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Full text of "Official record of the Holston Annual Conference, Methodist Episcopal Church, South, ninety-sixth session, held at Princeton, W. Va., October 8-14, 1919"






METHODIST 
EPISCOPAL 
CHURCH, 
SOUTH 



HOLSTON 

ANNUAL* 



NINETEEN 
HUNDRED 
AND 

NINETEEN 



INDEX 



Page 

Appointments 34-39 

Boards and Committees . . .118-120 

Boundary Changes 39- 40 

District Conferences — 1920 . . 8 

District Lay Leaders 8 

Holston Leaguers 8- 9 

Journal of Proceedings. . . . 10- 29 

Lay Delegates . . 7- 8 

Local Preachers 6- 8 

Minute Questions . 30-34 

Missionary Society 9 

Our Sainted Dead 3- 5 

Reports 

Bible Board 63 

Bd. of Christian Literature 43 

Board of Church Extension 43-44 
Board of Education. . . .55-58 
Board of Finance . . . .41-42 
Board of Missions .... 47 



Page 
Chattanooga Savings Bank 61- 63 



Commission on Finance 

Committee on Colleges . 

Conference Claimants . 

District Conf . Eecords . 

Epworth League Board. 

Holston History .... 

Memoirs . , 

Missionary Specials . . 

Sabbath Observance . . 

Social Service 

Spiritual State of Church 

Summer Institute . . . 

Sunday School Board. . 
Sessions of Conference . . . 
Statistical Tables 

No. 1 — Membership, etc 



No. 2- 
No. 3- 



-Sunday Schools, etc 89- 99 



-Finances 



42- 
53- 



43 
54 
60 
47 
47 
59 



46- 

58- 

67- 77 

61 

64- 65 

65- 66 
63 
59 

45- 46 



78- 88 



100-110 



NOTE 



We are compelled to raise the price of the Annual to 35 cents per copy 
to pay the actual cost of printing and mailing. Close collections are necessary 
even then to "make buckle and tongue meet." Preachers are allowed no mar- 
gin of profit, and do not make a penny out of the selling. It is important, 
therefore, that these preachers be promptly paid. They will remit as soon as 
copies are sold, to the Chattanooga Savings Bank. The Secretary, at Chatta- 
nooga, will send additional copies, when ordered, so long as the edition lasts. 

JAMES A. BURROW, 

Secretary. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/officialrecordof1919meth 



THE HOLSTON ANNUAL 
1919 

OFFICIAL BECOEB 

OF 

The Holston Annual Conference 

Methodist Episcopal Church, South 
NINETY-SIXTH SESSION 

HELD AT 

Princeton, W. Va., October 8-14, 1919 



Bishop Collins Denny ....... President 

Rev. J. A. Burrow . . . . . . . Secretary 

Rev. E. A. Shugart ...... Assistant Secretary 

Rev. J. F. Benton Assistant Secretary 

Rev. J. H. Umberger Statistical Secretary 



Edited by J. A. Burrow, Secretary 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 

SESSIONS OF THE HOLSTON ANNUAL CONFERENCE FROM 
1824 to 1919. 



Place of Sessions 



Date of 
Beginning 



President 



Secretary 



Knoxville, Tenn 

Jonesboro, Tenn.... 

Abingdon, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Jonesboro. Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 

Ebenezer Co., Tenn. 

Athens, Tenn 

Evansham, Va 

Kingsport, Tenn. . . . 

Abingdon, Va 

Abingdon, Va 

Reem's Creek, N. C. 
Madisonville. Tenn. 

Wytheville, Va 

Greeneville, Tenn.. . 

LaPayette, Ga 

Rogersville, Tenn... 
Knoxville, Tenn. . . . 

Abingdon, Va 

Reem's Creek, N. C. 

Athens, Tenn 

Wytheville, Va 

Jonesboro, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 

Athens, Tenn 

Asheville, N. C 

Wytheville, Va 

Cleveland. Tenn. . . . 

Jonesboro, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn. . . . 

Marion, Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn. . 

Abingdon, Va 

Asheville, N. C 

Greeneville, Tenn... 

Athens, Tenn 

Wytheville, Va 

Bristol, Tenn 

Marion, Va 

Cleveland, Tenn. 

Asheville, N. C 

Knoxville, Tenn. 

Abingdon, Va 

Wytheville, Va 

Morristown, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Marion, Va 

Asheville, N. C 

Knoxville, Tenn , 

Bristol, Tenn 

Cleveland, Tenn. 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Arlington, Va 

Morristown, Tenn. . , 

Wytheville, Va 

Asheville. N. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. . . 

Bristol, Tenn 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 

Asheville, N. C 

Morristown, Tenn. . . 

Bristol, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn. . 

Wytheville, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 



Nov. 27 
Oct. 20 
Nov. 2 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 14 
Dec. 24 
Nov. 4 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 15 
Oct. 16 
Oct. 8 
Oct. 7, 
Oct. 2 
Oct. 18 
Nov. 13 
Oct. 13 
Nov. 11 
Oct. 6 
Oct. 5 
Oct. 4 
Oct. 9 
Oct. 8 
Oct, 21 
Oct. 20 
Oct. 11 
Oct. 11 



Oct 
Oct. 7 
Sept. 29 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 14 
Nov. 14 
Oct. 22 
Oct. 22 
Oct. 6 
Oct. 26 
Oct. 17 
Oct. 9 
Oct. 15 
Oct. 7 
Oct. 19 
Sept. 14 
Oct. 10 
Oct. 23 
Oct. 2 
Sept. 22 
Oct. 5 
Oct. 18 
Oct. 5 
Oct. 15 
Oct. 14 
Oct. 20 
Oct. 18 
Oct. 25 
Oct. 23 
Oct. 28 
Oct. 20 
Oct. 26 
Oct. 25 
Oct. 10 
Oct. 22 
Oct. 21 
Oct. 28 
Oct. 5 
Oct. 3 
Oct. 3 
Oct. 1 
Sept. 30 
Oct. 12 
Oct. 11 
Oct. 24 



1824 
1825 
1826 
1827 
1828 
1829 
1830 
1831 
1832 
1833 
1834 
1835 
1836 
1837 
1838 
1839 
1840 
1841 
1842 
1843 
1844 
1845 
1846 
1847 
1848 
1849 
1850 
1851 
1852 
1853 
1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 
1858 
1859 
1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 
1892 
1893 
1894 



Bishop Roberts 

Bishops Roberts and Soule 

Bishop Soule 

Bishop Roberts 

Bishop Soule 

Bishop Soule 

Bps. McKendree and Soule 

Bishop Hedding 

Bishop Emory 

Bishop Roberts 

J. Henninger 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Capers 

Bishop Morris 

Bishop Andrew 

T. K. Catlett 

Bishop Morris 

S. Patton 

Bishop Waugh 

Bishop Morris 

Bishop Janes 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Capers 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Paine 

Bishop Andrew 

Bisbop Andrew 

Bishop Capers 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Paine 

Pishop Pierce 

Bishop Paine 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Early 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Early 

Bishop Paine 

Bishop Andrew 

Bishop Early 

Bishop Early 

Bishop Early 

Bishop Early 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop Wightman 

Bishop Wightman 

Bishop Doggett 

Bishop Kavanaugh 

Bishop Pierce 

Bishop Doggett 

Bishop Keener 

Bishop Doggett 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop Wightman 

Bishop Doggett 

Bishop Kavanaugh 

Bishop Pierce 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop Wilson 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop Keener 

Bishop Keener 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop McTyeire 

Bishop Hargrove 

Bishop Wilson 

Bishop Keener 

Bishop Galloway 

Bishop Fitzgerald 

Bishop Duncan 

Bishop Granbery 



John Tevis 
T. Stringfield 



E. P. Sevier 
E. P. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 
T. Stringfield 
L. S. Marshall 
L. S. Marshall 
L. S. Marshall 
L. S. Marshall 
L. S. Marshall 
L. S. Marshall 

D. R. Mc Anally 

E. F. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 

B. F. Sevier 
E. F. Sevier 

C. D. Smith 
C. D. Smith 

C. D. Smith 
CD. Smith 
E. F. Sevier 

D. R. MeAnally 
D. R. MeAnally 

C. D. Smith 
W. C. Graves 
W. C. Graves 
W. C. Graves 
W. C. Graves 
W. C. Graves 
J. N. Huffaker 
J. N. Huffaker 

D. Sullins 

J. H. Brunner 
J. H. Brunner 

E. E. Wiley 
J. W. Dickey 
J. W. Dickey 
J. H. Brunner 
J. H. Brunner 
R. N. Price 
R.N. Price 
R. N. Price 
R. N. Price 
R. N. Price 
R. E. Price 

F. Richardson 
F. Richardson 
F. Richardson 
F. Richardson 
F. Richardson 
F. Richardson 
B. W. S. Bishop 
B. W. S. Bishop 
B. W. S. Bishop 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 
W. C. Carden 

J. A. Burrow 
J. A. Burrow 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



Place of Sessions 



Date of 
Beginning 



President 



Secretary 



Tazewell, Va 

Cleveland, Tenn. . . . 

Bristol, Tenn 

Morristown, Tenn. . 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Knoxville, Tenn. . . . 
Wytheville, Tenn... 
Morristown, Tenn. . 

Abingdon, Va 

Bristol, Tenn.-Va. . . 
Cleveland, Tenn. . . . 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Knoxville, Tenn. . . . 
Johnson City, Tenn. 
Chattanooga. Tenn. 
Morristown, Tenn. . 

Abingdon, Va 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Bristol, Tenn.-Va. . . 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Pulaski, Va 

Johnson City, Tenn. 
Princeton, W. Va. .. 



Oct. 10, 

Oct. 7, 

Oct. 6, 

Oct. 12, 

Oct. 11, 

Oct. 10, 

Oct. 9, 

Oct. 8, 

Oct. 8, 

Oct. 12, 

Oct. 11, 

Oct. 10, 

Oct. 9, 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 

Oct. 14 

Oct. 6, 

Oct. 4, 

Oct. 10, 

Oct. 30, 

Oct. 8, 



1895 
1896 
1897 
1898 
1899 
1900 
1901 
1902 
1903 
1904 
1905 
1906 
1907 
1908 
1909 
1910 
1911 
1912 
1913 
1914 
1915 
1916 
1917 
1918 
1919 



Bishop Duncan 

Bishop Galloway . . 

Bishop Key 

Bishop Hargrove . . 

Bishop Wilson 

Bishow Granbery . . 
Bishop Hendrix . . . 
Bishop Morrison . . . 

Bishop Hoss 

Bishop Smith 

Bishop Duncan 

Bisnop Galloway . . 
Bishop Morrison. . . 

Bishop Hoss 

Bishop Hoss 

Bishop Candler 

Bishop Kilgo 

Bishop Kilgo 

Bishop Denny 

Bishop Waterhouse 

Bishop Murrah 

Bishop Atkins 

Bishop Waterhouse 

Bishop Denny 

Bishop Denny 



Burrow 
Burrow 
Burrow 
Burrow 
Burrow 
Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 
A. Burrow 



OUR SA INTE D DEAD 

"And I heard a voice from Heaven saying unto me, Write, Blessed are the dead which 
die in the Lord, from henceforth ; Yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labors ; 
and their works do follow them."— Rev. xiv: 13. 



Names 



Admitted on 
Trial 



Where Buried 



£tc 



Moses Black 

George Atkin 

James G. B. Spear 

John Henninger 

Thomas Wilkerson 

Mitchell Martin 

EliK. Hutsell 

Ira Palls 

John Bowman 

O. P. Cunningham 

David Fleming 

James Y. Crawford 

James Dixon 

Ransom M. Moore 

John Barringer 

Leander W. Wilson . . . 

David Adams 

Samuel Patton 

Washington Boring . . 

Ulrieh Keener 

George Eakin 

Jesse Cunningham 

John M.Kelly 

John M. Varnell 

A. M. Goodykoontz . . . 
Thomas Stringfield . . . 

Charles Mitchell 

Andrew Gass 

Robertson Ganaway. . 

Creed Pulton 

William K. Poster 

Elbert P. Sevier 

Samuel A. Miller 

W. W. Smith 

Rufus M. Stevens .... 

James R. Ballew 

George M. Proffit 

H. B. Swisher 



1769 

itd:; 



i7:t.s 
181 a 



1797.. S. Carolina. 



1822. 
1811. 



Tennessee . . 
Western . . . 



1816 
1798 
1797 
1822 
1810 



17 
1802 



1813 
1796 
1814 
1792 
1780 



1821 



1814 
1808 
1836 



1837. 
1825. 
1832. 
1812. 
1833. 
1824. 
1823. 
1811. 
1849. 
1827. 
1836. 
1821. 
1819. 
1851. 
1825. 
1811. 
1811. 
1828. 
1849. 
1838. 
1816. 
1851. 
1843. 
1827. 
1823. 
1853. 
1823. 
1836. 
1851. 
1859. 
1860. 
1858. 
1860. 



Western 

Holston 

Holston 

Tennessee . . 
Tennessee . . 

Holston 

Tennessee . . 

Western 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Tennessee .. 
Tennessee .. 

Holston 

Holston 

.Western 

Western 

,S. Carolina. . 

Holston 

Baltimore . . . 
.Tennessee .. 

Holston 

Holston 

, Holston 

.Tennessee .. 

.Holston 

.Tennessee . .. 

, Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 



1809 
1827 
1833 
1838 



1839 
1843 
1844 



Abingdon, Va. 



1848 



1850 
1850 



1851 
1851 
1853 
1854 
1854 
1856 
1856 
1856 
1867 
1857 
1858 
1858 
1859 
1859 
1860 
1851 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1863 
1864 
1864 
1864 
1864 



Cleveland, Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 

Charleston, Tenn 

Sulphur Springs, N. C . 

Roane Co., Tenn 

Rheatown, Tenn 

Wheeler's Chapel, Tenn. 

Kingston, Tenn 

Rogersville, Tenn 



Abingdon, Va. 



Strawberry Plains, Tenn. 

Kingsport, Tenn 

Sullivan Co., Tenn 

Jackson Co., N. C 

Uriel, Tenn 

Mt. Harmony, Tenn 

Tazewell, Tenn 

Calhoun, Tenn 

Clear Branch, Va 

Strawberry Plains, Tenn. 

