H. A Lake Landing Mattamuskeet 

41 Clarke, D. A Troy Troy 

42 Clegg, E. R Mt. Olive Mt. Olive Circuit 

43 Clegg, W. L Maxton Maxton 

44 Coble, T. S Durham Superannuate 

45 Combs, G. R Durham Trinity 

46 Craven, E. B Roxboro Person 

47 Craven, W. F Rocky Mount South Rocky Mount 

48 Crawford, E. C Rockingham, Rt. 5 Roberdel 

41 Critcher, B. D Red Springs Red Springs 

50 Culbreth, C. B Dunn Dunn 

51 Culbreth, Frank Erwin Erwin 

52 Culbreth, J. M West Durham West Durham 

53 Cuninggim, J. L. ... Nashville, Tenn President Scarritt College 

for Christian Workers 

54 Cunningham, M. E. . . Warsaw Warsaw-Magnolia 

55 Dailey, J. A Carthage Carthage 

56 Dailey, T. J Deland, Fla Superannuate 

57 Davis, E. H Louisburg Superannuate 

58 Davis, F. R Elizabeth City Pasquotank 

59 Davis, H. L W ilmington Epworth-Wesley 

60 Davis, T. E Vanceboro Vanceboro 

61 Dawson, R. G Garland Garland 

62 Dawson, W. L Laurinburg Caledonia 

63 Dixon, F. E Aulander Aulander 

64 Dimmette, J. W Cedar Grove Cedar Grove 

65 Dodd, E. D Ayden Ayden 

66 Dowd, O. W Goldsboro St. Paul 



Journal of Proceedings 1 5 



Name Post Office Appointment 

67 Downum, B. W Belhaven Pantego-Belhaven 

68 Draper, J. T Garysburg Garysburg 

69 Durham, E. C Warrenton Warrenton 

70 Duval, K. F Fremont Fremont 

71 Earnhardt, D. E. ... Henderson Henderson 

72 Edens, N. P Elizabethtown Elizabeth 

73 Edwards, J. R Gatesville Gates 

74 Edwards, R. G. L. . . Parkton Parkton 

75 Ellerbe, M. C Pittsboro Pittsboro 

76 Ellington, S. S Swansboro Swansboro 

77 Elliott, W. F West End West End 

78 Ewing, H. C Rocky Mount Clark Street 

79 Farrar, W. G Nashville Nashville 

SO Few, E. C Raleigh Edenton Street 

81 Fields, P. H Oxford Oxford Circuit 

82 Ffoher, E. B Mt. Gilead Mt. Gilead 

83 Fitezgerald, O. P Louisburg Louisburg 

84 Frank, J. W Palmore Institute, 

23 Kitanagasa Dori, 

4-Chome, Kobe, Japan. . Missionary to Japan 

85 Frizzelle, J. H Whiteville Superannuate 

86 Futrell, D. A Wilmington Superannuate 

87 Gibbs, J. T Pelham Superannuate 

88 Glass, H. I Elizabeth City First Church 

89 Glenn, E. C Greensboro Superannuate 

90 Godbold, Albea Chapel Hill Chapel Hill 

91 Goldston, C. W Durham Student Duke University 

92 Grant, R. R St. Paul St. Paul 

93 Grant, T. McM New Bern Presiding Elder 

94 Groves, A. J Sanford Superannuate 

95 Guice, J. A Clayton Clayton 

96 Hall, E. M Lillington Lillington 

97 Hall, L. M Wilmington Fifth Avenue 

98 Hamilton, Guy New Bern Supernumerary 

99 Hardesty, W. R. ... Fairfield Fairtield 

100 Harmon, J. C Stumpy Point Stumpy Point 

1 01 Harrell, J. W Plymouth Plymouth 

102 Harris, L. V Scotland Neck Scotland Neck 

103 Harris, H. Lerov . . . Pink Hill Pink Hill 

104 Harrison, E. NY . . . Warrenton Warren 

105 Hathaway, O. L. ...Raleigh Epworth 

±06 Hawkins, C. M Laurinburg Superannuate 

107 Hayman, L. D Sanford Sanford 

108 Heath, C F Graham Graham-West Burlington 

109 Hedden, F. D Oid Trap South Camden 

1 1 Hendricks, H. I * armville Farmville 

HI Herbert, J. F Roxboro Long Memorial 

1 1 2 Hill E L Stonewall Famlico 

113 Hillman, E L. Greenville Jarvis Memorial 

114 Hinson, O. I Durham Calvary 

116 ITobbs, A. J., Jr New Bern Centenary 

IIP Hodges, M. F Spring Hope *vrmz Hope 

1 17 Hough T B . . Millbrook Millbrook 

118 Houston, B. H Raeford Raeford 

119 Hovle, J W Cornelius Superannuate 

120 Humble, J. C Oriental Oriental 

121 Humble, W. B Tyner Chowan 

122 Hurley, B. T Smithfield Smitnneld 

123 Hurley J B Lexington Superannuate 

124 Hurley, J. Bascom . . Murfreesboro Murfreesboro-Winton 

125 Jackson, H. M Garner Superannuate 

126 Jenkins, T. R Leasburg Leasburg 

127 Jerome, C. P Burlington Supei animate 

128 Jerome, R. L Burlington Webb Avenue and Holt's 

1 29 Johnson, C. A Fayetteville Person Street -Calvary 

ISO Johnson, J. G Laurinburg Superannuate 

131 Johnson, N. B Zebulon ~ eb lV 0I l,.„ 

132 Jolliff, J. M South Mills South Mills 

133Jor.es, C. A Tabor £ abo £. 

134 Jones, L. B Rocky Mount Presiding Elder 

135 Jones, W. C Yancey ville Supernumerary 

136 Joyce J. L Durham Student Duke University 

137 Jovner, F. B Faison Faison- Kenansville 

138 Joyner, L. H Jonesboro Superannuate 

139 Knight, J. V Tarboro Tarboro 



1 6 North Carolina Annual Conference 



Name Post Office Appointment 

140 Lance, C. M. Clinton Superannuate 

141 Lance, H. E Elon College Burlington Circuit 

142 Lane, Daniel Clinton Clinton 

143 Lanning, J. H Elizabeth City City Road 

144 Larkin, L. C Wilmington Trinity 

145 Lawrence, M. W. . . Chadbourn Chadbourn 

146 Lee, A. C Hatteras Hatteras 

147 Lee, P. O Rose Hill Wallace-Rose Hill 

148 Lee, T. W Windsor Windsor 

149 Loftin, F. F Durham Massey-Andrews 

150 Long, J. O Bethel Bethel 

151 Lough, R. J Milton Milton 

152 Love, F. S Raleigh Presiding Elder 

153 Lowder, J. M Connelly Springs Superannuate 

154 Lowe, W. G Swan Quarter Swan Quarter 

155 Loy, W. L Creedmoor Creedmoor 

156 Lupton, F. A Hillsboro Hillsboro 

157 Maness, E. C Jackson Northampton 

158 Maness, W. L Snow Hill Snow Hill 

159 Martin, J. A Whiteville Whiteville 

160 Martin, W. C Wilmington Presiding Elder 

161 Massey, L. S Durham, Rt. 4 Superannuate 

162 McCracken, J. H. ... Elizabeth City Presiding Elder 

163 McDonald, N. M. . . . Erwin Supernumerary 

164 McLamb, McDonald. Goldston Goldston 

165 McRae, W. V Wilson First Church 

166 McWhorter, E. H. . . Weldon Weldon 

167 Measamer, E. H. ... Newport Newport 

168 Melton, O. C Shallotte Shallotte 

169 Mercer, S. E Stantonsburg Stantonsburg 

170 Merritt, B. O Ahoskie Ahoskie 

171 Merritt, W. C Benson Benson 

172 Midgette, J. L Cary Cary-Apex 

173 Miller, J. H Middleburg Middleburg 

174 Moyle, S. T 604 Innis St., Salisbury. . Superannuate 

175 Munns, R. F Beaufort Beaufort 

176 Myers, H. E Durham Professor Duke University 

177 Nettles, S. A 1318 Shirley Street, 

Columbia, S. C Superannuate 

178 Nicks, S. F Roxboro Brooksdale 

179 Noblitt, F. B Glendon Glen ion 

180 Ormond, J. M Durham ..Professor Duke University 

181 Overton, E G Swepsonville ..South Alamance 

182 Parker, A. J Bunn Youngsville 

183 Parker, A. S Raleigh Central 

184 Patten, "Walter Fayetteville Hay Street 

185 Pattishall, L. B LaGrange LaGrange 

186 Peele, F. B Siler City Siler City 

187 Perry, G. W Rocky Mount First Church 

188 Pettv, D. A Ellerbe Ellerbe 

189 Phillips, C. N Hallsboro Hallsboro 

190 Phillips, J. G Hookerton Hookerton 

191 Phipps, W. T Rich Square Rich Square 

192 Pilcher, W. G Avon Kennekeet 

193 Pittman, R. E Kittrell Tar River 

194 Plyler, M. T Durham Editor N. C. C. Advocate 

195 Poole, I. T Yanceyville Yanceyville 

196 Porter, H. B Wilmington Grace 

197 Potter, J. W Raleigh Superannuate 

198 Price, A. W Manteo Superannuate 

199 Price, R. M Richlands Richlands- Jacksonville 

200 Proctor. C. K Oxford Supt. Oxford Orphanage 

201 Read, C. L Franklinton Franklinton 

202 Rees, E. J Washington Washington 

203 Rhodes, J. M Winter Haven, Fla Superannuate 

204 Richmond, I. S. ... Grifton Grif ton 

205 Robbins, C. W Mamers Mam.ers 

206 Robinson, B. P Hertford Hertford 

207 Rogers, C. T Williamston Williamston 

208 Royall, W. R Rockingham Rockingham 

209 Ruark, H. G Princeton Princeton 

210 Russell, J. A East Durham Carr 

211 Russell, Leon Pikeville Pikeville-Elm Street 

212 Sawyer, L. E Dover Dover 

213 Self, Marvin Laurinburg Laurinburg 



Journal of Proceedings 



17 



Name 



Post Office Appointment 

Oxford Superannuate 

Rosemary Rosemary 

Hamlet Hamlet 

Garner Garner 

Edenton Edenton 

Selma Selma 

Lumberton Chestnut Street 

Durham Presiding Elder 

Winfall Perquimans 

Mt. Olive Mt. Olive-Calypso 

Aurora Aurora 

Durham Professor Duke Uuniversity 

Bath Bath 

Durham Duke Memorial 

Timberlake Mount Tirzah 

Pinetops McKendree 

Conway Conway 

Durham Superannuate 

Newton Grove Newton Grove 

Roanoke Rapids Roanoke Rapids 

Kobe, Japan Missionary to Japan 

Grimesland Grimi-sland 

White Oak Bladen 

Fayetteville Superannuate 

Aulander Superannuate 

Moyock Moyook-Memorial 

Stem Stem 

Roseboro Roseboro 

Bridgeton Riverside-Bridgeton 

Norlina Norlina 

Durham Branson 

Bynum Haw River 

Rocky Mount Superannuate 

High Point Superannuate 

Biscoe Biscoe 

Town Creek Town Creek 

Smithfield Superannuate 

Columbia Columbia 

Chadbourn Superannuate 

Rocky Mount Rocky Mount Circuit 

. Oxford Oxford 

Manteo Manteo 

Durham Lakewood 

Morehead City Morohead City 

Council Carver's Creek 

Seaboard Seaboard 

Durham Duke's Chapel 

Rowland Rowland 

Louisburg President Louisburg College 

Pittsboro Junior Preacher, Pittsboro 

Fuquay Fuquay 

Chapel Hill Superannuate 

Halifax Halifax 

Enfield Enfield-Whitakers 

. Fayetteville Fayetteville Circuit 

, Fayetteville Presiding Elder 

. Mt. Olive Superannuate 

Maysville Maysvllle 

Laurel Hill Laurel Hill 

. Goldsboro Goldsboro Circuit 



214 
215 
21G 
217 
218 
219 
220 
221 
222 
22:; 
221 



221) 
230 
221 
232 
233 
234 

23:, 

236 
237 
23* 
2311 
240 
241 
242 
243 
214 
215 
246 
247 
LIS 

249 

250 
251 

2.12 

i:a 
2:,5 
256 
237 
258 
259 
260 
261 
262 
26:; 
264 
265 
266 
267 
26S 
269 
270 
271 
2"2 



Shamburger, F. M. 

Sharpe, D. M 

Shore, J. H 

Shuller, E. R 

Sikes, T. A 

Singleton, L. T. 
Slaughter, B. B. .. 

Smith, H. C 

Smith, J. Li 

Smith, L. L 

Sneeden, J. W. ... 

Spence, H. E 

Stack, E. L 

Stanbury, W. A. . 
Stanfleld, B. E. 
Stanford, J. T. ... 
Starling, G. B. ... 
Starling, G. W. .. 

Starnes, J. F 

Starnes, S. J 

Stott, J. D 

Strawbridge, I. J. 
Strickland, N. B. . 

Sutton, T. H 

Taylor, R. F 

Tharpe, J. A 

Thompson, A. C. . 
Thompson, A. L. . 
Thompson, J. B. . 
Thompson, B. C. . 

Thrift, C. T 

Tilley, L. A 

Towe, William . . . 
Townsend, W. H... 
Trawick, W. F. 
Traynham, D. D. . 

Tuttle, D. H 

Uncerwood, W. J. 

Usry, J. F 

Vaughan, W. N. . 

Vickers, T. G 

Walters, W. F. 
Warren, M. W. 
Watkins, W. P. .. 

Watson, W. J 

Watts, L. A. 

Weathers, E. D. . . 
Whedbee, J. C. 

Wilcox, A. D 

Williams, A. M. . 
Williams, J. C. ... 
Wilson, N. H. D. . 
Wilson, W. C. 
Womack, C. P. 
Woodall, P. D. 

Wooten, J. C 

Wright, J. M. ... 
Wright, N. M. ... 
Yarborough, W. D. 
Yearby, N. C 



18 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



LOCAL PREACHERS 



DURHAM DISTRICT 

P. S. Aldridge (E) Durham 

D. R. Hunt (E) Durham 

W. E. Brown (E) Durham 

R. Hibbard (D) Durham 

P. H. Massey (D) Durham 

J. W. Clegg (E) Durham 

R. D. Daniel 'D) Cedar Grove 

E. W. Glass '(E) Durham 

W. B. Green (D) Graham 

Sam Maxwell (D) Wilmore, Ky. 

C. J. Tilley Durham 

J. L. McNeer Stem 

C. B. Long Hurdle Mills 

S. J. Williams Hillsboro 

G. A. Foster Durham 

R. E. Sharpe Durham 

L. B. George Durham 

D. T. Miller Durham 

C. E. Vale Durham 

C. W. Clay Durham 

W. C. Huckabee Durham 

J. W. Lineberger Rougemont 

R. B. Prentis Durham 

J. E. Shubert Durham 

Ralph Taylor Durham 

L. L. Parish Carrboro 

J. R. Regan Durham 

J. D. Lee, Jr Durham 

G. H. Singleton Durham 

Eugene Hix Durham 

Xorman Huffman Durham 

J. R. Evans Carrboro 

Clyde Page Yancey ville 

H. L. Williams Hillsboro 

H. E. Kolbe Durham 

R. E. Walston Durham 

D. W. Whitsett Jalong 

ELIZABETH CITY DISTRICT 

W. T. Cheek Stumpy Point 

R. B. Young (D) Stumpy Point 

J. R. Jolliff Belvedere 

W. H. J. Winstead Cresweli 

G. C. Wood (D) Manns Harbor 

J. M. Whitson South Mills 

D. J. Spruill Columbia 

R. S. Harrison Plymouth 

W. T. Lewis Winfall 

K. R. Pugh (D) Salvo 

FAYETTEVILLE DISTRICT 

J. M. Poole (D) Southern Pines 

Dr. D. H. Read (D) Maxton 

R. W. Townsend (D) Rowland 

A. B. Yarborough Laurel Hill 

J. H. Bowen Hamlet 



NEW BERN DISTRICT 

J. M. Carraway Merrimon 

M. R. Gardner Goldsboro 

E. R. Swindell Morehead City 

R. W. Barfield Atlantic 

W. J. Freeman Seven Springs 

Samuel Leffers Gloucester 

R. N. Fitts (D) Ocracoke 

Alton Tew Durham 

.1. D. Young (D) Trenton 

Warren Scoville Durham 

W. E. Smith Greenville 

RALEIGH DISTRICT 

J. S. Edwards Princeton 

Philip Schwartz (E) Raleigh 

F. P. Biggs Raleigh 

W. R. Stevens Raleigh 

C. A. Turner, Jr Princeton 

John A. Cooper Louisburg 

R. D. Daniel Franklinton 

ROCKY MOUNT DISTRICT 

C. B. Peacock Rocky Mount 

P. C. Moore Rocky Mount 

J. B. Aiken (E) . . Washington, D. C. 
M. O. Stevenson Rocky Mount 

D. L. Fouts (D) Wilson 

Wm. R. Hale Rocky Mount 

A. W. Oakes Weldon 

W. E. Nicholson Airlee 

H C. Cuthrell Robersonville 

WILMINGTON DISTRICT 

G. B. Webster (E) Wilmington 

J. M. Marlowe (E) Old Dock 

J. K. Worthington (E) Shallotte 

A. B. Crumpler (E) Clinton 

W. B. Ward Clarendon 

J. H. Swain Evergreen 

H. M. McLamb Clinton 

E. B. Bell Swansboro 

W. J. Dubois (D) Lumberton 

S. J. Hawkins Wilmington 

G. S. Eubanks Maysville 



NOTE: (E) stands for Elder; (D) 
tands for Deacon. 



Journal of Proceedings 1 9 

Journal of Proceedings 



Opening: 



FIRST DAY 

Wednesday, November 23rd, 1932. 



The North Carolina Annual Conference, Methodist Episcopal 
Church, South, met in its ninety-sixth annual session in First Church, 
Rocky Mount, North Carolina, on Wednesday, November 23, at 
7:30 p. m., President E. D. Mouzon in the chair. 

Religious Services: 

After a communion address by the Bishop, the sacrament of the 
Lord's Supper was administered by him, assisted by the seven Presiding 
Elders and T. G. Vickers. 

Roll Call: 

Unanimous consent was given that instead of calling the roll the 
preachers and delegates record themselves as present by writing their 
names on a slip of paper and handing it in and all members were 
present except: 

CLERICAL 

R. F. Bumpas, J. T. Gibbs, J. M. Rhodes, C. M. Hawkins, B. C. Allred, 
D. H. Tuttle, C. C. Brothers, John B. Hurley, T. J. Dailey, W. H. Townsend, 
J. M. Lowder, H. M. Jackson, E. C. Glenn, L. S. Massey, L. H. Joyner, D. N. 
Caviness, T. H. Sutton, S. T. Moyle, S. A. Nettles, D. A. Futrell, J. W. Hoyle, 
A. W. Price, W. C. Jones, J. W. Frank, J. F. Usry, E. L. Hill, Guy Hamilton 
and J. D. Stott. 

LAY 

W. R. Thompson, Miss Bessie Thompson, R. L. Harris, W. H. Ferguson, 
J. A. Lowe, T. C. Wagstaff, J. D. Lee, C. P. Thompson, M. E. Parker, Mrs. 
T. W. Costen, O. H. Brown, J. W. Norman, R. A. Critcher, H. P. Midgette, 
W. L. Thomas, E. R. Burt, R. T. Poole, Miss Fannie Bruton, E. H. Wilcox, 
J. D. Phillips, D. A. Parsons, R. N. Page, L. M. Peele, M. W. Davis, J. W. 
Porter, C. S. Wallace, J. A. Best, W. A. Graham, Mrs. Gertie Matthew*, Mrs. 
R. W. Barfield, M. F. Aldridge, Wiley Brown, Mrs. J. B. Frizzelle, R. L. 
Stallings, J. D. Hargett, Mrs. R. M. Price, M. T. Frizzelle, Mrs. E. R. Swindell, 
Mrs. C. F. Harvey, J. W. Medford, H. J. Whitmore, H. A. Page, A. M. Noble, 
T. C. Gill, Clarence Whitley, A. Turner, D. N. Hunt, J. L. Broughton, W. B. 
Duncan, J. T. Thorne, H. N. Davenport, Mrs. S. E. Butler, A. L. Griffin, J. A. 
Sharpe, W. B. Cooper, W. B. Ward, W. J. Fussell, W. I. Wright, Mrs. E. R. 
Clark, W. M. Oliver and Mrs. H. J. Faison. 



20 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Organization : 

T. M. Grant was elected Secretary; W. H. Brown and E. L. 
Hillman, assistant Secretaries; Rufus Bradley, Statistical Secretary, 
and R. M. Price as assistant to the Statistical Secretary. 

Hours of Meeting and Adjourning: 

On motion, it was ordered that the hours of meeting and adjourn- 
ing be fixed as follows: meet at 9 a. m. and adjourn at 1 p. m. 

Bar of Conference: 

On motion, the main auditorium of the church was constituted as 
the bar of the Conference. 

Nominations : 

F. S. Love, representing the Presiding Elders, made nominations 
for Committees and Boards. They were confirmed. (See Boards and 
Committees). 

The following vacancies on the Board of Missions were filled: 
Walter Patten in the place of N. H. D. Wilson, and W. A. Cade in 
the place of F. S. Love. 

The following substitution was made on Board of Temperance 
and Social Service: E. C. Durham in place of S. E. Wright, deceased. 

Communications : 

Various communications were received and referred to the respec- 
tive Boards. 

Welcome : 

O. H. Page, lay leader of First Church, Rocky Mount, spoke words 
of greeting from the people of Rocky Mount. Bishop Mouzon re- 
sponded in an appropriate manner. 

Question 21: 

Question 21 was called. H. C. Smith, O. W. Dowd, J. C. Wooten, 
J. H. McCracken, F. S. Love, L. B. Jones and W. C. Martin passed 
the examination of character and made their reports. 

Announcements were made. 

The Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 



Journal of Proceedings 21 

SECOND DAY 

Thursday , November 24, 1932. 

The Conference convened at 9 a. m., Bishop E. D. Mouzon in the 
chair. 

Devotional services were conducted by the Bishop. 

Minutes Read: 

The minutes of the former session were read and approved. 

Roll Call: 

The names of absentees were called. Further calling of the roll 
was dispensed with by order of the Conference. 

Substitutions: 

The following substitutions in list of delegates were made: 
Durham District: C. E. Phillips for J. B. Cole. 
Elizabeth City District: Miss Bessie Harding for J. B. Leigh. 
Rocky Mount District: S. G. Wilson for A. D. Matthews. 
Wilmington District: Mrs. W. T. Phipps for M. R. McRacken, and 
Miss Gladys Collins for L. D. Sewell. 

Bishop's Address: 

The Bishop delivered to the Conference a Thanksgiving address. 

Law Interpreted: 

After an interpretation by the Bishop of the law concerning funds 
of the Conference, on motion, the Conference ordered that the 
Treasurer pay to T. G. Vickers, the Conference host, from the funds 
of the Annual Conference, $2,500.00 to cover any expenses of enter- 
tainment of the Conference. 

On motion, the Budget Commission was requested by the Confer- 
ence to make proper provision for all items of expense, according to 
the Bishop's interpretation of the law. 

Leave of Absence: 

Leave of absence was granted L. C. Brothers and L. E. Sawyer. 

Question 21: 

Question 2 1 was called and the preachers in the Durham, Elizabeth 
City, Fayetteville and New Bern Districts reported in person or by 
the Presiding Elder, and their characters were passed. 



22 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Conference Expense: 

On motion, it was ordered that the Conference Treasurer pay out 
of Conference Funds all items of expense named in the Budget Com- 
mission's report of last year. 

Question 9: 

Question 9, "Who are received by transfer from other Confer- 
ences?" was called, and the Bishop announced F. D. Hedden, in the 
class of first year, from the Florida Conference. 

Question 21: 

Question 21 was called. Guy Hamilton passed the examination of 
character and his name was referred to the Committee on Conference 
Relations for the supernumerary relation. 

At his own request, the name of F. M. Shamburger was referred 
to the Committee on Conference Relations for the superannuate rela- 
tion. 

Introductions : 

Dr. A. F. Smith, J. A. Satterfield and W. F. White were intro- 
duced to the Conference. Dr. Smith represented before the Conference, 
the Publishing House, and by request, the Commission on Benevolences. 

Announcements were made. 

Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 



THIRD DAY 

Friday, November 25, 1932. 

The Conference convened at 9 o'clock a. m., Bishop E. D. Mou- 
zon in the chair. 

Devotional services were conducted by the Bishop. 

Minutes Read : 

The minutes of yesterday's session were read and, after slight 
correction, approved. 

Subject Matter of Journal : 

On motion, the Secretary was granted the privilege to take out of 
the minutes, before printing, anything he thinks unnecessary thereto. 



Journal of Proceedings 23 

Resolutions: 

M. T. Plyler offered resolution concerning Sesqui-centennial cele- 
bration. They were adopted. (See Appendix). 

Introductions : 

Dr. J. W. Moore and J. Aubrey Hughes, of the Virginia Confer- 
ence, were introduced to the Conference. 

Ordination : 

The Secretary presented the certificate of ordination of J. Doane 
Stott to Elder's orders. He was ordained in Japan by Bish(5p Paul B. 
Kern. 

Trust Fund: 

On motion of R. L. Flowers, the President of the Conference 
was instructed to sign a draft on the Conference Board of Trustees 
in favor of the Board of Finance for $2,200.00. 

Question 21: 

Question 21 was called. The following passed the examination of 
character and the name of each was referred to the Committee on 
Conference Relations for the superannuate relation: T. S. Coble L S 
Massey, G. W. Starling, N. H. D. Wilson, A. W. Price, C. C. Broth- 
ers, J. W. Hoyle, T. H. Sutton, L. H. Joyner, A. J. Groves W H 
Townsend, J. B. Hurley, J. G. Johnson, C. M. Hawkins, G. T. 
Adams, C. P. Jerome, S. A. Nettles, J. M. Wright, R. A. Bruton, 
R. F. Bumpas, T. J. Dailey, B. C. Allred, H. M. Jackson, D. M. 
Cavmess, D. H. Tuttle, J. W. Potter, E. H. Davis, E. C. Glenn, 
S. T. Moyle, William Towe, J. J. Barker, J. M. Rhodes, J. T. 
Gibbs, D. A. Futrell, J. M. Lowder, J. F. Usry, C. M. Lance, R. F. 
Taylor and G. H. Biggs. 

The names of N. M. McDonald and W. C. Jones were referred 
to the Committee on Conference Relations for the supernumerary 
relation. 

Called to Chair: 

The Bishop called L. B. Jones to the chair. 

Duke Fund Commission: 

The report of the Duke Fund Commission was read by the Secre- 
tary, and received, and ordered to the record. (See Appendix). 



24 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Summer School: 

The Secretary read the report of the Pastors' Summer School, and 
it was received and ordered to record. (See Appendix). 

Takes Chair : 

The Bishop returns to the chair. 

Question 21: 

Question 21 was resumed, and the preachers of the Raleigh and 
Rocky Mount Districts reported and their characters were passed. 

Introduction: 

Dr. H. P. Clark, of the Virginia Conference, and J. A. Womack, 
of the North Arkansas Conference, were introduced to the Conference. 

Question 17: 

Question 17 was called. Probationers in the class of the second 
year were called. The following passed the examination of character 
and each, having passed the Examining Committee and the Committee 
on Admissions, was elected to Deacon's orders and advanced to class 
of the third year: John Asa Guice, El win Harrell Measamer, Hyman 
Leroy Harris, Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster 
Barbee, Marcus Earl Cunningham. 

Ishmael Jennings Strawbridge, a Deacon, passed the examination 
of character and was advanced to class of third year. 

Grover Cleveland Wood, James Doyne Youngj Dwight Lang 
Fouts, local preachers, were elected to Deacon's orders. 

Question 3: 

Question 3, "Who remain on trial?" was called. Robert Wallace 
Bradshaw, Arnold Chester Thompson, Chester James Andrews, 
Atticus Morris Williams, David Dinwiddie Traynham, Offie Lemuel 
Hathaway, having passed the examination of character, and having 
passed the Examining Committee, were advanced to the class of the 
second year. 

Millard Whitfield Warren, Floyd Filmore Loftin, John Glenn 
Barden, Forrest Dearborn Hedden were continued in the class of the 
first year. 



Journal of Proceedings 25 

Question 21: 



Question 21 was resumed and the preachers in the Wilm.Wton 
District reported and their characters were passed. w,lm ' n gton 

Resolutions : 

menf Th L ° Ve ^T* r ? oI " tionS concerning Conference Entertain- 
ment. They were adopted. (See Appendix). 

Question 19: 

ers^rVX'^ T Veli " S Preach " s haVe b «" el «» d EH- 
Sh II F P J' F \ Her ° ert ' E - B ' Fisher > A - L ' Thompson, E. R. 
Hder's orders Bra " denbUrg and R ' G ' Daws ™ were elected to 

Question 15: 

Question 15, "Who are the Deacons of one year?" was called. 
M. W. Lawrence L. A. Tilley, T. B. Hough passed the examination 
of character, and having passed the Examining Committee, were ad- 
vanced to the class of the fourth year. 

The Committee reported that I. J. Strawbridge had passed the 
examination. 

Special Order: 

The time for the order of the day having arrived, the Board of 
L,ay Activities observed its anniversary with addresses by W. A Mc- 
Cjirt and Dr. W. P. Few. 

F S. Aldridge submitted reports No. 1 and 2 of the Board of 
Lay Activities, and they were adopted. (See Appendix). 

Prohibition Address: 

The Bishop announced receipt of a telegram from Dr A J 
Barton, asking change of hour for the Prohibition Address. The Con- 
ference mvited Dr. Barton to address it at noon Saturday instead of 
baturday evening. 

Board of Temperance and Social Service: 

M. T. Plyler read the recommendations of the Western North 
Carolina Conference on Prohibition, and asked that the same be re- 
ferred to the Board of Temperance and Social Service with request 
that they bring in the same recommendations. They were referred. 

Announcements were made. 

The Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 



26 North Carolina Annual Conference 

FOURTH DAY 

Saturday, November 26 , 1932. 

The Conference convened at 9 a. m., Bishop E. D. Mouzon in 
the chair. 

Devotional services were conducted by the Bishop. 

Minutes Read : 

The minutes were read and approved. 

Question 6: 

Question 6, "Who are admitted into full connection?" was called. 
John Asa Guice, Elwin Harrell Measamer, Hyman Leroy Harris, 
Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster Barbee, Marcus 
Earl Cunningham and Ishmael Jennings Strawbridge, having passed 
the Examining Committee and the Committee on Admissions, were 
examined by Bishop Mouzon in open Conference and were admitted 
into full connection. 

Introduction: 

Dr. J. W. Kinchelo, pastor of the First Baptist Church, of this 
city, was introduced to the Conference. 

Leave of Absence: 

By unanimous consent, L. A. Tilley was granted leave of absence. 

Conference Entertainment : 

Question 44, "Where shall the next session of the Conference be 
held?" was called. Answered: "Referred to W. A. Stanbury, Walter 
Patten, O. W. Dowd, W. L. Knight and W. A. McGirt, Annual 
Conference Entertainment Committee." 

Budget Commission: 

F. S. Love, for the Presiding Elders, nominated W. H. Call on 
the Budget Commission for Dr. Albert Anderson, deceased. He was 
elected. 

Question 5: 

Question 5, "Who are discontinued?" was called. No one. 



Journal of Proceedings 27 

Question 12: 

Question 12, "Who have withdrawn or been expelled this year?" 
was called. Withdrawn— No one. Expelled— No one. 

Question 13: 

Question 13, "Who are transferred to other Conferences?" was 
called. No one. 

Board of Church Extension: 

M. Y. Self read the report of the Board of Church Extension and 
it was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Board of Christian Literature : 

E. J. Rees read the report of the Board of Christian Literature. 
M. T. Plyler, by request, spoke to the report. The report was 
adopted. (See Appendix). 

Message of Sympathy: 

The Conference instructed E. L. Hillman to convey to the family 
of Mr. Wiley Brown, lay delegate to this Conference, who died this 
morning, its sympathy in this sad hour. 

Question 1: 

Question 1, "Who are admitted on trial?" was called, and the 
following, having been recommended by their respective District Con- 
ferences, and the Committee on Admissions, and having passed the 
Examining Committee, were admitted on trial: Theodore Roosevelt 
Jenkins, Clco Wade Goldston, John Leroy Joyce and Henry Gibbons 
Ruark. 

Question 10: 

Question 1 0, "Who are received from other churches as traveling 
preachers?" was called, and the answer was: George Wood Blount, 
as an Elder from the Congregational Church. 

Commission on Budget: 

F. S. Aldridge read the report of the Commission on Budget. On 
motion, after much discussion, the report was referred to the Com- 
mission with instructions to bring in a report with assessments laid not 
to exceed those laid by the Conference last year. 



28 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Bishop's Ruling: 

The Bishop ruled that moneys collected on any Conference assess- 
ment cannot be diverted to any other use. 

Louisburg College Debt: 

'On motion, the Louisburg College debt, incurred by this Confer- 
ence two years ago, was made a preferred claim on all Conference 
funds. 

Leave of Absence: 

B. H. Black was granted leave of absence. 

Afternoon Session: 

The Conference ordered a session of the Conference to be held 
this afternoon at 3 o'clock. 

Called to Chair: 

M. T. Plyler was called by the Bishop to take the chair. 
The Bishop Takes Chair: 

The Bishop returns to the chair. 
Announcement: 

The Committee on the First Year of Study announced that, since 
the Committee made its report yesterday, M. W. Warren appeared 
before the Committee and had passed. He was advanced to the class of 
the second year. 

Hospital Board: 

Daniel Lane read the report of the Hospital Board and it was 
adopted. (See Appendix). 

Prohibition Address: 

The order of the day having arrived, Dr. Arthur J. Barton, pastor 
of Temple Baptist Church, Wilmington, North Carolina, addressed 
the Conference upon the evils of alcohol. 

The Bishop, in the name of the Conference, thanked Dr. Barton 
for his splendid address. 

Announcements were made. 

The Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 



Journal of Proceedings 29 

FOURTH DAY— AFTERNOON SESSION 

Conference convened at 3 p. m., Bishop E. D. Mouzon in the 
chair. 

Devotional exercises were conducted by the Bishop. 
Minutes Read: 

The minutes were read and approved. 

Commission on Budget: 

F. S. Aldridge again brought before the Conference the report of 
the Commission on Budget and it was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Inter-racial Relations: 

Dr. W. S. Nelson, President of Shaw University, representing the 
North Carolina Commission on Inter-racial Relations, addressed the 
Conference. The Bishop, in the name of the Conference, thanked Dr. 
Nelson for his address. 

Board of Temperance and Social Service: 

The report of the Board of Temperance and Social Service was 
read by Hon. Josephus Daniels. 

W. L. Knight offered an amendment to the report, and it was 
adopted. The report as amended was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Southern Assembly: 

On motion, H. C. Smith was elected to succeed himself as Trustee 
of the Southern Assembly at Lake Junaluska, since his term had ex- 
pired. 

Orphanage Committee: 

L. M. Hall read the report of the Orphanage Committee and it : 
was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Introductions: 



George Burnette, Superintendent of the Anti-Saloon League ii 
North Carolina, and C. H. Cashwell, assistant Superintendent for East 
ern North Carolina, were introduced to the Conference. 



in 



30 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Board of Missions: 

J. M. Ormond read the report of the Board of Missions and it 
was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Spiritual Life: 

W. V. McRae read the report of the Committee on Spiritual Life, 
and it was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Board of Christian Education: 

E. C. Few read the report of the Board of Christian Education, 
and it was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Request : 

On motion, the Conference requested the Bishop, if possible, not 
to put the Conference on a date to include Thanksgiving next year. 

Editing Committee: 

On motion, M. T. Plyler and E. J. Rees were asked to assist the 
Secretary in editing the reports of the various Conference Boards. 

Bible Society Board: 

W. L. Maness read the report of the Bible Society Board, and it 
was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Leave of Absence: 

By vote of the Conference, H. B. Porter, E. L. Hillman and A. J. 
Hobbs, Jr., were granted a leave of absence. 

Board of Finance: 

L. T. Singleton read the report of the Board of Finance. It was 
adopted. (See Appendix). 

Sesqui-centennial Celebration : 

In accordance with a resolution adopted yesterday, the Bishop an- 
nounced W. P. Few, R. E. Brown and M. T. Plyler as a Committee 
on the Sesqui-centennial celebration. 



Journal of Proceedings 31 

Memorial Service: 

On motion, it was ordered that the Conference meet at 3 p. m. 
Sunday for a memorial service. 

Leave of Absence: 

By vote of the Conference, Albea Godbold was granted a leave 
of absence. 

The Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 

FIFTH DAY— AFTERNOON SESSION 

Sunday, November 27, 1932. 

The Conference convened at 3:00 p. m., with religious services 
conducted by the Bishop. 

Question 14: 

Question 14 was called, "What preachers have died during the 
year?" The Secretary announced the deaths of L. E. Thompson, M. 
Bradshaw, C. C. Alexander, H. M. North, S. E. Wright and J. A. 
Lee. Remarks were made concerning the deceased brethren by T. G. 
Vickers, W. A. Stanbury, W. C. Martin, J. C. Wooten, S. E. Mercer 
and A. J. Groves; the memoirs were written by T. G. Vickers, W. P. 
Few, F. S. Love, J. C. Wooten, H. B. Porter and A. J. Groves. 

Memorial Address: 

C. K. Proctor delivered the memorial address. 

Report Adopted: 

The report of the Committee on Memoirs was adopted. (See 
Appendix). 

After the singing of the Doxology, the Conference adjourned with 
the benediction. 

SIXTH DAY 

Monday, November 28, 1932. 

Conference convened at 9:00 a. m., Bishop E. D. Mouzon in the 
chair. 

Devotional services were conducted by the Bishop. 



32 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Minutes Read: 

The minutes of Saturday afternoon's session were read, and ap- 
proved after privilege was granted for the insertion of a special state- 
ment. 

The minutes of Sunday afternoon's session were read and approved. 

Certificate of Ordination: 

The Bishop announced he had placed in the hands of the Secretary 
the following certificate of ordination: 

"I, Edwin D. Mouzon, one of the Bishops of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South, do hereby certify that on Sunday, November 27, 1932, in the First Metho- 
dist Church, Rocky Mount, N. C, following the morning sermon, I did ordain 
the following Deacons: Grover Cleveland Wood, Dwight Lang Fouts, James 
Doyne Young, John Asa Guice, Elwin Harrell Measamer, Hyman Leroy Harris, 
Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster Barbee, Marcus Earl Cun- 
ningham, and that following the evening sermon and in the same church I did 
ordain the following Elders: James Furman Herbert, Edgar Beauregarde Fisher, 
Arthur Leo Thompson, Edgar Ralph Shuller, Franenstine Bardin Brandenburg, 
Robert Grady Dawson. 

"Also at the time of ordaining the Elders that George Wood Blount took 
upon himself the vows of an Elder without the reimposition of hands, coming 
from the Congregational Church. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. "EDWIN D. MOUZON." 

November 28, 1932. 

Report of Board of Christian Education: 

On motion, the report of the Board of Christian Education was 
reconsidered. 

A motion was made to change the salary of L. L. Gobbel, the 
Executive Secretary of the Board of Christian Education, from $3,600 
to $3,000. The motion was adopted. 

It was moved to reduce the salary of Mrs. Blanche Barringer 
Brian from $1,800 to $1,500. The motion was adopted. 

On motion, the mileage allowance of the Board's workers was re- 
duced from six cents to five cents per mile. 

Unanimous consent was granted W. A. Stanbury to make slight 
changes in the report. 

The report as amended was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Statistical Report: 

The Statistical Secretary's report was read by the Conference Sec- 
retary. 



Journal of Proceedings 33 

Superannuate Relation: 

On motion, the name of J. H. Frizzelle was referred to the Com- 
mittee on Conference Relations for the superannuate relation. 

Question 1: 

Question 1 was called and Cecil Wayne Robbins, having passed 
the Examining Committee and being recommended by his District 
Conference, was admitted on trial by a two-thirds vote. 

Allen Clarence Lee, having passed the Examining Committee and 
being recommended by his District Conference and the Committee on 
Admissions, was admitted on trial. 

Conference Trustees: 

M. T. Plyler read the report of the Conference Board of Trustees 
and it was filed with the Secretary for publication in the journal. 
(See Appendix). 

Conference Relations: 

J. H. Lanning read the report of the Committee on Conference 
Relations. It was adopted. (See Appendix). 

Directors of Anti-Saloon League : 

W. L. Knight, W. A. McGirt, Miss Amma Graham and Mrs. 
Walter Patten were named as directors of the Anti-Saloon League of 
North Carolina. 

Question 1: 

Question 1 was called, and Flake Revere Davis, having passed the 
Examining Committee and being recommended by his District Confer- 
ence and the Committee on Admissions, was admitted on trial. 

Commission on Benevolences: 

The Secretary read the report of the Commission on Benevolences. 
It was received for publication in the journal. (See Appendix). 

District Conference Records: 

W. L. Maness read the report of the Committee on District Con- 
ference Records, and it was adopted. (See Appendix). 



34 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Resolution of Thanks: 

By vote of the Conference, E. C. Few was requested to write and 
file with the Secretary a statement of the Conference's gratitude for 
the gracious and hospitable entertainment which Rocky Mount in gen- 
eral, and the First Church in particular, had given the Conference. 
(See Appendix). 

Changes in Charge Boundaries: 

F. S. Love announced for the Bishop the changes in charge boun- 
daries. (See Changes in Boundaries). 

Question 45: 

Question 45 was called, "Where are the preachers stationed this 
year?" and the Bishop read the appointments. (See Appointments). 
Conference adjourned with the benediction by the Bishop. 



CHANGES IN BOUNDARIES 



DURHAM DISTRICT 

Put Holt's Chapel with Webb Avenue, dissolving Holt's Chapel Charge, and 
calling the new charge Webb Avenue and Holt's Chapel. 

Put West Burlington with Graham, dissolving West Burlington Charge, call- 
ing the new charge Graham and West Burlington. 

Take Merritt's Chapel from Haw River Circuit and place with Orange- 
Carrboro. 

ELIZABETH CITY DISTRICT 

Take Perkins from Moyock Charge and put with South Camden Charge. 
Take Creswell Church from Columbia Charge and put with Roper Charge, 
and call the new charge Roper-Creswell. 

Change the name of Moyock Charge to Moyock and Memorial. 

FAYETTEVILLE DISTRICT 

Take from the Wadeville Circuit Ophir, Zoar, and Flint Hill churches and 
add to Troy. 

WILMINGTON DISTRICT 

Take Delco and Wayman churches from Carver's Creek Charge and put with 
Town Creek. 



Journal of Proceedings 35 

Condensed Minutes 



I. PROBATIONERS 

1. Who are admitted on trial? Theodore Roosevelt Jenkins, Cleo Wade 
Goldston, John Leroy Joyce, Henry Gibbons Ruark, Cecil Wayne Robbins, Allen 
Clarence Lee, Flake Revere Davis. 

2. Who else is in the class of the first year? Floyd Filmore Loftin, John 
Glenn Barden, Forrest Dearborn Hedden, George Wood Blount. 

3. Who remain on trial? Robert Wallace Bradshaw, Arnold Chester Thomp- 
son, Chester James Andrews, Atticus Morris Williams, David Dinwiddie Trayn- 
ham, Offie Lemuel Hathaway, Millard Whitfield Warren. 

4. Who else is in the class of the second year? No one. 

5. Who are discontinued? No one. 

II. CONFERENCE MEMBERSHIP 

6. Who are admitted into full connection? John Asa Guice, Elwin Harrell 
Measamer, Hyman Leroy Harris, Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl 
Webster Barbee, Marcus Earl Cunningham, Ishmael Jennings Strawbridge. 

7. Who else is in the class of the third year? No one. 

8. Who are readmitted? No one. 

9. Who are received by transfer from other Conferences? Forrest Dearborn 
Hedden, in the class of the first year, from the Florida Conference. 

10. Who are received fro?n other churches as traveling preachers? George 
Wood Blount, from the Congregational Church. 

1 1 . Who are located this year? No one. 

12. Who have withdrawn or been expelled? Withdrawn — No one. Expelled — 
No one. 

13. Who are transferred to other Conferences? No one. 

14. What preachers have died during the year? L. E. Thompson, M. Brad- 
shaw, C. C. Alexander, H. M. North, S. E. Wright, J. A. Lee. 

III. ORDERS 

15. Who are the deacons of one year? Marquis Wood Lawrence, Lester Archie 
Tilley, Thomas Bryan Hough. 

16. Who else is in the class of the fourth year? No one. 

17. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have been elected 
deacons? Traveling preachers — John Asa Guice, Elwin Harrell Measamer, Hyman 
Leroy Harris, Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster Barbee, 
Marcus Earl Cunningham. 

Local preachers — Grover Cleveland Wood, James Doyne Young, Dwight 
Lang Fouts. 

18. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have been ordained 
deacons? Traveling preachers — John Asa Guice, Elwin Harrell Measamer, Hyman 
Leroy Harris, Leon Russell, Carlos Poynor Womack, Carl Webster Barbee, 
Marcus Earl Cunningham. 

Local preachers — Grover Cleveland Wood, James Doyne Young, Dwight 
Lang Fouts. 



36 North Carolina Annual Conference 

19. What traveling -preachers and. what local preachers have been elected, 
elders? Traveling preachers — James Furman Herbert, Edgar Beauregarde Fisher, 
Arthur Leo Thompson, Edgar Ralph Shuller, Franenstine Bardin Brandenburg, 
Robert Grady Dawson. 

Local preachers — No one. 

20. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have been ordained 
elders? Traveling preachers — James Furman Herbert, Edgar Beauregarde Fisher, 
Arthur Leo Thompson, Edgar Ralph Shuller, Franenstine Bardin Brandenburg, 
Robert Grady Dawson. 

Local preachers — No one. 

IV. conference relations 

21. Are all the preachers blameless in their life and official administration? 
One by one the names of the preachers were called and all passed the examination 
of character. 

22. Who are supernumerary? N. M. McDonald, W. C. Jones, Guy Hamilton. 

23. Who are superannuated? T. S. Coble, L. S. Massey, G. W. Starling, 
N. H. D. Wilson, C. P. Jerome, A. W. Price, C. C. Brothers, J. W. Hoyle, 
R. F. Taylor, J. J. Barker, T. H. Sutton, L. H. Joyner, G. T. Adams, A. J. 
Groves, W. H. Townsend, J. B. Hurley, J. G. Johnson, C. M. Hawkins, S. A. 
Nettles, J. M. Wright, R. A. Bruton, R. F. Bumpas, T. J. Dailey, B. C. Allred, 
H. M. Jackson, D. N. Caviness, D. H. Tuttle, J. W. Potter, E. H. Davis, F. M. 
Shamburger, E. C. Glenn, S. T. Moyle, William Towe, J. M. Rhodes, J. T. 
Gibbs, D. A. Futrell, J. M. Lowder, J. F. Usry, C. M. Lance, G. H. Briggs, 
J. H. Frizzelle. 

V. STATISTICS 

24. What is the number of districts, of pastoral charges, and of societies in 
this Conference? Districts, 7, pastoral charges, 219; societies, 717. 

25. What is the number of members, how many have been received this year 
on profession of faith, how many have been licensed to preach, and what is thd 
number of local preachers? Members, 119,019; received on profession of faith, 
4,077; licensed, 11; local preachers, 83. 

26. How many adults and how many infants have been baptized during the 
year? Adults, 2,658; infants, 473. 

27. What is the number of Epworth Leagues and of Epworth League mem- 
bers? Epworth Leagues, 354; Epworth League members, 11,086. 

28. What is [he number of Sunday schools, of Sunday school officers and 
teachers, and of Sunday school scholars enrolled during the year? Sunday schools, 
686; officers and teachers, 7,754; scholars enrolled, 90,626. 

29. What is the number of Woman's Missionary Societies, and what is the 
number of members of the same? Societies, 386; members, 11,427. 

30. What is the number of Wesley Brotherhoods, and of Wesley Brotherhood 
members? Brotherhoods, 6; members, 165. 

3 1 . What is the number of members enrolled in the Fellowship of Steward- 
ship? 50. 

32. What are the educational statistics? Institutions, 3; teachers, 313; students, 
4,916; value of property, $26,392,624 ; endowment, $25,726,224; indebtedness, 
$204,000. 

33. What are the orphanage statistics? Orphanages, 1; officers and teachers, 
26; children in orphanages, 3 34; money expended, $71,000; value of property, 
$786,000; indebtedness, $5,100. 

34. What are the hospital statistics? Not any. 



Journal of Proceedings 37 

VI. FINANCES 

35. What has been contributed for the following causes? American Bible 
Society, $713; Church Extension, $7,927; Christian Education, $14,193; Federal 
Council, $142; General Conference expense, $642; Hospitals, $713; Lay Activi- 
ties, $1,052; Missions, $15,571; Negro Work, $1,141; Temperance and Social 
Service, $356; Theological Schools, $1,141; Assemblies, $474; by the Woman's 
Missionary Society, $89,554; from the Golden Cross Enrollment, $107. 

3 6. What has been contributed for the support of the ministry? Bishops, 
$2,854; presiding elders, $24,850; preachers in charge, $351,243; Conference 
claimants, $5,430; Superannuate Endowment Fund, $707. 

37. What is the grand total contributed for all purposes from all sources in 
this Conference this year? $874,082. 

VII. CHURCH PROPERTY 

38. What is the number of houses of worship, their value, and the amount of 
indebtedness thereon? Houses of worship, 733; value, $7,702,873; indebtedness, 
$711,449. ', i ^gj 

39. What is the number of parsonages, their value, and the amount of indebt- 
edness thereon? District parsonages, 9; value, $66,200; indebtedness, $7,650; 
parsonages belonging to pastoral charges, 217; value, $1,063,438; indebtedness, 
$98,510. 

40. What amount of insurance is carried on church property, and what amount 
has been paid out in premiums? Insurance carried, $3,769,918; premiums paid, 
$ 1 3,865. 

41. How many churches and parsonages have been damaged or destroyed dur- 
ing the yefar, what is the amount of damage, and what has been collected thereon? 
Churches damaged, 6; parsonages damaged, 1; amount of damage, $2,466; 
collected, $1,91 1. 

42. What is the number of superannuate homes, and what is their value? 
Not any. 

VIII. MISCELLANEOUS 

43. Who is elected Conference Lay Leader? W. P. Few. 

44. Where shall the next session of the Conference be held? Referred to Com- 
mittee on Conference Entertainment. 

45. Where are the preachers stationed this year? See appointments. 



38 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Appointments 



Figures in the right hand column indicate the number of years of service 
on the charge. Figures in parenthesis give class of undergraduates. The names 
of the undergraduates are printed in italics. 

DURHAM DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, H. C. Smith— 2 

Bahama C. W. Barbee (3) 3 

Burlington — Front Street W. A. Cade ._.. 2 

Webb Ave. and Holt's R. L. Jerome 2 

Burlington Circuit H. E. Lance 2 

Brooksdale S. F. Nicks 6 

Cedar Grove J. W. Dimmette 2' 

Chapel Hill —Albea Godbold 2 

Durham — Branson C. T. Thrift 3 

Calvary O. I. Hinson 4 

Carr J. A. Russell __. ,„ 5 

Duke Memorial W. A. Stanbury 5 

Lakewood M. W. Warren (2) 1 

Trinity G. R. Combs 2 

West Durham J. M. Culbreth 1 

Durham Circuit B. H. Black _ 2 

Duke's Chapel E. D. Weathers 3 

Graham-West Burlington C. Freeman Heath 1 

Haw River L. A. Tilley (4) _.__ 3 

Hillsboro .... F. A. Lupton 1 

Leasburg T. R. Jenkins (l) 1 

Massey-Andrews F. F. Loftin (l) 2 

Mebane J. D. Bundy 2 

Milton R. J. Lough 1 

Mount Tirzah B. E. Stanfield ._ 2 

Orange-Carrboro L. L. Parish — Supply 1 

Person Circuit E. B. Craven 1 

Pittsboro M. C. Ellerbe 1 

A. M. Williams (2), Junior Preacher ....2 

Roxboro — Long Memorial J. F. Herbert 2 

East Roxboro-Longhurst D. W. Whitsett — Supply _ _ 2 

Rougemont J. W. Lineberger — Supply .' 2 

Siler City F. B. Peek 3 

South Alamance E. G. Overton 2 

Stem A. C. Thompson (2) 1 

Yanceyville I. T. Poole 2 

W. C. Jones — Supernumerary 

Professor Duke University H. E. Spence 

Professor Duke University J. M. Ormond 

Professor Duke University H. E. Myers 

Editor N. C. Christian Advocate ___._M. T. Plyler 

Superannuates— T. S. Coble, L. S. Massey, G. W. Starling, N. H. D. Wilson, 
C. P. Jerome. 



Journal of Proceedings 39 

ELIZABETH CITY DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, J. H. McCracken — 1 

Ahoskie B. O. Merritt 4 

Aulander F. E. Dixon _. 1 

Bath E. L. Stack 1 

Chowan W. B. Humble 1 

Columbia W. J. Underwood 3 

Currituck-Kitty Hawk H. B. Baum 3 

Dare G. C. Wood — Supply 2 

Edenton T. A. Sikes -1 

Elizabeth City — City Road „ J. H. Lanning 3 

First Church H. I. Glass 1 

Fairfield W. R. Hardesty „ _ 4 

Gates J. R. Edwards 2 

Hatteras Allen C. Lee (l) — 1 

Hertford B. P. Robinson 2 

Kennekeet W. G. Pilcher 2 

Manteo W. F. Walters 4 

Mattamuskeet H. A. Chester 2 

Moyock and Memorial J. A. Tharpe 5 

Murfreesboro-Winton J. B. Hurley 1 

North Gates __ C. D. Barclift 2 

Pantego-Belhaven E. W. Downum 4 

Pasquotank F. R. Davis (l) 1 

Perquimans J. L. Smith 5 

Plymouth J. W. Harrell 2 

Roper-Creswell ..._ R. E. Atkinson 1 

South Camden F. D. Hedden (l) 2 

South Mills J. M. Jolliff 4 

Stumpy Point J. C. Harmon 1 

Swan Quarter W. G. Lowe 2 

Wanchese J. P. Bross 3 

Washington E. J. Rees 1 

Williamston C. T. Rogers 3 

Windsor T. W. Lee 2 

President Scarritt College 

for Christian Workers J. L. Cuninggim 

Superannuates — A. W. Price, C. C. Brothers, J. W. Hoyle, R. F. Taylor, 
J. J. Barker. 

FAYETTEVILLE DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, J. C. Wooten — 2 

Aberdeen-Vass W. C. Ball 3 

Biscoe W. F. Trawick 1 

Caledonia W. L. Dawson 3 

Carthage J. A. Dailey 1 

Ellerbe D. A. Petty 1 

Fayetteville — Hay Street Walter Patten 2 

Person Street-Calvary — C. A. Johnson 1 

Fayetteville Circuit P. D. Woodall 1 

Glendon F. B. Noblitt _ —2 

Goldston __ - McD. McLamb 3 

Hamlet J. H. Shore 2 



40 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Hemp L. M. Chaffin 2 

Jonesboro J. E. Blalock 2 

Laurel Hill ..W. D. Yarborough 2 

Laurinburg M. Y. Self 2 

Maxton W. L. Clegg 3 

Mt. Gilead E. B. Fisher 1 

Parkton R. G. L. Edwards ..2 

Piedmont B. F. Boone 2 

Raeford B. H. Houston 1 

Red Springs B. D. Critcher 2 

Rockingham W. R. Royall 3 

Roberdel E. C. Crawford 1 

Rowland J. C. Whedbee 1 

Sanford L. D. Hayman 2 

St. John-Gibson J. H. Buffaloe 1 

Troy D. A. Clarke 1 

West End W. F. Elliott 1 

Wadeville J. W. Autry ...-. 1 

Student Duke University C. W. Goldston ( 1 ) 

Student Duke University J. L. Joyce (l) 

Superannuates — T. H. Sutton, L. H. Joyner, G. T. Adams, A. J. Groves, 
W. H. Townsend, J. B. Hurley, J. G. Johnson, C. M. Hawkins. 

NEW BERN DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, T. M. Grant — 1 

Atlantic R. W. Barfield— Supply 1 

Aurora J. W. Sneeden 2 

Ayden E. D. Dodd 3 

Beaufort R. F. Munns 4 

Dover L. E. Sawyer 4 

Fremont K. F. Duval 4 

Goldsboro — St. Paul O. W. Dowd 1 

Goldsboro Circuit N. C. Yearby 1 

Greenville — Jarvis Memorial E. L. Hillman 5 

Grifton I. S. Richmond 4 

Grimesland /. J. Strawbridge (3) 2 

Hookerton J. G. Phillips 1 

Jones J. D. Young — Supply .2 

Kinston — Queen Street R. E. Brown _ 2 

LaGrange L. B. Pattishall 2 

Morehead City W. P. Watkins 1 

Mt. Olive-Calypso L. L. Smith 4 

Mt. Olive Circuit E. R. Clegg 2 

New Bern — Centenary A. J. Hobbs, Jr. 4 

Guy Hamilton — Supernumerary 

Newport E. H. Measamer (3) 1 

Ocracoke-Portsmouth R. N. Fitts — Supply 4 

Oriental .__. J. C. Humble 1 

Pamlico E. L. Hill 1 

Pikeville-Elm Street Leon Russell (3) 1 

Pink Hill H. Leroy Harris (3) 3 

Riverside-Bridgeton J. B. Thompson 1 

Seven Springs W. J. Freeman — Supply 3 



Journal of Proceedings 41 

Snow Hill W. L. Maness _ 1 

Straits-Harlowe F. B. Brandenburg 2 

Vanceboro T. E. Davis 2 

Missionary to Africa /. G. Bar den (l) 

Director Superannuate 

Endowment Fund T. M. Grant 

Superannuates — S. A. Nettles, J. M. Wright, R. A. Bruton. 



RALEIGH DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, F. S. Love — 2 

Bailey J. J. Boone 1 

Benson W. C. Merritt 1 

Cary-Apex J. L. Midgette 1 

Clayton J. A. Guice (3) 1 

Creedmoor W. L. Loy 4 

Dunn C. B. Culbreth 4 

Erwin Frank Culbreth 1 

N. M. McDonald — Supernumerary 

Four Oaks W. H. Brown 1 

Fuquay J. C. Williams 1 

Franklinton C. L. Read 3 

Garner E. R. Shuller 2 

Henderson — First Church D. E. Earnhardt 3 

City Road-White Memorial _C. H. Kelly— Supply 1 

Lillington E. M. Hall ___ 2 

Louisburg O. P. Fitzgerald 1 

Mamers C. W. Robbins (l) __ 1 

Middleburg J. H. Miller 1 

Millbrook T. B. Hough (4) 2 

Newton Grove J. F. Starnes 4 

Oxford T. G. Vickers 1 

Oxford Circuit P. H. Fields 2 

Princeton ..__ H. G. Ruark (l) 1 

Raleigh — Central ....A. S. Parker 2 

Edenton Street E. C. Few 2 

Epworth 0. L. Hathaway (2) —.2 

Jenkins Memorial _/?. W. Bradshaw (2) 2 

Selma L. T. Singleton -3 

Smithfield B. T. Hurley __..___....2 

Tar River _ R. E. Pittman _ 4 

Youngsville _ A. J. Parker .1 

Zebulon N. B. Johnson 2 

Superintendent Methodist Orphanage ..A. S. Barnes 

Superintendent Oxford Orphanage C. K. Proctor 

Missionary to Japan —J. D. Stott 

Conference Missionary Secretary F. S. Love 

President Louisburg College A. D. Wilcox 

Director of Golden Cross Daniel Lane 

Superannuates— R. F. Bumpas, T. J. Dailey, B. C. Allred, H. M. Jackson, 
D. N. Caviness, D. H. Tuttle, J. W. Potter, E. H. Davis, F. M. Shamburger. 



42 North Carolina Annual Conference 

ROCKY MOUNT DISTRICT 
Presiding Elder, L. B. Jones — 2 

Bethel J. O. Long 2 

Conway G. B. Starling 3 

Elm City W. C. Benson 1 

Enfield-Whitakers C. P. Womack (3) 2 

Farmville H. L. Hendricks 3 

Garysburg J. T. Draper 3 

Halifax W. C. Wilson 3 

Kenly L. C. Brothers 1 

Littleton Rufus Bradley 2 

McKendree J. T. Stanford 1 

Nashville ______ W. G. Farrar 3 

Norlina B. C. Thompson _ 2 

Northampton E. C. Maness 2 

Roanoke Rapids S. J. Starnes 2 

Rich Square W. T. Phipps 1 

Robersonville ___ A. E. Brown 3 

Rocky Mount — Clark Street H. C. Ewing 2 

First Church _.G. W. Perry 1 

South Rocky Mount W. F. Craven ___ __ ....3 

Rocky Mount Circuit W. N. Vaughan _ 2 

Rosemary D. M. Sharpe 3 

Scotland Neck L. V. Harris .___ 2 

Seaboard L. A. Watts __ ...__1 

Spring Hope M. F. Hodges ______ 

Stantonsburg S. E. Mercer 2 

Tarboro J. V. Knight 1 

Warren Circuit E. N. Harrison 2 

Warrenton E. C. Durham 2 

Weldon E. H. McWhorter ____2 

Wilson W. V. McRae _.l 

Missionary to Japan J. W. Frank 

Superannuates — E. C. Glenn, S. T. Moyle, William Towe, J. M. Rhodes, 
J. T. Gibbs. 

WILMINGTON DISTRICT 

Presiding Elder, W. C. Martin— 3 

Bladen N. B. Strickland ._. 3 

Burgaw G. W. Blount (l) 1 

Carvers Creek W. J. Watson 1 

Chadbourn M. W. Lawrence (4) 1 

Clinton Daniel Lane 2 

Elizabeth Circuit N. P. Edens 1 

Fairmont J. W. Bradley _ 3 

Faison-Kenansville F. B. Joyner 1 

Garland R. G. Dawson 2 

Hallsboro C. N. Phillips 1 

Jacksonville-Richlands R. M. Price 1 

Lumberton — Chestnut Street B. B. Slaughter 1 

Lumberton Circuit C. H. Caviness 2 

Maysville N. M. Wright 1 



Journal of Proceedings 



43 

Roseboro A T ~, 

Scott's Hill ..... """" ~ £' Y J h j >mps T ;-■'" - J 

Shallotte ... " ~ £ "J; ^ W ( 2 ) - -2 

South Melton 3 

Stedman'....:; 5' 5" ^?° m " ~ ~ 4 

St. Paul ..... "■ *" ^shmore - -- -3 

Swansboro .... ?" o^™" 1 ~ — » 

Tabor " S - S : E1 T lin ffton _ , 

Town Creeks:; £ £ ^ 7"" 7^" ~ 4 

Wallace-Rose Hill ~ g' £" £*M"<* (2) - - - 1 

^ = Ma g „olia ............ ..^M.E.Cu^n^W:- Zl 

,,,., . ~~ J. A. Martin . i 

Wilmington— Epworth-Wesley H. L. Davis , 

Fifth Avenue L M HaU — ? 

g?J -H. B. Porter ... ZZZZZZZZZs 

-L- C. Larkin 3 

Superannuates— D. A. Futrell, T M 
G. H. Biggs, J. H. Frizzelle. 



Lowder, J. F. Usry, C. M. Lance, 



Received by transfer from the Florida Conference: F. D. Hedden. 



44 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



Appendix 



REPORT OF BOARD OF MISSIONS 

Facing the stern fact of reduced resources and the urgent appeals that have 
come up from all the districts, your Board of Missions has given long and pains- 
taking consideration to the responsibilities with which you have charged it. We 
are aware of the pressing needs of many of our preachers in the North Carolina 
Conference and also those in the various mission fields in which our great church 
is operating. Although we have not been able to meet these needs adequately, 
we are grateful for the spirit of heroism manifested by our pastors in a willing- 
ness to share deprivations necessitated by present conditions, and we commend most 
highly the congregations who have given sacrificially during the year just closed 
that the church might carry on its work effectively. 

We urge all preachers and laymen to stand loyally by the enterprises of the 
church, to use wisdom and diligence in its financial support, and to lay especial 
emphasis upon the cultivation of the spiritual life of all our people. 

We call attention to the advisability of celebrating the fiftieth anniversary 
of the founding of Paine College, and to the splendid achievements of one 
hundred years of Methodist missions since the going of Melville B. Cox, November 
1, 1832, as the first foreign missionary of the Methodist Church to distant parts. 

We note with gratefulness that the Duke Endowment has, during the past 
year, made seventy-eight appropriations to the support of the rural ministry of 
North Carolina amounting to $25,900. 

We hope that the Committee of the Sunday School Extension and Rural 
Church will continue to render needed services to the rural churches of our 
Conference. 

We recommend that W. V. McRae be asked to raise in our churches the sum 
of $400.00 for the support of the chaplain at Oteen; and that F. S. Love be 
appointed Conference Missionary Secretary. 

We recommend the confirmation of M. T. Plyler and J. C. Wooten as mem- 
bers of the Board of Managers of the Pastors' School to succeed themselves. 

We suggest the following: 

APPROPRIATIONS 



Durham District 









85.00 


Elizabeth 
Kitty Hawk 


City 


D 


[STRICT 
$ 200.00 








150.00 








200.00 


Dare 






200.00 


Murfreesboro-Winton . 




.. 150.00 

250.00 








... . 100.00 


Roper 

Windsor 

Belhaven ... . 





...... 


....... 50.00 

50.00 

100.00 



Aulander 200.00 

Ahoskie 200.00 

Fayetteville District 

Troy $ 425.00 

Person Street 210.00 

Laurel Hill 130.00 

West End 170.00 

Glendon 170.00 

New Bern District 

Atlantic $ 110.00 

Newport 85.00 

Ocracoke 130.00 

Pink Hill 130.00 

Seven Springs 130.00 



Journal of Proceedings 45 

Straits 110.00 South Rocky Mount _ 200.00 

Riverside 170.00 Kenly __. 100.00 

Grimesland 170.00 

Vanceboro _ 130.00 Wilmington District 

Epworth-Wesley ..$ 130.00 

Raleigh District Shallotte 255.00 

Youngsville $ 215.00 Scott's Hill _ 385.00 

Raleigh — Epworth 130.00 Swansboro 170.00 

Jenkins Memorial 215.00 Tabor 300.00 

Benson 130.00 Lumberton Circuit 255.00 

White Memorial 85.00 Bladen 425.00 

Stedman 220.00 

Rocky Mount District 

Warren Circuit $ 100.00 Special Askings 

Garysburg 200.00 Pastors' School $ 250.00 

Halifax 200.00 Chapel Hill Church 

Clark Street 200.00 Debt, Interest 640.00 

Rocky Mount Circuit 100.00 Secretarial Expense 100.00 

(Signed) J. H. SHORE, Chairman, 

J. M. ORMOND, Secretary. 



REPORT NO. 1— BOARD OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

We are happy to report noteworthy progress along many lines of our pro- 
gram during this year. Seen in the light of conditions in which we have worked, 
and considered as an educational enterprise of major proportions which, like all 
education, is a gradual and often slow process, our record indicates that the 
North Carolina Conference is moving in the direction of a unified program of 
Christian education in keeping with the legislation enacted by the General Con- 
ference of 1930. 

Our board reports the reduction of its staff in June by the discontinuance 
of its office secretary. We are mindful of the increase in work which thus comes 
to our Executive Secretary, Mr. L. L. Gobbel, and to our Extension Secretary, 
Mrs. Blanche Barringer Brian, and we record our appreciation of their willing- 
ness to absorb this added responsibility. We would also record our appreciation 
of the services of the young men from the Duke School of Religion. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. We recommend that immediately after Conference the Presiding Elders, 
in collaboration with the Conference staff, proceed to set up a program and 
organization of Christian education in each district. 

2. In view of the vital importance of organization in the program of the 
local church, we recommend continued attention to the setting up and function- 
ing of local boards of Christian education. 

3. We recommend vacation sessions, the observance of Childhood and Youth 
Week, and the plan for a volunteer district director of children's work in every 
district. We look forward to the time when we shall find it possible to have a 
Conference Director of Children's Work. 

4. We recommend the continuance of district and group meetings of young 
people and suggest that similar meetings of children's and adult workers and 
administration officers be held wherever practicable, to deal directly with im- 
mediate problems involved in furthering the program of Christian education in 
the local church. 



46 North Carolina Annual Conference 

5. We are convinced of the value of our summer assemblies and recommend 
the holding of a Young People's Assembly and a Christian Adventure Assembly. 

6. We recommend that district-wide surveys be made to discover unchurched 
people and neglected areas and to ascertain where new schools should be organized 
and abandoned schools revived. 

7. We recommend that Conference and district staffs give attention to the 
enlistment of as many churches as possible in the support of the Home and 
Foreign Missionary Enterprise. 

8. We recommend the observance of special days as set forth in the Discipline: 
i. e., (a) Sunday School Day; (b) College Day; (c) Young People's Day; 
(d) World Temperance Sunday and Prohibition Day; (e) monthly Missionary 
Day — and call upon pastors and others in authority to see to it that offerings 
taken on these days be remitted as required by the Discipline. 

9. We call attention to the fact that a trained leadership was never more 
urgent than now and recommend that wide use be made of correspondence 
courses, institutes, and local training classes, and that Cokesbury and Standard 
Training Schools be held wherever practicable. 

10. We recommend the use of our own periodical literature and urge upon 
workers in local churches the taking of available courses in lesson materials. 

11. We recommend a renewed emphasis upon temperance education in our 
church schools, and we urge that our young people and adults make effective 
their organizations in the support of the 1 8th amendment and law enforcement. 

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 

Believing that undergraduate courses in the Bible and religious education lay 
the foundation for effective service in the local churches, your board suggests 
that our educational institutions seriously consider the desirability of offering 
additional religious education courses for undergraduates. 

LOUISBURG COLLEGE 

Louisburg is now well upon its second year as a co-educational junior college 
with a considerable increase in students over the past year. With a firm belief 
in the future of the institution and with a resolute determination to keep the 
college a going concern, Reverend A. D. Wilcox is giving of his best in time, 
thought, and energy. 

Unalterably opposing any high pressure campaign for funds, this board looks 
with favor upon the request of the Board of Trustees of Louisburg College 
asking permission of the North Carolina Conference for President Wilcox to 
make personal visitation to the various churches of the Conference, where such 
visitation may be satisfactory to such churches, for the presentation of the work 
of the college and its financial needs; provided, however, that any solicitation 
of funds for the college be made only through private approach. 

GREENSBORO COLLEGE 

Greensboro College goes ahead with her accustomed high grade work even 
in the face of extremely difficult circumstances. In order that Greensboro may 
move forward with her splendid enterprises not too greatly hampered, we recom- 
mend that the college be granted the privilege of borrowing a sum not exceeding 
$50,000, and that this sum be secured by a deed of trust on the college property 
in accordance with action taken by the Board of Trustees of Greensboro College 
on October 11, 1932. 

The Board of Christian Education, having received from W. W. Peele, presi- 
dent of the Board of Christian Education of the Western North Carolina Con- 
ference, a communication stating that at the session of the Western North Carolina 



Journal of Proceedings 47 

Conference, held at Winston-Salem, action was taken by this Conference looking 
to the merging of Greensboro College, owned jointly by the two Conferences, 
and Davenport College, owned by the Western North Carolina Conference, this 
board recommends to the Conference that it approve the proposed merger of the 
two institutions. 

DUKE UNIVERSITY 

With aspirations to be a national rather than a sectional institution, Duke 
University has been launched not only as an educational adventure but as a 
social experiment of far-reaching significance. 

_ Indebted to the visionful philanthropy of Mr. James B. Duke for its very 
existence, Duke University is abandoned to the task of training preachers, lawyers, 
and physicians, and to instruction in chemistry, economics, and history. Through 
devotion to this two-fold sacred trust, the University will continue to contribute 
conspicuously to the uplift of mankind and "help to develop our resources, 
increase our wisdom, and promote human happiness." 

APPOINTMENTS 

We recommend the following appointments: 

Professors in Duke University— H. E. Spence, J. M. Ormond, H. E. Myers. 

President Louisburg College — A. D. Wilcox. 

President Scarritt College for Christian Workers, Nashville, Tenn.— J. L. 
Cuninggim. 

Students in Duke University— J. L. Joyce, C. R. Goldston. 

We recommend the confirmation of E. C. Few as member of the Board of 
Managers of the Pastors' School to succeed himself, and J. M. Ormond to fill 
vacancy caused by the death of Dr. H. M. North. 

We recommend the confirmation of the following persons as Trustees of 
Greensboro College: Reverend G. T. Adams, to succeed himself, and Dr. R. L. 
Flowers, to succeed Reverend W. B. North, deceased. 

We recommend the confirmation of the following Trustees of Louisburg 
College: Miss Amma Graham, Reverend E. H. Davis, W. L. Knight, and W. E. 
White, to succeed themselves; Reverend W. V. McRae, with term expiring De- 
cember, 1935; Reverend W. A. Cade, with term expiring 1934; and Reverend 
E. J. Rees, Reverend G. W. Perry, and Gurney P. Hood, with terms expiring 
1933. 

L L. Gobbel is continued as Executive Secretary, at a salary of $3,600. Mrs. 
Blanche Barringer Brian is continued as Extension Secretary and Director of 
Young People's Work at a salary of $1,800. 

(By amendment the salary of L. L. Gobbel was changed from $3,600 to $3,000 
and Mrs. Blanche Barringer Brian's salary from $1,800 to $1,500). 

We announce the appointment of an Inter-Conference Educational Commis- 
sion consisting of W. A. Stanbury, E. C. Few, and R. L. Flowers, whose duty 
it shall be, in the name and with the authority of this Conference, to co-operate 
with a similar commission of the Western North Carolina Conference in perfect- 
ing details of the proposed merger of Greensboro and Davenport Colleges, so 
far as this merger affects the interests of this Conference in Greensboro College. 