Carroll Co., Va 

Dandridge, Tenn 

Smyth Co., Va 

Emory, Va 

New Hope W. Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Lee Co., Va 



Covington, Ky.. 
North Carolina. 



Greeneville, Tenn. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



OUR SAINTED DEAD— Continued. 



Karnes 



Admitted on 
Trial 



Where Buried 



6=1 



fllB 



89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

9' 

9! 

99 

100 

101 

102 

103 

104 

105 

106 

Id 

108 

109 

110 

in 



1828 
1835 
1803 
1834 
1798 
1839 
1816 
1844 



1836 
1836 
1847 
1808 



1821 
1803 
1829 
1797 
1812 
1824 
1833 
1849 



1842 

1839 



Edwin C. Wexler 

John D. Wagg 

Jesse G. Swisher 

Daniel R Reagan 

Thomas K. Catlett.... 
James K. Stringfield.. 
Thomas K. Munsey. . . 

Joseph L. McGhee 

Samuel B. Harwell. . . . 
Samuel Alexander .... 

Edward V. Lyons 

E. Waverly Marsh 

Jacob Brillhart 

John M. Crismond 

George W. Martin 

Daniel C. Carter 

James D. Diokey 

John Reynolds 

Wiley B, Winton 

William W. Neal 

Carroll Long 

L. W. Thomson 

Francis A. Farley 

W. M. Crawford 

Samuel S. Grant 

Elbert L. Barrett 

William Hicks !l811 

Joseph Haskew 1797 

William H. Barnes. . . .1812 

Henry B. Avery 1839 

H. G. Blankenbeckler. 1850 
William B. Pickens. . .1845 

John H. Robeson 1818 

Archibald T. Brooks.. 1817 

James K. P. Ball 1844 

John D. Baldwin J1818 

Timothy Sullins 1812 

William M. Bellamy . .J1847 

Larkin W. Crouch 

James T. Smith 1819 

David R. Smith 1835 

John S. Bourne 1856 

William L. Turner. . . . 1811 

Samuel D. Gaines !l811 

George W. Renfro . . . .11823 
Samuel R. Wheeler. . .1816 

David C. Home !l857 

1821 
1836 
18291 
1827 
1817 
1817 
1824 
1814 
1837 
1838 
1858 
1831 
1855 
1866 
1818 
1834 
1850 
1830 
1823 
1850 
182!) 



George Stewart. 
Andrew J Frazie r. . . . 

George W. Miles 

James N. S. Huffaker 

Thomas J. Pope 

William W. Witcher. 

John M. MeTeer 

Ephraim E. Wiley . . . 

Tobias F. Smytlie 

John L. M. French. . . 

Rufus W. Kite 

George W. K. Greene 
Emory B. Robertson. 

John R.Bellamy 

Riley A. Giddins 

Benj. W. S Bishop . . 
G. M. F. Hampton ... 

Sewell Phillips 

Phillip Sutton 

James R. Chambers. . 
Fleming D. Crumley. 
Jefferson D. Akers. . . 

James A. Davis 

Henry P. Waugh , 

John H. Kennedy 

JoVin R On rmi noli am 



1848 



1850, 
1858. 
1844. 
1859. 
1825. 
1858. 
1840. 
1869. 
1819. 
I860. 
1866. 
1869. 
1848. 
1847. 
1863. 
1827. 
1852. 
1819. 
1833. 
1846. 
1845. 
1872. 
1873. 
1873. 
1858. 
1873. 
1833. 
1827. 
1838. 
1860. 
1877. 
1877. 
1870. 
1871. 
1870. 
1850. 
1832. 
1878. 
1846. 
1847. 
1868. 
1881. 
1837. 

1.847! 
1861. 
1885. 
1851. 
1860. 
1854. 
1846. 
1854. 
1894. 
1847. 
1840. 
1860. 
1861. 
1884. 
1859. 
1878. 
1891. 
1848. 
1856. 
1879. 
1851. 
1854. 
1887. 
1860. 
1891. 
1867. 
1855. 
1872. 
187*. 



.Holston .. . 
.Holston . . . 
.Holston . . . 
.Holston . . . 
.Holston . . . 
.Holston .. . 
.Holston . . . 
.Holston . . . 
.Tennessee . . 
.Missouri .. 
.Tennessee . 

. Holston 

.Kentucky. . , 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.S. Carolina. 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 
.Holston" . . . 
.Holston 

.Holston 

.N. Carolina. 
.Mississippi . 
. Holston 
.Holston . . . . 
.N. Carolina. 
.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston 

.Holston . . . . 
. Holston 
.Holston 
Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 
Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 
Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 
Holston 

Holston 

Holston 

Holston 
W. Virginia. 

Holston 

Holston 
Holston 

Holston 

Holston 
Holston .... 
Holston .... 
Holston .... 
Hnlsroi .... 



1865 
1866 
1866 

1867 

1867 

1870 

1872 

1873 

1874 

1874 

1874 

1874 

1874 

1875 

1875 

1876 

1876 

1876 

1878 

1878 

1878 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1881 

1881 

1882 

1882 

1882 

1882 

1883 

1883 

1885 

1885 

18 

1885 

1885 

1886 



1887 
1888 
1888 
1889 
1889 
1899 
'1890 
1890 
18911 
1892 
1892 
1892 
1892 
1892 
1892 
1893 
1893 
1893 
1894 
1894 
11894 
1894 
'1895 
1895 
1895 
1896 

ism; 

1896 
1897 
1897 

1898 
1898 
1898 

IS R 



Alabama 

Hillsville, Va 

Calhoun, Tenn 

Georgia 

Abingdon, Va 

Asheville, N. C 

Calhoun , Tenn 

Sweetwater, Tenn. . . 

Kingston, Tenn 

Marion, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Rhea Co., Tenn 

Sweetwater, Tenn.. . 
Liberty Hill, Tenn.. 
Bakersville, N. 0.... 
Liberty Hill, Tenn. . 
Clear Branch, Va. . . 

Asheville, N. C 

Springfield, Mo 

Rhea Springs, Tenn. 
Wesleyana, Tenn. .. 

Floyd, Va 

Jonesville, Va 

Boone, N. C 

Jacksboro, Tenn. . . . 

Shiloh, Tenn 

Bluff City. Tenn.... 

Abingdon, Va 

Princeton, W. Va. . . 



Greeneville, Tenn.. . . 

Ducktown , Tenn 

Buncombe Co., N. C 

Falls Mill, Va 

Spring Creek, Tenn.. 

Sneedville, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Scott Co., Va 

Calhoun Co., Tenn.. . 

Asheville, N. C 

Rogersville, Tenn,... 

Spring Valley, Va 

Jonesville, Va 

Bristol, Tenn 

Harriman, Tenn 

Aklerson, W. Va 

Rockwood, Tenn 

Wythe Co., Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Marion, Va 

Knox Co., Tenn 

Vernon, Texas 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Wytheville, Va 

Emory, Va 

Near Emory, Va 

Wythe Co., Va 

Bristol, Tenn 

Bland Co,, Va 

Dalton, Ga 

Elizabethton, Tenn. .. 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Rieeville, Tenn 

Eagle Furnace, Tenn. 

Princeton, W. Va 

Blountville, Tenn 

Fall Branch, Tenn 

Montgomery Co., Va.. 

Emory, Va 

Morristbwn,Tenn 

Mo ristown, Tenn. . . . 
!i •'•• Chan I T 



5 

4 

21 
37 
12 
34 
21 
28 
15 
28 
32 

6 
14 

6 
14 

7 
34 
31 



11 

5 
26 
13 

8 
19 
32 
15 

6 
19 
18 
13 
27 

5 
32 
32 
35 
20 

9 
38 
35 
53 
17 
32 

8 
20 
11 

3 
14 
30 
11 
16 
27 

9 
30 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



OUR SAINTED DEAD— Continued. 



Names 



Admitted on 
Trial 



Where Buried 






61 » 



W. G. E. Cunnyngham 

John Alley 

Joseph P. Wampler. 

James K. Wolfe 

Wm. H. Henderson. 
Edward W. Walker. 
William L. Jones 

John H.Keith 

William H. Dawn 
Rufus M. Hickey 
Elbert S. Bettis . 
Jones P. Hash . . . 
Alex. E. Woodward . 
John W. Robertson. 

Enoch W. Moore 

Francis M. Grace 

Rush F. Jackson 

William P. Doane. . . 
William Robeson . . . 

John R. Stradley 

William M. Dyer 

Samuel S. Weatherly. 
William H. Bates... 
James S. Kennedy.. 

James Mahoney 

Charles H. Fogleman 

Joseph B. Davis 

John C. Runyan 

James M. Jimison . . 
James E. Swecker .. 
John D. Hickson. 
Robert E. Smith. 

John Boring 

Milton J. Butcher 
Jacob R. Payne . . 
John Woolsey . . . 
William H. Kelly 
John B. Oarnes . . 
William W. Pyott 
George B. Draper 
Frank Richardson 
John P. Dickey . . 
James O. Straley. 
James W. Belt . . . 
Henry C. Neal . . . 
James A. Darr.. . 
James R. Hunter 
Robert A. Hutsell 
William C. Faris. 
Charles K. Miller 
John H. Brunner 
Erastus H. Bogle 
George S. Wood . 
James E. Bruce . 
Milton L. Clendenen 
Mitchell P. Swaim 
Will L. Sorrell.... 
John A. Duvall . . . 
Robey K. Sutherland 
John R. Walker 
Ayres Kincaid . 
Joseph A. Bilderback. 

John M. Wolfe 

David Sullins 

John Wesley Smith 

John L. Prater 

John M. Maiden 

Charles T. Carroll . . 
Elbert W. Fisher... 
Benjamin F. Nuckolls 
Elijah Embree Hoss. . 



1820 
1825 
1848 
1847 
1846 
1846 
1853 
1839 



1820 
1859 
1870 
1832 
1850 
1833 
1832 
1849 
1883 
1822 
1825 
1857 
1857 
1821 
1826 
1828 
1885 
1833 
1845 
1877 
1861 
1835 
1846 
1827 
1373 
1840 
1851 
1824 
1858 
1846 
1855 

18: 

1844 
1864 



1843, 
1845. 
1876. 

1895! 
1889, 
1882. 
1870. 
1872 
1845, 
1893. 
1891. 



.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston- 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 



1875. 
1860. 
1853. 
1884. 
1859. 
1844. 
1856. 
1885. 
1873. 
1846. 
1852. 
1859. 
1902. 
1874. 
1871. 
1895. 
1890. 
1875. 
1870. 
1851. 
1896. 
1861. 



1866. 

1889. 
1854. 
1871. 
1884. 



Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Virginia. 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston , 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston , 
Holston . 
.Holston , 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston , 
Holston . 
Holston . 
Holston 
Holston . 



1829 
1847 
1864 
1847 
1850 
1832 
1825 
1842 
1872 
1840 
1833 
1832 
1868 
1860 
1870 
1850 
1849 
1846 
1844 
1827 



1853 
1854 
1842 
1885 
1838 
1849 



1862. 
1887. 
1889. 
1872. 
1880. 
1860. 
1847. 
1869. 
1892. 
1844. 
1867. 
1853. 
1892. 
1886. 
1894. 
1876. 
1872. 
1872. 
1872. 
1850. 



Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
. Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 
Holston 



1879 
1890. 
1865 
1911 
1861 
1869 



.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 
.Holston 



11900 

|1900 
1900 
1900 
11901 
•1901 
(1902 
11902 



1902 
1903 
1903 



1904 
1904 
1904 
1905 
1905 
1905 
11905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1907 
1907 
1907 
1908 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1910 
1911 
1911 
1911 
1911 
1911 



1912 

191a 

1912 



1913 
1913 
1913 
1913 



1913 
1914 
1914 
1915 
1915 
1915 
1915 
1915 
1915 
1916 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1918 
1918 
1918 
1918 
1918 
1918 
1919 
1919 



Nashville, Tenn 

Dunlap, Tenn 

Shell Mound, Tenn 

New Providence, Tenn.. 

Decatur, Tenn 

Graham, Va 

Morristown, Tenn 

Asheville, N. C 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Morristown, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Grayson Co,, Va 

Tate Springs, Tenn 

Jasper, Tenn 

Independence, Va 

Owenton, Ala 

Emory, Va 

Friend's Station, Tenn.. 

Blountville, Tenn 

Hiwassee College Tenn. 

Emory, Va 

Emory, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Wallace, Va 

Russell Co 

Emory, Va 

Pleasant Grove, Tenn... 

Emory, Va 

Wythe Co., Va 

Af ton, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Surgoinsville, Tenn 

Telford, Tenn 

Powell's Station, Tenn. 

Tazewell, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Gate City, Va 

LaFollette, Tenn 

Los Angeles, Cal 

Emory, Va 

Speer's Ferry, Va 

Abingdon, Va 

Jasper, Tenn 

St. Elmo, Tenn 

LaFollette, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Rural Retreat, Va 

Hiwassee College, Tenn. 

Bristol, Va 

Hiltons, Va 

Bland County, Va 

Bristol, Tenn 

Liberty Hill, Tenn 

Clinton, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Emory, Va 

Wytheville, Va 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Sweetwater, Tenn 

Dryden, Va 

Cleveland, Tenn 

Pulaski Co., Va 

Bristol, Va 

Emory, Va 

Morristown, Tenn 

Wythe Co., Va 

Galax, Va 

Muskogee, Ok 



12 



13 



13 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 

LOCAL PREACHERS IN HOLSTON 

Note.— "B" means Elder; "D" means Deacon. 