FINANCIAL 

The following are the estimates and apportionments requested for the cause 
of Christian Education in our Conference, subject to action of Budget Commission: 



48 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Duke University $ 8,100.00 

Greensboro College 5,063.00 

*Louisburg College 4,631.00 

Student Loan Fund 300.00 

Pastors' School 400.00 

Promotion of Conference Program 11,402.00 

$25,265.00 

The financial statement of our treasurer, C. K. Proctor, and certificate of 
audit of same by K. W. Parham, C.P.A., are appended hereto. 

We are deeply conscious of our limitations, and we again request the sympa- 
thetic co-operation, constructive criticism, and fervent prayers of our people. 

Respectfully submitted, 

(Signed) W. A. ST ANBURY, President, 
M. J. CO WELL, Secretary. 

TREASUER'S REPORT, BOARD OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

November 11, 1931, to November 11, 1932 



Receipts 



Balance brought forward from Nov. 11, 1931 ._ $ 794.34 

Sunday School Day Collections 653.47 

Fourth Sunday Collections (Home and Foreign Missions) 2,737.01 

C. A. Dillon, Treasurer, N. C. Conference 11,062.48 

Young People's Mission Special 1,761.37 

Young People's Day 101.76 

Young People's Assembly 135.47 

Sundries: 

L. L. Gobbel, Treas. Board of Managers — Refund 

Pastors' Summer School .-$ 320.00 

W. E. Hogan, Treas. — Refund Home and Foreign 

Missions 1,766.04 

W. E. Hogan, Treas.— 5% of 14j^% Refund 3 3.12 

Bad checks made good _ 3.00 2,916.50 

Total Receipts ...- $19,368.06 

Disbursements 

Duke University $ 3,285.00 

Greensboro College for Women 2,053.13 

Pastors' Summer School 720.00 

Students' Loan Fund 328.50 

W. E. Hogan, Treas. (4th Sunday Collections) 2,662.23 

W. E. Hogan, Treas. (Young People's Work) 1,678.38 

W. E. Hogan, Treas. (Young People's Day— 25%) ....- 25.45 

Promotion of Conference Program 8,232.00 



* See Budget Commission report. 



Journal of Proceedings 49 

Sundries: 

Treasurer's Bond $ 12.50 

Auditing Books — 11 /l 1/31 25.00 

H. C. Smith, Treas., Conference Commis- 
sion on Benevolences 100.00 

W. E. Hogan, Biennial Membership Dues 6.00 

Returned Checks 107.93 

Clerical Assistance 100.00 

Protest Fee on Check 1.50 

Stamps and Stationery 18.00 

Tax on Checks .34 371.27 

Total Disbursements $19,355.96 



Balance in Bank 



12.10 

$19,368.06 
(Signed) C. K. PROCTOR, Treasurer. 



AUDITOR'S REPORT, BOARD OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

Board of Christian Education, Raleigh, N. C. 

North Carolina Conference, November 23, 1932 

Methodist Episcopal Church, South. 

Gentlemen : 

I have audited the statement of Rev. C. K. Proctor, Treasurer, for the period 

from November 28, 1931, to November 23, 1932, inclusive, showing 

Total Receipts _.__ $ 1 9,368.06 

Total Disbursements 19,355.96 

Cash Balance $ 12.10 

and find that this statement agrees with the recorded transactions. 

The balance in bank was reconciled with statement from the bank and found 
to be correct. 

I have also audited the statement of the Special Loan Fund and find that it 
agrees with the recorded transactions and that the cash balance shown, $1,405.57, 
agrees with the statement from the bank. I also verified the notes receivable on 
hand and find that they agree with those listed on statement of the Treasurer. 
Respectfully submitted, 
(Signed) K. W. PARHAM, Certified Public Accountant. 



REPORT OF BOARD OF CHURCH EXTENSION 

Your Board of Church Extension submits the following report: 

Owing to the reduction of assessments to Church Extension, and further 
owing to the reduced receipts for this cause in the Conference, the board found 
it impossible to grant further aid. 

In order to keep faith with the other boards it was ordered that we pay 
$1,000 to Chapel Hill Church and $500 to College Place Church, subject to the 
same scale which has applied to all other grants which have been made this year 
on other applications. Other grants which were previously made and for which 
money has not been available are continued and will be paid if, and when, the 
money is available. 

It is the desire of the board that a more equitable apportionment of the 
Conference funds should be allotted to extension work, as it is manifest that to 



50 North Carolina Annual Conference 

maintain the work successfully on the weaker charges, we must have church 
buildings adequate for the purpose, and also a parsonage home in which the 
preacher and his family can live in some degree of comfort; otherwise such 
charges can never become self-supporting. We believe that so long as such 
charges are not thus provided for, they will remain as a drain upon the Board 
of Missions. 

Your board in session, therefore, memorializes the Commission on Budget to 
provide a ten per cent allowance from the Conference funds instead of the 
7.56% as previously allowed. We also insist that all pastors present at some time 
during the year the Cause of Church Extension to their congregations. 

Many congregations are embarrassed by debts previously contracted when 
conditions were more favorable, but which would not now be so embarrassing 
if the law of the church had been observed, requiring that three-fourths of the 
entire cost of construction be procured before construction begins. In many 
cases the debts of these churches, which have not observed this law, are now 
distressed with over-due mortgages in banks and insurance companies, who are 
now threatening foreclosure. 

We further call the attention of the Conference to the law that where either 
a grant or a donation is made, a bond is required which must be duly registered 
in the county where the building is located, which constitutes a first mortgage in 
case of any other foreclosure, thus conserving the sacred funds of the board. 

We are grateful to the Duke Fund Commission for their aid in building 
churches in country places and in support of preachers in these restricted sections. 
This Commission has expended this year, in the two conferences of our church 
in North Carolina, $34,805.00. This sum was divided among the causes of 
church extension, maintenance of rural churches and the support of superannuates. 

All conditional grants for the new Conference year were left in the hands of 
the Executive Committee to be met if and when the money is available. 

We call attention to the action of the General Board in placing an architect 
with the Duke Commission so that any pastor of our charge desiring to erect a 
church building can obtain expert advice and aid at the lowest cost. 

(Signed) E. H. McWHORTER, Chairman, 
MARVIN Y. SELF, Secretary. 

TREASURER'S REPORT OF BOARD OF CHURCH EXTENSION 

Nov. 9, 1931 — Balance on hand _.$ 49.15 

Dec. 20, 1931 — Received from C. A. Dillon, Conference Treasurer .... 1,000.00 
Feb. 16, 1932 — Received from C. A. Dillon, Conference Treasurer .... 1,386.00 
Oct. 3, 1932 — Received from Castle Heights Church, Wilmington .... 200.00 



$2,635.15 



Disbursements Paid to Churches — Donations 

Dec. 28, 1931— Chapel Hill Church, Chapel Hill, N. C. ..$ 500.00 

Jan. 9, 1932 — St. Paul Church, St. Paul, N. C. 300.00 

May 27, 1932— Chapel Hill Church, Chapel Hill, N. C. .. 500.00 

Nov. 15, 1932 — College Place Church, Greensboro, N. C. 500.00 

Paid to Parsonages 

July 18, 1932 — Garysburg Parsonage, Garysbury, N. C. ..$ 502.30 



$2,302.30 



Journal of Proceedings 5 1 

Miscellaneous 
Dec. 28, 1931 — Dr. R. N. Allen, General Board, interest ..$ 79.00 
Jan. 4, 1932 — For bond __ 5.00 

$ 84.00 

$2,386.30 

Total Receipts .$2,635.15 

Total Disbursements 2,386.30 

Balance on hand Nov. 22, 1932 $ 248.85 

(Signed) C. P. QUINCEY, Treasurer. 



REPORT OF BOARD OF CHRISTIAN LITERATURE 

The Auditor's Report of the financial condition of the North Carolina Chris- 
tian Advocate shows a total income for the current year of $47,066.35. The 
expenses amount to $46,918.03. This gives a profit of $148.32 for the year. 

The audit discloses a reduced income of $3,019.91 over that of last year, 
and the expenses are reduced $10,188.85. Most of this results from a reduction 
in cost of paper and by reduction in salaries and wages. The most rigid economy 
has been practiced and every effort possible made to keep the volume of business 
at a maximum. 

Diligence and the finest co-operation has been shown by the entire force in 
the office and in the shop. Only by persistent efforts here and in the field has 
the management been able to make so favorable a showing with the reduced 
income on subscriptions and advertising and in the job department. The editors 
have traveled thousands of miles in the two Conferences in an effort to keep the 
paper before the people, and they have done the best they knew to make a paper 
that would stimulate the preachers and encourage the laymen in a common effort 
to advance every interest of the Methodist Church. More than this: they have 
rendered a service for the common good by promoting the causes that make for 
civic righteousness, moral betterment and spiritual uplift. Into this effort has 
gone weariness of body and anxiety of soul. 

The following resolution was approved by this board: 

The Board of Publication, Inc., hereby approves the intelligent and courageous 
attitude of the editors of the Advocate upon the great moral questions of the day. 

The board recognized the need for special effort on the part of all this year 
in turning business to our own house and promoting the North Carolina Christian 
Advocate. We offer the following suggestions for the consideration of the Con- 
ferences: , 

1. That the pastors, as authorized agents for the Advocate, do all possible 
to collect renewals and to secure new subscribers. 

2. That the laymen in each district secure at least 100 new subscribers to 
this, our church paper. 

3. That the women of the missionary societies secure at least 100 new sub- 
scribers in each district. Each of these groups shall determine the methods to be 
used. 

An unrelenting effort in pulpit, in group meetings and in the several Confer- 
ences should be made until our church becomes Advocate-minded; then, the 
paper will be looked upon as an essential in the work of the church. Let us 
increase the number who cannot get on without their church paper. 



52 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Rev. A. J. Hobbs, Jr., was elected to fill the vacancy caused by the death of 
Rev. M. Bradshaw. 

W. P. Few is nominated to succeed himself as a member of this board. 
We recommend the re-appointment of Dr. M. T. Plyler as editor of the 
'North Carolina Christian Advocate. 

(Signed) M. T. PLYLER, President, 
ED J. REES, Secretary. 



REPORT AND ACTION ON REPORT OF COMMITTEE 
ON TEMPERANCE AND SOCIAL SERVICE 

We reaffirm our belief that the vision of World Peace, that cheered war-weary 
people when Woodrow Wilson returned to America in 1919 with the Covenant 
of the League of Nations, is capable of realization. It is our conviction that 
failure in the days succeeding the World War to follow the leadership of 
Woodrow Wilson and William Howard Taft and Herbert Hoover and Franklin 
Roosevelt in their advocacy of entrance into the World Court and the League 
of Nations when they were organized has cost our own country moral and 
economic leadership. It has also been a large contributing factor toward delaying 
the return of prosperity and peace throughout the world. 

We declare our faith in the League of Nations and the World Court, our 
devotion to peace, and our insistence that this country shall find a way to give 
full co-operation to all peace-loving and forward-looking nations seeking to find 
a workable substitute for wars of all kind, in the economic world as well as on 
the field of battle. 

AID TO THE SUFFERERS 

Just as it is true that if a man will not work neither shall he eat, so it is 
fundamental in a government based upon the weal of all the people that a willing 
worker has a right to expect opportunity to' earn his bread in the sweat of his 
brow. This denied, what to the jobless man is the guarantee in the Declaration 
of Independence and the bill of rights and the pledge of equality and brother- 
hood? The old social order, which has produced fortunes running into the billions, 
has been weighed in the balance and found wanting. When a few thousand 
receive larger incomes than all the growers of wheat and cotton, and when 
barns and granaries overflow in one section while starving stomachs are empty 
in a nearby city, can we not see the coming of the time when "wealth accumulates 
and men decay?" 

The substitute for capitalism is not to tear down the underlying principles of 
individual reward for invention and industry or to weaken the rights of private 
property. It is to substitute the capitalism that has brought about the ills described 
with Christian capitalism or Christian socialism. * * * Therefore, the command 
of Christ, more important in these difficult days than in other times, is to care 
for the widow and the orphan and to press for economic justice and an economic 
system that will result in a fair return for a fair day's work for all willing 
workers and just reward for those who think and those who labor. With a better 
economic system is wrapped up the shorter working day, unemployment insurance, 
provision for old age, the right of labor to organize and to bargain collectively, 
and the prevention of lockouts and strikes. 

INTER-RACIAL RELATIONS 

The growing understanding and friendly relations between the races have 
been strengthened by mutual bearing of the burdens of depression. Living to- 



Journal of Proceedings 53 

gether in the helpful and sympathetic spirit of Christianity, there should be ever 
increasing desire on the part of those better circumstanced in property and educa- 
tion to give counsel and aid to the negroes in our midst. North Carolina stands 
high in its education and religious opportunities for both races, and such facilities 
should be preserved and improved. The work of the Inter-racial Commission, 
fathered by wise men of both races, deserves commendation and co-operation. 
Protection of the weak, observance of law, just execution of the statutes 
■ without discrimination, and regard for the rights and feelings of the Anelo- 
; Saxon and the negro is necessary for the best weal of both and for the whole 
commonwealth It is a matter of gratification, honorable alike to both races 
that the escutcheon of North Carolina has, for ten years, been stained by only 
one lynching. 3 y 

THE FOE OF INTEMPERANCE 

The Methodist Church from its birth has realized that drink is the worst 
foe of the home and the church. "Were it in my power," said John Wesley, 
I would banish distilled liquors out of the world." In the conflict against the 
saloon and the still beginning with the township and ending with the Republic, 
the people called Methodists have borne their part with other devotees of 
temperance. They hailed the adoption of the Eighteenth Amendment as the 
most far reaching step toward making this a sober nation 

The possibility of the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment and the modifi- 
cation of the Volstead Act have largely grown out of the failure to enforce the 
law and the widespread and flagrant illegal use of intoxicants by those who 
ought to have given it observance. National prohibition has never had a fair 
trial except m the first two years of its operation when it proved its virtues 
Even with the lapses that have grieved all its advocates, who sought in vain to 
secure its full observance and enforcement, national prohibition has been an 
improvement upon the system which it replaced, has turned money into food and 
clothing which formerly went into drink, and has greatly decreased drunkenness. 
When and if it is submitted, those who have enlisted for the war a-ainst the 
manufacture and sale of intoxicants will stand firmly against a return to the 
conditions that existed before 1.920. 

We declare it to be our conviction that no method has ever been devised to 
dispense alcohol that does not debauch and debase. In North Carolina various 
methods were tried, including the dispensary, before, in the conviction that 
prohibition was the only hope, the people of this state in 1908 by a popular 
majority of over 43,000 in a referendum, made it illegal to manufacture, sell 
or transport intoxicants. That law has proven a blessing, even though not ade- 
quately enforced. The people of North Carolina are highly resolved not to ff o 
back to the days of the saloon or still. 

Believing in prohibition of the liquor traffic, and urging observance of the 
law, it should be emphasized that the duty of pastors in these disturbed and 
anx.ous days is to inculcate the doctrine of total abstinence. It is the ultimate 
only perfect solution and the only sure road to sobriety and the full protection 
of the home and the church from the drink evil. Let the church furnish to the 
world the example of non-indulgence. 

We recommend that you support the Anti-Saloon League of North Carolina 
and beg that our churches be opened to their representatives. 

That the presiding elder, in co-operation with the pastors and lay leaders 
of his district, arrange mass meetings to promote temperance and prohibition. 

That the Board of Christian Education in each charge co-operate with the 
young people in meetings to promote temperance and prohibition; and that the 
young people's organizations of our church take the initiative in enlisting the 
young people of other denominations in city-wide and county-wide mass meetings. 



54 North Carolina Annual Conference 

That all our pastors preach on the curse of liquor and foster temperance 
in every way possible. 

Finally, we desire to notify the wets of America that the moral forces, with 
the Cross of Jesus going on before, are NOT on the run, as they suppose, but 
we're on the march and when they resubmit the Eighteenth Amendment, we will 
face them on every stump and fight them at every ballot box, and this fight can 
only end in victory! 

THE SPECULATIVE ERA 

The debacle in business, which has produced much unemployment, followed 
an era of speculation and gambling beyond precedent. It permeated every class 
and injured all who sought to live by betting on the rise or fall of stocks and 
other species of gambling. We recall to the minds of our people the declaration 
of our church that "Gambling is one of the most degrading sins of the day," 
and urge them to refrain from it in every form. 

CHILDREN CANNOT WAIT 

The education of the child is the paramount duty of the state. The mainten- 
ance of public schools is essential even in the hardest times. It is to the glory of 
North Carolina that even in its crucial days of the War Between the States, the 
children were not forgotten. Other good things may wait, but the child denied 
education today cannot be provided with it tomorrow. Christian precepts and 
Christian examples are essential in all education whether by the church or the 
state. The growth of Duke University and its high standards is a matter of 
gratification to the church and to the commonwealth, as is the excellent work 
in all our educational institutions. 

W. L. Knight offered the following amendment to the report: 
That there are enough of the states of the political "Solid South" to preserve 
and keep the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitution of the United States in 
said Constitution, and, if the said Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitution of 
the United States is repealed, as threatened, it will be the result of the active 
support and folitico-moralo leadership of Southern people. 

(Signed) J. D. BUNDY, 
ED J. REES, 
T. M. GRANT, 
H. E. MYERS, 
J. J. BOONE, 
B. P. ROBINSON, 
A. S. PARKER, 
J. C. LENTZ. 
The report, as amended, was adopted. 

(Signed) JOSEPHUS DANIELS, Chairman, 
L. D. HAYMAN, Secretary. 



REPORT OF BOARD OF FINANCE 

Your board submits this report with a feeling of regret, and at the same 
time feeling profoundly thankful for whatever has been done in behalf of this 
cause. 

The conditions which we are now experiencing constitute an unanswerable 
argument for Superannuate Endowment. Without the aid coming from this fund 
and the Duke Foundation, we do not see how we could keep many of our claim- 
ants from real want. 



Journal of Proceedings 55 

We must keep this cause before the church, and we urge that every preacher 
present it to every congregation each year. Especially do we ask that adjusted 
quotas be looked after, , and the churches urged to pay this during this quad- 
rennium, if possible. 

The preachers themselves and their families are the only direct beneficiaries 
of this fund; therefore, we do not feel that we are asking too much when we 
ask that every preacher make some personal contribution to this fund each year. 
If a preacher fails to support the fund now, he cannot complain if the fund 
fails him when he becomes a claimant upon it. 

We request the Bishop to appoint Rev. T. M. Grant Conference Director of 
Superannuate Endowment, and ask that he be given the hearty co-operation of 
every member of the Conference, and that each presiding elder provide in his 
District Conference program an opportunity for the director, or his representa- 
tive, to present this cause. 

The following claimants have died during the year: Rev. L. E. Thompson, 
Rev. M. Bradshaw, Rev. J. A. Lee, Mrs. Josie B. Doub, Mrs. J. H. M. Giles, 
Mrs. A. D. Betts, Mrs. L. E. Thompson and Mrs. J. B. Bridges. 

(Signed) J. A. STATON, Chairman, 
Rocky Mount, N. C, Nov. 24, 1932. JUNIUS, WREN, Treasurer, 

L. T. SINGLETON, Secretary. 

REPORT OF TREASURER 

Receipts 

Balance from Last Report $ 438.14 

Received from Conference Trustees 2,200.00 

Received from General Board 3,798.57 

Received from Publishing House 2,258.88 

Received from Conference Treasurer 5,430.32 

Total $14,125.91 

Disbursements 

Additional Check to Rev. D. A. Futrell __ $ 150.00 

Amount Reported from Conference Treasurer $ 7,395.47 

Amount Received from Conference Treasurer 7,075.74 

Deficit _____ 319.73 

Expenses — Secretary of Board 25.00 

Amount Apportioned Special Needs 3,475.00 

Amount Apportioned Year's Service 10,113.60 

Balance on Hand 42.58 

Total _____ $14,125.91 

LIST OF CLAIMANTS 

Superannuates 

Years of GenH. Conf. 

Service Board Board 

Rev. B. C. Allred, Oxford 34 $100.96 $142.80 

Rev. G. T. Adams, Sanford ___ 32 95.02 234.40 

Rev. J. J. Barker, Ahoskie 30 89.08 201.00 

Rev. C. C. Brothers, Masonic Home, Greensboro 28 83.14 117.60 

Rev. R. A. Bruton, 710 W. Fifth St., Greenville 36 106.90 151.20 



56 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Rev. R. F. Bumpas, 1809 N. Gramercy Place, Holly- 
wood, Cal. 5 3 157.37 222.60 

Rev. D. N. Caviness, Box 804, Ocala, Fla. 36 106.90 251.20 

Rev. T. S. Coble, West Durham- 19 5 6.41 279.80 

Rev. T. J. Dailey, 428 S. Boulevard, Deland, Fla. 30 89.08 126.00 

Rev. D. A. Futrell, 1702 Orange St., Wilmington 39 115.81 263.80 

Rev. E. C. Glenn, 208 College Place, Greensboro 35 103.93 197.00 

Rev. Dr. J. T. Gibbs, Pelham ' 49 145.51 205.80 

Rev. A. J. Groves, Sanford 34 100.96 242.80 

Rev. J. W. Hoyle, Route 1, Durham 24 71.26 250.80 

Rev. J. B. Hurley, Lexington 47 139.57 297.40 

Rev. H. M. Jackson, Garner 40 118.78 168.00 

Rev. C. P. Jerome, Burlington 41 121.75 172.20 

Rev. L. H. Joyner, Jonesboro 34 100.96 242.80 

Rev. J. M. Lowder, Rutherford College 30 89.00 226.00 

Rev. L. S. Massey, Route 7, Durham 36 106.90 151.20 

Rev. S. T. Moyle, 604 W. Innis St., Salisbury 37 109.87 255.40 

Rev. S. A. Nettles, 1318 Shirley St., Columbia, S. C. 26 77.20 209.20 

Rev. J. W. Potter, 710 Hinsdale St., Raleigh 32 95.02 234.40 

Rev. J. M. Rhodes, Winter Haven, Fla. 43 127.69 280.60 

Rev. A. W. Price, Avon 20 59.38 184.00 

Rev. G. W. Starling, 813 Buchannon Boulevard, Durham 3 8 112.84 234.60 

Rev. T. H. Sutton, Fayetteville 28 83.14 217.60 

Rev. W. H. Townsend, 303 Steel St., High Point 21 62.35 88.20 

Rev. D. H. Tuttle, Smithfield 44 130.66 184.80 

Rev. J. F. Usry, Chadbourn 9 26.11 137.80 

Rev. J. M. Wright, Mount Olive 22 65.32 242.40 

Rev. N. H. D. Wilson, Chapel Hill 40 118.78 168.00 

Rev. J. G. Johnson, Laurinburg 41 121.75 272.20 

Rev. C. M. Lance, Clinton 28 83.14 217.60 

Rev. William Towe, Rocky Mount . 30 89.08 126.00 

Rev. E. H. Davis, Louisburg 45 189.00 239.00 

Rev. C. M. Hawkins, Laurinburg 51 151.45 214.20 

Rev. G. H. Biggs, Elizabethtown 24 100.80 

Hartwell Thompson, Son of Rev. L. E. Thompson _. ____ 50.00 

Rev. F. M. Shamburger 49 205.80 

Rev. R. F. Taylor 43 180.60 

Widows 

Mrs. C. C. Alexander, Clinton 8 $ 17.90 $172.40 

Mrs. H. B. Anderson, 1409 DeBree Ave., Norfolk, Va. 17 

Mrs. C. C. Armstrong, Ayden 2 

Mrs. J. M. Ashby, Mount Airy 29 

Mrs. R. W. Bailey, 200 E. Edenton St., Raleigh 27 

Mrs. T. P. Bonner, Hickory 19 

Mrs. J. E. Bristoe, 728 Second St., Washington 3 

Mrs. N. E. Coltrane, 1612 Spring Garden St., Greensboro 46 

Mrs. S. A. Cotton, Sanford 33 

Mrs. W. P. Constable, 811 Second St., Durham 23 

Mrs. G. M. Daniel, 60 1 Louise Ave., Charlotte 1 1 

Mrs. C. O. Durant, Snow Hill 27 

Mrs. D. L. Earnhardt, Henderson _. 42 

Mrs. L. S. Etheridge, Franklinton 17 

Mrs. H. M. Eure, Red Springs 35 



33.64 


47.60 


3.94 


55.60 


57.40 


81.20 


5 3.44 


75.60 


37.60 


53.20 


5.92 


108.40 


91.06 


128.80 


65.32 


92.40 


45.52 


64.40 


21.76 


80.80 


53.44 


100.60 


83.14 


117.60 


33.64 


72.60 


69.28 


98.00 



Journal of Proceedings 57 



Mrs. W. A. Forbes, Buies Creek 7 

Mrs. D. C. Geddie, Whiteville 24 

Mrs. W. F. Galloway, 108 Lakeside Ave., Burlington .... 24 

Mrs. B. R. Hall, Mount Olive 26 

Mrs. J. H. Hall, 212 N. Road St., Elizabeth City 37 

Mrs. M. D. Hix, 812 Fourth St., Durham 31 

Mrs. J. E. Holden, 103 Highland Ave., Thomasville _ 27 

Mrs. J. A. Hornaday, Maxton 38 

Mrs. H. A. Humble, 213 N. Fifth St., Wilmington .... 29 

Mrs. T. N. Ivey, 504 N. Blount St., Raleigh 37 

Mrs. W. A. Jenkins, 809 Second St., Durham 20 

Mrs. R. B. John, Fayetteville 21 

Mrs. E. F. Lee, 201 Erwin Apts., Durham 5 

Mrs. J. J. Lewis, Grimesland 16 

Mrs. F. B. McCall, Laurel Hill 42 

Mrs. A. McCullen, Rockingham 37 

Mrs. M. M. McFarland, Mebane 25 

Mrs. S. E. Mercer, 416 Kings Highway, St. Louis, Mo. 3 

Mrs. W. H. Moore, Rockingham 45 

Mrs. W. B. North, 1616 Hillsboro St., Raleigh 37 

Mrs. A. L. Ormond, Lakewood Apt., Knoxville, Tenn. .... 34 

Mrs. D. B. Parker, Dunn 15 

Mrs. J. P. Pate, 1008 Minerva Ave., Durham 26 

Mrs. W. A. Piland, % Clifton Vann, Rfd, Murfreesboro 27 

Mrs. G. B. Perry, Selma 42 

Mrs. J. J. Porter, 317 Howell St., Rocky Mount 17 

Mrs. W. H. Puckett, Smithfield 21 

Mrs. Daniel Reid, Rose Hill 8 

Mrs. J. J. Renn, 121 Mclver St., Greensboro 21 

Mrs. J. M. Rice, 812 Sixth St., Durham 5 

Mrs. C. W. Robinson, Clayton 28 

Mrs. E. E. Rose, Box 842, Durham 25 

Mrs. V. A. Royall, Cary _ 10 

Mrs. J. L. Rumley, Farmville 19 

Mrs. V. P. Scoville, Greenville 17 

Mrs. N. L. Seabolt, Maxton 39 

Mrs. E. C. Sell, 3 19 S. Front St., Wilmington 3 8 

Mrs. G. F. Smith, Rockingham 37 

Mrs. M. A. Smith, 211 Tate St., Greensboro 27 

Mrs. E. M. Snipes, East Durham 24 

Mrs. H. E. Tripp, Clinton 19 

Mrs. A. P. Tyer, 161 Barringtoti St., Rochester, N. Y. 41 

Mrs. D. A. Watkins, 804 Fourth St., Durham 24 

Mrs. R. H. Willis, Hertford 17 

Mrs. Y. E. Wright, Oxford Orphanage, Oxford 18 

Mrs. S. E. Wright, Enfield 6 

Mrs. M. Bradshaw, 208 S. Duke St., Durham 33 

Mrs. J. A. Lee 34 



13.84 


19.60 


47.50 


67.20 


47.50 


117.20 


51.46 


222.80 


73.24 


103.60 


61.36 


86.80 


53.44 


75.60 


75.22 


106.40 


57.40 


81.20 


73.24 


103.60 


39.58 


56.00 


41.56 


58.80 


9.88 


14.00 


31.66 


69.80 


83.14 


117.60 


73.24 


103.60 


49.48 


70.00 


5.92 


8.40 


89.08 


126.00 


73.24 


103.60 


67.30 


95.20 


29.68 


92.00 


51.46 


97.80 


53.44 


75.60 


83.14 


117.60 


33.64 


47.60 


41.56 


158.80 


15.82 


22.40 


41.56 


158.80 


9.88 


64.00 


55.42 


78.40 


49.48 


70.00 


19.78 


53.00 


37.60 


103.20 


33.64 


147.60 


77.20 


109.20 


75.22 


156.40 


73.24 


103.60 


53.44 


75.60 


47.50 


67.20 


37.60 


53.20 


81.16 


114.80 


23.74 


67.20 


33.64 


47.60 


35.62 


50.40 




66.80 


33.65 


92.40 




95.20 



58 North Carolina Annual Conference 

REPORT OF BIBLE SOCIETY BOARD 

Your Committee rejoices at the splendid work being done by the American 
Bible Society. It is gratifying to know that in 1931 there were 9,375,000 copies 
or portions of the Scriptures distributed throughout the United States and in 
fifty foreign countries. Today the Bible is being read in 924 languages or 
dialects. 

Your Committee respectfully recommends: 

First: That we give generous support and hearty co-operation to the work 
of the American Bible Society; 

Second: That each of our churches observe universal Bible Sunday; 

Third: That our pastors encourage our people to more extensive Bible read- 
ing through the use of portions of the Scriptures designed for this purpose. The 
entire New Testament Set can be purchased from our Publishing House for only 
thirty cents. 

Fraternally submitted, 
Rocky Mount, N. C. (Signed) W. L. MANESS, Chairman, 

November 25, 1932. H. R. ASHMORE, Secretary. 



REPORT OF COMMISSION ON BUDGET 

Your Commission on Budget beg to submit the following report: 

After consideration of the askings from the Conference Boards, we recom- 
mend the following apportionments: 

Education $25,265.00 

Missions 1 8,630.00 

Church Extension 7,000.00 

Claimants 1 8,000.00 

Lay Activities ; 574.00 

Conference Entertainment 2,000.00 

Secretarial Work _. 200.00 

Conference Minutes 1,400.00 

Conference Treasurer 300.00 

Lake Junaluska for expense of Assembly Program 1,000.00 
To provide indebtedness for money borrowed for 
Louisburg College by Conference from Metho- 
dist Orphanage under the resolution of the Confer- 
ence of 1930. Of which amount borrowed there 
is a balance of $7,500.00 and the interest re- 
mains unpaid 4,631.00 



$79,000.00 



Distribution of Conference apportionments of $84,1 14 is made to the Districts 
as follows: 

Durham $13,341.00 

Elizabeth City 10,908.00 

Fayetteville 12,051.00 

New Bern 11,935.00 

Raleigh 12,272.00 

Rocky Mount 12,703.00 

Wilmington 1 0,904.00 



$84,114.00 



Journal of Proceedings 59 

Distribution of General Conference apportionments of $84,114 is made to 
the Districts as follows: 

Durham _ $13,341.00 

Elizabeth City _____ ______ 10,908.00 

Fayetteville __... 12,05 1.00 

New Bern 11,935.00 

Raleigh 12,272.00 

Rocky Mount 12,703.00 

Wilmington 1 0,904.00 

$84,114.00 

The Commission recommends that an amount not exceeding $2,000 be avail- 
able for Conference entertainment and that the Conference Treasurer be directed 
to send to the treasurer of the local church where the Conference is to be held, 
at least thirty days prior to the meeting of the Annual Conference, the sum of 
$500.00 of the total of $2,000, the same to be accounted for in due course and 
that the remainder of the fund be accounted for in accordance with the action 
of this Conference at Friday's session, 1932; he is also directed to pay to the 
Conference Secretary $1,400 to cover his salary, incidental expenses and the 
printing of the Conference Journal; to the Statistical Secretary, $200.00, and 
to the Conference Treasurer $300.00 for his salary. These amounts are to be 
paid out of the Conference fund before figuring any percentages. 

The percentages for distribution to the other causes from the balance collected 
are: 

Education 35.86% 

Missions 26.44% 

Church Extension 9.93% 

Claimants 25.54% 

Lay Activities .81% 

Lake Junaluska Assembly Program 1.42% 

It is recommended that of all funds collected from the grand total, the dis- 
tribution shall be made by the Conference Treasurer on the following basis: 

To Conference Work 48.5% 

To General Work 51.5% 

The books of the Conference Treasurer were audited by A. M. Pullen and 
Company, Certified Accountants of Raleigh, N. C. 

The report of the audit is entered on the records of the Commission. 

We recommend the re-election of Mr. C. A. Dillon for Conference Treasurer, 
and that the Conference authorize the Commission to elect a Treasurer whenever 
a vacancy occurs ad interim. 

It is further recommended that the Treasurer be permitted, in lieu of de- 
pository bond, to accept allocated and trusted securities as security for the funds 
deposited; that the bond of the Treasurer of each Board be renewed in 
blanket form as required last year, the Treasurer of each Board to pay its 
fro rata share of the cost. This blanket bond to be kept by the Secretary of the 
Commission in the vault of Treasurer of Duke University. Col. John F. Bruton, 
Mr. Gurney P. Hood and Rev. H. E. Myers are asked to serve as an Advisory 
Committee to the Treasurer during the ensuing year. 

(Signed) JOHN F. BRUTON, Chairman, 
F. S. ALDRIDGE, Secretary. 



60 North Carolina Annual Conference 



REPORT OF ORPHANAGE COMMITTEE 

Our Methodist Orphanage is caring for 3 32 children. We learn with pleas- 
ure that the health of the children has been remarkably good during the past 
year. We heartily commend the expert medical attention that is being given 
these children, both by the doctors of Raleigh and a registered nurse, which we 
feel is largely responsible for this health record. 

We also learn with pleasure that our Superintendent and Board of Trustees 
are seriously considering employing a case worker when financial conditions 
will permit. This method of dealing with the dependent child is in keeping with 
the most approved method of dealing with public welfare problems. This policy 
would enable a great number of children to be properly placed in homes of 
friends and relatives that the orphanage could never accommodate. We further 
learn that the Trustees are considering the advisability of extending Mother's 
Aid to worthy mothers of dependent children when financial conditions are 
more favorable. 

We are pleased to report that the recommendations of this Committee in 
reference to the orphanage school, being supported by the state, have been com- 
plied with. This provides for the salaries of all the teachers for six months out 
of the ten. 

In this day when there is a demand that rigid economy be practiced in all 
institutions we are pleased to state that the cost per capita in our orphanage is 
$5 8 less than the average among the fourteen largest orphanages in the two 
Carolinas. This in itself is a saving of $19,000 to our Conference in meeting 
the operating expenses of this institution. 

Seven of our children have this year united with the Jenkins Memorial Church 
under the pastorate of Rev. Robert W. Bradshaw. The orphanage has a splendid 
Sunday school and two young people's societies which are well organized and 
are doing a splendid work. 

We recommend that the orphanage apportionment be an amount equal to 10% 
of the pastor's salary for the Conference year 1932, and that it remain out of 
the Conference Budget. This amount for this coming year is $4,000 less than 
the asking for the year now closing because pastors' salaries have materially 
decreased. We further recommend that each pastor, as far as practicable, take 
a Thanksgiving offering for the orphanage, and request all Sunday schools 
do likewise. We request that our people continue to send us offerings from the 
Sunday schools. 

During this Conference year two of the Trustees, Dr. M. Bradshaw and 
Dr. Albert Anderson, have died. We recommend that the following resolution 
from the Board of Trustees be incorporated in this report: 

"In accordance with the resolution previously adopted, the Trustees decided 
by lot that the terms of the various Trustees should run as listed below. These 
terms were for two, four and six years, respectively, running from the last 
meeting of Conference: 

"Elected to serve two years — term expiring 1933: B. B. Adams, Hon. 
Josephus Daniels, J. C. Braswell, Rev. R. W. Bradshaw, Mrs. Alma Edgerton, 
Dr. R. L. Flowers. Elected to serve four years — term expiring 1935: John L. 
Borden, Rev. L. S. Massey, W. Norwood Boyd, W. A. McGirt, C. A. Dillon. 
Elected to serve six years — term expiring 1937: J. S. Wynn, Graham Woodard, 
A. H. Vann, Judge J. C. Biggs, Frank B. Brown, Hon. R. N. Page. The six 
Trustees whose terms expire in 193 3 were recommended for re-election." 

We recommend the appointment of Rev. A. S. Barnes as Superintendent of 
the Methodist Orphanage, and Rev. C. K. Proctor the Superintendent of the 



Journal of Proceedings 61 

^°o r n d ^T^ ^ f, 1 " 7 ° f the Su Pe^endent, Rev. A. S. Barnes, is 
$3,600. This salary is fixed by the Board of Trustees of the Orphanage and not 
by this Committee We have the assurance of the Superintendent that the salarv 
t:VnZ:nTytT ^ d aU ° fficerS WiU be ^ « ^ ginning of £ 
(Signed) D. E. EARNHARDT, Chairman, 
LEON M. HALL, Secretary. 