ABINGDON DISTEICT 

1 E. C. Kodefer (E), Bristol, Term. 

2 B. O. Davis (E), Abingdon, Va. 

3 J. A, Pendergrass (E), Blountville, Tenn. 

4 D. M. Graybeal (K), Damascus, Va. 

5 John R. Smith (E), Bristol, Tenn. 

6 T. G. Neal (D), Alvarado, Va. 

7 W. W. Burke (D), Meadow View, Va. 

8 S. B. Fickel (D\ Blountville. Tenn. 

9 George W. Osborne iD), Bristol, Tenn. 

10 Oscar Eller ID), Emory, Va. 

11 G. A. Callahan, Wyndale, Va. 

12 H. H. White, Bristol, Va. 

13 C. M. Fisher, Emory, Va. 

14 J. A. Copley, Emory, Va. 

15 J. D. Isley, Blountville, Tenn. 

16 Arva V, Rudy, Poplar Camp, Va. 
27 E. E. Hanley, Bristol, Va. 

18 W. M, Dean, Bluefield, W. Va. 

BIG STONE GAP DISTRICT 

1 W. N. Baker (E), Tacoma, Va. 

2 T. P. Graham (E), Jonesville. Va. 

3 H. K. Hillman (E>, Herald, Va. 

4 J. C. Kinzer (E), Kingsport, Tenn. 

5 J. N. Massey (E), Dungaunon, Va. 

6 C. C. Brooks (D), Rose Hill, Va. 

7 R. L. Graham (Dl, Jonesville, Va. 

8 Worley Hillman (D), Dungaunon, Va. 

9 S. L. Hockenberry (E), Jonesville, Va. 

10 S. H. Jennings (D), Jonesville. Va. 

11 J. P. Little (D), Kingsport, Tenn. 

12 S. W. McConnell (D), Nickelsville. Va. 

13 W. H. Wampler (D), East Stone Gap, Va. 

14 T. F. Suthers (D), Roanoke, Va. 

15 J. C. Brown, Pennington Gap, Va. 

16 J. A. Clements, Wise, Va. 

17 R. L. DeBusk, Hagan, Va. 

18 J. W. Ely, Hagan, Va. 

19 B. M. Francisco, Nickelsville, Va. 

20 C. C. Greear, Gate City, Va. 

21 H. D. Hart, Hilton, Va. 

22 C. A. Hillman, Herald, Va. 

23 H. J, Kelly, Brewster, Va. 

24 P. H. Larmer, Pennington Gap, Va. 

25 H. P. Nixon, Virginia City, Va. 

26 Wm. Robinette, Appalachie, Va. 

27 C. E. Rowlett, Ewing, Va. 

28 E. S. Wilson, Blackwood, Va. 

BLUEFIELD DISTRICT 

1 J. H. Honaker (E), Montcalm, W. Va. 

2 W. H. Ayers (D), Bluefield, W. Va. 

3 D. H. Atkins (D), Keystone, W. Va. 

4 Samuel T. Akers, Gary, W. Va. 

5 C. C. Bailey, Davy, W. Va. 

6 P. D. Bratton, Montcalm, W. Va. 

7 S. E. Bratton, Rock, W. Va. 

8 J. O. Cowan, Keystone, W. Va. 

9 W. A Gose, Maybeury, W. Va. 

10 W, A. McCormick, Big Sandy, W. Va. 

11 8. L. Jones, Bluefield, W. Va. 

12 J, W. Laird, Bluefield, W. Va. 

13 T, A, Nicewander, Maybeury, W. Va. 

14 H. B. Saddler, Berwind, W. Va. 

15 J. B. Staley, Bluefield, W. Va. 

16 L. D. Trent, Big Sandy, W. Va. 

17 George W. Collins, Bluefield, W. Va. 

18 James L. Penland, Pagetou, W. Va. 

19 B. C. Wise, Matoaka, W. Va. 

20 D, D. Hart, Bluefield, W. Va. 

21 J. C. Clark, War, W. Va. 

22 W. L. Vernon, Glen Alum, W. Va. 

23 J. D. Wright, Rock, W. Va. 

24 H. G. Holdway, Maitland, W. Va, 

25 M. S. Kestner, War, W, Va. 

26 G. W. Wesley*, Iaeger, W. Va. 

27 J. Will Bailey*, Kimball, W. Va. 

CHATTANOOGA DISTRICT 

1 H. K. Allison (E), Petros, Tenn. 

2 J. K. Austin, Rising Fawn, Ga. 

3 J. H. Eddings (E), Chattanooga, Tenn. 

4 Elza Forrester, Rising Fawn, Ga. 

5 C. B. Hall, Chattanooga, Tenn. 



6 J. D. Harrtaway, South Pittsburg, Tenn. 

7 J. R. Hatfield IE), New England, Ga. 

8 J. F. Ledford, East Chattanooga, Tenn. 

9 J. R. McFarland .D). Rossville, Ga. 

10 Battle McLester (E), Chattanooga, Tenn. 

11 F. M. Shirley (D), Whitwell, Tenn. 

12 J. D, Tackett, Evensville, Tenn. 

13 H. A. True (E), St. Elmo, Tenn. 

14 J. S. Young iE), Chattanooga, Tenn. 

15 F. B. Wyatt Litton, Tenn. 

16 W. L. Wyatt, Evensville, Tenn. 

17 W. J. Morton, Hinkle, Ga. 

18 T. A. Morgan, Chattanooga. Tenn. 

19 N. A. Cobb, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

20 A. N. Dailey, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

21 H. M. Clark, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Died this year— L. J. Biggers, St. Elmo, Tenn. 

CLEVELAND DISTRICT 

1 A. N. Jackson (E), Louisville, Tenn. 

2 J. E. McCampbell (El, Townsend, Tenn. 

3 W. H. Patterson (E), Cleveland, Tenn. 

4 I. F. Fisher (E), Apison, Tenn. 

5 T. M. Hicks (D), Benton, Tenn. 

6 John Massengale (D), Athens, Tenn. 

7 P. S. Moody, Unitia, Tenn. 

8 A. M. Tomlinson iDl, Athens, Tenn. 

9 W. R. Walker, Calhoun, Tenn. 

10 G. B. Henderson, Cleveland. Tenn. 

11 J. E. Fogleman (D), Louisville, Tenn. 

12 W. J. Cannon (D), Sweetwater, Tenn. 

13 J- A. Cline, Tellico Plains, Tenn. 

14 H. D. Justus, Lenoir City, Tenn. 

15 C. D. Curtis, Maryville, Tenn. 

16 J, F. Forkner, Sweetwater, Tenn. 

17 W. H. Long, Peakland, Tenn. 

18 H. L. Gatlin, Charleston, Tenn. 

19 Taylor Nail Orr, Niota, Tenn. 

20 Joseph Codispoti, Hiwassee College 

21 William F, Carter, Hiwassee College 

22 William Allen Henson, Ducktown, Tenn. 

23 Othor L. Robinson, Turtletown, Tenn. 

24 J.W. Lockhart (D), Cleveland, Tenn. 

25 George W. Jackson (E), Lenoir City, Tenn. 

26 Jasper Admiral Dewey Shupe, Hiwassee College 

27 Christopher C. Aldredge, Englewood, Tenn. 

28 J. T. Hibberts*, Benton, Tenn. 

KNOXVILLE DISTRICT. 

1 Austin White, R. F. D., Clinton, Tenn. 

2 A. L. Broyles, Knoxville, Tenn. 

3 R. B. Parsons (E), Bearden, Tenn. 

4 D. H. Groover, R. 2, Fountain City, Tenn. 

5 J. M. Bell, Fountain City, Tenn. 

6 W. T. Wilson, Knoxville, Tenn. 

7 Lee M. Coward, Byingtoa, Tenn. 

» O. E. Householder, R. D. 1, Knoxville, Tenn. 
9 W. A. Roberts, Knoxville, Tenn. 

10 C. R. Cline, Tazewell, Tenn. 

11 Arch Buchanan, Tazewell, Tenn. 

12 W. T. Roby (E). Knoxville, Tenn. 

13 J. E. Smith, Knoxville, Tenn. 

14 George K. Carr, Andersonville, Tenn. 

15 J. H. Reynolds (D), Harriman, Tenn. 

16 John G. Irwin (D), Andersonville, Tenn. 

17 C. J. Shafer, Petros, Tenn. 

18 Dr. E. Dixon, Coal Creek, Tenn. 

19 J. F. Eisle, Knoxville, Tenn. 

20 C. L. Thomas, Corryton, Tenn. 

21 James S. Long, Abingdon, Va. 

22 S. P. Douglas ,D), Knoxville, Tenn. 

23 J. H. Summitt (E), 

24 G. M. Shelley, Rockwood, Tenn. 

25 W. F. Leming, R. D. 8, Knoxville, Tenn. 

26 L. E. Eisle, Knoxville, Tenn. 

27 A. W. Fisher, Knoxville, Tenn. 

28 Wesley Clark, Knoxville, Tenn. 

29 Samuel L. Akers*, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Died this year— Ross Craig, Andersonville, Tenn. 

MORRISTOWN DISTRICT 

1 N. W. Bellamy, Surgoinsville, Tenn. 

2 T. M. Bellamy, Embreeville, Tenn. 

3 E. Z. Blankenbeckler (E), Afton, Tenn. 

4 J. C. Clark, Limestone, Tenn. 



'Licensed this year. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



5 J. B. Cross (D), Chucky, Term. 

6 N. H. Geisler, Fall Branch, Tenn. 

7 John Willey Hammer*, Dandridge, Tenn. 

8 John Martin Harper*, Church Hill, Tenn. 

9 D. T. Kirk (D), Newport, Tenn. 

10 E. K. Kite, Persia, Tenn. 

11 G. W. MeAmis, Afton, Tenn. 

12 C. T. Miller, Johnson City, Tenn. 

13 N. M. Moneybun, Eidson, Tenn. 

14 W. T. Moore, Bybee, Tenn. 

15 J. O. Patton, White Pine, Tenn. 

16 W. L. Norwood (E), Del Eio, Tenn. 

17 F. A. St. John, Afton, Tenn. 

18 M. L. Talley, White Pine, Tenn. 

19 C. E. Vinson, Newport, Tenn. 

20 C. W. Williams, Tate, Tenn. 

Died during the year — J. W. Middleton. 

EADFOED DISTEICT 

1 H. C. Thompson (E), Ivanhoe, Va. 

2 C. A. Brown (E), Narrows, Va. 

3 Thomas S. Kinser (E) East Eadford, Va. 

4 A. H. Gentry (E), Jefferson, N. C. 

5 Landon C. Taylor (E), Snowville, Tenn. 

6 Z. A. Wall (E). Oakvale, W. Va. 

7 J. C. Flincham (D), Pulaski, Va. 

8 Clarence Gutridge (Ei, Lerona, W. Va. 

9 W. C. Shrewzbery (E), Lerona, W. Va. 

10 W. A. Warner (D), New Eiver, Va. 

11 S. V. Morris (D). Holly Brook, Va. 

12 Preston Fowler, Foster's Falls, Va. 

13 Marcus Leftwich, Allisonia, Va. 

14 F. M. Eadford, Holly Brook, Va. 

15 Harvey Hanshew, Oakvale, W. Va. 

16 Arthur Wycoll. Emory, Va. 

17 J. M. Shepherd, Mechanicsburg, Va. 

18 H. H. Byrd, Pride, Va. 

19 Ethelbert Weeks, Willis, Va. 

20 Nebern F. Mayberry, Lerona, W. Va. 

21 C. Bland, Bell Springs, Va. 

22 E. H. Hilton, Willis, Va. 

23 Walter Simpkins, New Eiver, Va. 

24 T. W. Brooks, Princeton, W, Va. 

25 B. Murrell, Oakvale, W. Va. 

TAZEWELL DISTEICT 

1 T. N. Bellamy, Clintwood, Va. 

2 C. W. Street, Deskins, Va. 

3 T. A. Eepass, Tazewell, Va. 

4 T. H. Short, BurkB Garden, Va. 



E. M. Boyd, Boyds, Va. 
i W. A. Eeynolds, Graham, Va. 

C. W. Johnson, Eockdell, Va. 

T. N. Shook, Carrie, Va. 
' John Eussell, Indian, Va. 
' Ernest Wynn, Tazewell, Va. 

Garnet Lester, Eepass, Va. 
: Edgar Hurt. Gardner, Va. 
; W. G. Long, Oklahoma, Va. 

J. N. Graham ID), Belfast, Va. 
■ H. B. Tiller, Alfredton, Va. 
i O. F. Brown*, Eichlands, Va. 

E. E. Woodburn, Cleveland, Va. 
; E. G. Wagner, Boisevain, Va. 
i W. K. Neal (D), Shawver's Mills, Va. 
i Eobert Cross (E), Castlewood, Va. 

Wiley Yost (E), E. Tazewell, Va. 
! M. W. Eemine (E), Clintwood, Va. 
! J. H. Bowling (D), N. Tazewell, Va. 
: J. E. Graham (E), Maxwell, Va. 



WYTHEVILLE DISTEICT 

T. C. Vaughan (E), Spring Valley, Va. 
W. A. Leonard (D), GrosecloBe, Va. 
J. E. Pinion (E), Spring Valley, Va. 
W. M. Shuler (D), Marion, Va. 
H. J. Crowgey, Wytheville, Va. 
J. A. Fisher, Wytheville, Va. 
J. E. Pugh, Elk Creek, Va. 

B. A. Pool, Independence, Va. 
J. K. Shuler, Flat Eidge, Va. 

W. E. Williams, 8pring Valley, Va. 
G. W. Slagle, Eural Eetreat, Va. 
T. E. Fulton, Carsonville, Va. 
E. L. Wiley, Independence, Va. 
E. B. Groseclose, Crockett, Va. 
John K. Dean, Max Meadows, Va. 
Camet B. Cox, Independence, Va. 
E. Z. Blankenbeckler (D), Teas, Va. 
E. G. Fry, Wytheville, Va. 
S. W. Chisenhall, Teas, Va. 
Charles E. Melton (D), Galax, Va. 
E. Lake Wright, Spring Valley, Va. 
E. C. Williams, Galax, Va. 

C. A. Smith, Fancy Gap, Va. 
Major Carico, Edmonda, N. C. 
J. C. Spurlin, Galax, Va. 

B. L. Parks, Wytheville, Va. 
William Kyle Cregger, Wytheville, Va. 
David Trigg James, Cedar Springs, Va. 
Wythe Fielder Wampler, Crocketts, Va. 



"Licensed this year. 



LAY DELEGATES TO ANNUAL CONFERENCE OF 1919. 



ABINGDON DISTEICT 

H. D. Hawk, Blountville, Tenn. 

J. W. Wright, Mountain City, Tenn. 

A. H. Cooper, Chatham Hill, Va. 

T. E. George, Broadford, Va. 

Miss Margaret Leftwich, Bristol, Tenn. 

J. M. Butt, Abingdon, Va, 

E. A. Boy, Bluff City, Tenn. 

J. N. Baldwin, Emory, Va. 



CHATTANOOGA DISTEICT 

W. E. Brock, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Creed F. Bates, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
J. P. Browder, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
L. N. Brown, Pikeville, Tenn. 
W. A. Ault, Dayton, Tenn. 
W. B. Allen, Dayton, Tenn. 
Hugh Martin, Evensville, Tenn. 
W. C. Cureton, Bising Fawn, Ga. 



BIG STONE GAP DISTEICT 

Dr. H. M. Miles, Wise, Va. 

Mrs. S. H. Bond, Gate City, Va. 

W. B. Ford, Norton, Va. 

C. Q. Counts, Coeburn, Va. 

Mrs. O. C. Lee, Jonesville, Va. 

J. S. Johnson, Coeburn, Va. 

Mrs. J. W, Dobyns, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Eev. S. L. Hockenberry, Jonesville, Va. 



CLEVELAND DISTEICT 

F. A. Carter, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Mrs. T. J. Fout, McGhee, Tenn. 

G. L. Hardwick, Cleveland, Tenn. 
W. T. Eoberts, Athens, Tenn. 

E. W. Cates, Maryville, Tenn. 
Miss Dora Young, Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Q. A. Tipton, Loudon, Tenn. 
B. M. McMurry, Calhoun, Tenn. 



BLUEFIELD DISTEICT 

W. W. Hughes, Welch, W, Va. 
L. E. Woods, Welch, W. Va. 
P. A. Dunn, Bluefield, W. Va. 
L. E. Austin, Northfork, W. Va. 
W. T. Hunter, Davy, W. Va. 
W. B. Martin, Maybeury, W. Va. 
P. L. Vest, Matoaka, W. Va. 
Mrs. C. L. Vaughan, Davy, W. Va. 



KNOXVILLE DISTEICT 

Mrs. P. L. Cobb, Fountain City, Tenn. 

Mrs. W. B. Sullins, Knoxvflle, Tenn. 

E. S. Cardwell, E. D. 6, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Crew Webb, Knoxville, Tenn. 

H. W. Eichardson, LaFollette, Tenn. 

T. L. Lay, Knoxville, Tenn. 

L. W. Holmes, Knoxville, Tenn. 

C. S. Kincaid, Clinton, Tenn. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



MOEEISTOWN DISTRICT 

S. B. White, Johnson City, Tenn. 

E. B. Roger, Morristown, Tenn. 

F. S. Butler, Mosheim, Tenn. 
J. O. Beck, Erwin, Tenn. 

J. C. Boring, Blizabethton, Tenn. 
S. Sv. Hammer, Dandridge, Tenn. 
E. D. Miller, Bankin Depot, Tenn. 
W. G. Keplinger, Jonesboro, Tenn. 

EADFOED DISTRICT 

M. H. Jackson, Foster Falls, Va. 
H. F. Trolinger, Pulaski, Va. 
J. H. Chaffln, Pilot, Va. 
A. A. Hopkins, Lerona, W. Va 
Edward Carr, Athens, W. Va. 
T. B. King, Poplar Hill, Va. 
J. E. Avent, East Eadford, Va. 
H. D. Brace, Dublin, Va. 



TAZEWELL DI8TEICT 

H. C. Stuart, Elk Garden, Va. 

Joe S. White, Tazewell, Va. 

A. B. Fogleman, Eockdell, Va. 

E. S. Hurt. St. Paul, Va. 

Mrs. Jeff. Gillespie, Tazewell, Tenn. 

W. B. Greer, Maxwell, Va. 

E. S. Finney, Lebanon, Va. 

J. A. Payne, Pounding Mill, Va. 

WYTHEVILLE DISTEICT 

E. Scott Hale, Elk Creek, Va. 

Eiehard Rowe, Crocketts, Va. 

George A. Lambert, Rural Eetreat, Va. 

J. W. Lantz, Cedar Springs, Va. 

E. E. Duvall, Grassy Creek, N. C. 

C. P. Graham. Elk Creek, Va. 

T. B. Rector, Seven Mile Ford, Va. 

H. J. Crowgey, Wytheville, Va. 



DISTEICT CONFERENCES OF 1920 

Abingdon District — Glade Spring, Va. 
Big Stone Gap District — Coeburn, Va. 
Bluefield District — Bramwell, W. Va. 
Chattanooga District — South Pittsburg, Tenn. 
Cleveland District — Lenoir City, Tenn. 
Knoxville District — Harriman, Tenn. 
Morristown District — Erwin, Tenn. 
Radford District — East Radford, Va. 
Tazewell District— St. Paul, Va. 
Wytheville District — Max Meadows, Va. 



DISTRICT LAY LEADERS 

Abingdon District — Prof. J. L. Hardin, Emory, Va. 
Big Stone Gap District — C. S. Carter, Big Stone Gap, Va. 
Bluefield District— J. Will Bailey, Kimball, W. Va. 
Chattanooga District — John L. Handly, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Cleveland District — D. Sullins Stuart, Cleveland, Tenn. 
Knoxville District — L. H. Carlock, LaFollette, Tenn. 
Morristown District — S. B. White, Johnson City, Tenn. 
Radford District — Prof. J. E. Avent, East Radford, Va. 
Tazewell District — E. S. Finney, Esq., Lebanon, Va. 
Wytheville District — G. A. Lambert, Rural Retreat, Va. 



HOLSTON EPWORTH LEAGUE CONFERENCE 

President — H. F. Potts, Abingdon, Va. 

Vice-President— R. E. Early, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Secretary — Samuel Akers, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Treasurer — Miss Beulah Cassell, Bristol, Va. 

Junior Superintendent — Walter Neal, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Missionary Superintendent — Mrs. W. D. Albright, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Epworth Era Agent — Miss Maude Priddy, Princeton, W. Va. 

Life Work Secretary — Miss Elizabeth Taylor, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Intermediate Secretary — Miss Rachel Cantrell, Knoxville, Tenn. 

SENIOR, DISTRICT SECRETARIES 

Abingdon — A. P. Harmon, Bristol, Va. 

Big Stone Gap — Miss Alice K. Bruce, Big Stone Gap, Va. 

Bluefield— 

Chattanooga — Manly Watson, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Cleveland — Rev. J. E. Lowry, Madisonville, Tenn. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Knoxville — Harry Norton, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Morristown — 

Eadford — 

Tazewell — Rev. J. H. Lotspiech, Dante, Va. 

Wytheville — Miss Elsie Stone, Wytheville, Va. 

JUNIOR AND INTERMEDIATE DISTRICT SECRETARIES 

Abingdon — Miss Beulah Cassell, Bristol, Va. 

Big Stone Gap — Miss Christie Jones, East Stone Gap, Va. 

Bluefield— Miss Mary Sue Tynes, Bluefield, W. Va. 

Chattanooga — Miss Nell Frieks, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Cleveland — 

Knoxville — Miss Hazel Strange, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Morristown — Mrs. J. A. Gaddis, Johnson City, Tenn. 

Radford — 

Tazewell — Miss Sarah Davis, Burke's Garden, Va. 

Wytheville — Miss Eteel Jones, Marion, Va. 



HOLSTON WOMAN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETY 

Mrs. P. L. Cobb, President Morristown, Tenn. 

Mrs. F. F. Dosser, First Vice-President Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mrs. C. C. Weaver, Second Vice-President Emory, Va. 

Mrs. J. A. Burrow, Recording Secretary Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mrs. W. B. Sullins, Corresponding Secretary-. Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mrs. W. B. Speer, Treasurer Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mrs. Crew Webb, Supt. Mission Study and Publicity Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mrs. James M. Trimble, Supt. Social Service Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mrs. L. A. Haun, Supt. of Literature Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mrs. M. H. Honaker, Supt. Supplies Abingdon, Va. 

Mrs. J. M. Carter, Supt. Fifth Sunday Collections Bristol, Va. 

DISTRICT SECRETARIES 

Abingdon Mrs. Josephine Kidd, Bristol, Va. 

Big Stone Gap Mrs. J. W. Dobyns, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Bluefield Mrs. H. B. Reynolds, Bluefield, W. Va. 

Chattanooga Mrs. B. E. Tatum, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Cleveland Miss Julia Cleveland, R. F. D., Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Knoxville Mrs. H. A. Evans 

Morristown Mrs. Marion Roberts, Morristown, Tenn. 

Radford Mrs. L. H. Quillin, Riner, Va. 

Tazewell Mrs. L. A. Tynes, Tazewell, Va. 

Wytheville Mrs. A. B. Hendricks, Rural Retreat, Va. 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS GREENEVILLE HOME AND INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL 

Rev. J. A. Burrow, President Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Mrs. W, B. Speer Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Rev. J. A. Baylor Louisville, Ky. 

Mr. F. A. Carter j. Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Mrs. J. W. Perry Fountain City, Tenn. 

Mrs. W. B. Sullins Knoxville, Tenn. 

Supt. of Supplies, Mrs. M. H. Honaker Abingdon, Va. 

Supt. Fifth Sunday Collections, Mrs. J. M. Carter Bristol, Va. 

Treasurer, Miss Dora Young Sweetwater, Tenn. 

GENERAL TREASURER 

The Chattanooga Savings Bank, James Building, Chattanooga, Tenn., 
is custodian of the funds of the Greeneville Home and Industrial School, 
Greeneville, Tenn. 



JOURNAL OF PROCEEDINGS. 



FIRST DAY. 

Wednesday, October 8, 1919. 

The Holston Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South, met in its ninety-sixth annual session, in our church at 
Princeton, W. Va., Wednesday, October 8, 1919, at 9 o'clock 
a. m., with Bishop Collins Denny in the chair. The Conference 
sang hymn 183, "Holy Spirit, Heavenly Dove." Bishop Denny 
led in prayer, after which he read and commented forcefully on 
the twenty-fifth chapter of the Acts of the Apostles. 

Roll Call. — The secretary of last year called the roll chron- 
ologically, and the following persons were found present: 

Clerical— J. T. Frazier, D. H. Carr, G. D. French, W. C. Carden, D. 
S. Hearon, S. T. M. McPherson, J. I. Cash, W. W. Hicks, G. A. Maiden, 
G. W. Summers, Eugene Blake, J. C. Bays, R. A. Kelly, J. E. Naff, L. M. 
Cartright, R. T. McDowell, T. C. Schuler, J. W. Browning, J. A. Bur- 
row, E. F. Kahle, A. B. Hunter, J. C. Orr, E. H. Cassidy, W. R. Snider, 
S. H. Hall, W. S. Neighbors, J. E. Lowry, S. D. Long, T. J. Eskridge, 
I. P. Martin, E. L. Addington, T. D. Strader, W. E. Bailey, E. W. Mort, 
J. M. Paxton, M. P. Carico, J. S. French, P. L. Cobb, C. E. Steele, W. 
M, Morrell, J. E. Spring, J. M. Carter, S. B. Vaught, J. W. Repass, 
Frank Jackson, R. M. Walker, J. B. Ward, G. A. Carner, J. E. Wolfe, 
J. A. Early, E. A. Shugart, H. S. Johnston, J. W. Rader, J. F. Jones, 
J. T. Guy, K. W. Cox, J. R. Brown, C. G. Hounshell, R. K. Triplett, 
Walter Hodge, N. R. Cartright, J. M. Crowe, T. S. Hamilton, J. F. 
Barnett, E. H. Cole, W. S. Lyons, W. M. Patty, J. H. Wagner, L. W. 
Pierce, A. M. Quails, L. D. Yost, J. C. Logan, W. S. Hendricks, G. S. 
Wagner, S. S. Boyer, W. B. Belchee, H. B. Brown, J. N. Smith, R. B. 
Piatt, Jr., W. R. Carbaugh, N. M. Watson, N. F. Walker, J. S. Henley, 
C. A. Pangle, C. C. Weaver, W. H. Briggs, G. T. Jordan, I. N. Munsey, 
H. S. Hutsell, W. C. Thompson, S. A. McGhee, J. L. Scott, L. S. Reyn- 
olds, C. N. Kennedy, J. H. Umberger, J. F. Benton, F. R. Snavely, S. D. 
Lambert, S. L. Browning, W. E. Browning, C. K. Wingo, C. R. Jones, 
French Wampler, H. B. Vaught, C. G. McKay, G. K. Patty, E. L. Mc- 
Connell, H. E. Kelso, Marion Quessenberry, W. L. Dykes, J. H. Wat- 
kins, O. C. Wright, J. H. Lotspeich, R. H. Ballard, J. M. Wysor, J. G. 
Helvey, R. E. Greer, B. T. Sells, L. D. Mayberry, S. H. Austin, M. A. 
Stevenson, C. L. Stradley, R. E. Early, E. R. Lewis, J. A. Bays, G. W. 
Fox, P. P. Martin, Z. B. Randall, G. M. Moreland, Josephus Henby, J. C. 
Patty, A. S. Ulm, E. D. Worley, E. W. Dean, W. H. Harrison. 

Lay Delegates— E. E. Cole, J. M. Butt, R. A. Boy, J. N. Baldwin, 
C. Q. Counts, Mrs. J. W. Dobyns, Mrs. E. J. Fout, P. A. Dunn, W. E. 
Brock, W. A. Ault, W. B. Allen, G. L. Hardwick, Miss Dora Young, Mrs. 
W. B. Sullins, R. S. Cardwell, C. T. Hipp, H. W. Richardson, Mrs. Thos. 
Pruden, J. O. Beck, J. H. Chaffin, H. D. Brace, Richard Rowe, J. W. 
Lantz. 



E0L8T0N ANNUAL 11 

Organization. — J. A. Burrow was re-elected secretary, with 
E. A. Shugart and J. F. Benton assistants, and J. H. Umberger 
statistical secretary. 

Standing Committees. — The presiding elders recommended 
the following standing committees, which recommendations were 
adopted : 

Public Worship — Thos. Priddy, D. P. Hurley, W. S. Dangerfield. 

Spiritual State op the Church— R. A. Kelly, J. A. H. Shuler, W. E. 
Browning, J. A. Early, M. H. Jackson, C. R. Jones, Z. B. Randall. 