REPORT NO. 1—BOARD OF LAY ACTIVITIES 

To the Bishop and Members of the North Carolina Conference, Rocky Mount, 

North Carolina: 

As directed by the Discipline of our church, your Conference Board of La V 
Activities submits its annual report embodying some suggestions and recommen- 
dations as follows: 

STEWARDSHIP 

In the unusual times through which we are now passing, we realize the need 
of a more vital, intensive and extensive educational program for spiritual growth 
Our people must be brought to a consciousness of the fact that all we are, all 
we have, and all we can do is a trust from Almighty God to be used for our 
highest good, for the blessing of our fellow man, for the glory of God and 
for the advancement of His kingdom. When our hearts are surcharged with this 
reeling, our financial problems will be solved, and Christ's cause will go forward 
with unabated interest. 

We, therefore, recommend: (l) That each lay leader read at least one ap- 
proved book on Stewardship this year; (2) that our laymen avail themselves 
of the opportunity to take the Stewardship units in a standard training school; 
and (3) that the minister of each charge be requested by the lay leader to preach 
upon this subject of Stewardship during the Conference year. 

EVERY-MEMBER CANVASS 

It is a fact that a large percent of the membership of the church makes no 
financial contribution to the work of the Kingdom. It is also a fact that the 
success of any church program depends upon the co-operation of the entire mem- 
bership. To this end, we recommend that, immediately upon the beginning of the 
new Conference year, each church make an eoery-member canvass and seek, so 
tar as it is possible, to get an offering from every member. 

As a preparation for this canvass, we recommend that the pastor, in co- 
operation with the charge lay leader, the local Board of Lay Activities, and the 
local Board of Christian Education, map out a program of activities for the 
entire year. 

BENEVOLENCES 

Since Methodism's first and foremost connectional task is the raising of all 
benevolent claims, we recommend that all lay leaders and Boards of Stewards 
redouble their efforts, for the coming year, to secure 100% payment on all 
benevolences. 

We further recommend that, during the cultivation period for the Kingdom 
Extension offering, lay speakers be used in co-operation with the pastor and 
charge lay leader. 



62 North Carolina Annual Conference 

THE METHODIST LAYMAN 

The Methodist Layman is filling a place of its own and is indispensible to 
the lay leaders, members of Stewardship Committees and members of official 
boards. We especially recommend that an earnest effort be made to secure at 
least 5 subscriptions from each charge to include the charge lay leader, the 
chairman of the Board of Stewards and the chairman of the Stewardship Com- 
mittee. 

We further recommend the appointment of an agent for the Methodist Lay- 
man by each Board of Stewards in each church, holding the District lay leader 
and his associates responsible for this task. This agent is to keep an accurate 
list of subscribers, noting the date of expiration and soliciting renewal of each 
subscription. 

We recommend also that the Board of Lay Activities send the Methodist Lay- 
man to all ministers in our Conference. 

LAYMAN'S DAY 

We recommend that Layman's Day be observed in every church on Sunday, 
June 18th, 193 3, and we request the General Board of Lay Activities to prepare 
a special program to be used throughout the entire church on that day. 

We especially urge District lay leaders, in co-operation with the pastors, 
church, and charge lay leaders, to make definite plans for the observance of this 
day and to announce them at the meeting of the District Conference. 

We recommend that a special effort be made to secure new subscriptions to 
the Methodist Layman on this day. 

OFFICERS 

We nominate W. P. Few for Conference lay leader, W. K. Greene for 
associate Conference lay leader, and F. S. Aldridge for Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Board. We also recommend that the above officers, together with B. W. 
O'Neal, of Durham, and A. M. Noble, of Smithfield, constitute the Executive 
Committee of the Board for the ensuing year. 

(Signed) W. P. FEW, Conference Lay Leader, 
F. S. ALDRIDGE, Secretary-Treasurer. 



REPORT NO. 2— BOARD OF LAY ACTIVITIES 

We respectfully request the Committee on Arrangements of the Conference 
program to set apart Thursday night of Conference week for the anniversary 
of the Board of Lay Activities. 

(Signed) W. P. FEW, Conference Lay Leader, 
F. S. ALDRIDGE, Secretary-Treasurer. 



REPORT OF THE HOSPITAL BOARD 

Your Hospital Board submits the following report: 

A review of this, the eleventh General Hospital Report submitted by the 
General Secretary, Dr. Charles C. Jarrell, reveals the fact that our twelve Metho- 
dist Hospitals have stood the strain of the last three years remarkably well. Yet 
they are suffering equally with all the other institutions of our church. Three of 
these, the ones in Montgomery, Alabama, Dallas and Forth Worth, Texas, are 



Journal of Proceedings 63 

either already closed, or in a defunct condition from bond obligations. The Mary 
Ott new memorial hospital in Lexington, Kentucky, costing $350,000, was 
dedicated in September. The Elkin, North Carolina, hospital has just completed 
its first year. 

We are grateful to the Duke Endowment for the $800,000 given in free 
clinic and hospital service to the underprivileged of our Carolinas this year. 

It is estimated that $5 8,000 has been contributed this Conference year to the 
Golden Cross enrollment of our church. Of this amount, less than $200.00 was 
given by our own North Carolina Conference, one of the three strongest in 
Southern Methodism. Less than one out of every ten of our pastors reported 
anything to this great cause this year. In view of the unprecedented need of the 
hour, confronted with distressing need for increased service because of increased 
suffering, with ever-diminishing revenue, it is a challenge to our great Conference 
and church, and a supreme obligation upon our preachers and Golden Cross direc- 
tors of the respective charges to give ourselves wholeheartedly to this ministry 
of healing to which we have been called. 

We earnestly appeal for a much greater cultivation and enrollment in the 
Golden Cross Society this year in May. Arrangements have been made by your 
Board with Duke Hospital that the contributions to our Golden Cross may be 
used as desired and designated in the treatment of needy individual cases of our 
own Conference. 

The Golden Cross director, Daniel Lane, is instructed by the Board to 6ee 
that the hospital work is properly presented at the several District Conferences, 
and that our cause be kept before the public through our church paper. 
Respectfully submitted, 

(Signed) S. F. NICKS, Chairman, 

DANIEL LANE, Secretary. 



REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON CONFERENCE 
RELATIONS 

Your Committee on Conference Relations desires to submit the following 
report : 

We recommend for the supernumerary relation: N. M. McDonald, W. C. 
Jones, and Guy Hamilton. 

We recommend for the superannuate relation: E. C. Glenn, T. S. Coble, 
A. W. Price, C. C. Brothers, J. M. Wright, T. H. Sutton, L. H. Joyner, C. P. 
Jerome, S. A. Nettles, R. F. Bumpas, T. J. Dailey, B. C. Allred, W. H. Town- 
send, D. H. Tuttle, J. J. Barker, J. M. Rhodes, J. T. Gibbs, J. M. Lowder, 
D. A. Futrell, J. F. Usry, H. M. Jackson, L. S. Massey, G. W. Starling, D. N. 
Caviness, J. W. Potter, J. W. Hoyle, Sr., S. T. Moyle, G. T. Adams, J. B. 
Hurley, A. J. Groves, R. A. Bruton, N. H. D. Wilson, J. G. Johnson, E. H. 
Davis, William Towe, C. M. Lance, C. M. Hawkins, F. M. Shamburger, R. F. 
Taylor, G. H. Biggs, J. H. Frizzelle. 

(Signed) D. A. CLARKE, Chairman, 
J. H. LANNING, Secretary. 



REPORT OF COMMISSION ON BENEVOLENCES 

All of the promotion meetings were held in the various districts, as the 
Discipline provides, with great success. There was good attendance and a fine 
spirit, thus quickening the spiritual life and making greater progress in church 
work. 



64 North Carolina Annual Conference 

Your Executive Secretary offered his resignation, which was accepted, and 
J. M. Ormond was elected to succeed him. 

The dates and places for the next series of Kingdom Extension and Missionary 
Institutes has been planned, and will appear in the Advocate. 

(Signed) J. C. WOOTEN. 



SPIRITUAL LIFE COMMITTEE 

These times have driven all thinking people to endeavor to find the way out 
of our confusion and distrust. Your Committee on Spiritual Life is sure that the 
way out depends upon the life within and while there are any number of things 
we may recommend for our people to do, your Committee puts in a strong plea 
for all ministers and laymen to concentrate upon being more Christ-like within. 

We feel that a study of the lives of our early Methodist leaders will help 
us to get that heart that becomes strangely warm and sends men to change the 
history of nations. 

We recommend that during the Conference year, the Wednesday night service 
be given over to a study of the history and spirit of Methodism. There are out- 
standing books dealing with the fighting spirit and original genius of our early 
ministers available for personal study and class work. And we feel that this year 
being the Sesqui-centennial of our great church affords an opportunity to observe 
certain dates that will be brought to our attention by the General and Conference 
organs, and we recommend that, in so far as local conditions allow, the plans for 
these historical celebrations be adopted and adapted. 

Let evangelism have first place in our thinking and preaching, evangelism 
that will begin in the heart of the preacher and work throughout the membership. 
Let us "kindle a flame of sacred love in these cold hearts of ours." 

We recommend the appointment of a committee by the presiding elder of 
each district, said committee to include any member of the Conference Committee 
on Spiritual Life within the bounds of that district, to study carefully the needs 
of their several districts in the development of that spirit that will witness to 
the grace and power of our Lord and Saviour, Jesus Christ. 
Respectfully submitted, 

(Signed) R. E. BROWN, Chairman, 
W. V. McRAE, Secretary. 



DUKE FUND COMMISSION 

From the first, money received from the Duke Fund went to aid in the 
building of churches in the country, and to support preachers in country places. 
Later, assistant pastors have been sent out to the country places to engage in 
various lines of church work. 

For several years the Board of Church Extension of Louisville has placed 
a competent architect, Mr. H. N. Haines, at Duke University, Durham, N. C, to 
co-operate with Duke University and the Duke Foundation in the building of 
country churches. He is available for drawing plans and for supervising all 
kinds of church building in both town and country. 

The several lines along which the Duke Foundation proceeds are well known. 
Details may be secured from Prof. J. M. Ormond, Durham, N. C. 

The several items, with the amounts for each, during the Conference year, 
1931-1932, are as follows: 



Journal of Proceedings 65 

CHURCH BUILDING FUND 
Appropriations, 3; amount appropriated, $420.00. 

CHURCH MAINTENANCE FUND 
Appropriations, 159; amount appropriated, $5,3 85.00. 

SUPERANNUATE FUND 
Appropriations, 236; amount appropriated, $29,000. 
ASSISTANT PASTORS 

Sixty-seven assistant pastors were sent out to work on the rural circuits of 
North Carolina for ten weeks during the summer of 1932. Some did evangelistic 
work exclusively, some Cokesbury work exclusively, and some did the general 
work of assistant pastors. (Signed) M. T. PLYLER, Chairman, 

R. M. COURTNEY, Secretary. 



MANAGERS OF PASTORS' SCHOOL 

The regular session of the Pastors' School met at Duke University last June. 
Though the attendance was not quite up to the usual, the work done and the 
spirit shown were most gratifying. 

The plans for next year are shaping up well and the prospect is for an 
excellent program of notable teachers and preachers. One of these will be Dr. 
James Moffatt. 

Dean J. M. Ormond submits the following statistics: 

NUMBER OF CREDITS RECEIVED 

North Carolina Conference 79 

Western North Carolina Conference -•- 39 

Ministerial Students 112 

Other Conferences 2 

Total 2 3 2 

We call attention of the supporting Boards to the members of the Board of 
Managers whose terms expire this year: 

N. C. Conference: M. T. Plyler, J. C. Wooten, E. C. Few and H. M. North, 
deceased, 1934. 

The report of the Treasurer is attached. 

(Signed) M. T. PLYLER, President, 
H. G. HARDIN, Secretary. 

REPORT OF TREASURER, PASTORS' SCHOOL 

Balance in bank from previous vear (received from Executor of 

H. M. North, Treas., Deceased, June 14, 1932) $ 690.09 

Received during 1932 from participating Conference Boards 1,500.00 

Total resources for the year $2,190.09 

Total cost for the year 1,413.51 

Balance in Fidelity Bank, Durham, Nov. 1, 1932 $ 776.58 

An outstanding bill of approximately $250.00, not paid, pending approval 
of the Board of Managers. (Signed) L. L. GOBBEL, Treasurer. 



66 North Carolina Annual Conference 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON DISTRICT CONFERENCE 
RECORDS 

Your Committee on District Conference Records wishes to report that records 
of each district in the Conference have been neatly kept. 

(Signed) W. L. MANESS, Chairman, 
J. H. MILLER, Secretary. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE 
NORTH CAROLINA ANNUAL CONFERENCE 

Your Board begs to submit the following report: 

1. Your Board is a duly incorporated body under the laws of the state of 
North Carolina. 

2. The Treasurer of this Board is serving under an approved bond in the 
sum of twenty thousand dollars ($20,000). 

3. The Board holds two meetings a year — one at the Annual Conference 
and one in mid-year. 

4. The Treasurer, J. M. Ormond, was ordered to pay to the Board of 
Finance $2,200 for the benefit of the Conference Claimants. 

5. The officers of the Board are: R. L. Flowers, President; M. T. Plyler, 
Secretary; and J. M. Ormond, Treasurer. 

6. The Treasurer's report follows: 

TREASURER'S REPORT, CONFERENCE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Statement of Fund 

$50,000 Bonds, N. C. Highway (Common) $51,688.55 

2,000 Bonds, City of Raleigh , 2,081.26 

1,000 Bonds, City of Durham 1,081.61 

Stock North Carolina Christian Advocate 2,000.00 

Horton Property (transfer in process) 2,000.00 

New Bern District Parsonage Note 350.00 

Cash , 3,042.54 

$62,243.96 

Value of Fund 11/18/31 $60,038.00 

Excess income over expenditure 2,205.96 

$62,243.96 

Statement of Income and Expenditure 

Income: Bond Income $ 2,272.50 

Interest on Notes 70.00 

Interest on Deposit 56.42 

$ 2,398.92 

Expenditure: Treasurer's Bond $ 50.00 

Safety Depoist Box Rent — 2.50 

Deposit with Willis Smith for Transfer of 

Property in Raleigh — 140.46 

$ 192.96 

$ 2,205.96 

(Signed) R. L. FLOWERS, President, ' 
M. T. PLYLER, Secretary. 



Journal of Proceedings 67 

SESQUI-CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 

The Program Committee of the Joint Commission on the Sesqui-centennial 
met recently in Baltimore and decided that the celebration should extend through- 
out the entire year of 1934. 

The report notes particularly certain important dates throughout the year, 
such as February for Wesley's first interview with Coke suggesting his plan, 
August 20 — Asbury's birthday, September 8-10 — Coke's ordination and Wesley's 
letter to the American Methodists, the meeting of Coke and Asbury at Barrett's 
Chapel November 14, and the Christmas Conference at the end of the year. 

The date was fixed for the central celebration at Baltimore from Wednesday 
to Sunday, October 10 to October 14. Each annual Conference is to be asked 
to appoint a Committee on Arrangements for Conference celebration. It is the 
hope that the celebration will extend down to every local church in all the 
branches. 

Among the plans to be carried out will be a pageant and a musical festival 
which can be duplicated in the local celebrations. 

Therefore, in keeping with the request of the Joint Commission, this Con- 
ference instructs the chair to appoint a committee of three — this number to be 
increased as needs may arise — to carry out the plans of the Joint Commission. 
Let this committee join with the Committee on Spiritual Life of this Conference 
to foster during the year a knowledge of the history and spirit of Methodism 
in all our churches. ' (Signed) M. T. PLYLER, 

R. E. BROWN, 
, W. P. FEW. 

RESOLUTIONS ON CONFERENCE ENTERTAINMENT 

That the President of this Conference appoint a committee of five, to be 
designated a Committee on Conference Entertainment, whose duties shall be: 
First: To designate the place for holding the Annual Conference; 
Second: To work out plans by which the Conference may be entertained at 
the least possible expense; 

Third: That all bills made for the entertainment of the Annual Conference 
be approved by this Committee, and paid by the Conference Treasurer. 

(Signed) H. C. SMITH, 
Rocky Mount, North Carolina. O. W. DOWD, 

November 25, 1932. J. C. WOOTEN, 

J. H. McCRACKEN, 
F. S. LOVE, 
L. B. JONES, 
W. C. MARTIN. 

RESOLUTION OF THANKS 

In affording entertainment to the ninety-sixth session of the North Carolina 
Annual Conference, Rocky Mount has measured unto a high-water mark in the 
demonstration of lavish hospitality. Apparently there has been no reserve on the 
part of the citizens of this splendid city as they gave themselves to the thoughtful 
care of their visitors. A display of beautiful fraternity and Christian helpfulness 
has been manifested through the cordial co-operation of the various churches of 
the community. 

The most minute details did not escape the attention of the Rev. T. G. 
Vickers and those laboring with him. All legitimate human needs were amply 
provided for, and even extravagant desires were practically anticipated. 

The women of the First Methodist Church abundantly prepared for the 



68 North Carolina Annual Conference 

physical wants of all those sufficiently fortunate to partake of the substantial and 
tempting meals which they served. 

Local and state papers gave wide and efficient publicity to all the proceedings 
of the Conference. 

Therefore, to each one contributing to the genuine pleasure of our brief 
stay in Rocky Mount, we whole-heartedly express our unmeasured gratitude. 

As the Methodist Bishop, ministers and laymen reluctantly take their leave 
of the city and its gracious people who have made them their debtors, it is with 
earnest prayer to our Heavenly Father for the continued outpouring of His 
spirit and grace upon the entire citizenry of the noble community. 

(Signed) E. C. FEW in behalf of the North Carolina Conference. 



CONFERENCE TREASURER'S REPORT— 1932 

Balance on hand December 31, 1931 „. __. $28,062.92 

Received for Disbursement to December 1, 1932 — 56,298.77 

Total $ 84,3 6 1 .69 

DISBURSEMENTS 
Authorized Expenses 

Conference Entertainment $ 2,500.00 

Secretary — Salary & Expenses 1,4-00.00 

Statistical Work — Salaries & Expenses 200.00 

Treasurer — Salary 300.00 

Fidelity Bond 25.00 

Stamps, Printing & Incidental Expense 36.14 

$ 4,461.14 

Conference Interest 

Missions $10,917.56 

Education 1 5,590.63 

Claimants — 7,439.59 

Church Extension 3,154.98 

Lay Activities 296.94 

Lake Junaluska 491.39 

Orphanage 9,0 3 6.04 

Education (Methodist Orphanage on Prin- 
cipal and Interest) 3,100.00 



$50,027.13 



General Conference Interest 

Missions $10,290.2 8 

Negro Work _j__ 1,176.03 

Church Extension 2,5 72.57 

Christian Education __ 5,145.14 

Theological School 1,176.03 

Board of Finance 2,572.57 

Bishops' Fund _ 2,940.0 8 

American Bible Society 735.02 

General Conference Expense 661.52 

Federal Council 147.01 

Temperance & Social Service 367.51 

Lay Activities 8 82.02 

Hospitals 735.02 



$29,400.80 $83,889.07 



Balance on hand December 8, 1932 $ 472.62 



Journal of Proceedings 69 

GOLDEN CROSS ACCOUNT 

Receipts— December 3 1, 1931, to December 8, 1932 ...-$143.61 

Disbursed to General Hospital Board, Atlanta, Ga. ... 143.61 



Balance on Hand 



.None 



CHAPEL HILL AND COLLEGE PLACE FUND 

Receipts— December 31, 1931, to December 8, 1932 ... ....$1,472.88 

Disbursed: 

M. E. Hogan, Chapel Hill, N. C. (Chapel Hill) $883.73 

W. I. Maynard, Greensboro, N. C. (College Place) 589.15 1,472.88 



Balance on hand 

Respectfully submitted, 
December 8, 1932. C. A. DILLON, Treasurer, N. C. Conference. 



.None 



SECRETARY'S EXPENSE ACCOUNT 

RECEIPTS 

From Conference Treasurer, November 20, 1931 __ .....$1,600.00 

On hand November 18, 1931 13 +-" 

Sale of 1931 Journals 4 ' ° 



Total 



$1,739.43 



DISBURSEMENTS 



Paid on Account Printing and Mailing 1931 Journal ... --$ 925.00 

Secretary's Salary ™™ 

Assistant Secretaries 

Auditing Preachers' Reports ™-"" 

Stenographic Work " 5 - zo 

Material for Permanent Conference Records ._ 6 - uu 

Report Blanks ... jj.00 

Clerical Work 10 -°° 

$1,310.20 

In the First National Bank, Wilson, N. C, which closed Dec. 29, 1931 429.2 3* 



Total 



$1,739.43 



* The National Bank of Wilson guarantees payment of 75% of this amount. 
There remains unpaid $165.72 on the account of printing and mailing the 
1931 journal. This account could not be paid for the funds were tied up in the 
First National Bank of Wilson, N. C. 

(Signed) T. McM. GRANT, Secretary. 



70 North Carolina Annual Conference 



LUDOLPHUS B, THOMPSON 
By T. G. Vickers 

The ancestral seat of one branch of the Thompson family was 
at Oaks in Orange County, North Carolina, in the middle of the 
nineteenth century. In 1855, the Rev. W. H. Thompson and his 
wife, Elvira Arnold Thompson, were living there. Mr. Thompson 
was a teacher. It was on July 29 of that year, 1855, that a son was 
born to this couple. This son was a proper child and to him his 
parents gave the name Ludolphus Edward. The boy grew up in 
the atmosphere of this home on the farm, received the indelible im- 
pressions of childhood from these godly parents, and, with his 
father and Rev. J. D. Arnold as his teachers, early in life turned 
his mind to the service of God. As a youth he spent four years in 
Bingham Military School near Mebane, N. C. In 1878 he joined 
the North Carolina Conference in session at Charlotte, North Caro- 
lina, with D. L. Earnhardt, James E. Bristowe, John N. Cole and 
Matthew H. Moore as Conference classmates. His first appoint- 
ment was Montgomery Circuit, where he remained one year. Dur- 
ing his first year he received eight members into the Church on 
profession of faith. There were twelve churches on the circuit and 
the young preacher was kept busy filling his appointments, making 
his rounds, and working on the Conference course of study. The 
charge was assessed for preacher in charge $225.00 and paid 
him $181.91. While the young servant of the Lord received small 
material return for his labors during this first year of his ministry, 
he did make a good start toward winning his spurs as an itinerant 
Methodist preacher. During the succeeding forty-six years of his 
life, he served almost every type of pastoral charge in Methodism. 
His appointments were as follows: 1878, Montgomery Circuit; 1879, 
Franklinville Circuit; 1880-81, Lexington Station; 1882, Rowan Cir- 
cuit; 1883-84, located, living on plantation at Oaks; 1885, Hillsboro 
Circuit; 1886, Mooresville Circuit; 1887-88-89-90, Yanceyville Cir- 
cuit; 1891-92, Louisburg Station; 1893, Burlington Station; 1894-95- 
96, Burlington Station, Graham and Haw River; 1897, Pittsboro Cir- 
cuit; 1898-99-1900-01, Carthage Circuit; 1902-03-04-05, Washington 
Station; 1906-07, First Church, Elizabeth City; 1908-09-10-11, Hay 
Street, Fayetteville; 1912-13-14-15, Presiding Elder, Wilmington Dis- 
trict; 1916, Presiding Elder, Warrenton District; 1917-18-19-20, First 
Church, Henderson; 1921, Calvary, Durham; 1922, Louisburg Sta- 
tion; 1923-24, Mebane Station; 1925, superannuated. 

While pastor at Burlington, 1894-97, he had as his assistants 
at Graham and Haw River J. A. Dailey and M. J. Hunt. 

In 1913-15 this writer was the preacher in charge at Bladen 
Street Church in Wilmington where Brother Thompson lived as 
Presiding Elder. It was during these two years that the opportu- 
nity came for the beginning and development of a friendship be- 
tween the subject of this sketch and its writer which grew and 
ripened into a sweet fellowship which became more and more pre- 
cious through the years. 

Brother Thompson was a student, prompt and conscientious in 



Journal of Proceedings 71 



preparation of his work. He finished the four years' course of 
study prescribed for undergraduates without a break, an excep- 
tional case in those days, and was ordained an elder in 1882 by 
Bishop John C. Keener. At Conference in 1882 he was appointed 
to Rowan Circuit, but had to give up the work after the beginning 
of the year to return to the farm and help meet an emergency in 
his father's affairs. He located the next fall, 1883, and remained 
on tne farm until 1885, when he was readmitted to Conference and 
sent to Hillsboro Circuit. On February 14, 1883, he was married 
to Miss Lou McCrary of Lexington, North Carolina, and to this 
union were born two daughters, Edna and Vera, and three sons, 
Hartwell, John and Earl, all of whom, except Vera, survive. It will 
be noted that his last pastorate was at Mebane, where was located 
Bingham Military School in which he received his major educa- 
tional advantages. Upon superannuation in 1925, he moved to 
Lexington, where Mrs. Thompson owned a home, and remained 
until the end. On December 4, 1931, came the last call, this time 
to the presence of his glorified Lord. On Sunday afternoon, De- 
cember 5, the funeral was held at the home in Lexington, conducted 
by this writer, assissted by the Revs. J. B. Hurley and J. E. Aber- 
nethy. The mortal remains lie sleeping in the cemetery within a 
few hundred yards of his last earthly home. 

Brother Thompson was first of all a Christian. He had a rich 
personal experience and knowledge of his Lord. He depended not 
only upon the fact that he had had sometime in the past a mountain- 
top spiritual experience, but also upon frequent repetitions along 
similar lines. He rejoiced in these precious moments and in them 
fed upon the bread from heaven. He rejoiced to be an humble fol- 
lower close to Christ, and when he came to the end of the earthly 
road it was easy to pass over the bridge and continue the momen- 
tarily interrupted journey with his Master forever. This genuine 
Christian experience dominated all his conduct and course of life. 
In all matters, personal, private^ and public ne measured values by 
the standard of Jesus. It was natural, therefore, that he should be 
thoroughly conscientious in all things, strict first with himself, and 
always holding up a standard of righteousness on the highest plane 
for the guidance of those about him, in his home and in the con- 
gregations and districts which he served. 

As a student, something already has been said of Brother 
Thompson's industry. He prepared his sermons with meticulous 
care, usually writing out in full the messages he felt himself to be 
sent of God to deliver. He carried his manuscripts to the pulpit 
and, while following them carefully, was able to strike fire as few 
men can who use manuscripts in the delivery of sermons. His ser- 
mons were logically constructed and forcefully delivered. As a 
preacher of the gospel, this man is to be placed high in the list 
of representatives of Christ in the pulpit. 

Brother Thompson was a most conscientious pastor. He made 
it a rule to spend a certain lime each day making pastoral calls. 
Though he felt as much as any man the burden and delicacy of the 
pastoral visit he appreciated it also as a rigid duty and a golden 



72 North Carolina Annual Conference 



opportunity. He visited from house to house, people of every sta- 
tion and degree, blessing the children, comforting the sorrowful, 
strengthening the weak, heartening the discouraged, greeting the 
vigorous and refreshing all with his unfailing cheerfulness and in- 
vincible hopefulness. This writer succeeded him as pastor at Hen- 
derson in 1921 and recalls many testimonials of members of that 
congregation concerning Brother Thompson's faithful pastoral ser- 
vice, especially during the influenza epidemic of 1918. In those 
terrible days he visited the sick and dying during the week and on 
Sunday when the regular services were discontinued because of 
the danger of contagion, he spent the hours set for public worship 
in his pulpit alone praying for his people. Tne church bell would 
ring and throughout the city the people knew that their pastor was 
in the house of worship praying for them in their distress. 

While he was Presiding Elder the affairs of the district were 
his constant care. With characteristic thoroughness he acquainted 
himself with conditions, needs and prospects in every pastoral 
charge. He made it his business to know the problems of his 
preachers. His administration was always with an even hand. 
His leadership was an inspiration. He served well in this capacity 
as in every other to wbich the Church called him. 

As a man, L. E. Thompson was four-square. He shrank from 
controversy and whenever possibly consistent with Christian man- 
hood, he avoided conflict and antagonism. He was not one to take 
issue in petty matters or to contend merely for the sake of mak- 
ing his point. He preferred, rather, to concede and conciliate in 
issues of minor importance. But when real principle was involved 
he never hesitated to take his ground and stand squarely for what 
he conceived to be right. To say that he was never afraid in a 
contest would be to say he was not human. He was frequently 
subject to fear, but he was possessed of that highest form of cour- 
age, the courage to do what he thought he ought to do in spite of 
fear and to take the consequences without flinching. He was bold 
when boldness was really required, though it was always painful 
to him to assert himself and he never rose up merely for the sake 
of showing off or putting himself forward, yet he "dared do all that 
might become a man." 

As a friend, this man is to be mentioned only in the superla- 
tive. Superficially, he seemed a little stiff and reserved, perhaps 
over-dignified, but in reality his heart was warm, unselfish and 
most sweetly human. Within the precincts of his innermost soul 
a few privileged individuals found these qualities in richest vein. 
These came to love him, to rejoice in him and to bask in the sun- 
light of his love and tenderness. He possessed a rare sense of 
humor and many were the occasions when he not only himself en- 
joyed ridiculous situations, but regaled those about him with re- 
citals of witty stories and incidents beyond measure. He was big 
enough to enjoy a joke at his own expense as well as at the ex- 
pense of another. This writer often laughed with him when he 
laughed at himself. 

This man was not only a student, an unusual preacher, a pas- 



Journal of Proceedings 73 



tor, a presiding elder, a real man and a true friend, he was a hus- 
band and father in the truest sense of the words. He was a rock 
of defense and refuge to his wife and children, for which they will 
ever glorify God in deepest gratitude. Strong, loving, he graced 
his position as head of his household in every way. His wife and 
children were his friends. Each one of them was recognized as 
an individual and encouraged to cultivate and maintain his or her 
own convictions upon all matters. His guiding principle was that 
every person must think for himself. He taught his children ac- 
cordingly. Consequently each of them is today standing on his 
own feet, the daughter, a devoted woman giving herself without 
stint to the care of the home and to her duties as a teacher, gentle, 
self-sacrificing, constantly seeking some way to do good; the boys, 
stalwart, self-reliant, aggressive, and true. Through all these years 
his wife was a worthy helpmeet. They made a good team. They 
pulled together for the highest objectives of life. Today their chil- 
dren bless the- Lord for such a mother and father. 

He served his Conference in every capacity with faithfulness, 
efficiency and unquestioning loyalty and was still a member of the 
Conference Board of Trustees at the time of his departure. Few, 
indeed, have been more valuable in the ranks and councils of the 
North Carolina Conference in all its history. We close the printed 
record today, but many of us will push forward indebted to L. E. 
Thompson at least in part, for our inspiration, heirs with him of 
the selfsame hope, looking forward to the time when we shall join 
him in its realization in that Church Triumphant where he now 
forever glorifies his Lord. 



CLARK CONRADE ALEXANDER 

By F. S. Love 

Clark Conrade Alexander was born December 30, 1892, at 
Cottage Grove, Tennessee. He died at Clinton, North Carolina, 
January 21, 1932. Thirty-nine years is not a long life measured by 
years, but in the person of Clark Alexander, life was so full as to 
make meaningless computation by the calendar. His life is a 
story of crowded years and enduring service. 

His parents, Martin Bruce Alexander and Saran Idella Stewart 
Alexander, made a home where inspiration to great living was 
undergirded with Christian ideals and rugged morality. Clark 
Alexander came from this home to his service among men with 
the finest sense of honor. 

From the day he entered the McFerrin School in Martin, Ten- 
nessee, in 1913, his were the finest associations. At McFerrin be- 
gan a friendship with the headmaster, Mr. G. L. Morelock, now 
General Secretary of the Board of Lay Activities, that was broken 
only by the death of Brother Alexander. His student days multi- 
plied his friendships with great educators and church leaders. 

Brother Alexander joined the Cottage Grove Methodist Church 
at the age of 11. He was called to preach in 1912. He came from 



74 North Carolina Annual Conference 



school one day saying to his mother, "I have to preach." When 
faced with the fact that he could not be financed for his training 
his answer was, "I'll work my way through, but I must go. And 
when I start, I'm not going to stop until I am prepared to be a real 
minister." He was licensed to preach by the Union City District 
Conference of the Memphis Conference, November 7, 1913. For 
the next two years he did some supply work and evangelistic 
preaching. 1915-1919 finds him at Trinity College, where he re- 
ceived the B.A. degree; 1920-1922 were spent at Princeton Univer- 
sity, where he received the degree of Master of Arts and the degree 
of Bachelor of Theology. Brother Alexander was ordained a local 
deacon at the session of the North Carolina Conference held in 
Greenville, N. C, in 1917. While at Princeton he was called to a 
Presbyterian Church and ordained to the Presbyterian ministry. 
At the close of his work at Princeton he returned to the church of 
his childhood. The record of his active ministry follows: 

Pastor Duck Neck Presbyterian Church, Duck Neck, N. Y., 
1921-23; First Methodist Church, Tupelo, Miss., 1923-26; Professor 
of Bible and Religious Education, Birmingham-Southern College, 
1926-29; President of Louisburg College, 1929-31; Pastor Methodist 
Church, Clinton, N. C, from June, 1931, to the time of his death, 
January 21, 1932. 

In each of these he served with distinction and to the advance- 
ment of the interests of the Church. 

In his student days at Trinity he was a member of Sigma Chi 
and Tau Kappa Alpha. He was editor of the Chronicle, represented 
the college in intercollegiate debating and took an active interest 
in college athletics. He was one of the leaders in re-establishing 
football at Trinity. While president of Louisburg College he was 
elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa. 

Clark Alexander was a great pastor. He must have been a 
teacher of unsual ablity. His students pay him the finest tributes 
as to his methods and the inspirational character of the man and 
his teaching. It was the writer's privilege to be intimately asso- 
ciated with him while he was president of Louisburg College. This 
was his most disappointing work, yet there was no failure on his 
part. The problems he faced were almost impossible of solution, 
yet he brought to them such honesty, consecration and skill that 
my admiration for him grew as he grappled with them. In it all 
he was the fine gentleman that Christianity makes. 

When the church at Clinton met to pay tribute to their loved 
pastor in a memorial service, the writer was invited to take a part 
in this service. In the fulness of their devotion as revealed in that 
service, the great congregation, the tear-dimmed eyes, the words 
of praise, one came to know that Clark Alexander was pre-emi- 
nently a pastor. He had the pastor heart, and his carefully pre- 
pared sermons were aglow with the love that made him loved 
with such devotion. There seemed to open to him a great place 
in his field of service. Mr. H. M. Register of Clinton says of him: 
"I think I can say he was liked by everybody who came' in contact 
with him and it was only a reflection from his own life, for he 



Journal of Proceedings 75 



loved everybody." President W. P. Few says: "His sudden going 
is a loss to good causes and a stunning blow to us, bis many 
friends." His achievement as a pastor is well expressed in the 
resolution of the Board of Stewards of the Clinton Church: "In the 
passing of Dr. Clark C. Alexander our church has lost an able, 
faithful and consecrated pastor, his home a kind and loving hus- 
band and father, our community a noble citizen, our young people 
a safe and sympathetic friend and adviser. Though young in years 
his life was rich in experience and accomplishments. He was by 
nature retiring, ever maifesting a spirit of humility, yet his life, 
presence, and service were at all times deeply impressive. Unex- 
pectedly he has been called to his reward, leaving heartaches and 
sadness among all with whom he served and to whom he minis- 
tered, but his noble spirit will always be present with those who 
knew him and loved him, urging them on to higher ideals, nobler 
life and the faithful service of God. If he could speak to us from 
the grave he would admonish us to live clean lives, to be faithful 
to the church and Sunday School, to be serviceable to mankind, 
to keep close to God, and in simple faith accept Jesus Christ as a 
personal and only Saviour." This brother of ours met the higher 
demands of home and even more perfectly than the duties of the 
ministry. In 1917, in the home of his closest friend, Rev. A. J. 
Hobbs, he met and loved Miss Rachel Allie Hobbs, of Corapeake, 
N. C. They were married August 31, 1921. To them were given 
three children, Rachel Hobbs, Martha Clark, and Sarah Newland 
Alexander. These with their mother survive him. To them is 
granted the comfort of the memory of a husband and father who 
realized the idfcals of a Christian home. 

The news of the death of Brother Alexander called a host of 
friends and many of his fellow pastors to gather at Clinton, where 
the last rites were said and his body laid to rest. The funeral ser- 
vices were held at the church where he had so happily ministered, 
and were conducted by Rev. W. C. Martin, Presiding Elder of the 
Wilmington District, Rev. H. B. Porter, pastor of Grace Street, 
Wilmington, and Rev. J. H. Shore, First Church, Hamlet, and chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees of Louisburg College, read the les- 
sons. Prayer was made by Rev. H. M. North, Presiding Elder of 
the Raleigh District. Rev. M. O. Saummers of the Clinton Presby- 
terian Church paid tribute in telling words on behalf of the churches 
of the town. At the grave the services were conducted by Rev. 
Walter Patten, Hay Street, Fayetteville, and Rev. T. M. Grant of 
Wilson. In that service so tenderly rendered by devoted friends 
the earthly association of Rev. Clark Conrade Alexander closed. 
He abides in the immortality of good deeds. He continues among 
us in the memory of an abundant life nobly and radiantly lived. 