Social Service— J. F. Benton, P. P. Martin, A. A. Hopkins, H D. 
Hawk, N. C. Stuart, H. B. Vaught, B. T. Sells. 

Sabbath Observance — J. T. Guy, W. H. Harrison, S. L. Browning, 
G. M. Moreland, J. I. Cash, F. R. Snavely. 

District Conference Records — R. G. Reynolds, H. S. Hutsell, S. V. 
Morell, J. O. Beck, N. R. Cartright, R. K. Triplett. 

Memoirs — E. C. Reeves, T. C. Vaughan, W. M. Bunts. 

Board op Christian Literature — N. M. Watson, E. C. Reeves, French 
Wampler, F. B. Fitzpatrick, Mrs. W. B. Sullins, Mrs. L. A. Tynes, J. F. 
Benton, J. A. Burrow, W. P. Eastwood, W. S. Hendricks. 

Papers Referred. — Communications from the Sunday School 
Board, our Publishing Agents, General Board of Church Exten- 
sion, the Christian Advocate, General Board of Finance, Gen- 
eral Sunday School Board, and General Board of Education 
were referred, without reading, to their appropriate boards and 
committees. 

Vacancy Filled. — G. C. Crockett was put on Conference 
Board of Finance in place of J. W. Hicks, deceased. 

Hours. — The hour of meeting was fixed at 9 o'clock a. m., and 
the hour for adjournment at 12. The "Conference Bar" was 
made to include all of the main church auditorium. 

Presiding Elders. — Question 17 — "Are all of the preachers 
blameless in their life and official administration?" The follow- 
ing presiding elders passed examination of character, and made 
brief report of the work in their districts : I. P. Martin, M. P. 
Carico, E. A. Shugart, J. B. Ward, W. S. Neighbors, P. L. Cobb, 
J. W. Perry, D. P. Hurley, J. E. Wolfe, J. W. Rader. 

Introduced. — Bishop Denny introduced Mr. I. G. Campbell, 
of our Publishing House at Nashville, who made brief state- 
ment of his work for the House. 

Referred. — The following persons passed examination of 
character, and were referred to the Committee on Conference 
Relations for the supernumerary relation: G. W. Simpson, J. 
A. Lyons, G. A. Maiden, C. R. Brown, L. L. H. Carlock, J. W. 
Helvey, C. A. Beard, Barney Thompson. 



12 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

F. M. Reynolds was left effective. 

Introduced. — Bishop Denny introduced Rev. Joshua Soule 
Hunter, of the Virginia Conference, and of our Publishing House 
at Richmond. 

Referred. — The following persons passed examination of 
character, and were referred to the Committee on Conference 
Relations for the superannuates' relation : J. I. Cash, L. C. De- 
lashmit, R. N. Price, L. K. Haynes, C. M. James, W. D. Mitchell, 
W. C. Carden, A. D. Stewart, R. S. Umberger, L. M. Neel, J. W. 
Carnes, F. Alexander, Jacob Smith, J. N. Hobbs, J. C. Bays, 
J. H. Parrott, H. C. Clemens, W. C. Hicks, W. R. Barnett, G. S. 
Wagner, J. S. W. Neel, J. W. Repass, G. D. French, W. I. 
Fogleman, G. A. Carner, H. S. Hamilton, D. H. Carr, J. C. 
Maness, J. M. Romans, W. W. Hicks, D. McCracken, D. S. 
Hearon. 

Ascended. — The names of Benjamin F. Nuckolls and Elijah 
Embree Hoss were referred to the Committee on Memoirs, these 
honored brethren having died during the year. 

Fifty Years.— G. D. French and T. R. Handy were requested 
to read papers on this the fiftieth anniversary of their admission 
on trial, the time for hearing same to be fixed by the Committee 
on Public Worship. 

The secretary was directed to write a letter of greeting and 
fellowship to Jacob Smith, one of our heroes of the cross. 

Resolution. — The following resolution was adopted : 

Our superannuate fund for those who have made Holston Conference 
one of the leading Conferences in our beloved Methodism is of such 
meager provision for these faithful ones in their declining years that 
we wish to lay it on the hearts of the Conference and membership in 
our territory. 

We have more than 80,000 members of our church. We have about 
ninety claimants on this fund, an average of $155.50 for each one. Such 
provision for these embarasses the entire membership of the Conference. 
No collection is nearer the hearts of the people ; no collection is easier 
raised. 

We respectfully ask our pastors and presiding elders to use April or 
May to bring especially this most worthy cause to their congregations. 

We have "Mother's Day" that we observe ; why not have a "Father's 
Day," and make it a great day for these fathers in Israel? 

No one who has given a life to the Church should be neglected in 
the daily ministration. 

Resolved, That we ask the Joint Board of Finance to increase the as- 
sessment at least 100%, and make special effort during April or May to 
help these faithful ones who have labored so well. We as a Conference 
have entered into their labors. 

E. F. Kahle. 

By Transfer. — Question 6 — "Who are received by transfer 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 13 

from other Conferences?" Arthur F. Phenix, from the Ala- 
bama Conference, in class of the fourth year. 

Question 10 — "Who are transferred to other Conferences?" 
Carroll H. Varner, an Elder, to the North Mississippi Confer- 
ence ; Samuel Emmett Jones, an Elder, to the Baltimore Confer- 
ence; Charles L. Vaughan, an Elder, to the Northwest Con- 
ference. 

Introduced. — P. H. Holdernan, chaplain in the 314th Infan- 
try, of the United Brethren Church, East Pennsylvania Confer- 
ence, was introduced. 

The Supreme Sacrifice. — On motion of J. W. Rader the 
names of Sidney Marvin Painter, John Moore Paxton, and Frank 
Hunter Lyons, sons of Revs. C. E. Painter, J. M. Paxton and 
W. S. Lyons, of our Conference, were referred to the Commit- 
tee on Memoirs, these young men having made the supreme sac- 
rifice in the great war in loving loyalty to their country and the 
world's freedom. 

A Constitutional Question. — Bishop Denny submitted the 
following constitutional question for official action : 

The General Conference requested the several Annual Conferences to 
vote on the question, "Shall the Twenty-Third Article of Religion in the 
Disciplines of all our Churches in foreign lands read : 'XXIII. Oe the 
Duty or Christians to the Civil Authority. It is the duty of all 
Christians, and especially of all Christian ministers, to observe and obey 
the laws and commands of the governing or supreme authority of the 
country of which they are citizens or subjects, or in which they reside, 
and to use all laudable means to encourage and enjoin obedience to the 
powers that be'?" 

The Conference voted as follows: For adoption, 126; against 
adoption, 0. 

Apostles' Creed. — Bishop Denny submitted another constitu- 
tional question as follows : 

The General Conference of 1918, by the requisite disciplinary vote, has 
submitted to the several Annual Conferences the following question : 
"Shall the Apostles' Creed as it occurs in the Discipline, Chapter XXXIIL, 
Section IV., Paragraph 756, and elsewhere be so amended as to sub- 
stitute for the words 'holy Catholic Church' the words 'Christ's holy 
Church' ?" 

On motion of J. W. Rader, Bishop Denny was asked to make 
an explanatory statement. No objection was raised to this. 
After brief remarks by S. D. Long, J. E. Wolfe, J. W. Brown- 
ing, W. C. Carden, W. S. Neighbors, J. E. Naff, S. D. Lambert, 
J. I. Cash, G. A. Maiden, D. H. Carr, and R. A. Kelly, Bishop 
Denny addressed the Conference on the question at issue, mak- 
ing historical citations, explanations, and comments. The vote 
was then taken as follows : Affirmative, ; negative, 153. 



14 H0LS10N ANNUAL 

Unification. — On motion of E. A. Shugart, Bishop Denny- 
was asked to explain the present status of the movement for 
Methodist Unification. On motion of C. G. Hounshell 11 o'clock 
Thursday morning was made the order of the day for hearing 
this explanation. 

Introduced. — Rev. Henry C. Morrison, D. D., of the Ken- 
tucky Conference, was introduced. Announcement was made 
that he would preach in this church at 3 o'clock this afternoon. 

A Sunday School mass meeting was announced for tonight. 
After further announcements, the Conference sang "Praise God 
from whom all blessings flow," after which the benediction was 
pronounced by Dr. H. C. Morrison. 



SECOND DAY. 

Thursday, October 9, 1919. 

The Conference met at 9 o'clock a. m., with J. C. Orr in the 
chair by appointment of the Bishop. Hymn 19, "Come, thou 
fount of every blessing," was sung. D. H. Carr led in prayer. 
J. C. Orr read a part of the fifth chapter of Matthew. Bishop 
Denny came in and took the chair. 

The minutes of yesterday's session were read, corrected and 
approved. Further roll call was dispensed with, arrivals to re- 
port their names to the secretary. 

Memoirs. — The name of Merrill Hale Thorn, son of A. S. 
Thorn, of this Conference, was referred to the Committee on 
Memoirs. This young man was also among those who made 
the supreme sacrifice for his country in the great war. 

A communication from the General Board of Missions was 
referred, without reading, to the Conference Board of Missions. 

Remaining on Trial.— Question 2 — "Who remain on trial?" 
The following persons passed examination of character, and of 
course of studies, and were advanced to the class of the second 
year: Fred Gordon, David Bruce Wright, Patrick Henry Hor- 
ner. 

The following persons passed examination of character, but 
not having passed examination on the Correspondence Course 
of Studies, were continued in the class of the first year: Onessus 
Horner Logan, Charles Henry Williams, William Irving Han- 
na, Allen Harvey Mathes, Raymond Gleaves Farmer, Charles 
Glenn Eastwood, John Talley Booth, Wiley Bruce Peck. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 15 

By Transfer. — Bishop Denny read a telegram from Bishop 
Hendrix announcing the transfer to this Conference of William 
M. Bunts, an Elder from the Western Virginia Conference. 

Admitted on Trial. — Question 1 — "Who are admitted on 
trial?" The following persons, having passed the required ex- 
aminations, were admitted on trial : David Homer Munson, from 
the Abingdon District ; Wiley Davis Larrowe, from the Bluefield 
District, the Disciplinary requirement of a two-thirds majority 
on account of educational requirements being met by a vote of 
100 to 37; William Lassiter Tate, from the Cleveland District; 
Charles Lee Thomas and William Alson McCormick, from the 
Knoxville District. Later, Henry Lee Dean, from the Bluefield 
District, was also admitted on trial. Having passed the exam- 
ination for first year's course of study in the Baltimore Confer- 
ence, he was advanced to the class of the second year. 

Class Advanced. — Question 12 — "Who are the deacons of 
one year?" The following persons passed examination of char- 
acter and of studies, and were advanced to the class of the 
fourth year: Elbert Dayton Worley, Walter P. Eastwood, Wil- 
liam Henry Harrison, Edgar Robert Lewis. 

The following persons passed examination of character, but 
not having passed the required examination on studies, were con- 
tinued in the class of the third year: Clyde Enoch Lundy, El- 
mer W. Dean, Emanuel H. Yankee, Enoch L. McConnell, Carl 
Herbert Wright. 

Special Case. — The following resolution concerning a mem- 
ber of this class, was adopted: 

Whereas, J. J. Clark was, at the last session of the Holston Conference, 
inadvertently elected to Deacon's orders, and was admitted in to full con- 
nection contrary to the law and usages of our Church ; 

Resolved, That the Conference does hereby rescind this former action. 
By this action we do not reflect on Bro. Clark, whose conduct among us 
as a man and minister has been above reproach. 

J. W. Perry. 
P. h. Cobb. 

This action leaves him on trial in the Conference, but remain- 
ing, in his studies, in the class of the third year. 

Elected Elders. — The following traveling preachers passed 
examination of character and of studies, and were elected to 
Elder's orders : George E. Erwin, James Alexander Bays, 
George Wiley Fox, Frank Kenner Suddath, Lee Mitchell Bur- 
riss, Bradley Talmage Sells, Bascom Waters, Edgar Robert 
Lewis, Zenas Buford Randall. 

Charles G. McKay passed all examinations, being already in 
Elder's orders. 



16 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

The following traveling preachers passed examination of char- 
acter, but not having passed examination on studies, were con- 
tinued in the class of the fourth year: Paul Patton Martin, Al- 
len J. Thomas, T. L. Bryson, and Floyd Bunyan Shelton. 

The call of districts for election of local preachers to Deacon's 
and Elder's orders showed that none had been recommended. 

Leave of Absence. — Charles L. Stradley was granted leave of 
absence, he having been called away by the death of a sister. 
The secretary was directed to write him a letter of Conference 
sympathy. 

Papers Referred. — Communications from Emory University 
and from the General Epworth League secretary were referred, 
without reading, to the Conference Board of Education, and the 
Conference League Board. 

Methodist Unification. — The hour of the day having ar- 
rived, Bishop Denny addressed the Conference on the present 
status of Methodist unification, after which he had printed ques- 
tions passed through the Conference for indication of the mem- 
bers as to a preferential choice in proposed unification plans. 

Resolutions on the subject, signed by J. A. Burrow and J. F. 
Benton, were introduced. On motion of E. A. Shugart, the time 
was extended that the pending question might be settled. Brief 
remarks were made by J. A. Burrow, T- W. Rader, C. C. Weaver, 
J. T. Frazier, I. P. Martin, T. C. Schuler, J. A. Lyons, J. M. 
Wysor, T. S. Hamilton, R. T. McDowell, and J. A. Baylor. 

J. A. Lyons moved, as an amendment to the resolutions, that 
item 3 be stricken out. Eugene Blake moved that the amend- 
ment be laid on the table. The motion was lost by a vote of 67 
to 71. The amendment, striking item 3 from the resolutions, 
prevailed. 

The resolutions were then adopted as follows : 

Resolved: 1. It is the sense of this Conference that the unification 
of American Methodism is still feasible and desirable. 

2. We pray divine guidance upon the Joint Commission in their pro- 
gressive efforts to reach equitable agreement. 

J. A. Burrow. 
J. F. Benton. 

The printed questions given out by Bishop Denny were for his 
private information, the matter being left to individual judg- 
ment, without Conference action. 

Introductions. — The following persons were introduced to 
the Conference : H. A. Brown, Harry V. Wheeler and G. G. 
Martin, of the Baltimore Conference; C. T. Davis, of the West 
Oklahoma Conference; C. H. Neil, of the Korean Conference, 
and L. W. Irvin, of the Presbyterian Church. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 17 

Arrivals. — The following arrivals were reported to the secre- 
tary: Clerical— J. V. Hall, C. H. Wright, W. S. Lyons, S. V. 
Morell, R. A. Owen. Lay Delegates — Mrs. Josephine Kidd in 
place of Miss Margaret Leftwich, from the Abingdon District; 
Creed F. Bates, from the Chattanooga District; E. W. Cates, 
from the Cleveland District; E. R. Duvall, T. B. Rector and G. 
A. Lambert, from the Wytheville District. 

Announcements. — The Committee on Public Worship an- 
nounced that Dr. H. C. Morrison would preach in this church 
at 3 o'clock this afternoon, and that a missionary anniversary 
would be held here at 7 :30 p. m. 

The Conference sang, "Children of the Heavenly King," after 
which Bishop Denny pronounced the benediction. 



THIRD DAY. 

Friday, October 10, 1919. 

The- Conference met at 9 o'clock a. m., with Bishop Denny in 
the chair. A hymn was sung, after which R. T. McDowell led 
in prayer. The minutes of yesterday's session were read and 
approved. 

Question 3 — "Who are discontinued?" No one. 

Admitted Into Full Connection. — Question 4 — "Who are 
admitted into full connection?" Orville Bruce Johnson and 
Samuel Vance Gibson, having met all of the requirements of our 
Church, were called before the chancel, addressed by Bishop 
Denny, propounded the Disciplinary questions, and then, by vote 
of the Conference, were received into full connection. Orville 
Bruce Johnson was elected to Deacons' orders — Samuel Vance 
Gibson being already a Deacon. 

The following members of this class passed examination of 
character, but not having passed the examination on studies, were 
continued in the class of the second year: Patrick Poindexter 
Tabor, Alexander S. Ulm, Harrill Stras Dyer, Henry Austin 
Carlton, Ellis C. Jesse. 

League of Nations. — The following resolution was adopted: 

Feeling that the boys 1 whose bodies dot the fields of France should 
not have died in vain, and to the end that wars may cease and universal 
peace prevail, we, the members of the Holston Conference of the M. E. 
Church, South, representing near 80,000 members living in five different 
States of the American Union, in the exercise of the right guaranteed 



18 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

by the Constitution, hereby petition the Senate of the United States to 
ratify the Treaty of Peace and the League of Nations now pending be- 
fore that body. 

C. G. HOUNSHELL. 

F. A. Carter. 
Creed F. Bates. 
J. A. Burrow. 
W. E. Brock. 

G. L,. Hardwick. 

From Baptist Church. — Question 7 — "Who are received 
from other churches as traveling preachers?" Louis E. Hoppe, 
an Elder from the Baptist Church, was admitted into our Con- 
ference, on condition that he take our ordination vows, without 
reimposition of hands. 

From Methodist Episcopal Church. — James Newton Gra- 
ham, a local Deacon from the Methodist Episcopal Church, was 
received into our ranks of local preachers. 

Admitted on Trial. — Yemmons Walker Brooks, from the 
Radford District, having passed the required examinations, was 
admitted on trial. 

No Readmissions. — Question 5 — "Who are readmitted?" 
None. 

Report. — The Board of Education made report No. 1, which 
was discussed by W. S. Neighbors, J. A. Burrow, I. P. Martin, 
Creed F. Bates, J. E. Wolfe, T. C. Schuler, W. M. Morrell, N. 
M. Watson. On motion of I. P. Martin the report was recom- 
mitted for perfection. 

Midland Methodist. — The Joint Commission on our Confer- 
ence organ, the Midland Methodist, submitted the following 
report, which was adopted: 

Nashville, Tenn., October 2, 1919. 

We, the undersigned Commissioners, of the Tennessee and Memphis 
Conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, in session at 
Nashville, Tenn., unanimously adopt the following recommendations to 
be presented to our respective Conferences concerning the publication of 
the Midland Methodist as our Conference organ: 

First: We recommend that the proposition of O. W. Patton, the pres- 
ent Publisher, be accepted. Proposition as follows : 

O. W. Patton agrees (1) to employ an Editor for full time at a 
salary agreed upon by the Commissioners and the Editor, Editor to be 
elected by the Commission. (2) To give a stipulated amount of space 
in the paper (two-thirds, more or less, as agreed upon) for Conference 
matter, with full Editorial control of the same. (3) That the Editor 
and Commission shall control the character of advertising admitted to 
the paper. 

Provided, that the patronizing Conferences shall use their best en- 
deavors to increase the circulation of the paper to 15,000 subscribers at 
$1.50 per annum. 

(Signed) O. W. Patton. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 19 

Second : We recommend that the Commissions on Publication ap- 
pointed by the several patronizing Conferences be given authority to act 
in all matters pertaining to business management and welfare of the 
paper; provided, that no financial responsibility shall be assumed except 
by direct action of the Conferences involved. 

Third: We recommend that the Editor be elected by the Commission 
and without reference to Conference boundaries. 

Fourth : We recommend that the Joint Commission be made a cor- 
porate body under the laws of the State of Tennessee. 

T. C. RagsdalE, 
Geo. Morgan, 
Commissioners of the Tennessee Conference. 
W. A. Freeman, 
W. D. Jenkins, 
Commissioners of the Memphis Conference. 

N. B. — The Commissioners of the Holston Conference were invited 
but found it impossible to be present at this meeting. A copy of these 
recommendations has been sent to them for their endorsement. 

An agreement is hereby entered into between O. W. Patton, Publisher, 
and the Conference Commissioners, fixing the salary of the Editor of 
the Midland Methodist at $2,500 a year; provided, however, that when 
the subscription list of the paper goes beyond 12,500 at $1.50 each per 
year, Mr. Patton, the Publisher, shall receive $1.00 of each subsequent 
subscription, the Editor twenty cents, and the Conference Commission- 
ers thirty cents. The amount received by the Commissioners after pay- 
ing any necessary expense incurred by them to be given to the Confer- 
ence Claimants Fund of the patronizing Conferences, according to the 
number of subscribers furnished by each Conference. 

O. W. Patton, 

Owner and Publisher. 

Creed F. Bates, 

N. M. Watson, 

E. E. Wiley, 
Commissioners of the Holston Conference. 

The Holston Conference Commissioners, in a meeting held at Prince- 
ton, West Virginia, October 10, ratified and accepted as their own the 
foregoing report of the Commissioners of the Tennessee and Memphis 
Conferences, including the agreement signed by O. W. Patton. 

We ask the Holston Conference to accept and endorse this plan, which 
we believe will give to the three patronizing Conferences a satisfactory 
Conference organ. 

Creed F. Bates, 
N. M. Watson, 
E. E. Wiley, 
Commissioners of the Holston Conference. 

Our Colleges. — A special commission appointed by this Con- 
ference to perform certain duties pertaining to Emory and Henry 
and Martha Washington Colleges, made report, which was 
adopted. See Supplement "A." 

Special Order. — On motion of J. W. Rader, the Committee 
on Public Worship was asked to give the laymen a good hour. 
A motion to amend by fixing 10 o'clock Saturday as the hour 
was accepted, and the motion prevailed. 



20 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Report. — The Board of Missions made report No. 1, which 
was adopted. See Supplement "B." 

Referred. — T. R. Handy passed examination of character, and 
was referred to the Committee on Conference Relations for the 
supernumerary relation. S. S. Catron, K. C. Atkins, B. W. Lee, 
L. J. Williams, and J. T. Frazier passed examination of char- 
acter, and were referred to the same committee for the super- 
annuated relation. 

Z. D. Holbrook and E. R. Roach passed examination of char- 
acter. The time was extended to complete an item of business. 

Located. — Jesse Y. Bowman was granted a location at his 
own written request. 

A communication from Dr. E. O. Watson, of War Commis- 
sion Work, was referred, without reading, to the Conference 
Commission on War Work. 

Arrivals. — The following arrivals were reported to the sec- 
retary's table: J. A. H. Shuler; J. S. Johnson and Mrs. O. C. 
Lee, delegates from the Big Stone Gap District; Jos. E. Avent, 
delegate from the Radford District; T. H. Davis and S. W. 
Bourne, delegates from the Tazewell District, the latter taking 
the place of J. S. White. 

Announcements. — The Committee on Public Worship an- 
nounced that Dr. H. C. Morrison would preach here at 3 o'clock 
this afternoon; Church Extension anniversary tonight. 

The Conference sang "O for a heart to praise my God," after 
which Thos. Priddy pronounced the benediction. 



FOURTH DAY. 

Saturday, October 11, 1919. 

The Conference convened at 9 o'clock a. m., with J. W. Perry 
in the chair, by appointment of Bishop Denny. After a hymn, 
J. R. Brown read from the sixth chapter of Ephesians, and thei* 
led in prayer. 

Bishop Denny came in and took the chair. The minutes of 
yesterday's session were read and approved. 

Restored. — G. O. Gannaway, having been located last year in 
his absence and without his written request, applied to the Con- 
ference for restoration to membership. He was so restored, and 
his name was then referred to the Committee on Conference Re- 
lations for the superannuated relation. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 21 

S. T. M. McPherson passed examination of character. 

A communication from Bishop Candler and our Emory Uni- 
versity was referred, without reading, to the Conference Board 
of Education. 

Centenary College. — The Board of Education submitted the 
perfected report No. 1, concerning Centenary College, which was 
adopted. See Supplement "C." 

To Be Ordained. — Seymore Lee Hockenberry gave the requis- 
ite certificate from the secretary of the Kentucky Conference to 
his election for Elder's orders. 

Report. — The Committee on District Conference Records 
made report, which was adopted. See Supplement "D." 

Resolution. — The following resolution was adopted: 

Whereas, the work of our faithful and efficient statistical secretary has 
become unreasonably strenuous; and, 

Whereas, careful auditing is essential to correctness in these important 
tables : 

Resolved: First, that the statistical secretary be requested to appoint 
a competent man of each District to receive, audit and tabulate the re- 
ports for his District. 

Resolved : Second, that the Conference statistical secretary be author- 
ized to employ an accountant with adding machine to total and cross- 
check the statistical reports; the secretary of the Conference being au- 
thorized to pay for such service from the "Annual" fund. 

J. M. Wysor. 
J. E. WWe. 
J. S. French. 

Report. — The Board of Christian Literature made report, 
which was discussed by J. A. Burrow, G. K. Patty, J. M. Wysor, 
J. W. Browning, E. A. Shugart, and P. L. Cobb. On motion of 
P. L. Cobb, the report was amended so as to provide a com- 
mittee to plan for an aggressive campaign for our Conference 
organ, the Midland Methodist. The amendment was adopted. 
The report as amended was then adopted. See Supplement "E." 

Tyler Frazier.— By unanimous consent, the order of the day 
was postponed to hear a talk from Rev. J. T. Frazier on rem- 
iniscences of his long and useful career as an itinerant preacher. 
In tears, the Conference sang "All hail the power of Jesus' name," 
while the brethren crowded about Bro. Frazier and shook hands 
with him in loving tribute of esteem. 

The Laymen. — Bishop Denny announced that the Conference 
would gladly hear from the laymen. F. A. Carter, Conference 
Lay Leader, made brief remarks. Bishop Denny presented a 
banner each to Church Street Church, Koxville, and Gary Church, 
in the Bluefield District, for having first reported their quotas 



22 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

subscribed in the great Centenary Drive, these two charges hav- 
ing tied in the race. The Chattanooga District was presented a 
banner for being the first district out in Holston. Mrs. W. B. 
Sullins received the banner for Church Street Church ; Hubert 
Bingham the banner for Gary charge, and Mr. W. E. Brock the 
banner for the Chattanooga District. 

The following report from a special meeting of laymen yester- 
day, was adopted: 

1. We hereby nominate unanimously Fred A. Carter to be Confer- 
ence Lay Leader for the ensuing year. 

2. We hereby endorse the "Standard Conservation Pan for the Lo- 
cal Church." In addition to this endorsement, we wish to emphasize the 
following four points therein: 

a. The campaign of education for tithing of time ; 

b. The campaign of education for the tithing of incomes; 

c. The filling of our pews, thus making church-goers out of church 
members ; and, 

d. Especially the Conference-wide revival. 

3. We hereby adopt the policy of pooling the interests of Holston 
laymen to the end that they will be responsible for the education of a 
minimum of ten young ministers each year. 

4. We recommend that it should be the effort of all Holston laymen 
(a) to increase the salaries of preachers, and (b) to take steps to have 
very materially increased the awards to our superannuates. 

W. E. Brock, Chairman, 

S. B. White, 

Mrs. P. L. Cobb, 

Miss Dora Young, 

G. A. Lambert, 

Geo. L. Hardwick, 

Jos. E. Avent, Secretary. 

Mr. W. E. Brock, of Chattanooga, addressed the Conference 
in the interest of a broader and deeper consecration on the part 
of laymen over the Church. He explained the "fill-the-pew 
movement" in Chattanooga. On motion of J. E. Wolfe, Bro. 
Brock was asked to furnish the substance of his talk to the Mid- 
land Methodist. 

Characters Passed. — Question 17 — "Are all of the preachers 
blameless in their life and official administration?" The names 
of those not hitherto acted upon were called in open Conference 
one by one and their characters passed. 

G. D. French. — On motion of J. A. Burrow, the paper called 
for by the Conference from George D. French, who is now fin- 
ishing his fiftieth year in the Holston Conference, was made the 
immediate order. By request of Bro. French, J. W. Perry read 
the paper. On motion of J. E. Naff, Bro. French was asked 
to give the paper for publication to the Methodist Review. J. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 23 

T. Frazier was also asked to furnish reminiscences of his life. 
The following resolution was adopted : 

Resolved, That this Conference request Dr. George D. French to write 
and publish reminiscences of his interesting life, embracing the historic 
periods of his early days and of his military and itinerant careers. 

Jno. E. Naff. 

I. P. Martin. 

Transfers. — Walter E. Harris was received into this Con- 
ference by transfer as an Elder from the Western Virginia Con- 
ference. Bishop Denny announced that J. W. Byrd, an Elder, 
had been transferred to the Northwest Conference. 