76 North Carolina Annual Conference 



MICHAEL BRADSHAW 

By W. P. Few 

Reverend Michael Bradshaw was born in Alamance County, 
North Carolina, December 18, 1859, the son of William Saurine and 
Margaret Faucette (Stockard) Bradshaw. When he was twelve 
years of age his family moved to the seat of Trinity College in 
Randolph County, where he entered the preparatory department in 
the session of 1871-72. He entered the freshman class in Septem- 
ber, 1874, and graduated in 1878 at the age of eighteen. He seems 
to have spent the two following years there at old Trinity. Then 
he taught school for a while in Duplin County, before going to 
Asheboro, where he read law with his brother, George Samuel. He 
spent the year 1883-84 in the Law School of the University of North 
Carolina. He received his law license in 1884. The following six 
years he lived in Asheboro, a member of the law firm of Bradshaw 
and Bradshaw and also editing the Asheboro Courier. 

He had by the spring of 1891 given over the idea of the law 
and had decided to enter the ministry. In the spring of '91 he 
taught school in Jonesboro, where his sister and his father and 
mother were living. In the autumn of 1891 he was admitted to the 
North Carolina Conference at Greenville. 

On April 7, 1897, Dr. Bradshaw married Mary Whitehurst of 
Tarboro. She made him an appropriate helpmeet and she sur- 
vives in a comfortable old age and as a benediction to her children 
and friends. There are four children: Margaret Stockard (Mrs. 
W. D. Linton of Atlanta, Georgia); Reverend Robert Wallace, who 
joined the Conference at Greenville in 1931, just forty years after 
his father had joined there, and is now pastor of Jenkins Memorial 
Church at Raleigh; Michael, who teaches English in the Univer- 
sity of Texas; and William Gaston, who lives with his mother in 
Durham and is engaged in business there.. 

His first appointment was to the Lillington Circuit and his 
last was Presiding Elder of the Raleigh District. He served there 
for three years and in 1930 at the Henderson Conference superan- 
nuated at his own request, making to the Conference a statement 
that will long be remembered. He spent thirteen years in Dur- 
ham. Beginning in 1907 for four years he was pastor of the old 
Main Street Church, afterwards removed to a new site and now 
known as Duke Memorial. He returned to this church in 
1918 and served five years, making nine in all, and the four suc- 
ceeding years he lived in Durham as Presiding Elder of the dis- 
trict. A large part of the other years of his ministry he lived 
in Goldsboro, Wilson, and Raleigh. 

Dr. Bradshaw was a great preacher. He was engaged in the 
study and practice of law until he was thirty-one years old. He 
had the quietness and reticence that are apt to go with strength. I 
have heard him preach many times, but it is not surprising to me 
that I never heard him refer to the inner experiences that led him 
to pass from the law to preaching and I have not been able to find 
anywhere any references that he has made to these experiences. 



Journal of Proceedings 77 



Whatever they were, when he entered the ministry he entered 
with all his powers concentrated on that task. He became a persua- 
sive preacher of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and he was a leader of 
an always willing flock who brought the best wisdom of his genera- 
tion to the service of the children of the light. 

He was a great preacher because he was first a great man. He 
came of sturdy stock. His ancestors on both sides, his brothers 
George Samuel, William Gaston, and his sister, Mary Elizabeth (Mrs. 
J. J. Partridge), were all substantial people. The families have main- 
tained a high level for generations. I recently visited the old home 
place near Phillips Chapel in Alamance County and the old house 
which still stands. It is in the edge of a forest that looks much as 
it must have looked tftree-quarters of a century ago. ihe wliole 
surroundings suggest the robust character and achievements of an 
extraordinary generation of Americans. Something elemental out 
of nature passed into his life— something of nature's calm, its 
silences, its consolations, and its strength. He early came to know 
men and life in their elemental and essential qualities. He lived 
through a stirring period in American history. He shared fully in 
the life of his, time. He had a keen relish for life. He loved peo- 
ple, he loved his country. He had faith in mankind. He knew its 
weaknesses, but he also knew its inherent tenderness and strengtn. 
He kept through life a confident and, on the whole, a justified be- 
lief tnat out of all its struggles and aspirations, its sutterings and 
defeats, humanity would emerge into an ever-increasing good. 
This note of hopefulness remained with him to the last. I saw him 
a few days before he died. His body was plainly wrecked by the 
wear and tear of tne years and the ravages of disease, but his 
mind was still clear as a bell and be was radiant with hope. He 
realized the end was near and he was calmly awaiting life's last 
and greatest adventure. 

Dr. Bradshaw died at his home in Durham February 7, 1932, 
and was buried in sight of the towers and within the sound of the 
bells of Duke University, with which, including Trinity College, he 
had as student, alumnus, patron, and trustee, sustained intimate 
connections through a period of sixty-one years. 

I have in my possession a copy of a letter written to a little 
girl about Dr. Bradshaw by a very wise and good man who has 
large business influence and importance in this country. This let- 
ter illustrates the high opinion of Dr. Bradshaw that was held by 
men of this type and it also throws light on Dr. Bradsnaw's rela- 
tion to children and on his life and character. For these reasons I 
venture to quote it in full: 

"You may not be going every day or two to the little home on 
Duke street; for Mr. Bradshaw has gone, and you cannot walk up 
to him and shake his hand as you have been doing. He has not, 
however, gone very far. You can't see him now, but he is around- 
about and near. He is in heaven with God and the angels; but he 
did so much good and said so many good things while he was here 
that he still lives all around us. 

"When you were sick, he would come to see you and kneel 



78 North Carolina Annual Conference 



down and say a prayer. When you were sad and in trouble and 
the world looked dark, he would tell you a kind word — a word of 
cheer. When you were playing and having a good time, and every- 
body was laughing and happy, he was happy too. When there were 
big things to be done, he knew what to do and how to do it. In all 
that he said and did, he was so much like Jesus. He never 'passed 
by on the other side.' He loved people; he loved little children; 
he loved you — and all who knew him loved him. 

"You will take the piece of gold which he left you and put it 
in the bank, and mark on your little book 'From Mr. Bradshaw.' 
As it increases from month to month and from year to year, you 
will think about him. Then you may use it to help some one. All 
of us, Anne, should try to be good and to do good like Mr. Brad- 
shaw." 



HARRY MAURICE NORTH 
By J. C. Wooten 

Harry Maurice North, born in Cleveland County, North Caro- 
lina, March 16, i£>73, was tne son of the Rev. John Wesley and 
Cynthia Wells North. In the district parsonage at Raleigh he 
died February 11, 1932. Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon, assisted by 
Revs. J. C. Wooten, F. S. Love, W. A. Stanbury, Walter Patten, and 
M. Y. Self, pastor of the Laurinburg Methodist Church, conducted 
the funeral from that church. He is survived by his sisters, Mrs. 
T. W. Stacy, Mrs. T. J. Gill, Mrs. W. E. Severance, and Miss Eva 
North. 

His going was unexpected as he was ill only half an hour. It 
is hard, even now, to realize that his sunny soul should have so 
suddenly slipped away from us. He did not have to get ready for 
the long journey, for since the early age of seven he had walked 
with tne Lord. Among the many things to be done during his 
young manhood was his preparation for the ministry, to which he 
had a definite call. 

It was not so easy to get an education then as now. The cir- 
cumstances were the kind to call for an extra faith and rather a 
fine opportunity for developing the heroic; so his early estimate 
of things worth while, things worth living and dying for, put him 
on a high standard which he maintained through all his years. 
His gentleness and purity enabled him to live and labor among 
the tangled shreds of life unafraid. Inded he was an honored 
member of the Round Table like unto the chivalry of the knights 
of old. He never sought a place for himself, nor allowed anyone 
to suffer for his acts. There were no wounded hearts in solitary 
places because of his administration. In the finest sense he was a 
Christian gentleman. 

In 1899 he graduated from Trinity College, winning the Wiley 
Gray Medal by his commencement oration. His devotion to high 
cultural standards and his desire to attain them; his use of the 
best literature and his high associations admitted him to the school 



Journal of Proceedings 79 



for scholars. That well selected library of his has a suitable place 
in the library of the School of Religion at Duke. I am sure that 
it would have been a pleasure for him to know that this depart- 
ment wanted it and that his people so graciously gave it to Duke. 

From the time of his entrance to Trinity College he was rec- 
ognized as a choice spirit. His election to Phi Beta Kappa; the 
honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity, the first that Duke ever con- 
ferred, were expressions of the University's estimate of his schol- 
arship. Many times was he honored by being placed on important 
committees through which the institution planned its future. 

For three years he was headmaster of Trinity Park School. 
This was his opportunity for influencing the young men who came 
for further preparation before entering college. The call to the 
active pastorate was so urgent that he yielded and went again into 
the regular work. 

His writings, aside from his sermons, were not extensive, but 
select. In preparing the Sunday School lesson studies for the ed- 
itor of the General Board, a high standard of excellence was 
shown. The Harvest and the Reapers reveals the ruling passion 
of his life, that the world might know and love God and be saved 
from sin. Right well he does it, as he shows the need of the gos- 
pel and a practical explanation of the way to do Christian work. 

In the make-up of his thinking were the touch of the poetic 
and the mark of the mystic, as well as the profound respect for 
the scientific facts. All of these were immersed in the spirit as he 
sought for truth. Consequently in his approach and comprehension 
of truth the doors were wide open. 

His sermons fittingly represent the transition from the old to 
the new. I never knew him to preach a poor sermon. Most effec- 
tively he did his work as pastor, as presiding elder, and in many 
evangelistic services. The people heard him gladly. So often have 
I heard him pleading, as every minister should, with the unsaved 
in the congregation to yield to the Spirit. At the last Conference 
he was selected by the Bishop as special preacher for the worship 
hours during the week. 

Not only was he a gentleman and scholar, but he was a de- 
vout Christian. Through his boyhood and young manhood "he 
grew in wisdom and stature and in favor with God and man." 

Immediately after his graduation from Trinity College in 1899, 
he was sent to the Snow Hill Circuit to finish out the year's work 
for Rev. L. J. Holden. At the Conference at Washington he joined 
the North Carolina Conference and served the following places: 
Snow Hill Circuit, 1899; Morehead City, 1900; City Road, 1903; 
Trinity Park School, 1904; Edenton Street, 1908; Durham District, 
1913? Memorial, 1914; Rockingham District, 1918; Conference Edu- 
cational Secretary, 1920; Rocky Mount, 1921; Kinston, 1925; Wil- 
mington District, 1926; Raleigh District, 1930. 

Well might he have said: "The spirit of God is upon me, be- 
cause he hath anointed me to preach the gospel to the poor; he 
hath sent me to heal the broken-hearted, to preach deliverance to 
the captives, and recovery of sight to the blind, to set at liberty 



80 North Carolina Annual Conference 



those that are bruised, to preach the acceptable year of the Lord." 
He was never quite so happy as when he was in the work as 
pastor. He loved his people and they loved him; therefore his 
work always grew in numbers and in spiritual life. The school 
work gave him an opportunity to speak a word for the Lord as he 
labored and loved and inspired the boys in the Park School. Any- 
thing that separated him from the leadership of his flock was not 
so desirable. Once when he was slated for a secretaryship, the 
Bishop asked him if he would accept it. He replied that he would, 
but that he had no family other than his congregation and that 
now it would please him more to serve the folks in a more intimate 
relation. Position diu not count as compared with the yearning 
to be a good shepherd of his flock. 

He was a good preacher because he was good. The fruits of 
his prayer life were beautiful. There was a constant communion 
with Him whom he loved and served. Often have we adventured 
in spiritual realms together as we sought the way for ourselves 
and our work. I am pleased to call him my friend. His going was 
a personal loss, because my main human agency for spiritual 
strength is gone. How happy the hours we spent together with our 
friend Bishop Kilgo, whose holy influences enriched our lives. So 
much I miss them and shall till we meet again. 

"Thou wouldst not alone 
Be saved, my father. Alone 
Conquer and come to thy goal, 
Leaving the rest in the wild; 
Still thou turnedst, and still 
Gavest the weary thy hand. 
Therefore to thee it was given 
Many to save with thyself; 
And at the end of the day 
O laiLiuul shepherd to come 
Bringing thy sheep in thy hand." 



S. E. WRIGHT 

By H. B. Porter 

Samuel Ernest Wright, son of J. E. and Ida Wright, was born 
in Cleveland County, N. C, July 18, 1893. His parents were devout 
Christians who lived and practiced their religion before him. From 
infancy to young manhood he was nurtured in the atmosphere of a 
home where such Christian graces as honesty, truthfulness, faith, 
love and purity were cherished and maintained as among the 
choicest virtues of everyday life. His boyhood home furnished a 
fine setting for the molding of a strong and sturdy character. 

When our country entered the World War, the call soon came 
to him for service overseas. He immediately answered that call 
and after a brief period in training, he went to the front in France. 
Both in training and in actual conflict he was a true soldier, dis- 



Journal of Proceedings 8 1 



playing an enviable loyalty and devotion to the great causes for 
which our country had become involved in that costly struggle. 
While he had looked upon the war as a major evil and hated it, he 
loved his country and he was unyielding in his devotion to those 
high ideals which have made it great. 

After receiving his discharge from the army, he located in Hick- 
ory, N. C. Soon thereafter he married Miss Florence Sharpe. 
There he also engaged in a business enterprise which soon grew 
into promising proportions. 

His business career, however, was of short duration. For he 
soon received another call. This time the call was not from his 
government, but from his God. And it came with an appeal to ded- 
icate his life not to the bloody task of killing, but to the exalted 
service of making alive; not to destroy life, but to save life. Re- 
garding the certainty of his call to the ministry he never entertained 
the slightest doubt. And with that divine impression to preach 
came, also, the realization that to do so would necessitate giving 
up his business and going to college. For with him a call to preach 
was, first of all, a challenge to prepare to preach. He met that 
challenge with the faith and fortitude which characterized his 
whole life. Disposing of all his business interests, he entered 
Rutherford College and later Duke University, where he was grad- 
uated in 1926. During this period of preparation, as well as 
through the few years of his brief ministry, his devoted wife was 
always a true helpmeet, and encouraged him in every good work 
to which he devoted his consecrated life. 

Brother Wright was admitted on trial into the North Carolina 
Conference at Fayetteville in 1925. He was ordained Deacon in 
Raleigh, 1927, and Elder in Kinston, 1929. During his brief minis- 
try of slightly more than six years, he served as pastor White Me- 
morial and City Road Charge, Henderson, two years, and the War- 
ren Circuit four years. At the Conference a year ago he was as- 
signed to the Enfield-Whitakers Charge, which he had served only 
a few months when yet another, and final, call came; this time to 
enter "the general assembly and Church of the firstborn which are 
written in heaven." He answered from a hospital in Rocky Mount 
early Saturday morning, February 27, 1932. While he had not been 
physically strong for some time and his wife and closest friends 
were somewhat apprehensive about him, yet his condition was not 
thought to be very critical. The end was rather sudden and un- 
expected and came as, a great shock to the members of his family 
and his many friends. 

He is survived by his wife, one son, Samuel Ernest, Jr., his 
mother, one brother and three sisters, who with a great host of 
friends loved him and will> remember him for the life he lived and 
the good he did. 

On Sunday morning, February 28, at eleven o'clock, a great 
company of sorrowing friends and loved ones gathered at the Meth- 
odist Church in Enfield to pay their tribute of love and esteem to 
the memory of this young man of God whose life and ministry had 
been a benediction to them. The funeral services were conducted 



82 North Carolina Annual Conference 



by this writer, assisted by Revs. L. B. Jones, B. N. Harrison and 
S. J'. Starnes. From there the body was taken to Hickory, N. C, 
where further services were held in the First Methodist Church on 
Monday morning, conducted by Rev. S. J. Starnes, assisted by 
Revs. D. E. Earnhardt, D. M. Sharpe and W. C. Wilson of the 
North Carolina Conference, and A. C. Gibbs and C. S. Kirkpatrick 
of the Western North Carolina Conference. Thence they carried 
his body to its final resting place in the cemetery at Hickory, 
where, as one who was present said, "the remains of our good 
friend and brother were left sleeping under a mound of beautiful 
flowers to await the resurrection morning." 

Perhaps no member of the North Carolina Conference knew 
Brother Wright more intimately than I. During his first pastorate 
it was my pleasure to be associated with him in an adjoining pas- 
torate in the same town. In that association we came to know each 
other with an affectionate intimacy which continued until the hour 
he left us. There we learned to confide in each other. I went to 
him with many of my problems and he came to me with his. Thus 
I learned to know something of the fine quality of his character, 
the warmth and tenderness of his heart and the alertness of his 
mind which was yet young in years, but capable of mature judg- 
ment. Some of the finest virtues that grace the character of man 
were woven deeply into the fibres of his being. 

Brother Wright was "a good minister of Jesus Christ" and a 
faithful pastor of the people committed to his spiritual care and 
leadership. He had one ideal which he ever sought to follow, and 
that was found in the Good Shepherd who laid down his life for 
the sheep. He loved his people and they loved him. 

Though taken from us so soon after starting out upon a career 
which gave promise of great usefulness, his life was not lived in 
vain. He did not come down to failure and defeat. He lived, rather, 
a victorious life and he went out triumphant. The influence of that 
radiant life will live on among us and only eternity will tabulate 
the good he did during those few brief years of his ministry. We 
are comforted with the assurance that in the real sense he is not 
dead. He still lives and will live forever. Such is the faith of 
those who follow Him who said, "Because I live, ye shall live also." 



JACOB ALEXANDER LEE 

By A. J. Groves 

Jacob Alexander Lee, son of John H. and Eliza Frances Lee, 
was born near Shelby in Cleveland County, February 24, 1856; and 
died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. James T. Beason in Shelby, 
N. C, October 26, 1932. 

Brother Lee received his educational training at Boiling Springs 
Academy and Rutherford College; but when he quit school he did 
not quit study, for he was a great student all of his life. He not 
only kept himself well informed by reading the current literature 
of the day, but he read many books as well. 



Journal of Proceedings 83 



On July 28, 1881, Brother Lee was married to Sara Cynthia 
Grigg. To this union were born three daughters: Ada V., who 
married James F. Blue of Parkton, N. C, Ida Mae, who married 
Dr. Vernon S. Andrews of Mt. Gilead, N. C, and Buena V., who 
married James T. Beason of Shelby, N. C. These with their mother 
and several grandchildren live to mourn his going. 

Brother Lee was licensed to preach in 1879 and joined the North 
Carolina Conference (.embracing then the territory occupied by 
both conferences now) in 1882. He was ordained Deacon in 1882, 
and ordained Elder in 1886. 

As a preacher he had an experimental knowledge of the Christ 
he loved to preach; and those to whom he preached were made to 
realize that he spoke with, divine authority. By the thoughtful peo- 
ple to whom he ministered he was recognized as a strong preacher. 
His sermons were not made of the material gathered from the 
topics of the day, but rather from the Word of God. This does not 
mean that he was not interested in the social and civic life of the 
communities in which he lived, for he had a lively interest in 
everything that was for tne spiritual, moral and physical uplift of 
the people in the different places in which he lived and labored. 

As a pastor Brother Lee was gentle, kind and sympathetic. 
This was especially true in his ministrations to the sick and the 
sorrowing. His people loved him. 

As a husband and father, I never knew a man that was more 
devoted to his family. 

As a friend, Brother Lee was true, loyal and faithful. Because 
of his absolute sincerity, his positive convictions, his sometimes 
blunt candor and his loyalty to what he considered the truth, 
Brother Lee was not popular in the common acceptation of that 
term. And yet the people he served loved him devotedly. To an 
acquaintance he sometimes appeared cold, hard, even stolid, but 
to those like myself who were admitted to the inner circle of his 
friendship, he was kind, gentle, big-hearted and true. 

Personally, Brother Lee meant much to me. My real acquaint- 
ance with him began when I followed him at Rowland in Decem- 
ber, 1915. He not only left everything in good shape for the new 
preacher, but helped me very much in getting hold of the work. 
Four years later in December, 1919, I was sent to the Mt. Gilead 
Circuit, where he lived at that time. There being closely and inti- 
mately associated together for four years our acquaintance grew 
into love and friendship. 

Brother Lee served the following charges in the North Caro- 
lina Conference: McDowell Circuit 1881-82, Forest City in 1883-85, 
Matthews Circuit in 1886-88, Lenoir in 1889, Weldon in 1890, Tar- 
boro in 1891, Murfreesboro in 1892, Carthage Circuit in 1893-95, 
Maxton in 1896, Kinston in 1897-99, Gibson Circuit in 1900-02, Ridge- 
way Circuit in 1903. 

At the Annual Conference, 1903, he retired from active work 
on account of throat trouble for two years, living in Laurinburg 
during this time. He returned to the active work in 1906 and served 



84 North Carolina Annual Conference 



Dunn in 1906-07, Mt. Gilead Circuit in 1908-11, Rowland Circuit in 
1912-15, Kittrell Circuit in 1916-18. 

At the Annual Conference in Goldsboro, December, 1918, he 
was granted the superannuate relation and went to live with his 
daughter Ida (Mrs. Vernon Andrews), at Mt. Gilead, N. C. 

He lived there until 1926, when he went to live with another 
one of his daughters, Mrs. James T. Beason, at Shelby, N. C. Here 
among older friends and near his boyhood home he lived pleas- 
antly, though sometimes suffering intense pain, until his Saviour 
called him home to live with Him. 

His funeral was conducted by Rev. E. K. McLarty, pastor of 
Central Church, Shelby, N. C, assisted by Rev. R. M. Courtney, 
Presiding Elder of the Gastonia District, Rev. W. L. Ingle and Rev. 
Zeno Wall, pastor of the Baptist Church. 



MRS. L. E. THOMPSON 



By T. G. Vickers 

Louella Vines McCrary was born in the home of John W. and 
Drucilla Leonard McCrary at Thomasville, N. C, December 14, 
1861, and died at Lexington, November 24, 1932. Her body lies 
sleeping beside that of her husband in the cemetery near her last 
home. The funeral was conducted by the writer, assisted by the 
Revs. J. B. Hurley and J. E. Abernethy. A year or two after her 
birth her parents moved to Lexington, where the child grew up. 
Attending private schools in Lexington she was prepared for 
higher training and later attended Thomasville Seminary. Her 
education, therefore, was far above the average of women in her 
time. She took full advantage of her opportunity and maintained 
through her whole life habits of reading which kept her abreast of 
public events. Her father was county treasurer for many years. 
Upon completion of her education, she assisted him in keeping the 
records of his office and thus became one of the pioneer women 
in business. On February 14, 1883, she was married to the Rev. 
L. E. Thompson, who had been pastor at Lexington the preceding 
two years, but who, in order to meet an emergency in his father's 
affairs, had located and was living on the farm in Alamance County 
near Oaks, N. C, in Orange County. Here they lived for nearly 
three years. Their first child, Edna, was born while they lived 
there. In 1885 Brother Thompson was readmitted into the Confer- 
ence and sent to Hillsboro Circuit, where his wife began her long 
service as mistress of a Methodist parsonage. During the years 
that followed, four other children were born: Vera, who died as a 
girl, Hartwell, John and Earl, all of whom, with Edna, survive. 

Mrs. Thompson was a woman of keen intelligence. She en- 
joyed to the fullest extent all those contacts with cultured people 
which are dear to the heart of an educated person and which a 
minister's wife is privileged so frequently to have. She never 
slowed up the habits of reading formed early in life and was con- 



Journal of Proceedings 85 



stantly browsing in the fields of literature as long as she lived. 
Newspapers and magazines kept her in touch with the currents of 
life in the world at large, while books of every type fit to read 
were her constant companions. She maintained a variety of in- 
terests in the world immediately about her and was so well in- 
formed that she could talk interestingly on the widest range of 
subjects. Few, indeed, were the topics of general conversation to 
which she could not make some contribution of value. Her view- 
points were always fresh. In the wide spaces of her intellect she 
never went stale. She was, therefore, a most interesting personality. 

Preachers' wives have opportunities to form friendships given 
to few women. Blessed indeed is the woman, equipped for such a 
position, whose lot it is to preside as the center of a minister's 
nome. Mrs. Thompson was eminently well fitted for such a lot. 
As a magnet attracts steel, so she drew to herself the choice spirits 
among tne women where her husband's ministry placed her. This 
writer recalls Mrs. Thompson's last visit to an Annual Conference. 
It was at Henderson two years ago. Going on a mission for a 
brother preacher in distress, he passed through Lexington. As was 
always his custom when in tnat region he stopped to see his be- 
lovea friends in the --.onipson home. Mrs. Thompson was plan- 
ning to take the bus next day for Henderson, though still some- 
what in doubt as to whether she was physically able to make 
buch a journey. Tfiis writer spent the night in the home and ac- 
companied by Mrs. Tnompson left next morning at five o'clock for 
the seat of the Conference at Henderson, where her husband had 
been pastor for the four years 1917-20. She had been invited to 
visit Mrs. J. D. Cooper, one of the choicest women God ever made, 
typical of the group of Mrs. Thompson's intimate friends there and 
elsewhere. Such women appreciated this woman and loved her 
most tenderly. It is notewortny that during this year Mrs. Thomp- 
son, Mrs. Cooper and Mrs. J. H. Bridgers, another of the noblest of 
the Henderson group, have gone together to join the heavenly host. 
The subject of this sketch drew such women to her naturally. 
They rejoiced in the congenial atmosphere of her presence. Inti- 
mate friends of such type are incontrovertible testimony to the 
worth of any person who attracts them. 

Wisdom was one of the fine possessions of this woman. She 
knew when to speak and when not to speak. She knew what to 
say. Many are the delicate situations a preacher's wife is called 
upon to meet. Mrs. Thompson was equal to the emergency on all 
occasions. She never antagonized, yet she always had her own 
convictions and did her own thinking. Her conclusions were 
usually sound. She was a guide and counsellor to whom her hus- 
band and children never looked in vain. 

Called upon to be active in the various organizations of the 
church, as is the case with most preachers' wives, she neverthe- 
less kept her hand always upon her own home. As a wife and 
mother she gave herself without stint to the needs of her family. 
The members of her household were a group of friends. The at- 
mosphere she created was ideal for the development of her chil- 
dren, physically, mentally and spiritually. 



86 North Carolina Annual Conference 



Mrs. Thompson's religious life was not of the showy sort, but 
it was none the less genuine, rich and deep. She placed her think- 
ing, purposes and activities on the highest plane. She was hu- 
man, gifted with keen insight, blessed with a genuine sense of 
humor, and withal a true follower of the Lord Jesus Christ. She 
has said goodbye to those she loved who remain on the earth. We 
acknowledge her farewell with sadness at her going, but with 
hearts filled with gratitude that she has lived and still lives. 



MRS. E. H. DAVIS 



By T. A. Sikes 

In the quietude of that old historic and sentimental home that 
is dear to the heart of Methodism, surrounded by stately elms, 
blooming flowers and green shrubbery, the Green Hill house, with 
those who loved her most at her bedside, Mrs. Edward H. Davis, 
wife of that tall oak of the North Carolina Conference, Rev. Ed- 
ward H. Davis, left a world of sorrow and a bed of long suffering 
and slipped away to her Father's home in the early hours of the 
evening of May 23, 1932. 

Since the death of a son, Dr. Charles W. Davis, a young physi- 
cian of great promise, on July 2, 1931, Mrs. Davis had been con- 
fined to her room practically all the time. Not strong in health at 
the time of her son's death, the shock and grief at his going was 
more than the frail body could bear, and from that time until her 
release she just waited for the loving God to take her so that she 
could be with the loved one over there. 

Before her marriage she was Miss Mattie Dodamead, daughter 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Dodamead of High Point, and was a 
devoted and hard working member of the Baptist church of that 
city. She and Brother Davis were married in the First Baptist 
church of High Point on the second day of December, 1891, and 
lived and prayed and worked together for over 41 years. One year 
after her marriage she joined the Methodist Church. Five children 
came to bless their lives and to enrich the communities in which 
they lived: Dr. Charles W., George D., Laura R., Mrs. V. D. Sale 
and Alberta, all of whom are still living with the exception of Dr. 
Charles. Brother Davis is still with us to carry on the work of the 
kingdom of God as an honored superannuate member of the North 
Carolina Conference. 

Mrs. Davis, measured by the highest standards, was a Chris- 
tian and left the impress of her life upon, the heart of the commu- 
nities in which she had lived. Many are strong in some of the 
Christian graces, but she was strong at all of the essential points. 
As the wife of an itinerant Methodist minister, she did her part 
and was a leader in every good work. 

The immense throng of warm personal friends who came from 
many of the charges which Brother Davis had served bear testi- 
mony to her goodness and to her faithfulness. From Franklin- 



Journal of Proceedings 87 



ton, Oxford, Warrenton, Zebulon and other places came beautiful 
flowers, a silent tribute to the esteem in which she was held in 
those places. 

The funeral of this good woman, in charge of the writer as- 
sisted by Revs. A. D. Wilcox, F. S. Love, C. F. Read and L. T. Sin- 
gleton, was conducted from the home on Wednesday morning, May 
25, and the tired body of this good woman sleeps beneath that beau- 
tiful magnolia tree in the family burying ground located just a 
few hundred yards from the old house where the first Methodist 
Conference in America was held. 

When Brother Davis was pastor at Warrenton he and his good 
wife took into their home a young man whom they had met in 
eastern North Carolina and who was anxious to study for the min- 
istry, but was unable without financial assistance to do so They 
kept him as a son for two years while he attended the Graham 
school m that place. He afterwards went to Trinity College and 
today he is one of the useful members of the North Carolina' Con- 
ference-Rev. L. T. Singleton-and it was he who paid a loving 
tribute to her whom he said had been a mother to him. 

May God richly bless Brother Davis and the children who are 
still waiting to go. 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



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Journal of Proceedings 



93 



1 


^ 


BurUngton, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Smithfleld, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Town Creek, N. C. 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Franklin County, N. C. 

Rose Hill, N. C. 

Northampton Co., N. C. 

Leasburg, N. C. 

FayetteviUe, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

Jonesboro, N. C. 

Farmvllle, N. C. 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Loris, S. C. 
Durham, N. C. 
Trenton, N. C. 
Wilson, N. C. 
Greensboro. N. C. 
Whiteville, N. C. 
Snow Hill. N. C. 
Hamlet, N. C. 
Pender County, N. C. 
Nashville, N. C. 
Wayne County, N. C. 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Hickory, N. C. 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Dunn, N. C. 
Cary, N. C. 
Spring Glenn, Fla. 
Chatham County, N. C. 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Clinton, N. C. 


3 


s 


Mel.ane. N. C 

Wilmington. N. C 

Smlthfield, N. C 

Wilmington. N. C 

BUleys, N. C 

Franklinton, N. C 

Sanford. N. C 

Rcloigh, N. C 

Bath. N. C 

Leasburg, N. C 

FayetteviUe. N. C 

New York State 

Charlotte, N. C 

Jonesboro, N. C 

FurmviUe, N. C 

Elm City, N. C 

Snowden, N. C 

Rockingham, N. C 

Hamlet, N. C 

Loris. S. C 

Durham, N. C 

Hallsboro, N. C 

Stantonsburg, N. C. ... 

Greensboro, N. C 

Whiteville, N. C 

Snow Hill, N. C 

Hamlet, N. C 

Buie's Creek, N. C 

Nashville. N. C 

Richmond, Va 

Greensboro, N. C 

Hickory, N. C 

Clayton. N. C 

Oxford. N. C 

Morganton, N. C 

Spring Glenn, Fla 

Garner, N. C 

Nashville, Tenn 

Clinton, N. C 


C! o oi a r. o oi » o 3 S 3 o 3 S S S S S S S ^ o S ^ H H - r - - - - - - OKI N cl 


I 
1 

3 


5 

1 


1S84 | Wilmington, N. C 

1876 | Greensboro, N. C 

1886 j ReidsvlUe, N. C 

1881 GieenviUe, N. C 

1892 1 Goldsboro. N. C 

1884 | Wilmington, N. C 

1891 j Greenville, N. C 

1886 | ReidsvlUe. N. C 

1908 j Durham, N. C 

1855 | Wilmington, N. C 

1865 | Raleigh, N. C 

1905 j Wilson. N. C 

1878 j Charlotte. N. C 

1886 | RcidsviUe, N. C 

JS95 j Elizabeth City, N. C. .. 

1883 | Str.tesviUe, N. C 

1898 j Elizabeth City, N. C. .. 

1860 1 Salisbury. N. C 

1874 | Raleigh, N. C 

1S73 | Sumter. S. C 

1891 | Greenville, N. C 

1907 | New Bern, N. C 

1916 1 Durham, N. C 

1856 | Greensboro, N. C 1 

1882 | Raleigh, N. C 1 

1882 j Raleigh, N. C 1 

1895 j Elizabeth City, N. C... ] 
1885 | Charlotte, N. C 1 

1897 | Raleigh, N. C 1 

1892 j Goldsboro, N. C 1 

1S77 j Salisbury, N. C 1 

1885 j Charlotte, N. C 1 

1886 | ReidsvlUe, N. C 1 

1898 j Winston-Salem, N. C 1 

1883 j Statesville, N. C 1 

1877 | SaUsbury, N. C 1 

1886 | ReidsvlUe, N. C 1 

1918 j Goldsboro, N. C 1 

1892 I Goidsboro, N. C 1 



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North Carolina Annual Conference 



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Journal of Proceedings 



95 



1 

T 


| 


Laurinburg, N. C. 
Laurinburg. N. C. 
Weldon, N. C. 
Burlington, N. C. 
Lexington, N. C. 
Clinton, N. C. 
Durham. N. C. 
Laurinburg. N. C. 
Hickory, N. C. 
Shelby, N. C. 




£ 


ft 


Edenton, N. C 

Fayetteville, N. C. ... 

Sanford, N. C 

Burlington, N. C 

Lexington, N. C 

Clinton, N. C 

Durham, N. C 

Raleigh, N. C 

Rocky Mount, N. C 

Shelby, N. C 




Illliilill 


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| 

5 
u 

| 


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Winston, N. C 

Statesvllle, N. C 

Durham, N. C 

Wilson, N. C 

Charlotte, N. C 

Greenville, Miss 

Greenville, N. C 

Washington, N. C 

Fayetteville, N. C 

Raleigh, N. C 




» So i o ? ?■' 5 / ~ it 




3 

5 


s 


York Co., S. C 

Marleboro Co., S. C... 
Montgomery Co., N. C. 
Montgomery Co., N. C. . 

Orange Co., N. C 

Cottage Grove. Tenn. . . . 

Alamance Co., N. C 

Cleveland Co., N. C 

Cleveland Co. , N. C 

Cleveland Co., N. C 




1861 
1859 
1869 
1860 
1855 
1892 
1859 
1873 
1893 
1S56 




£ 


William B. North 

Roderick B. John 

Solon A. Cotton 

William F. QaUoway.. 

Ludolphus E. Thompson 

Clark C. Alexander 

Michael Bradshaw 

Harry M. North 

Samuel E. Wright 





96 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



STATISTICAL TABLE NO. 1 



DURHAM 



si 



§ 


S 


g 


9 


1 


i. 


g 


St 




H 


?** 


■a os 


< 


«l 


16 


3 


H 


29 


34 


12 


12 


8 


12 


39 


39 


16 


69 


10 


3 


15 


20 


10 


21 


28 


8 


9 


38 


72 


8 


14 


8 


24 


12 


32 


6 


13 


5 


1 


2 


12 


7 


6 


22 


7 


1 




41 


5 


7 


15 


2 


15 


7 


6 


43 


5 


1 


1 


42 


6 


12 


2 


12 


27 


43 


10 


3 


8 


15 


12 


35 


15 


42 


5 


29 


131 



51 



II 



Bahama 

Burlington — Front Street 

Webb Avenue 

West Burlington 

Burlington Circuit 

Brooksdale 

Cedar Grove 

Chapel Hill 

Durham — Branson 

Calvary 

Carr 

Duke Memorial 

Lakewood 

Trinity 

West Durham 

Durham Circuit 

Duke's Chapel 

Graham 

Haw River 

Hillsboro 



358 
401 
591 
566 

1432 
150 

1251 
786 
514 
145 
307 
637 
614 



21| Holt's Chapel | 



Leasburg- 

Massey and Andrews .... 

Mebane 

Milton 

Mt. Tirzah 

Orange-Carrboro 

Person 

Pittsboro 

Roxboro — Long- Memorial 
E. Roxboro -Longhurst . 

Rougemont 

Siler City 

South Alamance 

Stem 

Yanceyville 



191 
347 
419 

538 
343 
752 
985 
560 

lC 2 
720 
565 
338 
625| 



621 1480 

2] 170 

58| 1231 

807 

516 
146 
294 
635 
622 
164 
530 
199 
353 
429 
571 
314 
769 



| Total 



688| 505| 797| 19055| 



3| 539| 



ELIZABETH CITY 



Ahoskie 

Aulander 

Bath 

Chowan 

Columbia 

Currituck-Kitty Hawk ... 