Bishop Waterhouse. — The following communication was 
read: 

I am sorry to miss meeting with Holston Methodism in annual session, 
but hope you will have a great Conference. Some very important matters 
claim my attention just now. I hope the coming year will be one of 
the greatest revival power in all the world. Fraternally, 

R. G. Waterhouse. 

The secretary was directed to make suitable reply. 

Called Away. — Leave of absence was granted Frank Jack- 
son, Miss Dora Young and F. A. Carter, who were called home 
in Sweetwater by the death of Mrs. J. A. Hardin. 

Public Worship. — The Committee on Public Worship made 
the following announcements : Preaching in this church at 3 
p. m. today by Dr. H. C. Morrison ; anniversary of the Board 
of Education tonight. Sunday's services as follows : 

First Methodist — 9 a. m., Love Feast, conducted by Rev. J. T. Frazier; 
preaching at 11 a. m. by Bishop Collins Denny, followed by ordination 
of Deacons and Elders; at night, Dr. H. C. Morrison. 

East Princeton Methodist — 11 a. m., Rev. S. B. Vaught; night, G. L. 
Eambert. 

First Baptist — 11 a. m., J. S. French; night, W. S. Neighbors. 

Presbyterian — 11 a. m., J. B. Ely; Night, J. F. Benton. 

Christian— 11 a. m., T. C. Schuler; night, R. A. Kelly. 

Colored Methodist — 11 a. m., F. R. Snavely; night, J. B. Simpson. 

Athens— 11 a. m., W. W. Hicks. 

BLUEFIELD CHURCHES. 

Bland Street — 11 a. m., E. E. Wiley; night, N. M. Watson. 
Grace — 11 a. m., Dr. H. C. Morrison; night, J. S. French. 
First Baptist — 11 a. m., Jno. M. Crowe; night, I. P. Martin. 
Calvary Baptist — 11 a. m., J. R. Brown; night, T. J. Eskridge. 
Christian — 11 a. m., G. M. Moreland; night, J. E. Dowry. 
Presbyterian — 11 a. m., J. A. Baylor; night, C. C. Weaver. 
Raleigh Street Methodist— 11 a. m., W. M. Bunts; night, W. H. Briggs. 
3 p. m., Memorial service. 

It was decided that when we adjourn it be to meet in memo- 
rial session Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. 



24 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Arrivals. — The following arrivals were reported to the sec- 
retary's table : S. W. Hammer and S. B. White, delegates from 
the Morristown District; T. B. King, M. H. Jackson, A. A. 
Hopkins and Edward Carr, delegates from the Radford District ; 
C. P. Graham, J. B. Keesling and E. Scott Hale, delegates from 
the Wytheville District. 

After announcements, the Conference sang "How tedious and 
tasteless the hours," and Bishop Denny pronounced the benedic- 
tion. 



FIFTH DAY— MEMORIAL SESSION. 

Sunday, October 12, 1919. 

The Conference convened in memorial session Sunday after- 
noon at 3 o'clock, with Bishop Denny in the chair. J. C. Orr 
led the Conference in singing. R. M. Standefer led in prayer. 

A. B. Hunter read the memoir of Benjamin F. Nuckolls, writ- 
ten by T. C. Vaughan, of our local ranks. 

W. M. Bunts read a memoir of Elbert W. Fisher. 

C. G. Eastwood read a memoir of Lieut. John M. Paxton, Jr., 
who made the supreme sacrifice in the great world war. 

L. W. Pierce read a memoir of Sidney Marvin Painter, an- 
other soldier hero of the war, and son of Rev. C. E. Painter, of 
this body. 

The Conference trio — John C. Orr, Alfred B. Hunter and 
Eugene Blake — sweetly and tenderly sang "My Jesus, as thou 
wilt." 

E. W. Dean read a memoir of Frank Hunter Lyons, another 
of the military honor roll, and son of Rev. W. S. Lyons, of this 
body. 

J. M. Crowe read a memoir of Merrill Thorn, who made the 
supreme sacrifice for his country, being the son of Rev. A. S. 
Thorn, of this body. 

Col. E. C. Reeves read a memoir of Bishop Elijah Embree 
Hoss, prepared at the request of the family of the Bishop. 

On motion of J. A. Burrow, Bishop Denny spoke in memory 
of Bishop Hoss. George D. French, brother-in-law of Bishop 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 25 

Hoss, made brief remarks. The trio sang "Will there be any 
stars in my crown," and the Conference adjourned with the bene- 
diction by Bishop Denny. 



SIXTH DAY. 

Monday, October 13, 1919. 

The Conference convened at 9 o'clock a. m., with Bishop 
Denny in the chair. "When I can read my title clear" was sung. 
Eugene Blake read the Scripture lesson from the fifteenth chap- 
ter of John, and then led in prayer. The minutes of Saturday's 
session, and of Sunday afternoon's memorial session, were read 
and approved. 

The Old Guard. — The Committee on Conference Relations 
made report. On motion of I. P. Martin, the name of G. S. 
Wagner was added to the list of superannuates. The report 
was then adopted as follows : 

We recommend the following for the supernumerary relation : G. W. 
Simpson, J. A. Lyons, G. A. Maiden, C. R. Brown, L. L. H. Carlock, 
J. W. Helvey, C. A. Beard, T. R. Handy, G. O. Gannaway. The name 
of Barney Thompson for the supernumerary relation we do not recom- 
mend. 

For Superannuated Relation — J. I. Cash, L. C. Delashmit, R. N. 
Price, L. K. Haynes, C. M. James, W. D. Mitchell, W. C. Garden, A. D. 
Stewart, R. S. Umberger, L. M. Neel, J. W. Carnes, F. Alexander, Jacob 
Smith, J. N. Hobbs, J. C. Bays, J. H. Parrott, J. S. W. Neel, J. W. Repass, 
G. D. French, W. I. Fogleman, H. S. Hamilton, D. H. Carr, J. C. 
Maness, J. M. Romans, W. W. Hicks, D. McCracken, D. S. Hearon, 
H. C. Clemens, W. C. Hicks, W. R. Barnett, S. S. Catron, K. C. Atkins, 
B. W. Lee, L. J. Williams, J, T. Frazier, G. A. Carner, G. S. Wagner. 

W. M. Morreee, Chairman. 

S. T. M. McPherson, Sec. 

Ordination. — Bishop Denny submitted the following cer- 
tificate : 

This certifies that I, Collins Denny, one of the Bishops of the Meth- 
odist Episcopal Church, South, after a sermon I preached on Sunday 
morning, October the twelfth, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred 
and nineteen, in the First Methodist Episcopal Church, South, in the 
city of Princeton, State of West Virginia, did ordain to the office of 
deacon in the church of God, Orville Bruce Johnson, a traveling preacher, 
who had been elected to that office by the Holston Conference of the above 
mentioned church, he having been presented for ordination by James A. 
Burrow, an elder and the secretary of the aforementioned Annual Con- 
ference. 

In this service G. D. French, an elder, and a member of the Holston 
Annual Conference, read the epistle. 



26 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Immediately after the ordination of the deacon referred to above I 
ordained each of the following traveling preachers to the office of elder 
in the church of God, each one of them having been elected to that 
office by the Holston Annual Conference, and each one having been 
presented by James A. Burrow, mentioned above : James Alexander Bays, 
George Wiley Fox, Lee Mitchell Burriss, Bradley Talmage Sells, Bascom 
Waters, Edgar Robert Lewis and Zenas Buford Randall; and each of 
the following local preachers to the same office of elder in the church 
of God, each one of them having been elected to that office by the Holston 
Annual Conference, and each one having been presented by James A. 
Burrow: Clarence Gutridge and William Charles Shrewsberry. At the 
same time I ordained to the same office of elder in the church of God, 
Seymour Lee Hockenbery, a local preacher, who had presented to James 
A. Burrow, the secretary of the Holston Confernce, a certificate of his 
election to that office by the Kentucky Annual Conference of the Meth- 
odist Episcopal Church, South. At this service Louis E. Hoppe, an elder 
of the Missionary Baptist church, who had been received as a member 
of the Holston Conference, and whose order the Conference had recog- 
nized, assumed the vows of a Methodist preacher. 

In this service J. W. Malone, an elder, read the Gospel, and he, together 
with Geo. D. French, R. A. Owen and J. T. Frazier, all elders and all 
members of the Holston Conference, assisted in the laying on of hands. 

Given over my hand this twelfth day of October, in the year of our 
Lord nineteen hundred and nineteen, in the city of Princeton, state of 
West Virginia. 

Coluns Denny. 

Located. — Barney Thompson was granted a location at his 
own request. 

Holston History. — The Committee on Holston History made 
report, which was adopted. See Supplement. 

Epworth League. — The Epworth League Board made report, 
which was adopted. See Supplement. 

Reports. — The Board of Finance made report, which was 
adopted. See Supplement. The treasurer of this Board made 
report, which was adopted. See Supplement. 

The Conference Committee on Finance made report, which was 
adopted. See Supplement. 

President Wilson. — The following resolution was adopted: 

Resolved, That we pause long enough in our deliberation while our 
Bishop, as His representative, asks Almighty God, if it be His wish, to 
restore President Woodrow Wilson to health and strength. 

J. W. LanTz. 

In compliance with this resolution, Bishop Denny called on 
John C. Orr to lead in prayer. 

Reports. — The Board of Church Extension made report, which 
was adopted. The treasurer of this Board made report, which 
was adopted. See Supplement. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 27 

The Committee on Sabbath Observance made report, which 
was adopted. See Supplement. 

The Board of Missions made report No. 2, which was adopted. 
See Supplement. 

The Board of Education made report No. 2, which was amend- 
ed, and then adopted. Report No. 3 was read and adopted. The 
treasurer's report was read and adopted. See Supplements. 

Revival. — Thomas Priddy made brief but earnest remarks on 
the Church-wide revival ahead. 

Special Committee. — A special joint committee from the 
Board of Education, the Board of Missions and the Sunday 
School Board made report, which was adopted. See Supple- 
ment. 

Brotherhood. — J. A, Burrow represented the Holston Con- 
ference Brotherhood, and took a silver offering on this the 25th 
anniversary of the organization of the Brotherhood. The offer- 
ing amounted to $113.04. 

Resolution. — The following resolution was adopted: 

Realizing the advantage of concerted effort, as demonstrated in the 
Centenary drive, he it Resolved, That we put on an eight-day drive in 
every church in the Holston Conference for all benevolent funds, con- 
nectional conference and district, to begin on Sunday, January 11, and 
closing on Sunday, January 18, 1920 ; that we have the use of the Centenary 
organization of the Conference, district and local churches where that 
is desirable, churches reporting to district directors, and they to Con- 
ference directors, as in the Centenary drive. 

J. M. Carter. 

C. K. Wingo. 

E. A. Shugart. 

Reports. — The Committee on Spiritual State of the Church 
made report, which was adopted. See Supplement. 

T. C. Schuler was recommended for Conference Secretary of 
Church Extension. N. M. Watson was recommended for Con- 
ference Secretary of Education. 

Reports. — The American Bible Society Board made report, 
which was adopted. See Supplement. The treasurer's report 
was ordered to record. See Supplement. 

The Sunday School Board made report, which was adopted. 
The treasurer also made report, which was ordered to record. 
See Supplement. 

The Social Service Board made report, which was adopted. 



28 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

"Midland" Committee. — Bishop Denny appointed as a spe- 
cial committee to plan and push the campaign for a greatly en- 
larged circulation of our Conference paper, the Midland Meth- 
odist: J. A. Burrow, O. W. Patton, J. W. Perry, P. L. Cobb, 
G. L. Hardwick. 

Resolution. — The following resolution was adopted: 

Resolved, That the thanks of the Holston Conference be and are 
hereby tendered to Col. E. C. Reeves for the preparation and presenta- 
tion of the inimitable paper on our beloved Bishop Hoss. 

Jas. I. Cash. 

J. M. Carter. 

Thanks. — The following resolution of appreciation was 
adopted by a standing vote: 

Resolved, That the thanks of this Conference are due and the same 
are hereby given to the good people of Princeton in general and to the 
members of this church in particular for the kind attention and splen- 
did entertainment of the members of this Conference. 

We especially thank the pastors of the various churches of this city 
for the use of their churches for Conference business and the privilege 
of preaching the gospel from their pulpits. 

And we furthermore extend our thanks to the Rev. Thomas Priddy 
and his very efficient committee for their painstaking and convenient 
arrangements for our ease and effective work, and for the arrangement 
by which we have been permitted to hear the preaching of the gospel 
by Dr. H. C. Morrison, of Wilmore, Ky. 

T. C. Schuler. 
G. L. Lambert. 
J. W. Rader. 
R. M. Standeeer. 

Miscellaneous. — On motion of K. \W. Cox, the secretary was 
asked to write B. W. Lee, one of our sick preachers, a letter of 
fellowship. 

Bishop Denny was asked to appoint Rev. C. W. Kelley as 
Young Men's Christian Association Secretary. 

Equestrian Statue. — On motion of R. A. Owen, the mat- 
ter of finishing Holston's part in providing funds for the erec- 
tion of an equestrian statue to the memory of Bishop Asbury 
was referred to the Presiding Elders for adjustment. 

Next Conference. — Question 35 — -"Where shall the next ses- 
sion of the Conference be held?" N. M. Watson extended a cor- 
dial invitation from the Highland Park Church, Chattanooga. 
On motion of J. A. Burrow, the invitation was unanimously ac- 
cepted. 

Savings Bank. — Our Conference treasurer, the Chattanooga 
Savings Bank, made report, which was ordered to record. See 
Supplement. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 29 

Appointments. — Bishop Denny read the changes in boundary 
lines of pastoral charges. See Appointments. 

The minutes of this session were read and approved. The 
Conference sang "How firm a foundation." J. S. W. Neel led 
in prayer. 

Bishop Denny made impressive remarks, and then read the 
appointments, after which the Conference adjourned sine die 
with the benediction by the Bishop. 



MINUTE QUESTIONS. 