Dare 

Edenton 

Elizabeth City— City Road 

First Church 

Fairfield 

Gates 

Hatteras 

Hertford 

Kennekeet 

Manteo 

Mattamuskeet 

Moyock 

Murfreesboro-Winton 

North Gates 

Pantego-Belhaven 

Pasquotank 

Perquimans 

Plymouth 

Roper 

South Camden 

South Mills 

Stumpy Point 

Swan Quarter 

Wanchese 

Washington 

Williamston 

W indsor 



2781 
185 
600| 
294| 
392 
588 
240 
234 
545 
1093 
125 
410 
395 
345 
344 
322 
432 
384 
279 
617 
203 
638 
767 
442 
289 
334 
570 
220 
408 
370 



337 





5 

2 




11 


1 


4 


2 


6 




44 


1 


7 




1 




£ 




2C 




1 




17 




28 




2 


1 


25 




13 




13 




28 




12 




24 




4 




2 


1 


28 




12 




12 


1 


18 


2 


1 




11 




33 




13 




9 



281 
184 
597 
277 
393 
630 
236 
235 
539 
1114 
122 
479 
420 
348 
375 
332 
406 
412 
279 
635 
214 
683 
797 
442 
297 
317 
582 
224 
421 
371 





4 
1 
11 

4 

6 

44 

1 


1 
3 
1 






4 




15 


5 




12 


2 
13 







1 






6 




5 
6 

26 


6 
3 


"i 


24 
1 
2 

18 
9 
9 


1 

i 

1 

3 

i 


.... 


11 
1 
11 

1 


l 

n 

2 




13 
8 





I Total 



13946| 



417| 337| 451| 14249| 



2| 243| 



Journal of Proceedings 
north carolina conference, 1932 



97 



DISTRICT 



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16800 
100000 

3500 

5500 
11500 
27000 
10000 
225000 
70000 
32000 
35000 
501562 

6000 
390176 
75000 
20000 
50000 
19500 
13000 
18000 

5000 
13000 

2500 

5000 
13500 
22000 

9500 
20000 
25500 
80000 

4450 

9500 
46000 
14000 

8000 
33500 


'"6750 
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10000 
4000 






2000 
57700 
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1303 
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5 


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6 


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3000 
72000 
20000 
10000 
39000 
387000 

7000 
220000 
45500 
12000 

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7 


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17740 












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17 


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5 


3500 
5000 
1500 
1000 
5000 
7000 
4500 
4900 

11250 
8000 

42500 
3000 
3000 

24700 
5000 
4600 
3000 










■'II 


1 














"1 


5 


660 




2000 
2000 
3000 
1500 
3000 
2500 
11000 
3000 
6000 

2000 
4000 
3500 
2500 
10000 














...-, 


2 


400 












■>?, 


1 










"4 


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•'-, 


5 














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3056 


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6000 










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67 












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300 










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4 










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5 




1000 










06 


101 


102 


1940988 


254577 


32 


184008 


29213 


20175 


103865O| 





1 1 



4 


4 
3 
4 
4 
6 
7 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 
4 
3 
2 
3 
2 
4 
4 
3 
3 
2 
5 
5 
4 
3 
2 
4 
1 
3 
2 
1 
2 
3 


53000 

6500 
12000 
10100 
22300 
14000 

6500 
12500 
40000 
115000 
10000 

2600 
10500 
75000 
13000 
10500 
32000 
23000 
22000 
25000 
10000 
19000 
26000 
25000 
10000 
25000 
14000 

5000 
16500 

8000 
50000 
13500 
10000 


18000 

""iooo 

'"i860 

525 

80 
8000 

'"i900 
1800 

'"i475 
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200 


2 


8000 
3500 
1000 
2600 
3500 
5500 
1500 
4000 
5000 
2500 
2000 
5000 
1500 
8000 
1500 
3000 
3000 
5000 
5000 
9000 
5000 
2500 
6000 
3000 
3500 
5000 
3000 
3000 
3000 
6000 
7000 
4000 
3500 


3600 
800 
200 


'"625 


28400 
2000 
2000 
3600 
1000 
1600 
2000 
11000 
15000 
95000 










1 


3 










2 


4 










3 


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6 
















7 














6 


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7 


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1200 










10 


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8000 
6800 
23000 










17! 


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13 


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14 


3 














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2 






4000 











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4 




200 












17 


4 


12500 
11500 
9000 
3900 
1000 
4500 
4000 
2000 
1500 
6000 











Ifi 


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1200 
1500 

'"ioo 


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50 
5000 










"6 


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1 




200 












■III 


1 


36750 
3700 
9000 










'\-\ 


2 














V 


3 














33 


98 


100 


747500 


355101 36| 134600 


8300 


7375| 308750| 


1 1 1 



98 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 1 



FAYETTEVILLE 



1 
I 


CHARGES 


il 

1J 


1 

1 


§ 

I 

8 
P 

i; 

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a 

if 

as 

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3 

l 


33 

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s 


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— CU 

Is 

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p, 
n 

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1 

n 

1 






478 
475 
322 
720 
736 

1039 
543 
765 
659 
589 
922 
824 

1162 
474 
597 
309 
469 
616 
692 
439 
385 
703 
808 
380 
806 
498 
379 
456 
496 


1 

::::':: 


23 
1 15 
12 
35 
23 
20 


18 

3 

12 

1 

71 

16 

13 

2 

6 

12 

5 

26 

28 

12 

3 

9 

10 

23 

6 

30 
27 
19 
10 
36 
3 
6 
6 
2 


14 
| 23 

2 

*"i.7 

128 
2 
3 
127 
8 
17 
45 
50 
13 
58 
6 
20 
16 
19 
18 
28 
26 
13 
9 
82 
36 
37 
4 
17 


5051 

4741 


17 
15 
7 
35 
12 
14 


3 






1 






335 

767 
740 

1002 
557 
811 
547 
605 
938 
789 

1259 
524 
561 
309 
469 
645 
728 
429 
395 
732 
832 
388 
776 
485 
354 
480 
494 




2 






3 








6 


Fayetteville — Hay Street . . . 

Person Street -Calvary . . . 

Fayetteville Circuit 


8 


8 


"i 
l 

" i 

l 

i 

"i 

l 
l 


36 
13 
24 
21 

5 

121 

36 

10 

3 
11 
35 
32 

2 

8 
28 
18 

7 
16 
20 

6 
22 
23 


i 


7 

14 

21 

4 

4 

84 

17 

1 

3 

6 

22 

32 

1 

8 

27 

8 

2 

10 

9 

1 

16 

2 


3 






3 






4 






1 






3 






7 






1 












6 


















7 












i 


.,.., 










5 






3 


"i; 




6 








28 
29 




1 


Wadeville 


1 



.1 17741| 



6251 422| 838| 17930| 



NEW BERN 







378 
478 
271 
467 
570 
582 
449 

1266 
599 

1095 
295 
594 
719 

1005 
505 
597 
465 
884 

1104 
361 
189 
309 
370 
364 
360 
455 
491 
563 
401 
411 


1 

1 
2 


8 
22 

1 

3 
15 
19 
16 
33 
12 
26 

5 
19 

1 
40 


6 

3 

7 

14 

2 

5 

36 

10 

29 

1 

1 

2 

32 

7 

24 

3 

16 

18 

14 

1 

4 

5 

7 

2 

17 

15 

2 

14 

11 


6 
91 

7 

7 
16 
16 

8 
53 
20 
38 

"i3 

2 

45 

11 

28 

4 

4 

44 

3 

1 

18 

10 

13 

5 

17 

35 

3 

12 

5 


380 
415 
268 
470 
583 
587 
462 

1282 
601 

1112 
301 
601 
720 

1032 
501 
598 
474 
925 

1105 
380 
191 
326 
377 
383 
375 
473 
498 
587 
429 














8 


1 






1 










9 


■-, 




2 


13 
18 

8 
2 

12 
2 
5 

18 
1 

24 


3 


6 












s 




2 






2 


10 


Greensville-Jarvis Memorial 


5 


1? 













14 


Kinston — Queen Street 


7 






1 

i 

2 


5 

10 
29 
27 
8 
2 

31 
12 
25 
18 
18 
27 
25 
26 
33 




2 
6 

27 
17 


1 






5 








19 

20 


New Bern — Centenary 


6 

4 


Ocracoke-Portsmouth 






5 






22 
1 
9 
17 
10 
12 


1 


09 






24 


Pikeville-Elm Street 


3 


26 


Riverside-Bridgeton 


4 


28 










22 

25 


1 


30 


Vanceboro 


450 








I Total 



| 16597| 



516| 308| 535| 



2| 281| 






— (Continued) 



Journal of Proceedings 



99 



DISTRICT 


1 

It 
I 6 


1 
a i 

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L 

as 

II 

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1 

1 

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§ 

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a 

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2 
3 
4 
3 
5 
1 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 
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6 
5 
1 
1 
1 
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2 
2 
1 

6 
3 

2 
2 
1 

5 

7 


56000 
52500 
40000 
28500 
11500 
90000 

7500 
18000 

6200 
10500 
80000 
10000 
28000 

7000 
70000 
25000 
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12000 
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21000 
85000 
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1100 
40000 
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13000 


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" - 50 

600 

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30000 
150 


2 


5000 
3500 
5000 

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1000 

10000 
3000 
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3000 
3000 
7000 
2500 
5000 
1500 

12000 
5000 
5000 
6000 
4000 
5000 
4000 

15000 
1800 
4000 
5000 
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10000 
3325 
6020 




4000 


18000 
17500 

7000 
22500 

3000 
40000 

5000 

6500 
800 

1000 
29800 










i 


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3 




900 










a 


3 










4 


5 














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1 


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c 


3 










7 


4 




7540 










R 


4 










9 


6 














in 


1 














1 1 


6 














1- 


6 






17000 
3000 
41000 
22000 
2750 
9200 
5000 
6500 










13 


5 














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1 


6200 












15 


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1 










1 


17 


5 
5 


300 


200 


1 




90 


90 


IS 
19 


2 


"2766 


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45000 
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28000 
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33000 
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3700 










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6 














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3 


650 












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1 






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2 


3044 








| 










1 


"7 


5 


1875 









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7 






1 


2!) 


95 


98 


922100 


73315| 31| 163145 


18469 


15840 


395750| 1| | 90| 90| 


DISTRICT 


5 


5 
5 
3 
2 
6 
4 
4 
3 
5 
1 
4 
4 
6 
1 
4 
1 
2 
6 
1 
4 
2 
4 
6 
4 
6 
6 
5 
5 
5 
3 


11000 

9250 
11500 
35000 
15000 
16500 
16900 
88000 
22500 
65000 
13000 

8000 

18000 

200000 

8000 
60000 
35000 
15000 
125000 

5600 

6000 
33000 
22500 
13500 

9900 
30000 

1900 
48000 
13000 

7700 


'"366 
'"29800 

ii5o6 

'" 28000 
"16666 

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18 




2500 
3000 
5000 
5000 
3000 
6500 
800 

10000 
8000 
6500 
2000 
4000 
2000 

18000 
6000 
6500 
5000 
3000 

15000 
1500 
1000 
4000 


950 


"'466 
500 


3000 

1000 

7000 

17500 

1500 

800 

7000 

90000 

10000 

58500 

3000 

4000 

4000 

131500 

4000 

28500 

13000 

8400 

77500 

2000 

1000 

7000 

10500 

4400 










1 


4 










?, 


3 










3 


2 










4 


6 














5 


4 


64 
"4366 


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6000 










6 


4 










7 


1 










8 


5 











9 


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11 


4 














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6 






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1 




25 
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10000 




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17 


6 














IX 


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1860 
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2 


1 




30 




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6 




200 










33 


5 


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3710 
2500 
6000 
2000 
4000 
5000 
2575 












M 


6 














»-, 


5 






5000 










'6 


5 


178 












'7 


5 




23000 
3000 










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5 














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5 














30 


116 


117 


963750 


80107| 30| 144085 


17552 


7600 


5261001 4| | 876| 821| 



100 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 1 



1 

3 

'A 


CHABGES 


I 
11 

a 


1 


g 

1 

I 
g 

P 

3* 


S 
$ 

si 

1! 

S3 

< 


| 
1 


If 

frH § 


§ 

U 


I 

M 

a 


n 

1 


1 




833 
201 
543 
371 
573 
407 
407 
412 
928 
434 
594 
678 
381 
247 
439 
435 
614 
414 
519 
693 

1033 
309 
747 

2316 
178 
830 
355 
480 
708 
396 
463 




49 


41 
4 
23 
12 
21 
25 
2 

11 
12 
1 
9 
12 
10 
6 

""81 

5 
4 
15 
8 
3 

""48 
85 
20 
21 
6 
17 
2 
5 
17 


131 
10 
23 
13 

8 
87 

7 

7 
35 

2 
23 
17 

4 

3 

7 
33 

8 
12 
28 
13 
13 

4 
30 
88 
13 
16 

6 
40 
15 

8 
86 


792 
195 
565 
383 
612 
364 
416 
449 
959 
447 
623 
692 
395 
251 
439 
504 
641 
419 
561 
695 

1058 
322 
779 

2355 
205 
848 
359 
468 
710 
412 
405 




47 




?, 






? 




1 

i 

i 

i 

i 

l 

3 


22 
13 
26 
19 
14 
33 
54 
14 
43 
19 
8 
1 
6 
21 
30 
13 
55 
7 
35 
17 
14 
42 
20 
13 
4 
11 
15 
19 
11 


1 
i 


19 
4 
26 
11 
12 
31 
28 
9 
43 
13 
5 
















fi 










3 


8 




9 






10 






11 
12 

13 
14 


Garner 

Henderson — First Church . . 
White Memorial-City Road 

Lillington 

Louisburg 


"4 


15 
16 


'.'.'.'.'.'. 


6 
11 
30 
12 
53' 

5 
35 

7 
11 
20 
14 
13 

3 

9 
15 


i 


17 






IS 






l't 






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10 


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.,.., 






•■"■i 






• ,r ) 






21; 

°7 


Jenkins Memorial 




"V 






•>'i 






■;n 




18 


S1 





















| Total 



?| 526| 790| 183231 



ROCKY MOUNT 



Bethel I 

Conway t 

Elm City 

Enfield-Whitakers 

Farmville 

Garysburg- 

Halifax 

Kenly 

Littleton 

McKendree 

Nashville 

Norlina 

Northampton 

Roanoke Rapids 

Rich Square 

Robersonville 

Rocky Mount — Clark Street 

First Church 

South Rocky Mount 

Rocky Mount Circuit 

Rosemary 

Scotland Neck 

Seaboard 

Spring Hope 

Stantonsburg- 

Tarboro 

Warren 

Warrenton 

Weldon 

Wilson 



1241 
385 
420 
697 
306 
570 
492 
519 
329 
473 
719 
564 

1284 



417 
695 
511 
334 
385 
355 
596 
352 
434 
343 
474 
6901 
996 
622 
516 
271 
400 
1275 



739 
320 
602| 
517 
508 
326 
502 
734 
610 
1282 



I Total | 16273| 10| 589| 539| 715| 



-(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedi 



ngs 



101 



c 

!! 


a 

v. 3 

16 


s 

11 
If 

si 

> 


§ 

a 

1 
•a 

3 


| 

a 

I 

1 
E 
3 
55 


■ 

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c 3 
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> 


1 

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i 

■§ 

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a 




§ 

! 


3 

h 

Q £ 

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1 

Is 

IS 

§Q 


i 


1 

a 


1 
1 
6 

I 


1 

s 

3 


5 


5 
1 
3 
2 
4 
1 
3 
5 
5 
2 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
4 
4 
5 
6 
1 
7 
3 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
4 
6 
2 


30000 
40000 
40000 
51500 
23000 
37500 
11000 
40000 
56000 
25000 

8000 
180000 

8500 

8500 
25000 

6000 
16800 
14300 
13000 
75000 
22000 

8000 
35000 
160000 

6000 
20000 
40000 
50000 
20500 
11000 
37000 






5000 
4000 
6000 
3500 
3500 
2000 
800 
6000 
5000 
5000 
3500 
8000 






2000 

218 
1200 
20000 
15300 
24000 
5500 
1500 
25000 
18500 
4500 
94000 


























9 


3 


1100 














2 












4 
















1 














6 


3 
















5 


60666 
















8 


5 














q 


1 
















4 
















1 
















2 




250 












3 


" - 307 




3000 
8000 
1500 
5000 


1125 


5700 
17000 










14 


1 












4 














16 


5 


143 




8000 
4850 










17 


5 












6 


'"16200 

"1776 
4700 

166 




4000 
10000 
4500 
2500 
15000 
10000 
12000 
850 
2500 
7500 
2500 
2500 
3500 
















1 






43500 
11500 

7200 
37500 
86900 

8600 










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7 














■'1 


3 




500 










„.-, 


1 










>>■> 


1 


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10000 
3000 










"1 


1 










•>-, 


1 










••r, 


1 
















■'" 


1 




2500 


36800 
7300 










"S 


4 










?9 
















?(i 






600 


8000 










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91| 11186001 830771 



147150! 26881 16850| 494568) ■ ■ ...| | . 



1 


2 

4 
3 
3 
1 
4 
4 
4 
3 
4 
3 
4 
4 
1 
4 
5 
1 
1 
2 
4 
3 
4 
4 
6 
3 
1 
5 
4 
1 
1 


75000 
33000 
35000 
74000 
70000 
10500 
11000 
31500 
26500 
24000 
42500 
27000 
12500 
55000 
25000 
8500 
8500 
120000 
23000 
24500 
9500 
16000 
34000 
17100 
37000 
42000 
18250 
50000 
30000 
126000 


1000 
4000 
21000 
3400 

"3600 
""i300 

'"7795 
1900 

'"466 

30400 

900 

4200 




5000 
6000 






25000 
10500 
16000 
44000 
25000 
3000 
2000 
8250 
20000 
15300 
5000 
12000 
10750 
27000 
14500 
5000 
5250 
70000 
4500 
9000 
8500 
5300 
21000 
6000 
17000 
14000 
6500 
15000 
23500 
95000 










4 















? 


3 




1500 












3 




12000 














1 
















4 


2 


4000 
5000 
3000 
4500 
2000 
6000 
3600 
5000 
800 
5000 
5000 
5000 
6000 
6500 


500 












6 


4 










7 


4 












8 


3 













q 


4 










1 .. 


10 


3 










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11 


4 










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4 


1000 





2000 






:::::::::; 


13 
14 


1 








4 











15 


5 


2000 




1 








Ifi 


1 








17 


1 














IS 


2 


1300 


'"456 










19 


4 










"fi 


3 




3500 

4500 
6500 
2500 
4000 
6000 
2550 
7000 
10000 
14500 












9 1 


4 


'"4566 
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2 




500 










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4 










23 


6 














9,4 


3 




150 








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1 











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5 














9,7 


4 














m 


1 


6i3 


50 










m 


1 










30 



99895 



4650| 543850] 1| | | | 



102 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 1 



















W 


LMINGTON 


1 


CHARGES 


1" 


§ 

a 

1 


8 

I 

g 

K 


S 
8 

If 

|| 

II 


1 


II 

II 


*1 

I 2 


1 
& 

n 

2 

3 
< 


1 

c 


1 




416 
377 
574 
I 610 
601 
454 
719 
724 
384 
602 
429 
503 
305 
786 
573 
228 
556 
346 
368 
500 
394 
465 
280 
613 
484 
451 
702 
984 
688 
525 


i 

2 

"i 

i 


11 

7 

8 
47 
31 

9 
34 
22 
33 
75 
17 

7 


3 

21 

11 

18 

27 

5 

10 

13 

20 

15 

11 

25 

35 

34 

6 

1 

5 

4 

6 

9 

4 

8 

8 

14 

13 

15 

43 

29 

43 

25| 


11 
12 
86 

6 
16 
30 
28 
31 
18 
65 
15 
27 
12 
40 
10 

7 

4 
17 

5 
46 
12 
35 

7 
11 
34 
14 
40 
47 
114 
27 


419 
393 
507 
670 
643 
438 
735 
728 
419 
627 
442 
508 
328 
809 
580 
224 
595 
334 
376 
479 
391 
449 
285 




9 
3 

2 
9 
26 
3 
17 
18 
31 
43 
17 


1 


? 




3 


3 




5 


4 




5 


5 






6 


Elizabeth 


3 


7 






S 




11 


9 




1 


111 




7 


11 


Jacksonville-Richlands 


2 


13 








1 


14 




.... 

"i 

i 

l 

"i 


29 
11 

2 
38 

1 

7 
16 

5 
11 

4 
24 

5 
32 
34 
23 
29 
22 




30 
3 
2 

21 
1 
7 
8 
5 
7 
3 

24 




Ifi 




3 


Ifi 






17 




10 


IS 




5 


1 r l 






"0 


St. Paul 




?A 






"" 


Tabor 


15 


?3 




3 


"4 


Wallace-Rose Hill 


640 




or i 




468 
484 
739] 
989 
646| 
545| 






26 
R7 


Wilm'ton — Epworth- Wesley- 




2 
30 
11 

3 

2 


4 

7 


28 
29 
3D 


Trinity 


3 

8 
1 



| Total 



.| 15641| 10| 594| 481| 827| 15890). 



DISTRICTS 



RECAPITU 



Durham 

Elizabeth City 

Fayetteville . . 

New Bern 

5| Raleigh 

6| Rocky Mount . 
7| Wilmington . . . 



139461 
1774l| 
16597| 
179381 
16273| 
156411 



2S 


688 


505 


R 


417 


337 


9 


625 


422 


X 


516 


308 


9 


648 


526 


Ki 


589 


539 


10 


594 


481 




I Total 

I Total Last Year 



.1 1167891 
.1 1171711 



83| 4077| 3118| 
84| 3752| 3742| 



111 2658| 473 
18| 2469| 483 



Increase 
Decrease 



,| 624| 2923 



Journal of Proceedings 



103 



-(Continued) 



DISTRICT 


1 

1! 

55 


! 

v. a 
■2 3 

16 


I 

if 


1 

i 

s 

■a 

a 


! 
I 

■s 

1 
1 


I 

11 

II 

> 


1 

■g 

■0 

a 


6 

IS 

> 


s 

i 


S 

I 

1 


I 

h 
Is 

so 




I 
II 

Si 

go 
So 
£ 


| 
1 



■s 

I 

4 


1 


1 


1 


6 


6 
6 
8 
4 
2 
6 
3 
6 
6 
6 
4 
1 
5 
7 
6 
5 
7 
1 
4 
3 
4 
8 
4 
4 

5 

1 
1 
1 
5 


9300 
20500 
25500 
13000 
20000 

9500 
53000 
12200 
12000 
15500 
22000 
38000 
10500 
13000 
34000 
15600 

9100 
11000 
12000 
55000 
34000 
15585 

8000 
64000 
14500 
13800 
160000 
80000 
75000 
17500 


'"2666 

140 
""'2666 

'"800 




2500 
5000 
3000 
4000 
6000 
3300 
4000 
6000 
3000 
3500 
3500 
12000 
2500 
2500 




500 












1 


6 


11500 
6500 
7000 

12000 
2000 

22500 
6000 
1500 
5000 
9500 

12000 










•> 


8 
















4 














4 


2 


2700 
775 


5000 










5 


6 










6 


3 










7 


6 




510 










8 


6 










9 


6 














10 


3 














11 


1 


3500 


'"566 










1" 


5 










1 :; 


7 


1000 
5000 
7000 
5000 
5000 










14 


5 




225 




1 


1500 


1000 


15 


5 


"16666 

"'15028 

'"25566 
'"29566 




2500 
1500 

2500 
2500 
4000 
10000 
5200 
1500 
3500 
4000 
7000 
12500 
19000 
6500 
2000 




Hi 


7 


600 












17 


1 










IS 


4 














19 


3 






20000 

3000 
11000 

3500 
20500 

6000 
14000 
80000 
105000 
72750 

8000 










"0 


4 














"1 


5 














0.) 


4 














"n 


4 














•'t 


3 














■>•-> 


4 














-ti 


1 














''7 


1 


9000 


6000 










"X 


1 










"'( 


5 




96 










30 


126 


132 


893085 


84968 


32 


145000 


16575 


12831| 462250| | 1| 1500 


10001 


LATION 


101 


102 

100 
98 

117 
91 
93 

132 


1940988 
747500 
922100 
963750 
1118600 
1116850 
893085 


254577 
35510 
73315 
80107 
83077 
99895 
84968 


32 
36 
31 
30 
28 
28 
32 


184008 
134600 
163145 
144085 
147150 
145450 
145000 


29213 
8300 

18469 

17552 
2688 
5713 

16575 


20175 
7375 

15840 
7600 

16850 
4650 


1038650 
308750 
395750 
526100 
494568 
543850 










1 












?, 


95 
116 
89 


1 

4 




90 

876 


90 

821 


3 
4 

5 


92 


1 








6 


126 


12831| 462250 


1 


1500 


1000 


7 


717 
733 


733 
731 


7702873 
8038548 


711449 
720401 


217 
220 


1063438 
1132810 


98510 
94414 


8532113769918 
124127(4115425 


6 

2 


1 
1 


2466 
7760 


1911 
4660 






2 










4096 






4 










16 


335675 


8952 


:i 




69372 


38806| 345507 




5294 


2749 





104 



North Carolina Annual Conference 

statistical table no. 2 



DURHAM 



1 
1 

3 


CHARGES 


c 

a 

o 

gg 

g£ 
O 


M 

6 
S 


3 CO 


1 
.0 

1 


1 


.0 
g 
3 


! 

i] 

B 
feS 
■§•§ 

C t. 

3 « 

55 


0, 

la 

« ■§ 


P 

§3 


I 


1 

i 

i 

■3 








10 

45 

8 

1 
12 
22 

'"25 
38 
22 
30 
96 
12 
78 
40 
29 
13 

7 
16 
39 
10 
20 

4 
12 
11 
14 
17 
23 
72 
33 


2 
1 

1 

"'2 

2 
4 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
1 
3 
5 
1 
1 
2 
2 
3 
4 


20 

125 
18 
30 
22 
14 
47 
48 
63 
70 
39 

296 
10 

131 
75 
35 
34 
75 
70 
20 
24 
27 


















Burlington — Front Street . . 






1 
1 




2 
3 
2 

1 
2 
2 

1 


181 
85 
70 
11 
40 
50 

118 
70 
75 
60 

165 
50 
40 

120 
45 
40 
73 
35 


100 








10 










10 






























12 










4 
1 
1 
1 














10 






















3 
2 
2 
3 
1 
2 
2 
1 
2 
2 


50 










40 






5 






i 

1 
1 




179 


11 
















6 
2 
1 
1 






30 










115 














5 
























1 




9 






1 
1 








•'0 














21 












1 
2 


45 

75 


15 




1 






1.. 








30 










4 






1 


64 

44 







1 




1 
2 
1 
2 
2 
3 
3 
2 


30 

59 
56 
75 
56 
60 
69 
42 


6 


•>•", 




1 












1 
















2 
5 
2 

7 
2 
1 
2 
1 


50 
74 
41 
175 
28 
16 
40 
20 












■>* 




1 
2 
3 










26 


.,,, 














•;o 








1 

2 


'■"6 


50 


31 

<J9 












3 
44 
24 
16 
43 






3| 52 

11 32 

2| 45 

I 






Siler City 1 4 

South Alamance 1 1 






1 


15 








1 


15 




1 


10 


1 








3 


5 


82 


:::::|::::: 


5 43 



















I Total 



44| 889| 71| 1957| 1| 10| 



5| 63| 20671 701 



ELIZABETH CITY 



1 




I 1 
1 


22 
12 

16 
16 
10 
26 

7 

'"46 
85 
12 
30 
28 
1 
25 
19 
30 
15 
23 
10 
11 
23 
27 
22 
19 
17 
29 
10 
46 
12 
30 
20 
23 


2 
2 
2 
4 


21 
30 
19 
76 
















9 


















3 
4 


Bath 


1 1 
1 

! 1 
1 '.'.'.'. 




















4 




1 


24 




5 


Columbia 

Currituck- Kitty Hawk 








6 


1 


59 






7 
3 
1 




4 
1 
1 


53 
25 
30 


16 


7 








9 




1 
2 

! 

1 

1 
1 1 
i 1 
1 
1 
1 

1 3 
| 1 
1 
1 
i 1 
! 1 
1 


1 
1 
1 

1 
3 


S3 
40 
118 
122 
64 








q 


Elizabeth City— City Road . . 

First Church 

Fairfield 








in 






1 


15 


1 


65 


25 




1 


23 




1" 






4 

1 
1 


110 
18 
48 


26 


11 














14 


Hertford 


3 


112 











15 


15 













Ifi 


Manteo 

Mattamuskeet 

Moyock 

Murfreesboro-Winton 

North Gates 


1 
3 
3 
3 
1 
2 
2 
4 
3 
1 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
1 


27 
41 
55 
41 
35 
48 
17 
77 
51 
16 
17 
12 
33 
27 
26 
211 
40 
28 










1 


43 


10 








4 






18 














19 










3 
1 
1 


65 
28 

18 


14 


■'ii 










5 


'1 






2 




5 


.,■-. 


Pasquotank 








.,., 








. .... 


1 
2 
1 

2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 


28 
75 
21 
76 


10 




Plymouth 






1 






•'-, 






10 


"t; 


South Camden 


n 

1 






2 




10 


P7 








■>« 


Stumpy Point 






2 
2 
1 
1 


'.'.'.'.'. 


40 
15 
40 
70 
55 
48 


20 


9r, 








30 

"1 




1 1 

1 3 

1 

1 1 














40 




Williamston 

Windsor 






22 


33 






3 




15 


I Total 


1 35 


716 


54 


1496| 1 


23 


34| 15| 36 


995 


243 



Journal of Proceedings 
north carolina conference, 1932 



05 



5 

Is 

11 



•a £ 

3° 



11 



-I 

18 



3 

IS 



II 

a" 



i 



20 



14 



34 
630 
346 
415 
332 
354 
256 
269 
367 
460 
512 
1173 
147 
906 
529 
470 
117 
247 
468 
522 
170 
378 
192 
289 
364 
340 
264 
404 
576 
431 
344 
143 
586 
640 
211 
502| 



28 42 



226 
1216 



89 
510 
963 
348 10 
554 11 

3292|12 
145|13 

2070114 
493]15 
525|16 
122|17 
341 " 
229 
276 



957 
133 
68 
465] 33 
800|34 
132|35 
284[36 



28| 1256| 



l| 1193| 564| 423| 12306! 146951 550| 509| 57] 208] 710| 16627] 













36 


3 


" i 








60 




39 

5 
48 














' "2 


12 
15 
21 




5 
16 

5 
37 
10 
10 
10 

7 
25 
13 



13 
18 
35 


io 

30 


27 
8 


4 

10 


12 
35 


" - 45 


14 

30 
10 


16 


22 

14 


50 
4 






26 
10 




15 


10 










56 

30 




45 
50 


'"hi 







2221 

161 
406| 
201 
399 
463 
195 
149 
225 
815 
106 
410 



2 





1 


3 





11 


1 31 




1 1. 3 


1 










44" 








17 










12 












9 










15 




4 
3 




105 


14 


4 


42 




11 






2 
16 


2 


51 


38 


13 
13 


'"i6 


3 
2 


6 


10 
20 


12 






7 
11 




18 


10 
10 
5 


6 


""38 


'"28 


i 


10 
10 










7 






i9 












88 


1 


12 


6 


3 


6 


2 










33 






7 


40 


















53 



586| 1 
85| 2 
219| 3 
228! 4 
5201 5 
412| 6 
159| 7 
151| 8 
4501 9 
112110 
147|11 
39412 
336113 
262114 
550|15 
630|16 
327|17 
907118 
517|19 
323 20 
200121 
391122 
490|23 
231124 
....25 
308|26 
504127 



37|29 
546|30 
620131 
246|32 
136133 



5| 375| 92| 11211 407| 254| 9124] 109201 368] 114] 



132| 469| 110241 



106 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 2 



FAYETTEVILLE 



Sd 

a 

1 


CHAHGES 


2 

S 
o 

n 

o 


S 

6 

© 
S 

is 
Is 

o 


a 

*S s 

12 

2 


i 


il 


E 

1 


i 

il 

si 
11 


3 

i. 

P 

1* 


Is 

I! 
1- 

gg 

I 3 


s 

1 

a 


1 

§ 
s 

i 






2 
1 
1 
1 


26 
43 
31 
48 


2 
3 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 


63 
53 
41 
25 
32 
165 
25 
30 










2 
3 


50 
80 












3 






3 








1 42 


15 








3 




1 


18 














6 


Fayetteville — Hay Street . . . | 3 


62 
15 
23 

9 
28 
45 

4 
29 
12 
34 
12 
45 
14 
22 
14 
16 
70 
25 
24 
45 

5>1 


1 


35 


1 




2 
3 
4 
1 
3 
1 


62 
84 
155 
34 
54 
60 


38 




Fayetteville Circuit 


1 

2 






3 




90 














3 
1 


56 
45 














Hamlet 


1 

1 
1 












'1° 












1? 




2 
3 

1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 


36 
53 
169 
63 
58 
9 
34 
40 






6 




2 
3 
1 
1 


95 
71 
52 
30 


5 




Laurel Hill 

Laurinburg 


1 
? 






2 


15 


1 


75 


1 










1 




















5 






















3 

1 
1 
1 
4 
3 
1 
2 
1 
2 
1 


102 
42 
32 
40 

132 
73 
42 
80 
27 
61 


20 






2 
1 
3 

2 
1 
1 
























5 






2 
2 
5 
2 
4 
1 
1 
1 


177 
17 

116 
78 
68 
60 
37 
13 






1 
















°l 








3 

1 


13 


10 










40 












27 
28 
2!) 




11 29 










13 








5 






Wadeville 


1 


18 






28 


5 



Total | 35| 774| 51| 1563| 2] U0| 







1 
2 




44 
22 
20 
32 
22 

8 
25 
23 
68 
17 
24 
25 
30 
30 
37 
34 
48 
32 
11 

5 
14 
13 
16 
10 
26 

9 
38 

'"38 


4 
2 
1 
2 
4 
4 
3 
1 
4 
1 
1 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 

'""a 

2 
3 
1 
1 

5 
2 
3 

1 


102 
41 
26 
56 
58 
87 
57 

218 
64 

125 
12 
31 
27 

161 
22 
76 

110 
39 

166 
53 
15 
38 
54 
28 
54 
30 






5 










n 













1 
1 
1 

2 
2 
3 
2 
2 
2 


30 
32 
42 
40 
84 
68 

180 
37 

185 


10 


s 












10 










1 






n 
























7 














s 








1 

3 
1 




25 










5 


10 


Greensville -Jarvis Memorial 






50 








1 












3 










1'i 


















14 


Kinston — Queen Street 






1 




1 


75 


15 


1") 








16 




1 






1 




2 
5 
4 
3 
2 
1 
2 


96 
140 
142 
90 
42 

"55 


8 










21 


20 


18 












45 




New Bern — Centenary 1 2 

Newport 1 1 

Ocracoke- Portsmouth | 1 






1 




25 


°o 






25 


"1 






4 




12 


oo 






2 






1 






6 
















3 
4 
3 


62 
150 
125 


11 


°" 












5 


°fi 


Riverside-Bridgeton i 1 










10 


°7 












?,8 


Snow Hill 1 1 


5 
4 


il9 

105 










1 

r 

2 


24 
22 

77 




■ir, 












2,0 


Vanceboro 


1 


1 









33| 721| 63| 1974| | | 



.| 50| 1798| 278 



■(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedii 







































E 


« 


M 


3 




0,-S 






& 








Q 

s 


d 
** 


! 

u 


2 

1 

I 


s 

I 

g 


s 
1 

J 


S 


I 


si 

M 


I I 


Q 
1 

OS 

8s 
11 


I 

i 
1 






11 


I! 


1 
1 


1 
1 


II 


i! 


3 


S 4 
■§•3 


t i 

33 


| 


il 


I 








Z 


z 


z 


H 


fc 


z 


z 


a 


M 


« 


y. 




20 


2 


30 


20 


15 


295 


360 


20 




6 


5 




680 


1 




10 


3 


36 


9 


17 


339 


401 


13 


11 




12 




470 


;> 




16 


3 
3 


20 
34 


""'31 


12 
12 


222 
418 


254 
495 


6 
35 










360 
448 


T 






1 


10 


60 


4 






5 

1 


41 
48 






377 

607 


418 
760 


13 
18 










315 

2002 




3 


35 


45 


60 


26 


4 


13 


182 


fi 




7 
143 

54 
5 


4 
4 

4 
5 


37 

45 
27 
36 






407 
425 
285 
379 


444 
470 
285 






2 
2 






533 
205 
146 










36 

7 

24 


155 
20 




































50 


1 


49 


23 




398 


470 


18 




i 


14 


60 


739 


II 






3 
6 


21 
71 


40 
69 


"42 


331 

836 


352 

1018 


5 
119 






3 


'"*24 


250 
697 






18 




6 


13 




24 


4 
1 


34 
30 






351 

340 


385 

477 


'■"9 


12 






13 


260 
364 




2 


37 


70 


3 


6 


IS 




25 


1 
1 


17 

20 


13 

30 


11 


149 


190 


3 


26 








260 
406 
581 
723 
187 
242 
401 


Ifi 




5 


8 

1 


60 


17 
18 
Ifl 






5 


39 


23 










28 

9 




25 
35 
10 
20 
53 


5 
2 

1 
1 
6 


48 
30 
13 
25 
46 


38 
7 

10 
40 


12 
" 16 


700 
254 
240 
298 
598 


798 
291 
263 
379 
614 


32 

1 

6 

28 

34 












49 


"11 










"1 




"21 


1 






99 








377|23 






3 


30 


21 




242 
















7 


2 


54 


42 


94 


378 


568 


22 




4 




154 


929|25 


3 


54 


2 


19 


10 


29 


253 


311 


20 


11 




11 




198|26 






1 
4 


30 
30 


5 
15 


12 
9 


203 
261 


250 
315 


6 
21 






4 

1 




406|27 
280128 




10 


12 






6 


7 


32 


2 




247 


281 


20 


25 




6 




144|29 



8| 627| 



992| 530| 484| 10512| 124511 568| 395| 35| 100| 







5 
5 
3 
2 
4 
4 
4 
1 
5 
1 
2 
3 
6 
1 
2 
1 
2 
6 
1 
4 
2 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 
6 
4 
5 
3 


31 
45 
22 
36 
44 
32 
34 
57 
53 
46 
22 
29 
50 
53 
16 
40 
24 
48 
72 
32 
15 
38 
28 
49 
33 
50 
41 
44 
46 
35 


4 




366 
425 
195 
352 
369 
400 
381 
725 
544 
685 
190 
294 
506 
514 
164 
404 
345 
631 
583 
298 
140 
343 
270 
517 
206 
421 
351 
355 
312 
372 


445 
478 
243 
466 
452 
436 
415 
844 
675 
781 
212 
335 
608 
717 
180 
482 
383 
685 
717 
350 
181 
393 
401 
594 
239 
485 
392 
424 
376 
426 












202 
215 
372 
704 
349 
271 
468 
5 
466 
938 
450 
171 
197 

1351 
53 
933 
378 
395 

1457 
137 
75 
187 
153 
340 
133 
497 
217 
320 
146 
232 






8 
15 
6 


14 


13 




12 




- 




14 
52 
29 
4 


12 
26 
10 


3 




3 

15 

11 

6 

30 

10 

23 

4 

9 

1 

24 


9 
12 
18 

17 
40 


1 






4 




7 








38 
32 
2 
22 
139 


r, 




1 
7 


5 
10 
12 
11 


22 
81 


7 


10 


62 
60 
30 


is 

20 


8 
9 


10 


6 


4 


10 






5 
52 
20 


7 
'"i30 






3 




IB 










13 




50 




3 


11 


183 


14 


1 


72 


38 

6 

47 
20 
26 
12 
40 
22 


ii 
"is 

"63 
6 


3 
10 
26 
32 
9 
2 
31 
11 
28 


18 
16 

7 

17 

5 








16 




1 






17 




35 
15 
8 
48 
34 






IS 


6 


8 


5 
3 


76 

8 

40 

33 


19 
20 

M 




2 


2 


5 

1 


12 
>3 




14 

44 
55 


21 




24 


2 


14 




12 


22 








'1; 








41 


'7 




25 
9 
10 


25 
18 
19 




23 

5 

37 








•X 




12 


:::::: 


2 
4 




2!* 
JO 


29 


681 


106 


1165 


619 


321| 


11658 


13805 


379 


235 


27| 91 


484 


118121 



108 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 2 



1 
z 


CHARGES 


ta 
O 
"3 § 

c fi 


i 
& 

o 

a 
1 a 

1-9 

glH 
O 


BE 

•S 8 




1 

U 

I" 


i 
1 


I 

ii 

:i 

ii 

55 


a 

1 o 

p 
p 

I* 


IS 


i 

i 


a 
1 

K 


1 


Bailey 


l 
l 

3 

1 

"i 

2 


73 
21 
33 
13 
45 
26 
31 
11 
33 
22 




23 
21 
34 
28 
24 
58 
61 
48 
22 
30 






1 








3 






:.:..::.:: 


2 

4 


20 
82 




3 











12 


4 














5 








4 
1 




2 
1 


32 

18 




fi 








3 


7 










R 












3 
2 
1 

1 


100 
70 
35 
50 




q 








5 


6 




in 








20 


n 


Garner 


20 
40 
5 
8 
13 














12 


21 1 


i. 


i 






13 White Memorial- CM tv Road 




31 
16 

91 






2 




10 


2 


85 




14 
15 
16 

IT 

13 
l!i 










Louisburg- 






1 




1 

1 
1 
1 
4 
1 
4 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
3 


26 

22 

40 

4 

177 
30 

135 
33 
59 

225 
40 
26 
25 
40 

118 


















12 
16 
74 
140 












Millbrook 




27 

15 

40 

35 

20 

38 

108 

9 

15 

42 

51 

30 

8 

20 
















6 






Oxford 








°i 














10 


?,?, 






23 

40 
460 












"'■! 




10 






1 

1 




45 


"4 








175 


as 




21 






10 


tffi 


Jenkins Memorial 


34 

14 
43 

97 
10 






1 




5 


?,i 








"S 


Smithfield 






1 
4 
6 






9q 










';n 










31 




94 


i 






4 






















| Total 


42 


851| 51| 1675| | | 34 


16 


46 


1492 


280 








R 


OCK' 


/ MOUNT 


1 


Bethel 

Conway 


3 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 


33 
35 
23 
25 
20 
22 
33 
25 




16 
84 
48 
63 
60 






1 




1 
2 
1 
1 
2 
2 


20 
38 
35 
40 
50 
73 
120 
25 
30 
10 




fl 






11 


^ 






3 






4 








15 


5 














6 














7 


Halifax 

Kenly 




15 
41 
49 
14 
31 
61 
35 
65 
46 
9 
50 
170 
15 
40 
57 
20 
71 
20 
38 
44 
47 
95 
100 
107 






4 
4 
3 

4 


"".'.'. 


10 


S 








q 


| 211 2 




15 


10 


McKendree 




1 
1 
3 


26 
38 
29 
27 
15 
36 
9 
18 
71 
17 
24 
23 
11 
20 
16 
13 
35 
30 
57 
25 
42 


3 
5 
2 
2 









n 








i" 


Norlina 






4 




1 
3 
2 


77 
20 
85 
42 




13 






2 


14 






1 
2 
1 

.... 
2 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 






1 
4 






1R 










Hi 










17 


Rocky Mount — Clark Street 

First Church 

South Rocky Mount 

Rocky Mount Circuit 

Rosemary 






1 




1 
1 
1 
5 
1 
2 
2 
2 
3 


41 
60 
37 
129 
20 
40 

'"25 

58 




IS 






15 


11 












°0 












?1 






3 






on 






5 


''? 








3 
6 
3 
1 

5 
4 
1 

1 




5 


»4 










•»- 










"fi 










"7 








::::: 


3 

4 

1 


107 
81 
30 






•'»« 








15 


oq 










30 


Wilson 









I Total 



36| 819| 55| 1511| | | 56| | 50] 1293 1 



-(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedings 



109 



p 

si 

a 


8 

o pu 

"81 

« 


! 
-s 

a § 

303 


1 

■a 
a 

1 


3 

K 
I 

§ 

1 
a 

3 


1 

3 
Mi 

11 

S ,2 

s n 


3 

8 

1° 


I 
| 

1 


I! 


s 

55 


Is 
|! 

£ 
O 7! 

is 

•A 


3 

a 

m 

II 

K 


1 

i 


3 

si 


\ 

3 
3 
v. 






5 
2 
3 
2 
4 
1 
3 
5 
5 
1 
4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
4 
5 
5 
6 
1 
7 
3 
1 
1 
1 
2 

1 

4 
6 
4 


49 
16 
46 
20 
38 
28 
32 
41 
50 
13 
29 
40 
26 
24 
27 
25 
33 
33 
54 
36 
43 
26 
51 
95 
13 
26 
40 
50 
32 
35 
60 


12 

14 
21 
14 
22 
14 


6 
23 

9 
13 

45 
10 


603 
151 
431 
278 
343 
295 
450 
381 
696 
201 
376 
533 
345 
202 
264 
275 
445 
301 
497 
306 
378 
325 
459 
1900 
340 
539 
512 
327 
131 
357 
554 


670 
204 
507 
325 
448 
347 
482 
422 
771 
261 
405 
643 
371 
226 
319 
300 
25 
346 
600 
367 
421 
351 
554 
2310 
365 
565 
522 
377 
351 
392 
654 


25 

'"19 

10 

25 

18 

10 

28 

31 

13 

47 

19 

6 

1 

6 

8 

6 

10 


14 

2 








541| 1 




102 
76 


2 








3 


10 


333 
449 
558 
400 
586 
272 
860 
330 
351 
1020 


3 




25 
3 


9 






75 






3 




6 








7 










9 










7 
100 


25 
25 


""22 






6 






6 

5 


2 




m 














40 


30 












85 


29 




6 

7 


25 










234|14 
326115 
55|16 

255|17 
270|18 




10 


9 


19 


















is 

6 
20 
10 
















12 
49 
25 








7 










280|19 
856|20 
254|21 
325|22 
660|23 
4779|24 
237|25 




6 
35 
16 

13 
40 
10 
13 
3 
9 
12 
16 
8 


12 
9 
30 






125 

28 

""76 

150 










5 
110 
125 
54 
10 






"4 


3 

7 
50 




30 

140 
12 


14 
175 




























2 


10 

44 
20 






10 
26 














12 


69 


15 
6 




8 


345|29 
184|30 
702131 




78 


40 











96| 1131| 516| 435| 13195| 14901! 463| 155| 11 1 93| 569| 17427| 







1 
4 
3 
3 
1 
4 

3 
3 
3 

2 
3 
4 
1 
4 
5 
1 
1 
2 
4 
3 
2 
4 
5 
. 3 
1 
4 
4 
1 
1 


19 
81 
28 
30 
23 
21 
22 
29 
28 
27 
35 
40 
55 
21 
55 
26 
29 
60 
22 
41 
35 
19 
45 
34 
31 
18 
31 
45 
27 
78 


4 

48 
12 


"is 

8 


236 
640 
364 
211 
201 
217 
309 
282 
226 
266 
258 
529 
446 
329 
408 
132 
253 
743 
283 
543 
475 
204 
324 
347 
304 
195 
341 
321 
335 
810 


259 
787 
412 
241 
223 
238 
331 
336 
271 
293 
293 
601 
571 
350 
477 
158 
311 
883 
305 
584 
510 
223 
380 
404 
339 
238 
386 
366 
389 
910 


7 
35 
34 

17 
4 
20 

"i3 

8 
10 

8 
17 
31 
10 
12 

6 

3 
21 

2 
51 

12 
31 
34 
8 
6 
18 
18 
13 
24 










360 
592 
235 
348 
345 
132 
181 
287 
198 
155 
142 
684 
503 
160 
463 
150 
236 
1297 
267 
334 
347 
236 
510 
173 
203 
358 
276 
776 
801 
800 




32 


13 

14 






24 
3 
2 
3 


2 
45 


9 






6 


■A 




10 

24 


6 


15 






5 








6 








47 
21 
13 
19 




7 




8 


25 
8 


9 


"i 


2 




8 
9 




20 
























89 
9 
25 
63 


27 
50 


15 
20 


14 
12 
5 


2 


12 


14 


12 
13 
















14 








IS 




4 








Ifi 




16 
40 
8 
11 
10 
33 


29 
50 


""36 






6 
153 


17 






18 


ii 

1 
1 

6 


18 
1'i 


2 






36 
49 
5 


14 


^0 








■'1 








•'" 




11 
15 
10 
25 
8 


8 

12 

6 






3 

8 

5 

5 

129 

150 

133 


•>■', 




7 
12 






3 

2 

22 
13 
17 


"4 




25 

"i 

15 
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4 
2 

"i 

4 


2r, 
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1 


30 

77 


27 
"S 




"*'75 


27 
55 


9>| 






30 



35 1 519| 83| 1055| 403| 237| 10532] 12069| 509| 



?| 52| 138| 653| 115491 



110 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 2 



WILMINGTON 



Bladen 

Burgaw 

Carvers Creek 

Chadbourn 

Clinton 

Elizabeth 

Fairmont 

Paison-Kenansville 

Garland 

Hallsboro 

Jacksonville-Richlands .... 

Lumberton 

Lumberton Circuit , 

Maysville 

Roseboro 

Scotts Hill 

Shallotte 

Southport 

Stedman 

St. Paul 

Swansboro 

Tabor 

Town Creek 

Wallace-Rose Hill 

Whiteville 

Wilm'ton — Epworth-Wesley 

Fifth Avenue 

Grace 

Trinity 

Warsaw-Magnolia 



| Total 



35| 750| 



22| 68| | 61| 18951 



DISTRICTS 



RECAPITU 





44 
35 
35 
33 
42 
36 
35 


889 
716 
774 
721 
851 
819 
750 


71 
54 
51 
63 
51 
55 
41 


1957 
1496 
1563 
1974 
1675 
1511 
1251 


1 
1 
2 


10 
23 
110 


17 
34 
32 
29 
24 
56 
68 


6 
15 
131 

1 

16 


631 2067 
36| 995 
481 1546 
50 1798 
46[ 1492 
501 1293 
6l| 1895 


701 


9 




243 


S 




248 






278 










280 










98 


7 


Wilmington 


2 


22 


180 




Total 


260 
256 


5521 
6088 


386 
367 


11427 
11666 


6 

14 


165 
303 


270 
330 


501 
66| 


354111086 
2781 8427 


2028 




Total Last Year 


2266 




1 


4 


"567 


...» 










| 


761 2659 






Decrease 


239 


8 


138 


60 


16|. 


238 



Journal of Proceedings 



111 



-(Continued) 



DISTRICT 


a 


3 
3| 


I 


1 
1 


« 

s 

■a 
5 


J 

J 


3 

.1 


1 
1 


as 


9 

Ij 


fe 8 
. 5 


O 
1 

2 


i 


55 1 




s§ 


gs 


3 00 




§ 


siH 


2 


dd 


§9 


11 


s 


b£ 




si 

•si 


II 


1 
1 


1 


II 

IS 


Is 

11 


3 


& 6 




Is 


? 

i 


ii 


1 
I 


« 


M 


55 


a 


55 


& 


H 


55 


s 


fc 


K 


« 


A 




8 










285 
287 
403 


325 






1 


4 




162 


1 




45 
26 


5 
8 


46 
50 






333 
461 






4 
2 






381 
266 


?, 




8 




8 






39 


3 




















10 








555 


4 




















36 








671 


5 




30 

50 


6 
3 


40 
37 






429 
550 


469 
644 












451 
812 


6 




47 


10 


24 






5 




7 






6 
6 


44 
39 


6 
15 


2 


435 
337 


491 
391 


20 

44 








3 

14 


277 
211 


8 




70 


11 


4 


4 


9 




37 

31 


6 

4 


35 
35 






262 
349 


297 
364 


35 

16 


48 








185 
503 


111 




15 










11 






1 
5 
7 
4 
5 
8 
1 
4 


23 
32 
48 
41 
29 
38 
24 
31 


24 


""is 


188 
298 
442 
506 
209 
447 
179 
242 


235 
342 
490 
569 
311 
485 
275 
287 


5 




2 




32 


804 
310 
342 
206 
162 
335 
234 
440 


12 






13 






19 
8 


16 
15 


..... 


1 
2 


2 
10 

33 

5 


14 






12 

40 


10 
11 


15 






Ifi 






10 
1 

7 






17 






30 
14 


42 


15 
9 


3 


5 
3 


IS 




10 


19 






3 
4 
5 

4 
4 


31 
23 
38 
21 
45 






284 
294 
327 
131 
328 


315 
317 
365 
152 
391 


4 




3 






194 
143 
249 
74 
371 


"0 










3 
9 


20 

""24 
2 


21 










8 
2 
23 


8 




22 




3 

25 






•>;: 




18 




8 


1 


5 


24 




46 

126 

65 

69 


3 
4 
1 
1 


25 
37 

47 
46 










2 


6 






64 


385 


','.< 


2 










29 


6 






33 


418 


"6 














4 






1543 


PI 7 


1 


48 


24 


433 


554 


19 




8 


17 


105 


1244 


28 




17 
52 














28 






7 




480 


:'!i 




5 


49 


15 


6 


335 


405 


22 


42 


2 






359 


30 


4 


728 


126 


1097 


410 


136 


10148 


11785 


453 


230 


36 


65 


400 


127671 


LATION 


28 


1256 


93 


1193 


564 


423 


12306 


14695 


550 


509 


57 


208 


710 


16627 


1 


5 


375 


92 


1121 


470 


254 


9124 


10920 


368 


114 


28 


132 


469 


11024 


2 


8 


627 


90 


992 


530 


484 


10512 


12451 


568 


395 


35 


100 


602 


13177 


3 


29 


681 


106 


1165 


619 


321 


11658 


13805 


379 


235 


27 


91 


484 


11812 


4 




] 877 


96 


1131 


516 


435 


13195 


14901 


463 


155 


11 


93 


569 


17427 


D 


35 


1 519 


83 


1055 


403 


237 


10532 


12069 


509 


288 


52 


138 


653 


11549 


6 


4 


728 


126 


1097 


410 


136 


10148 


11785 


453 


230 


36 


65 


400 


12767 


V 


10S 


5063 


686 


7754 


3512 


229( 


I 77475 


I 90626 


3290 


1926 


246 


827 


3887 


94383 




138 


6529 


671 


7614 


3846 


2284 


1 76010 


| 89824 


2989 


1297 


340 


1061 


5424 


106331 








15 


140 


'"334 


6 

1 


! 1465 
1 


802 


301 


629 












2S 


1 ' ' 1466 


94 


234 


1537 


11948 





112 



North Carolina Annual Conference 

statistical table no. 3 



DURHAM 



Presiding 
Elder 



Preacher 
In Charge 



General and 
Conference Work 



District 
Work 



Bahama 

Burlington — Front Street 

Webb Avenue 

West Burlington 

Burlington Circuit 

Brooksdale 

Cedar Grove 

Chapel Hill 

Durham — Branson 

Calvary 

Carr 

Duke Memorial 

Lakewood 

Trinity 

West Durham 

Durham Circuit 

Duke's Chapel 

Graham 

Haw River 

Hillsboro 

Holt's Chapel 

Leasburg 

Massey and Andrews 

Mebane 

Milton 

Mt. Tirzah 

Orange-Carrboro 

Person 

Pittsboro 

Roxboro — Long Memorial 

B. Roxboro-Longhurst . . 

Rougemont 

Siler City 

South Alamance 

Stem 

Yanceyville 



1 no 
inn 

80 
HOI 
150 
140 
4 00 

25 

400 
12.", 
100 

60 

on 

90 

ino 
4n 
89 
30 
90 



150 
150 
ISO 
40 
4 
150 

105 
70 
1251 



30 
113 
14l| 
180| 
301 
40 
133 
105 
491 
96| 



1000 
3000 
1300 
1100 
1200 
1825 
1800 
1700 
2000 
2400 
2100 
4500 
1200 
5000 
2200 
1941 

600 
1200 
1310 
1456 

600 
1200 

500 
1620 
1200| 
14281 

700 
2100 
2076 
2750 

800 

500 
2400 
1915 
1005 
2000 



842 
3000 
1300 
1100 
619 
1490 
1038 
1700 
2000 
2400 
2100 
4500 
1140 
5000 
2200 
1478 
600 
1200 
1117 
825 
600 
715 
500 
1421 
74 4 1 
1161| 
700 
1584 
1949 
2750 
5241 
500 
2098 
1915 
699 
1540| 



320 
1608 
460 



538 

700 

1173 

960 

2604 

100 

2584 

1100 

760 

140 

380 

604 

579 

240 

585 

200 

500 

635 

4501 

3251 

10251 

10371 

14271 

120 

250| 

7621 

571| 

3861 

800| 



110 
85 

538 

417 
52 

960 

2604 

58 



10 4 
35 35 

15 

6 

2 

5 



1100 
195 

87 
135 

68 
333 



35 
100 
27 
14 
60 
242 
122 
713 
32 
91 
116 
245 
56 
132 



10 



5 5 

15| 5 
•••I 



201 10 

5| 5 
51 5 

15| 

15| 5 
5| 

101 5 



I Total 



,| 4024| 3586| 61626| 55049| 25919] 10663| 



458| 



234 



ELIZABETH CITY 



1 

9 




110 

68 

96 

84 

83 

126 

57 

96 

180 

400 

65 

134 

65 

195 

69 

96 

96 

165 

116 

134 

78 

134 

134 

141 

110 

91 

110 

76 

96 

96 

270 

134 

96 


94 

48 

79 

43 

67 

76 

45 

96 

147 

400 

35 

110 

65 

195 

69 

91 

96 

149 

108 

100 

61 

103 

90 

80 

55 

91 

96 

76 

72 

64 

270 

109 

96 


1600 
650 
1200 
1300 
1200 
1800 
800 
1200 
2200 
3750 
700 
1800 
1100 
2250 
1100 
1350 
1200 
2400 
1260 
1800 
1100 
1170 
1800 
2100 
1700 
1000 
1400 
1000 
1229 
1500 
2700 
1661 
1304 


1370 

500 

971 

668 

984 

1084 

622 

1200 

1800 

3750 

600 

1477 

1100 

2250 

1100 

1295 

1200 

1969 

1161 

1500 

870 

936 

1216 

1200 

850 

1000 

1227 

1000 

933 

1005 

2700 

1661 

1304 


636 
508 
561 
486 
449 
673 
300 
551 
889 

1733 
389 
769 
337 
832 
374 
561 
561 
887 
673 
738 
449 
814 
738 
775 
636 
491 
635 
414 
564 
561 

1317 
748 
584 


166 

50 

36 

58 

117 

343 

199 

193 

103 

1525 

50 

300 

337 

452 

374 

230 

307 

223 

181 

111 

60 

114 

177 

35 

40 

150 

214 

215 

254 

125 

1317 

25 

148 


25 
15 

22 

21 
27 
12 
22 
36 


9 






3 




5 


4 






5 






6 
7 


Currituck- Kitty Hawk 


27 
9 


S 




7 


9 
10 


Elizabeth City— City Road . . 

First Church 

Fairfield 


10 


11 
I 9 


15 
30 
14 
33 
15 
22 
22 
15 
40 
30 
18 
30 
30 
30 
26 
22 

15 

7 
22 
49 


10 
10 






14 


14 
15 


Hertford 

Kennekeet 


25 
15 
10 


17 
IS 
19 

20 
9 1 


Mattamuskeet 

Moyock 

Murfreesboro-Winton 

North Gates 


10 
24 
12 

4 


OO 




5 







17 


24 
25 


Plymouth 

Roper 


4 
5 
14 


27 

o S 


South Mills 


7 
8 


29 
30 


Swan Quarter 


ii 


31 
32 
33 




49 






Windsor 


22 


11 


I Total 


4001 


3376 


50524 


42503 


21633 


8229 


687 


332 



Journal of Proceedings 
north carolina conference, 1932 



113 



11 

1 

II 



8| 






ii 



ii 



11 

a* 



8 












R 


8 


! 


IS 
]l 


l 


1404 




12208 


340 


3589 


564 


2505 




1193 


10 


2496 




1537 




8272 


480 


6676 


1540 


4587 


345 


8447 


320 


32736 


834 


2137 


78 


24307 


1432 


8566 


119 


3690 


100 


1297 


188 


3293 


400 


1732 




1859 




1306 


15 


1348 




1257 


56 


3702 


554 


1452 




3186 


19 


1752 




3421 




3380 


54 


8560 




1178 


135 


1044 


52 


3969 




5267 




1095 




2959 


10 



10, 
103 



1141 
640 
111 
100 
30 
85 
76 
170 
110 
270 
387 
1113 
80 
92 
344 
138 
61 
135 
62 
91 
75 



25 
2468 
407 
858 
176 
379 
85 
3428 



13542 
119 
4975 
505 
311 
117 
276 



10 

500 
510 

65() 
176 



25 

555 
1100 

195 
3070 
1952 

482 
7618 
2871 

572 



35(i 



12 



30 
165 
527 

31 
1201 

75 
573 



180 
76 
79 

242 
1195 



43| 
1938 
173 
140 

62 
111 

88 
859 
861 
505 
405 
3299 



210 
285 
254 
2267 
61 
142 
311 
108 



70|. 



231 
1236 
888 
259 
148 
294 
103 
596 
965 
468 
554 
3505 
145 
2160 
493 
525 
122 
353 
240 
326 
179 
171 
40 
451 
233 
179 
247 
1711 
469 
957 
133 
68 
465 
820 
132 



1468| 17| 13] 113| 6177| 33116| 25345| 3316| 18751| 



1856| 18642| 177407| 7645| 



26 








4 
15 


1 




1 










100 






14 
8 


10 






35 












16 
""7 


64 

4 


9 


61 


17 






62 






10 


28 






85 
















2 






20 








30 






13 


5 






4 








8 








19 








10 








10 








7 


3 
6 




5 


19 




6 
15 

"46 

10 

2 


20 










6 


53 




15 






9 


........ 



120 
225 
217 
63 

I 177 
90 
238 
100 
186 
1501 
150| 
1221 
190 
35 
801 
214 
60 1 
971 
951 
120 . 
67| 
105| 
1101 
3881 
1201 
90 



179 


2442 
175 
69 
24 
52 
158 
107 

...... 

97 
973 
1865 
425 
322 
468 
570 

"*90 
152 
210 
390 
428 
283 
91 


114 
""19 

""46 
11 
87 
65 

449 
60 

137 
52 
35 








116 
84 


6 

66 
187 

57 
100 




75 




98 
195 


.... 


36 


151 


.... 


16 


334 


296 

1219 

2920 

20 

220 






918 






3100 
50 




60 


288 
?35 




60 

5 
63 

| 


551 
880 


1200 




431 
133 


46 

iii 

32 

""43 


50 
50 
16 
15 


135 

112 

361 

230 

150 

550 

53 

364 

425 

48 

38 

85 

115 

221 

127 

1275 

115 

116 




10 


261 






256 
170 
179 

i?n 




19 

25 
26 


178 

231 

77 

170 


1 


15 
16 
15 
47 
10 
30 


157 

?80 




18 




450 
1513 
210 
369 




220 
76 

100 
48 


'"298 
"39 




.... 

.... 

:::: 


7 
65 
35 
35 



589 
85 
184 
228 
268 
4291 
1591 
150 
450 
1218 
147 



550 
640 
3631 
9071 
542| 
3751 
238! 
394! 
5031 
23l| 
334| 
308! 
5921 
350 1 
221| 
5461 
6671 
2461 
194 



50981 

11191 

1644| 

13881 

1849 

2725| 

1476 

2518 150 
4953| 100 

137711 

13471 

3164] 

3279 

6902| 420 

35981 1 

3421| 250| 



116| 
1171 



?, n 



4743|. 

2422|. 

2716 

2217 

2027 . 

3278 . 

2780 

1838 

2206| 355| 

2869! 

2063 

2256 

2671 

8711 

2601 

2460 



661| 19| 671 167| 4171| 12688| 



!| 1772| 10811! 75| 595| 12968| 108976| 2100| 106865| 



114 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 3 



FAYETTEVILLE 



Presiding 
Elder 



Preacher 
In Charge 



General and 
Conference Work 



District 
Work 



Aberdeen-Vass 

Biscoe 

Caledonia 

Carthage 

Ellerbe 

Fayetteville — Hay Street 
Person Street-Calvary 

Fayetteville Circuit 

Glendon 

Goldston 

Hamlet 

Hemp 

Jonesboro 

Laurel Hill 

Laurinburg- 

Maxton 

Mt. Gilead 

Parkton , 

Piedmont 

Raeford 

Red Springs , 

Rockingham 

Roberdel , 

Rowland 

Sanford , 

St. John-Gibson , 

Troy , 

West End 

Wadeville 



195 
115 

108 
151 

122 

216 

86| 

162| 



195| 
86| 
144 
1001 
144| 
122| 
144 
144 
130| 
122! 
144| 
216| 
130| 
144| 
2161 
144| 
144| 
115! 



108 
120 

80 
216 

58| 
155 

50 

82 
195 

59 
144 

93 
141 
122 
115 
no 

94 
122 
144 
216 
ion 

100 

216 

120 

94 

71 

58| 



2500 
1600 
1500 
1800 
1500 
3000 
1250 
2000 
1200 
1326 
2700 
1200 
2000 
1200 
2250 
1800 
2100 
2200 
1800 
1700 
1800 
3000 
1700 
2000 
3000 
1800 
2000 
1800 
1200 



2500 
1362 
1500 
1442 
1029 
3000 

897| 
1950 

637 
1098 
2700 

827 
2000 
1119 
2250 
1800 
18501 
1700 
1295 
1700 
1800 
3000 
1197 
1500 
3000 
1650 
1300 
11141 

874| 



1178| 
6591 
720| 
9161 
742| 

1309| 
5241. 



357 
300 
45 
15 
10 
1309 



11781 
524 
873| 
6101 
873| 
7421 
870 
873| 
7851 
7421 
8731 

13091 
785 
8731 

1309| 
873 
873) 
6981 
524 1 . 



100 

44 

18 

1178 

40 

506 

16 

873 

250 

250 

115 

55 

100 

100 

850 

43 

50 

1309 

110 

10 

49 



30| 



| Total | 4010| 3479| 54926| 48091| 242601 8102| 



NEW BERN 



Atlantic 

Aurora 

Ayden 

Beaufort 

Dover 

Fremont 

Grimesland 

Goldsboro-St. Paul 

Goldsboro Circuit 

Greensville-Jarvis Memorial 

Grifton 

Hookerton 

Jones 

Kinston — Queen Street 

LaGrange 

Morehead City 

Mt. Olive-Calypso 

Mt. Olive Circuit 

New Bern — Centenary 

Newport 

Ocracoke- Portsmouth 

Oriental 

Pamlico 

Pikeville-Elm Street 

Pink Hill 

Riverside-Bridgeton 

Seven Springs 

Snow Hill 

Straits-Harlowe 

Vanceboro 



70 


35 


1319 


95 


72 


1350 


125 


100 


1200 


135 


126 


2100 


120 


120 


1425 


1 25 


100 


1500 


SO 


39 


1000 


315 


284 


3000 


i:-:o 


119 


1500 


:-::>o 


320 


3600 


120 


108 


1497 


135 


85 


1800 


125 


100 


1500 


255 


255 


3300 


135 


67 


1200 


160 


160 


2500 


140 


140 


2000 


135 


112 


1500 


255 


255 


3000 


95 


52 


1310 


45 


40 


700 


111 


74 


1699 


113 


90 


1350 


95 


74 


1400 


50 


40 


900 


125 


75 


1650 


BO 


39 


807 


140 


95 


2200 


95 


82 


1250 


95 


71 


1100 



11001 

18001 

14251 

14001 

454! 

2700| 

13731 

3600| 

1370| 

1125| 

1192 

3300 

1060 

2500 

2000 

1310 

3000 

720 

624 

1059! 

9071 

1080 

683 

990 

594 

1600 

1086 

762 



328 
2070 

870 
2070 

730 

782 
1147 
1700 

820 
1203 



10 




10 




20 




20 


10 


15 




10 


5 


45 


25 


20 


5 


30 


30 


20 




20 




40 


40 


25 


25 


15 




20 




45 


20 


14 




10 




15 


2 


15 


5 


10 


3 


20 


1 


10 




15 


5 



Total 



3999| 33291 52653| 42503| 24401| 7850| 



474| 



-(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedings 



115 



If 

I 

11 
1" 


1 

o 

8 

•a 

1 


1 


11 

1 
is 


3 

i 

a 
g, 

6 


h 

*o 

g s 

go 


II 

1 




1 

£ 
s 

a 

3 

a 


Bj 

s § 

.a a 
3* 


1 

S3 

SI 
O 

5 
3 

I 
1 


a 

*| 
!i 

IS 
« 


! 

s) 
m 

II 

•3 w 


8 

§ 

1 


I 

1! 


1! 

3 W 


1 

a 
1 


58 








737 
186 

52 
134 

13 
567 

42 
100 

20 

68 
507 


499 
180 

" - 390 
135 

2788 
15 
115 

2i 

711 


250 
360 
500 


161 
35 
46 

122 


696 
168 
313 
512 
198 
2331 




20 
10 

31 


680 
482 
360 
515 


6180 
3223 
2910 
3570 
1455 
| 14937 
1926 
3302 
2420 
1821 
8670 
1218 
4615 
1824 
7585 
3380 
3644 
3244 
2804 
3275 
2933 
12889 
2236 
2564 
8487 
2913 
5337 
1825 
3057 


487 
1*1782 

'..::: 

' 215 

"230 
53 

"'<J8 
100 
146 

1500 

26 

10 

'"■75 
50 

'"38 


5693 
3223 
2910 
3570 




35 










13 










10 
























37 




10 


25 


2192 
360 
215 

1500 
287 

1360 
31 
128 

" 1.442 
35 


108 
32 



6 

13 

154 


1 51 


1 75 

7 

259 


2198 
533 
252 
146 
191 
739 
247 
721 
273 
581 
260 
470 
582 
723 
236 
242 
401 
377 
584 

1083 
209 
410 
281 
114 


| 13155| 6 


4 








140 






12 










7 












5 
50 


1821 
8455 
1218 


10 


112 
...... 








1357 






2 




10 


i'' 


282 
56 
418 
115 
170 
146 
120 
50 
120 
300 
54 
20 
300 
143 

'"ioo 

108 


317 
135 

521 
450 
375 
175 
139 
5 
272 
2494 


45 
22 
271 
68 



428 

78 

1023 

230 

350 

27 

91 

328 

225 

1921 

52 

275 

1117 

151 

378 

57 




23 
25 

200 
25 




7 








1824|14 
7355|15 
3327|16 
3644|17 
3146|18 
2704[19 
3129|20 


38 








50 








42 


10 






20 




3 


335 
215 
96 
175 
3500 


31 
9 
27 



165 






16 








44 
35 
15 
20 
53 
50 
47 
62 
13 
10 
11 


26 
35 


5 




5 


23 








11389 
2210 
2554 
8487 


"" 


11 










14 








70 
1149 
406 
365 
67 
76 


40 
40 
84 
2523 
46 
871 


61 
150 



166 
27 
30 


■'•i 


46 








•>f; 


7 
32 




3 


" - 6 


2838|26 

5287|27 


6 






1825|28 
3019 2!) 


25 


4 




4 

















697| 21| 13| 53| 4928| 11870] 16585| 1749| 12446] 51|1090| 13690] 123744| 4810| 119434| 



1025 






5 
12 
20 


25 
101 

40 


93 
150 
497 
460 
77 
159 
208 
2042 
157 
3666 
150 
91 

"2872 

63 

1231 

316 

61 

2571 

104 

228 

98 

74 

252 

13 

151 

'"365 

"5 


16 

232 

"147 
2605 
295 
99 
5325 
30 
450 

""56 
4950 

"2i35 

'"580 
697 
96 

142 










202 
227 
330 
704 
348 
291 
444 
516 
545 

1030 
400 
174 
197 

1544 
53 
933 
621 
627 

2195 
137 
112 
220 
155 
341 
134 
497 
258 
320 
146 
232 


1094 
2177 
2346 
3459 
5003 
2965 
1597 

14098 
3084 

12995 
2400 
1918 
1829 

17054 
1437 
9359 
4142 
3030 

11401 
1416 
1072 
1711 
1474 
2083 
1236 
2269 
1115 
3058 
1741 
1500 


408 
338 
138 
450 
100 
33 

"632 

"433 

"273 

25 

'"52 
205 
26 
25 
106 

'"86 


1094 
2177 
2346 
3459 
5003 
2965 
1189 

13760 
2946 

12549 
2300 
1885 
1829 

16422 
1437 
8926 
4142 
3030 

11128 
1391 
1072 
1659 
1269 
2057 
1231 
2163 
1115 
3058 
1656 
1500 




16 

30 


6 




8 

90 
90 

35 
75 
59 
225 
20 
9 

'"600 
31 

306 
48 
28 

265 
40 


256 

362 

101 

68 

355 

110 

1255 

340 

926 

32 

180 

78 

1720 




18 

25 

6 


2 


25 






4 


10 






5 


75 

125 

18 

615 

19 

360 

166 

126 

134 

682 

36 

250 

411 

65 

420 

40 

76 

36 

23 

62 

25 

107 

24 

76 

59 

61 


<=, 


35 






.'.'.'.' 


40 
85 
37 
26 
200 


a 


7 








7 


191 








8 


63 


4 






9 


118 






10 


20 








11 


8 






11 






T 


10 










1 3 


20 






5 




65 


1 1 


12 






15 


48 








487 

404 

80 

1415 

77 


"80 


81 
57 
35 
56 
25 
60 
36 


16 


45 








17 










1 8 


50 






33 


19 


10 






SO 


12 






10 
2 
6 
3 


?1 


13 
6 


3 




49 


60 
179 

28 
110 




22 
23 


20 
10 


3 




45 
100 
150 
115 

'"i20 
250 


25 




25 
44 

57 


2i 


24 


2 




5 
2 


"(i 


14 








"7 


12 






136 


339 
146 




25 
9 
10 


"8 


18 








.)(, 


5 








30 


1877| 18 




119 


4257 


16154 


18635 


2139 


9108| 80|1022 


13933 


120003 


3330 


1167581 



116 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 3 



Presiding 
Elder 



Preacher 
In Charge 



General and 
Conference Wprk 



District 
Work 



Bailey 

Benson 

Cary-Apex 

Clayton 

Creedmoor 

Dunn 

Erwin 

Pour Oaks 

Fuquay 

Pranklinton 

Garner 

Henderson — First Church 

White Memorial-City Roadj 

Lillington 

Louisburg 

Mamers 

Middleburg 

Millbrook 

Newton Grove 

Oxford 

Oxford Circuit 

Princeton 

Raleigh — Central 

Edenton Street 

Epworth 

Jenkins Memorial 

Selma 

Smithfield 

Tar River 

Youngsville 

Zebulon 



165 


165 


105| 70 


115 


115 


120 


90 


15U 


116 


ISO 


180 


10* 


101 


125 


103 


165 


151 


151) 


144 


12o 


100 


2XK 


288 


82 


72 


72 


38 


151 


| 78 



901 
1521 

821 
130| 
219| 
150| 

60 
225 
500 

40 

90 
135 
165 
150 



1835| 
15001 
1870 
1320 
1800 
1800 
2100 
1750 
1950 
1750 
1500 
3240 
1100 
994 
1200| 



1835| 
9111 



1250 


280 


1800 


1452 


1287 


1025 


1500 


1500 


2700 


2700 



| 1161 1823 


| 1405 


60 


800 


785 


208 


2700 


2500 


500 


4500 


4500 


40 


900 


900 


90 


1500 


1350 


165 


1800 


1740 


165 


2000 


2000 


112 


1750 


1570 


55 


950 


906 


108 


1500 


1200 




171 


19 




39 


12 




248 


12 




564 


21 


21 


107 


22 




65 






154 


24 






20 


20 


180 


21 




1382 


15 


15 


23 


11 




84 


5 


3 



| Total 



54469| 48194| 25447 7828| 



ROCKY MOUNT 



Bethel 

Conway 

Elm City 

Enfield-Whitakers 

Farmville 

Garysburg- 

Halifax 

Kenly , 

Littleton 

McKendree 

Nashville , 

Norlina , 

Northampton , 

Roanoke Rapids 

Rich Square 

Robersonville 

Rocky Mount — Clark Street 

First Church 

South Rocky Mount 

Rocky Mount Circuit , 

Rosemary , 

Scotland Neck 

Seaboard 

Spring Hope 

Stantonsburg 

Tarboro 

Warren 

Warrenton 

Weldon 

Wilson 



139 

165 

126 
132 
139 

86 
106 
117 
159 
100 
159 
115 
169 
165 
115 

76 
135 
238 

93 
109 
165 
106 
139 
119 
139 
119 
119 
165 
165 
261 



100 
132 
101 
132 
139 
57 
63 
75 
146 
75 
135 
100 
127 
145 
105 
41 
64 
23S 
45 
65 
153 
73 
94 
84 
123 
119 
98 
165 
165 
264| 



2000 
1800 
1500 
1750 
2100 
1000 
1500 
1800 
1600 
1635 
2000 
2000 
2350 
2400 
2200 
1059 
2050 
3200 
1100 
1700 
2325 
1600 
2100 
1300 
1500 
1500 
1600 
2200 
2400 
3300| 



1800 
1451 
1230 
1540 
2100 

697 

888 
1025 
1508 
1138 
1709 
1297 
1771 
2100 
1408 

828 
1146 
3200 

595 
1017 
1952 
1154 
1509 

916 
1250 
1500 
1225 
2200 
2400 
33001 



8651 
6651 
700 
724| 
4681 
560 
620| 
8401 
525 
840| 
7701 
8921 
8751 
7701 
400 
717l 

12621 
490 
748 
875 
560 
755 
650 
735 
630 
650 
875 
875 

1400| 



40 

50 

1262 

20 

75 

200 

103 

151 

47 

235 

30 

251 

354 



21 


"ii 


16 




17 




24 




15 




24 


18 


22 


11 


25 


22 


22 


10 


15 


3 


20 




30 


30 


14 




16 




25 


12 


16 


10 


21 




18 


1 


21 


18 


18 





I Total 



,| 4203| 3423] 565691 45854| 22471| 6996[ 



593| 



(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedings 



117 



II 
*\ 

it 

> 


1 

1 

1 


■3 

! 

a 


a) g 
Si 

si 

go 


! 

c 

A 

a 
O 


•a 

g $ 

sS 
«o 

g 8 

•a a 

1° 


l! 

Is 

a 2 

£S 
u 


1 

£ 

3 
C 


- 8 
K 


1 

A 

A 

K 
* 

a 
K 


8 

3 
>. A 

« 


1 
•8 
w 

A 5 

II 


8 

Ph 

1 

1 


S 

I 

si 

r 


■38 

Si 

0*" 


| 










40 
181 
187 

45 
334 
210 
166 

72 
535 
157 

16 
330 

85 


183 


310 


15 


60 






526 


3203 
1831 
4275 
2158 
3105 
3885 
3366 
2433 
3973 
3067 
1744 

16223 
1556 
2077 
1903 
561 
2351 
2255 
2008 
6975 
1899 
1357 
5454 

38508 
3031 
2725 
3257 
6421 
3052 
1473 
2353 


202 

15 

200 
60 

"i85 
*'i22 

"611 

'"'86 

'"46 
147 

"iii 

318 

"375 


3051 
1816 
4075 
2098 
3105 
3700 
3366 
2433 
3851 
3067 
1744 
15612 
1556 
1991 
1903 
561 
2351 
















•> 


20 
11 


2 




6 


608 
138 
159 
534 
109 
275 
360 
200 


519 

* lis 

50 
57 

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70 
20 

70 
104 

99 
58 
17 
291 

""83 

75 

5 

43 


515 
246 
68 
485 
271 
175 
181 
144 




88 


346 
449 
558 
400 
592 
272 
860 
330 
351 

1020 
269 
253 
327 
105 
251 
270 
288 
856 
253 
228 
641 

4979 
237 
147 
371 

371 

184 
381 


3 


121 






6 




25 
6 












16 








7 


16 










50 

7 

120 


s 


16 








9 


25 










15 








11 










2500 
3 


4800 

40 

634 

1 

4 

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2357 
240 
116 
222 






i" 


7 










73 


13 


13 








11 


















15 


2 






5 


5 
156 
145 
76 
428 
40 
24 
201 
1053 
90 
60 
171 
292 
195 
73 
93 


130 
81 
144 

247 
936 






16 


18 










15 
6 

30 
10 

10 

110 

300 

64 

15 


17 


28 












2255|18 


45 










161 

450 




2008119 


500 






10 


235 


29 


6975|20 


26 






1859121 


21 


5 






92 

1122 

17338 

674 

213 

195 

506 

90 

5 

146 






127 




1357122 


44 






123 
491 
29 
290 
508 
1453 
205 
128 
150 


24 

180 

34 

13 

"""si 

67 



3821 


5307123 


285 
15 




17 




6019 
639 
475 
49 
927 
243 




38508 
2610 
2407 
3257 
6046 
3052 
1473 
2353 


24 


10 






10 
5 


•Ml 


8 






"7 










43 


-8 








;'!» 


10 








:u> 




2]. ...).... 


37 






39 


31 



171 50! 5278| 26988| 10628! 13651 14552] |1026| 18870| 138479| 2782| 135697| 



10 






10 


19 


7 




29 














15 








6 






















17 
15 


10 






12 






26 








34 








31 








25 


8 






5 






5 






5 


8 






57 








3 








3 








33 








5 






4 








9 






5 


25 






5 








5 








60 








10 








30 


.... 




76 



249 
1(17 

71 
100 

80 

271 
186 
182 
286 
100 
150 

22 

:,« 

82f, 
49 
10 

100 

57 
254 

65 
160 

30 



671 

1008 



196 
211 
176 
241 
508 
217 
506 
575 

59 
252 
6282 
220 

65 
173 
157 
162 

45 
111 
519 
385 
762 



2300 
305 
498 



75 

35| 

500 

■18 
2f,:{ 
6nr, 



114 
340 
368 
314 

1000 



548 
2205 
15 
149 
269 
195 



47 
827 
1242 
1781 



331 
353 
236 
■111 
173 
213 
363 
170 
868 
951 
950 



5(1 



15! 1 



95 



5011 



5 in 



3254 

3311 

4452 

3077 

5583 

1606 

1502 

2496 

2428 

1825 

3894 

3343' 

3694 

4721 

3393 

1387 

2903 
14213 

1363 

2420 

3367 

2039 

2784 

1296 

2377 

2950 

23491 

63341 834 

7502| 98 
141891 



•145 



50 



3204 

3311 

4452 

2918 

5583 

1606 

1407 

2496 

2428 

1825 

3394 

3343 

3184 

4721 

3393 

1387 

2458 
14213 

1363 

2420 

3367 

2039 

2784 

1296 

2327 25 

2950 26 

2349|27 

6000128 

7404|29 
14480130 



4801 15] 1 132| 6181| 19487| 81441 1597| 13588| 



I 675| 11937| 116553| 2741| 114100| 



11 



North Carolina Annual Conference 



TABLE NO. 3 



WILMINGTON 



Presiding 
Elder 



Preacher 
in Charge 



§ 



General and District 

Conference WbTk Work 



Bladen 

Burgaw 

Carvers Creek , 

Chadbourn 

Clinton , 

Elizabeth , 

Fairmont 

Faison-Kenansville 

Garland 

Hallsboro 

Jacksonville-Richlands 

Lumberton 

Lumberton Circuit 

Maysville 

Roseboro 

Scotts Hill 

Shallotte 

Southport 

Stedman 

St. Paul 

Swansboro 

Tabor 

Town Creek 

Wallace-Rose Hill 

Whiteville 

Wilm'ton — Epvvorth- Wesley 

Fifth Avenue 

Grace 

Trinity 

Warsaw- Magnolia 



74 
180 
162 

165 

180| 
1401 
206 
150 
107 

98 
149 
248 

83 
132| 
1301 

56 
102| 
1321 
110 
165 

90 
110 



148| 
180 1 



123 

95 

54 

149 

218 

52 

107 

95 

33 

75 

99] 

901 

91 

68| 

71 

40 

142| 

1711 

99 

258 

352 

218 

114 



900| 
18001 
1910 
2000| 
22(101 
1500 
2000 
1825 
1200 
1200 
1800 
2500 
1300 
1600 
1350 

710 
1225 
1600 
1200 
2000 
1000 
1360 

660 
1800 
2000 
1600 
2700 
4050 
3000 
1800 



474 

1000 

1235 

1800| 

22001 

1000 

1800 

1489 

1046 

959 

1800 

2500 

847 

1302 

1175 

372 

825 

1200| 

9871 

1110 

7591 

9281 

448 

151l| 

1880| 

1379 

2700| 

40501 

3000 

1373 



344 

925 
704 
744 
1000| 
6301 
925 
665| 
4821 
439| 
6671 
1116 
370| 
592| 
7841 
249| 
4531 
592| 
500 
740 
407 
518 
258 
740 
815 
476 
1202 
1563 
1110 



31 

281 

62| 

50 

50d 
54 

419 
80 

265 

250 



43 
70 

181 



17 




25 


5 


18 




13 


11 


12 




18 




30 




10 




16 


10 


16 




7 





127 


13 


54 


20 


75 


11 


83 


14 


13 


7 


158 


20 


160 


22 


251 


14 


200 


33 


1563 


42 


1110 


30 


111 


18 




| Total 



| 4505| 3718| 51790| 43149| 20677| 6474| 



RECAPITU 



Durham 

Elizabeth City 

Fayetteville 

New Bern 

Raleigh 

Rocky Mount 

Wilmington 

Duke Endowment donated 
Duke Endowment donated 
Duke Endowment donated 



4024| 3586| 
40011 33761 
4010 3479 



44781 3939 

4203 3423 

4505| 3718 
2 churches . . | . . . . 

78 preachers | 

105 superannuates 



61626| 
505241 
54926 
52653| 
544691 
56569 
51790| 



55049 
42503 
48091 
42503 
48194 
45854 
43149 



25900 



25919| 
21633 
24260 
24401 

25447 
22471 
20677 



10663| 
8229 
8102 
7850 
7828 



458| 
687 

479 
474 
508 
593 
4 90 



234 
332 
169 
176 
151 
264 
117 



Total 

Total Last Year 



29220! 
362151 



24850| 3825571 
31512| 422871| 



351213' 
3947571 



1648081 
2078661 



56142) 
873621 



4315| 



1443 
2364 



Increase 
Decrease 



40314 435141 430581 312201 



6261 



-(Continued) 



Journal of Proceedings 



119 



9 

§ 

II 

> 


! 

S 
2 


3 

! 




1 

a 

| 

o 


1* 

A 

3| 


a 8 
■I 




1 
1 

£ 

s 

I 

| 


■ 8 
S3 
11 

p 


1 

i 

1 

H 

>> 

1 


8 
1 

*t 
'I 


3 
1 
1 

II 

w 


3 

i 

% 

1 


I 
11 

r 


3^ 
0*" 


! 


6 








49 

25 

28 

255 

206 

189 

382 

10 

150 

77 

90 

175 

31 

221 

16 

62 

48 

104 

76 

46 

122 

143 

24 

98 

352 

287 

333 

673 

316 

150 


45 
185 

79 
442 
422 
120 
342 
261 

57 

'"275 
1014 
242 
240 
247 
117 
190 
434 

'"266 
125 

'"253 

360 

396 

5411 

4196 

3857 

409 


7 

185 

95 

5 

944 

444 

1143 

193 

50 

170 

"i044 
46 
27 

115 
15 

130 
42 

400 

917 


'"46 
39 

66 

43 
9 

111 

"i3 

"158 

90 


47 
158 

14 
100 
563 
131 
350 
206 

58 
116 
600 
583 




8 
55 
32 

8 
16 
30 
50 


162 
367 
329 
555 
671 
451 
817 
417 
230 
185 
503 
813 
220 
342 
206 
166 
335 
295 
420 
194 
270 
249 
99 
378 
514 
451 
1534 
1350 
487 
359 


886 
2303 
1977 
3670 
5318 
2537 
5628 
2669 
2261 
1746 
3898 
6752 
1440 
2574 
2221 
928 
1437 
2538 
2305 
2493 
1503 
1784 
767 
5494 
4189 
3542 
11518 
15158 
10941 
3567 


119 

5 
250 
138 

"isi 

" - 32 

"113 

194 
100 

"ioi 

65 

"293 
"373 

52 

226 


886 
2303 
1858 
3665 
5068 
2399 
5656 
2518 
2261 
1694 


1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
in 










g 


5 






10 




10 


10 






21 






10 
20 


20 


2 




53 










77 

97 

41 

5 


7 
















30 








6752|12 
1440|13 










15 






10 


21 

20 
46 


86 
88 
68 




5 


5 






2027 
828 
1437 
2538 
2305 
2392 
1438 
1784 
767 
5494 
4189 
3249 




6 












16 

17 


16 










12 


27 


1 


l 


2 


50 


94 
140 
224 




30 




10 


19 

20 
21 
22 
2.': 


4 








6 












6 








1722 
75 
| 238 
40 
61 
52 
864 


52 
26 
135 
31 
48 
263 
437 
168 
61 


102 






3 






5 
8 

7 
1 




3 
37 
68 
146 
94 
84 
67 
47 


6 






1046 
534 
226 




37 






2.", 
26 


14 






34 






122 








2228| 

15681.... 
3181 


14705|28 
10889|29 
3341|30 


40 








35 


:::: 








593| 8| 1| 73 


4738 


19919 


9131 


1927 


10298| 


| 932 


13369 


114044 


2212 


111760| 



1877 
1306 
480 
593 



6177 
4171 
4928 
4257 
5278 
6181 
4738 



12688 
11870 
16154 

26988 
19487 
19919 



25345| 
98531 
165851 
186351 
10628 
8144| 
9131| 
30001. 



3316 
1772 
1749 



187511. 
108111 
124461 

2139| 9108 

1365 14552]. 

1597 13588| . 

19271 10298 



...1856 
75| 595| 
51110901 
80 1022 

. ..|1026| 
,.| 675| 
932 



186421 1774071 76451 1697621 1 

12968| 108976| 2100 106865J 2 

136901 1237441 48101 119434| 3 

13933 120063 3330 1167581 4 

18870| 138479| 2782| 1356971 5 

11937| 116553| 2741| 114100| 6 

13369| 114044 2212 111760 7 



I .".207 
2716 



35730 
26235 



1 10222 
176724 



1013211 
2318211 



13865| 89554| 206|7196| 103409| 899265(256201 8743761 
133731 1095071 100|7839| 113657|1158619|31436|1126994| 



I 106| .... I . 

19953|.... I 643| 



102481 259354] 58161 252618] 



120 North Carolina Annual Conference 

statistical table no. 4— superannuate endowment 



DURHAM DISTRICT 






CHARGES 


Is 


.1, 


o 

51! 
gas 


a Ph 
§2 




$ 20.00 

50.00 

100.00 


$ 1.00 


$ 


$ 19.00 
50.00 












100.00 












60.00 

100.00 

100.00 

25.00 

40.00 

25.00 

75.00 

100.00 

25.00 

25.00 

25.00 

25.00 

50.00 

50.00 

400.00 

25.00 

400.00 

125.00 

125.00 


15.96 




44.04 






100.00 




25.00 




75.00 






25.00 




30.00 




10.00 






25.00 




6.00 
9.80 




69 00 






90.20 






25.00 




25.00 












Mt. Tirzah 






25.00 








50.00 


East Roxboro and Longhurst 






50.00 


23.20 

5.00 

100.00 





376 80 






20.00 


Siler City 




300.00 






125.00 




11.00 




114.00 




30.00 











.|$ 1970.001$ 



.00|$ 1718.04 



ELIZABETH 


CITY DISTRICT 






Ahoskie |$ 

Bath 


100.00 

15.00 

30.00 

1000.00 

100.00 

25.00 

25.00 

256.50 

120.00 

351.05 

25.00 

250.00 

200.00 

80.00 

60.00 

140.00 

80.00 

26.00 

15.00 

607.78 


$ 


$ 


$ 100.00 


1.00 

3.50 

52.93 

28.00 




14.00 






26.50 


Currituck-Kitty Hawk . . 




947.07 






72.00 


Fair field | 




25.00 




18.00 
48.50 
30.00 
20.00 
20.00 
27.00 
16.00 

1.65 
15.00 

5.00 




7.00 


Hertford 




208.00 






90.00 






331.05 






5.00 






223.00 






184.00 






78.35 







45.00 






135.00 







80.00 






16.00 
15.00 




10.00 


Swan Quarter | 




:: 






607.78 






40.00 

10.00 

2.00 

16.30 































Total |$ 3506.331$ 317.581$ 



68.30|$ 3188.75 



Note: To save expense of publication the original quotas, payments on same, 
and deductions by adjustments, are omitted. Refer to your 1931 Conference 
Minutes for information touching these items. Charges listed below are only 
those which actually approved adjusted quotas, or those which approved no 
adjusted quotas but have paid some amout during the year for the Cause. 



Journal of Proceedings 

TABLE NO. 4— (Continued) 



121 



FAYETTEVILLE DISTRICT 



1- 



»6 



3 £ 



Aberdeen-Vass 

Biscoe 

Caledonia 

Carthage 

Ellerbe 

Fayetteville — Hay Street 

Person Street 

Fayetteville Circuit 

Glendon 

Hemp 

Jonesboro 

Laurel Hill 

Maxton 

Parkton 

Piedmont 

Raeford 

Red Springs 

Roberdel 

Rockingham , 

Troy 

Wadeville 



233. 
100. 
100. 
100, 
100. 
1271, 
250. 



100.00I 

100.001 



20.00 
10.00 
29.00 



24.75 
4.00 



233.32 

87.15 

100.00 

100.00 

100.00 

1132.08 

250.00 

300.00 

280.00 

81.65 

87.59 

160.00 

200.00 

380.00 

90.00 

271.00 

400.00 

197.00 

300.00 

75.25 

96.00 



Total 



5322.101$ 301.06j$. 



5021.04 



NEW BERN DISTR 


ICT 






Atlantic 


$ 40.00 

15.00 

15.00 

200.00 

100.00 

25.00 

10.00 

28.00 

65.00 

100.00 

100.00 

80.00 

60.00 

60.00 

200.00 

84.00 

40.00 

40.00 

76.00 

92.00 

80.00 

40.00 

68.00 

100.00 

80.00 




$ 


$ 


$ 40.00 


12.15 
40.00 




2.85 












200.00 




10.00 




90.00 






25.00 








10.00 




7.66 

16.83 
6.80 

28.60 
5.00 




21.00 






48.17 






93.20 






71.40 






75.00 






60.00 




10.00 
91.00 
6.00 
10.00 
10.00 
9.50 
17.00 
9.00 
5.00 
5.00 




50.00 






109.00 






78.00 






30.00 






30.00 






66.50 






75.00 






71.00 






35.00 






63.00 






100.00 




3.00 




77.00 


Kinston — Queen Street 


5.00 





Totals |$ 1798.00|$ 301.88|$ 



5.00|$ 1521.12 



122 North Carolina Annual Conference 

TABLE NO. 4— (Continued) 



RALEIGH DISTRICT 



CHABGE8 


Ifi 

■2 a 

3 a 


»1, 

l<0 


§ 
til 

lis 


la 

u 


Bailey . . . . .|$ 50.00 $ 


$ 


$ 32.00 




13.08 
24.50 
20.55 
18.00 




36.92 




80.00 

so.oo 




55.50 






29.45 






32.00 




552.80 
200.00 
40.00 




552.80 








200.00 




22 00 




18.00 


Fuquay 


50.00| 15.00 
65.00 41.36 




35.00 




23.64 




500.00 
108.30 
300.00 
200.00 
250.00 

50.00 
400.00 
1213.27 

70.00 






500.00 


City Road-White Memorial 






108.30 


45.23 

5.00 

20.00 

19.00 




254.77 






195.00 






230.00 






31.00 






400.00 




10.00 




1203.27 






70.00 




75.00 
1000.00 






75.00 








1000.00 




20.00 




110.95 


Selma . I 


5.00 




Smithfield | 50.00 


83.00 








17.50 




60.00 13.00 




47.00 


Zebulon 


150.00 


75.00 




75.00 



Total |$ 5785.32|$ 485.22|$ 



5.00|$ 



ROCKY MOUNT DISTRICT 



Bethel 

Conway 

Elm City 

Enfield 

Farmville 

Garysburg 

Halifax 

Kenly 

Lucama and Buckhorn 

McKendree 

Nashville 

Northampton 

Roanoke Rapids 

Robersonville 

Rocky Mount — Clark Street 

First Church 

South Rocky Mount 

Rocky Mount Circuit 

Rosemary 

Scotland Neck 

Spring Hope 

Stantonsburg 

Warren 

Weldon 

Wilson — First Church 



25.00 

500.00 

15.00 

15.00 

25.00 

50.00 

250.00 

25.00 

50.00 

25.00 

15.00 

1000.00 

100.00 

15.00 

25.00 

25.00 

15.00 

15.00 

200.00 

100.00 

15.00 

2.00 

50.00 

471.10 

125.00 



30.001$. 



5.00 



17.00 
5.00 
14.00 
10.00 



26.00 

8".66 



15.00 
20.00 
38.10 



9.00 
175'.66 



2.00 

41.00 

471.10 



Total |$ 3153.10|? 372.76|$. 



.|$ 2860.10 



Journal of Proceedings 

TABLE NO. 4— (Continued) 



123 



WILMINGTON DISTRICT 




■3 v . -_, 



Bladen 

Burgaw 

Carver's Creek 

Chadbourn 

Clinton 

Elizabeth 

Fairmont 

Faison-Warsaw-Kenansville . 

Garland 

Hallsboro 

Jacksonville-Richlands 

Lumberton 

Lumberton Circuit 

Maysville 

Roseboro 

St. Paul 

Scotts Hill 

Shallotte 

Southport 

Stedman 

Swansboro 

Tabor 

Town Creek 

Whiteville 

Wilmington— Epworth- Wesley 
Fifth Avenue 



25.00 
30.00 



264.84| 
120.00 
100.00 
100.00 
200.00 
400.00 

50.00 
140.00 

50.00 



20.00 
100.00 
200.00 
400.00 
120.00 
100.00 

25.00 
200.00 
100.00 
120.00| 



67.50 
23.35 
10.00 



5.00 
5.00 
2.00 
10.00 
15.00 
10.00 

4.05 
7.00 
1 

5.00| 



400.00 
100.00 
75.00 
110.00 
200.00 



219.84 
120.00 
100.00 
100.00 
200.00 
400.00 



116.65 
40.00 



15.00 
95.00 
198.00 
390.00 
105.00 
90.00 
20.95 
193.00 
98.20 
115.00 



Total 



3749.84|$ 265.70|$. 



.|$ 3501.64 



DISTRICTS 



RECAPITULATION 





|$ 1970. 00|$ 


251.96|$ 
317.58| 
301.06 . . . 


30.00|* 

68.301 


1718.04 


Elizabeth City 


I 3506.331 

1 5322.10 


3188.75 
5021.04 




'.'. | 1798.00| 


301.88| 
485.22| 
372.76|... 


5.66| 

5.00| 

1 


1521.12 


Raleigh 


| 5785.32| 

. | 3153.101 


5333.10 
2860.10 


Wilmington 


| 3749.84| 


265.70|... 


1 


3501.64 



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North Carolina Annual Conference 



143 



SESSIONS OF THE NORTH CAROLINA CONFERENCE 



The North Carolina Conference was set off from the Virginia Conference In May. 1836. and In 1850. and again 
In 1870. North Carolina territory In the South Carolina Conference was transferred to this Conference. In 1890 
North Carolina territory In the Holston Conference and in the Virginia Conference, except that beyond the Chowan 
River, was transferred to the North Carolina Conference, and the Conference was divided Into the North Carolina 
and Western North Carolina Conferences. In 1894 the remaining North Carolina territory in the Virginia Con 
ference was transferred to the North Carolina Conference. 



Greensboro 
Salisbury . . 
New Bern . 
Mocks vllle 
Raleigh . . . 

Louisburg . 
Halifax . . . 
TitUboro . . 
Washington 
New Bern 

Greensboro 
Danville. Va, 
Oxford . . . 
Warrenton 

Salisbury 

Louisburg . 
Raleigh . . . 
I'ittsboro 
Wilmington 
Greensboro 

Goldsboro . 
New Bern . 
Beaufort . . 
Salisbury . 
Louisburg . 

Raleigh . . . 
Greensboro 
Moeksville 
Raleigh . . . 

Fayettevllle 

Wilmington 
Statesvllle . 
New Bern . 
Greensboro 
Charlotte . . 

Fayettevllle 
Goldsboro . 
Raleigh . . . 
Wilmington 
Greensboro 

Salisbury 
Charlotte .. 

Wilson 

Winston . . 
Durham 



Jan. 1838 

Jan. 1839 

Jan. 1S40 

Dec. 1840 

Oct. 1841 

Oct. 1842 

Oct. 1843 

Dec. 1844 

Nov. 1845 

Dec. 1846 

Dec. 1847 

Nov. 1848 

Nov. 1849 

Nov. 1850 

Nov. 1851 

Nov. 1852 

Nov. 1853 

Nov. 1854 

Nov. 1855 

Nov. 1856 

Dec. 1857 

Dec. 1858 

Dec. 1859 

Dec. 1S60 

Dec. 1861 

Dec. 1862 

Dec. 1863 

Dec. 1864 

Dec. 1865 

Nov. 1866 

Nov. 1867 

Dec. 1868 

Nov. 1869 

Nov. 1870 

Nov. 1871 

Dec. 1872 

Dec. 1873 

Dec. 1874 

Dec. 1875 

Nov. 1876 

Nov. 1877 

Nov. 1878 

Dec. 1879 

Dec. 1880 

Dec. 188J 



T. A. Morris 

J. O. Andrew 

T. A. Morris 

T. A. Morris 

Rev. M. Brock ... 

B. Waugh 

T. A. Morris 

J. Soule 

J. O. Andrew 

Wm. Capers 

J. O. Andrew 

Wm. Capers 

J. O. Andrew 

R. Paine 

J. O. Andrew 

Wm. Capers 

R. Paine 

G. F. Tierce 

J. O. Andrew 

John Early 

G. F. Pierce 

H. H. Kavanaugh .. 

John Early 

R. Paine 

J. O. Andrew 

John Early 

G. F. Pierce 

D. B. Nicholson. . 

John Early 

G. F. Pierce 

D. S. Doggett 

W. M. Wlghtman.. 

D. S. Doggett 

G. F. Pierce 

R. Paine 

It. Paine 

.1. C. Keener ... 
IS. M. .Marvin ... 
11 N. McTyeire .. 
II. H. Kavanaugh.. 

D. S. Doggett 

G. F. Pierce 

W. M. Wlghtman.. 

J. C. Keener 

G F. Pierce 



G. Leigh . 

G. Leigh . 

G. Leigh . 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

S. Bryant 

F. Deems 

F. Deems 

F. Deems 

T. Wyche 



I. T. Wyche 

I. T. Wyche 

I. T. Wy.'.ie 

I. T. Wyche 

I. T. Wyche 

W. E. Pell .. 

W. E. Pell . 

W. E. Pell . 

W. E. Pell . 

W. E. Pell . 

J. W. Lewis . 
J. W. Lewis . 
J. W. Lewis . 
.1. W. Lewis . 
B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

I!. Craven ... 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 

B. Craven . . . 






16,378 

17,698 
19.189 
19.639 
20,493 
20,263 

20,347 

21,258 
21,110 
26,09? 

27.859 
29,127 
30,407 
29.461 
29,473 

29,451 
27.997 
28,556 
29.011 
28,602 

28,033 
28.263 
27.198 
28,168 
30,540 

31,610 
32,693 
33.310 
46,256 
47,077 

48.452 
49.137 
49.926 
53.671 
56,052 

58,624 
61.854 
65.303 
67,205 
68.156 



5,163 
6,236 
6.390 
6,783 
6,811 

6,715 

6.518 
6,479 
10,019 

10,779 
11,779 
12,041 
10,187 
11,812 

11.500 
11.770 
11,798 
12,043 
11,593 

11,717 
11,828 
9,299 
7,087 
5,047 

3.179 
1,339 
1.196 



144 



Journal of Proceedings 



46 I Raleigh 

47 ; Statesville .... 

48 Wilmington . . 

49 Charlotte 

50 Keldsvtlle .... 

51 j Fayetteville . . 

52 New Bern 

53 [ Greensboro . . 

54 ; Wilson 

55 Greenville 

56 , Goldsboro 

57 ! Wilmington ., 

58 ' Durham 

59 | Elizabeth City 

60 Klnaton 

CI j Raleigh 

62 ] Elizabeth City 

63 j Washington ., 

64 j New Bern 

65 i Fayetteville .. 

66 | Wilmington . . 

67 ' Goldsboro 

68 Henderson 

69 i Wilson 

70 Rocky Mount 

71 New Bern .... 

72 Durham 

73 Raleigh 

74 Elizabeth City 

75 1 Kinston 



76 



Fayetteville . . 

Oxford 

Washington . . 
Wilmington . . 
Durham 

Greenville 

Goldsboro 

Wilson 

Rocky Mount . 
New Bern 

Raleigh 

Elizabeth City 
Wilmington . . 
FayetteviUe . . 
Durham 

Raleigh 

WUson 

Kinston 

Henderson . . . 
Greenville . . . 

Rocky Mount . 



Dec. 1882 

Dec. 1883 

Dec. 1884 

Dec. 1885 

Dec. 1886 

Dec. 1887 

Nov. 1888 

Nov. 1889 

Dec. 1890 

Nov. 1891 

Dec. 1892 

Dec. 1893 

Dec. 1894 

Dec. 1895 

Dec. 1896 

Dec. 1897 

Nov. 1898 

Dec. 1899 

Dec. 1900 

Dec. 1901 

Dec. 1902 

Nov. 1903 

Nov. 1904 

Nov. 1905 

Dec. 1906 

Dec. 1907 

Dec. 1908 

Nov. 1909 

Nov. 1910 

Nov. 191] 

Nov. 1912 

Dec. 1913 

Nov. 1914 

Dec. 1915 

Doc. 1918 

Dec. 1917 

Dec. 1918 

Nov. 1919 

Nov. 1920 

Nov. 1921 

Nov. 1922 

Nov. J 923 

Nov. 1924 

Nov. 1925 

Nov. 1926 

Nov. 1927 

Oct. 1928 

Oct. 1929 

Nov. 1930 

Nov. 1931 

NOV. 1932 



J. C. 
J. C. 

L. Parker 

J. C. Keener 

J. C. Granbery . . 

J. S. Key 

J. C. Granbery . . , 

R. K. Hargrove . 

J. C. Keener 

C. B. Galloway.. 

W. W. Duncan . , 
W. W. Duncan., 
A. W. Wilson . . . 
A. W. Wilson.., 
A. W. Wilson... 

R. K. Hargrove . 
O. P. Fitzgerald. 
E. R. Hendrlx .. 
H. C. Morrison . . 
R. K. Hargrove. . 

A. C. Smith 

W. A. Candler.. 
W. A. Candler.. 
A. W. Wilson .. 
A. W. Wilson ... 

C. B. Galloway.. 

A. W. Wilson .. 

A. W. Wilson .. 

E. R. Hendrlx . . 

E. E. Hews 

Collins Denny . . . 
J. H. McCoy ... 
R. G. Waterhouse 

J. C. Kllgo 

J. C. Kilgo 

W. A. Candler.. 
U. V.W.Darlington 
U.V.W.Darlington 
U. V.W.Darlington 
U.V.W.Darlington 

Collins Denny . . 

Collins Denny . . 

Collins Denny . . 

Collins Denny . . 

E. D. Mouzon . . . 

E. D. Mouzon . . . 
E. D. Mouzon... 

E. D. Mouzon . . . . 
E. D. Mouzon . . . 
E. D. Mouzon... 



A. W. Mangum 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

D. W. Bain 

VV. L. Cunlnggim . 

W. L. Cunlnggim. 

W. L. Cunlnggim . . 

\V. L. Cuninggim. 

W. L. Cuninggim. 

W. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim. 

W. L. Cuninggim . 

W. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim . 

W. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim. 

VV. L. Cuninggim . 

VV. L. Cuninggim. 
W. L. Cuninggim . 
W. L. Cunlnggim. 
W. L. Cuninggim. 
R. H. Willis 

It. H. Willis 

It. H. Willis 

Ft. H. Willis 

It. H. Willis 

It. H. Willis 



I. H. Willis 

t. H. Willis 

t. H. Willis 

t. H. Willis 

I. H. Willis 



M.iiz.iii 



a. h. wuiis ... 

R. H. Willis ... 
R. H. Willis ... 
T. McM. Grant 
T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Grant 

T. McM. Granl 



70.375 
72.495 
75.128 
77.721 
83.102 

86.510 
89.084 

52,895 
55.734 I 

57.543 
5T.908 I 

63.095 
63.298 
64.879 | 

65.325 
65.728 
65.364 
65.226 
66.059 , 

66,776 
67.541 
68.810 ! 
71.288 I 
73.108 



74.548 
76.573 
78.187 
80.109 

82.213 
84.245 
85.224 
89.704 
93.025 

94,611 
94.969 
96.869 
100,887 
102.804 

105.379 
107,497 
112.329 
113.056 
114.354 

115.668 
115,531 

115,406 
117,171 
116,789 



215 
158 
182 
187 
208 

1S3 
170 
63 
22 
27 

24 
22 
20 
22 
26 



763 I 47.139 
814 ! 50.584 
845 51.536 



730 
729 
725 
719 
716 

T04 
694 

689 
680 
671 



.111! 



Index 



Page 

Absentees 8 

Appendix 44 

Appointments 3 8 

Boards and Committees 3 

Bishop's Rulings 28 

Changes in Boundaries 34 

Conference Claimants 

List of (See Report, Board of 
Finance) 5 5 

Condensed Minutes 35 

Conference Directory 14 

Directors N. C. Anti-Saloon League 3 3 

Journal of Proceedings 19 

Lay Delegates , 13 

Local Preachers 

In districts 18 

Supplying work 1 2 

Louisburg College Debt 28 

Memoirs 

C. C. Alexander 73 

M. Bradshaw ... 76 

J. A. Lee 82 

H. M. North 78 

L. E. Thompson 70 

S. E. Wright 80 

Mrs. E. H. Davis 86 

Mrs. L. E. Thompson ... 84 

Memorial Service 3 1 

Minute Questions 

(See Journal of Proceedings 
and Condensed Minutes) 
Money 

To Whom You Should Send It _ 2 

Officers of Conference 2 

Preachers on Trial 12 

Prohibition Address 28 



Reports Page 

Bible Society Board 5 8 

Board of Christian Education .... 45 

Board of Christian Literature .... 51 

Board of Church Extension 49 

Board of Finance 54 

Board of Lay Activities 1 & 2 ~ 61 

B lard of Missions 44 

B >ard of Temperance and 

Social Service 52 

Budget Commission 5 8 

Commission on Benevolences 63 

Committee on Conf. Relations _ 63 
Committee on District 

Conference Records 66 

Committee on Orphanage 60 

Committee on Spiritual Life 64 

Conference Trustees 66 

Duke Fund Commission 64 

Hospital Board 62 

Managers Pastors' School 65 

Treasurer's Report 68 

Resolutions 

Conference Entertainment 67 

Sesqui-Centennial 67 

Thanks 67 

Roll 

Alphabetical ... 14 

Chronological 8 

Secretary's Expense Account 69 

Statistical Tables 

Table 1 ... 96 

Table 2 104 

Table 3 ... 112 

Table 4 .... 120 

Table 5 124 

Substitutions 

On Boards and Committees 20 

Welcome 20