I.—PROBA T I ONERS 

1. Who are admitted on trial? 

David Homer Munson, Wiley Davis Larrowe, William Las- 
siter Tate, Charles Lee Thomas, William Alson McCormick, 
Henry Lee Dean, Yemmons Walker Brooks. 

Remaining from last year — Onessus Horner Logan, Charles 
Henry Williams, William Irving Hanna, Allen Harvey Mathes, 
Raymond Gleaves Farmer, Charles Glenn Eastwood, John Talley 
Booth, Wiley Bruce Peck. 

2. Who remain on trial? 

Fred Gordon, David Bruce Wright, Patrick Henry Horner. 

Remaining from last year — Patrick Poindexter Tabor, A. S. 
Ulm, Harrill Stras Dyer, Henry Austin Carlton, Ellis C. Jesse. 
Floyd Bunyan Shelton not yet received into full connection, 
though in third year of studies. 

3. Who are discontinued? 
None. 

II.— CONFERENCE MEMBERSHIP 

4. Who are admitted into full connection? 
Orville Bruce Johnson, Samuel Vance Gibson. 
Remaining from last year — Clyde Enoch Lundy, Elmer W. 

Dean, Emanuel H. Yankee, Enoch L. McConnell, Carl Herbert 
Wright, Floyd Bunyan Shelton. 

5. Who are readmitted? 
None. 

6. Who are received by transfer from other Conferences? 
Arthur F. Phenix, from the Alabama Conference, in class of 

the fourth year ; Walter C. Harris, an Elder from Western Vir- 
ginia Conference. 

7. W T ho are received from other Churches as traveling 
preachers ? 

Louis E. Hoppe, an Elder, from the Baptist Church. 

8. Who are located this year? 
Jesse Y. Bowman, Barney Thompson. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 31 

9. Who have withdrawn or been expelled? 
None. 

10. Who are transferred to other Conferences? 

Carroll H. Varner, an Elder, to the North Mississippi Con- 
ference ; Samuel Emmett Jones, an Elder, to the Baltimore Con- 
ference; Charles L. Vaughan, an Elder, to the Northwest Con- 
ference ; J. W. Byrd, an Elder, to Northwest Conference. 

11. What preachers have died during the past year? 
Elbert W. Fisher, Benjamin F. Nuckolls, Elijah Embree Hoss. 

III.— ORDERS 

12. Who are the deacons of one year? 

Elbert Dayton Worley, Walter P. Eastwood, William Henry 
Harrison. 

Left from last year — Paul Patton Martin, Allen J. Thomas, 
T. L. Bryson. 

13. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have 
been elected deacons? 

Traveling preachers — Orville Bruce Johnson. 
Local preachers — None. 

14. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have 
been ordained deacons? 

Traveling preachers — Orville Bruce Johnson. 
Local preachers — None. 

15. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have 
been elected elders? 

Traveling preachers — George E. Erwin, James Alexander 
Bays, George Wiley Fox, Frank Kenner Suddath, Lee Mitchell 
Burriss, Bradley Talmage Sells, Bascom Waters, Edgar Robert 
Lewis. 

Local preachers — None. 

10. What traveling preachers and what local preachers have 
been ordained elders? 

Traveling preachers — James Alexander Bays, George Wiley 
Fox, Lee Mitchell Burriss, Bradley Talmage Sells, Bascom Wa- 
ters, Edgar Robert Lewis, Zenas Buford Randall. 

Local preachers — Seymore Lee Hockenberry, William Charles 
Shrewsberry, Clarence Gutridge. 



32 EOLSTON ANNUAL 



IV.— CONFERENCE RELATIONS 

17. Are all the preachers blameless in their life and official 
administration ? 

Their names were called in open Conference one by one, and 
their characters passed. 

18. Who are supernumerary? 

G. W. Simpson, J. A. Lyons, G. A. Maiden, C. R. Brown, 
L. L. H. Carlock, J. W. Helvey, C. A. Beard, T. R. Handy, 
G. O. Gannaway. 

19. Who are superannuated? 

J. I. Cash, L. C. Delashmit, R. N. Price, L. K. Haynes, C. M. 
James, W. D. Mitchell, W. C. Carden, A. D. Stewart, R. S. Um- 
berger, L. M. Neel, J. W. Carnes, F. Alexander, Jacob Smith, 
J. N. Hobbs, J. C. Bays, J. H. Parrott, J. S. W. Neel, J. W. 
Repass, G. D. French, W. I. Fogleman, H. S. Hamilton, D. H. 
Carr, J. C. Maness, J. M. Romans, W. W. Hicks, D. Mc- 
Cracken, D. S. Hearon, H. C. Clemens, W. C. Hicks, W. R. 
Barnett, S. S. Catron, K. C. Atkins, B. W. Lee, L. J. Williams, 
J. T. Frazier, G. A. Carner, G. S. Wagner. 



V. —STATISTICS 

20. What is the number of districts, of pastoral charges, and 
of churches in this Conference? 

Districts, 10 ; pastoral charges, 229 ; churches, 871. 

21. How many have been licensed to preach, and what is 
the number of local preachers and members? 

Licensed, no report ; local preachers, 213 ; members, 80,450. 

22. How many adults and how many infants have been bap- 
tized during the year? 

Adults, 2,074; infants, 713. 

23. What is the number of Ep worth Leagues and of Ep- 
worth League members? 

Epworth Leagues, 127; Epworth League members, 3,977. 

24. What is the number of Sunday Schools, of Sunday School 
officers and teachers, and of Sunday School scholars enrolled 
during the year? 

Sundays Schools, 773 ; officers and teachers, 5,944 ; scholars 
enrolled, 78,781. 



E0L8T0N ANNUAL 33 

25. What is the number of Woman's Missionary Societies, 
and what is the number of members of the same? 

Societies, 177; members, 5,337. 

26. What are the educational statistics? 

Institutions, 4; teachers, ; students, ; value of prop- 
erty, ; endowment, . 



VI.— FINANCES 

27. What has been contributed for the following causes: 

Foreign Missions, $19,380.87 ; Home and Conference Missions : 
Home, $6,278.32 ; Conference, $16,903 ; Church Extension, $10,- 
372.86 ; Education, $3,002.07 ; Conference Claimants and Super- 
annuate Endowment Fund, ; American Bible Society, 

$1,637.82; General Conference Expense, $545.94; by the Wom- 
an's Missionary Society, $47,592. 

28. What has been contributed for the support of the min- 
istry? 

Bishops, $4,913.46; presiding elders, $32,977; preachers in 
charge, $222,255. 

29. What is the grand total contributed for all purposes from 
all sources in this Conference this year? 

District work, $1,802; Conference work, $53,286; general 
work, $56,661. 



VII.— CHURCH PROPERTY 

30. What is the number of houses of worship, their value, 
and the amount of indebtedness thereon? 

Houses of worship, 742; value, $2,574,325; indebtedness, $52,- 
310. 

31. What is the number of parsonages, their value, and the 
amount of indebtedness thereon? 

District parsonages, 11; their value, $50,000; indebtedness, 
none. Parsonages belonging to pastoral charges, 184; their 
value, $593,990; indebtedness, $21,096. 

32. What amount of insurance is carried on Church prop- 
erty, and what amount has been paid out in premiums? 

Insurance carried, $928,280 ; premiums paid, $5,367. 



34 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

33. How many churches and parsonages have been damaged 
or destroyed during the year, what is the amount of damage, 
and what has been collected thereon? 

Churches and parsonages damaged, 2 ; amount of damage, 
$6,000; collected, $1,500. 

VIII.— MISCELLANEOUS 

34. Who is elected Conference Lay Leader, and what is the 
report of the Board on Lay Activities? 

Fred A. Carter, Sweetwater, Tenn. See Supplement. 

35. Where shall the next session of the Conference be held? 
Highland Park Church, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

36. Where are the preachers stationed this year? 

APPOINTMENTS. 

Note.— The parentheses classify the undergraduates. For instance, "cl. 1, e." means 
"class 1, already an elder." The name of place following certain names of persons indicates 
the Quarterly Conference to which they belong. Figure at end of line indicates number of 
years on that particular charge. 

ABINGDON DISTRICT— I. P. Martin, P. E 4 

1 Abingdon J. R. Brown 2 

G. A. Maiden, Sup'n'y. 

2 Abingdon Circuit I. N. Munsey 4 

3 Anderson Street J. A. H. Shuler 3 

4 Mary Street W. C. Thompson 1 

5 State Street N. M. Watson 1 

6 South Bristol R. T. McDowell 3 

7 Virginia Avenue R. L. Evans 2 

8 Bristol Circuit F. M. Buhrman 1 

9 Blountville S. L. Browning 4 

10 Bluff City E. W. Mort_ 3 

11 Benham To be supplied 

12 Ceres H. S. Johnston 3 

13 Damascus J. A. Ellison 1 

14 Elizabethton S. T. M. McPherson 1 

15 Emory J. C. Orr 1 

16 Glade Spg. & Meadow View__H. S. Hutsell 2 

17 Keywood R. O. Eller, supply 

J. A. Lyons, Sup'n'y. 

18 Mountain City Orville Bruce Johnson (cl. 3 ) — 2 

19 Rich Vallev L. M. Burris 2 

20 Saltville W. M. Bunts 1 

Chaplain in U. S. Navy Harrill Stras Dyer, Ab'n._(cl. 2 )__ 

Pres. E. & H. College C. C. Weaver 

V.-Pres. E. & H. College S. D. Long 

Prof. E. & H. College W. B. Mitchell 

Prof. E. & H. College David Homer Munson (cl. 1 )__ 1 

Prof. E. & H. College J. C. Orr 

Prin. C. & H. Fitting School__S. C. Beard 

Prin. Bethel High School F. K. Suddath, Damascus 

Sec. Children's Home Society_E. F. Kahle, Abingdon 

Conf. Sec. Education N. M. Watson 

Conf. Miss. Secy. J. M. Carter, State St., Bristol 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 35 

BIG STONE GAP DISTRICT— M. P. Carico, P. E 4 

1 Appalachia C. L. Stradley 1 

2 Big Stone Gap C. W. Dean 3 

3 Clinchport W. C. Shrewsberry, supply 

4 Coeburn M. A. Stevenson 2 

5 Coeburn Circuit Harvey Hanshew, supply 

6 Cumberland Gap E. N. Woodward 2 

7 East Stone Gap S. M. Jennings, supply 

8 Ewing S. L. Hockenberry, supply 

9 Roda Enoch L. McConnell (cl. 3 )— 1 

10 Fort Blackmore Yemmons Walker Brooks- (cl. 1 ) — 1 

11 Gate City T. R. Wolfe 4 

12 Gate City Circuit F. R. Snavely 1 

13 Jonesville W. C. Harris 1 

14 Kingsport W. S. Hendricks 2 

15 Kingsport Circuit W. T. Evans 3 

16 Nickelsville H. E. Bradshaw 1 

17 Norton Z. B. Randall 3 

18 Pennington Gap R. M. Walker 1 

19 Powell's Valley W. R. Carbaugh 4 

20 Stickleyville J. A. L. Perkins 1 

21 Stonega B. T. Sells 3 

22 Tom's Creek C. E. Painter 2 

23 Wise N. R. Cartright 2 

BLUEFIELD DISTRICT— E. A. Shugart, P. E 3 

1 Bland Street T. S. Hamilton 4 

2 Bramwell R. N. Havens 2 

3 Berwind J. M. Wysor 1 

4 Coalwood L. E. Hoppe 1 

5 Davy & Twin Branch Henry Austin Carlton (cl. 2 ) — 1 

6 Eckman R. H. Ballard 2 

7 East Welch David Bruce Wright (cl.2 )__ 1 

8 Grace Church W. M. Morrell 4 

9 Gary J. F. Benton 5 

10 Glen Alum & War Eagle C. M. Kennedy 1 

11 Hiawatha & Wenonah B. C. Wise, supply 

12 Jenkin Jones & Pageton L. D. Yost 3 

Z. D. Holbrook, Jr. P 1 

13 Keystone Samuel Vance Gibson (cl. 3 ) — 2 

14 Kimball R. E. Greer 3 

15 Maybeury & Cooper S. H. Austin 1 

16 Matoaka R. W. Watts 1 

17 McDowell & Crumpler Henry Lee Dean (cl. 1 ) 1 

18 Montcalm J. C. Spurlin, supply 

19 N. Fork & Elkhorn J. G. Helvey 2 

20 Panther & English G. W. Wesley, supply 

21 Rock Circuit A. B. Moore 3 

22 Roderfield & Iaegar E. B. Groseclose, supply 

23 War J. C. Clarke, supply 

24 Welch Station E. W. Pierce 5 

25 West Welch J. P. Murphy, supply 

26 Wilco & Thorpe Elmer W. Dean (cl.3 )— 1 

Student at Emory University Floyd Bunyan Shelton (cl.3 ) 

CHATTANOOGA DISTRICT— J. B. Ward, P. E 4 

1 Centenary E. E. Wiley 3 

2 Dayton L. M. Cartright 1 



36 HOLS TON ANNUAL 

3 Dunlap _ O. C. Wright 1 

4 Dodson Avenue E. R. Roach 4 

5 East Lake C. R. Jones 2 

6 Etna E. R. Lewis 1 

7 Evensville J. N. Smith 3 

8 Highland Park T. J. Eskridge 1 

9 Hixson C. A. Pangle 3 

10 Jasper & Whitwell Arthur F. Phenix (cl.4 )__ 1 

11 King Memorial William Irving Hanna (cl. 1 ) 1 

12 Lookout Allen Harvey Mathes (cl. 1 ) 2 

13 Melvin F. B. Wyatt, supply 

14 North Chattanooga R. C. Camper 1 

15 Pikeville J. F. Barnett 2 

16 Ridgedale R. E. Early 2 

17 Rossville T. J. Houts 2 

18 Rising Fawn & Trenton J. A. Henderson 4 

19 South Pittsburg Charles Glenn Eastwood — (cl. 1 ) 2 

20 Spring City Patrick Henry Horner (cl. 2 ) 2 

21 Sequatchie W. L. Dvkes 1 

22 St. Elmo J. L Mullens 2 

23 Trinity J. C. Patty 2 

24 Wisdom Memorial W. F. Daily, supply 

25 Whiteside R. K. Triplett 3 

Missionary to Cuba S. A. Neblett, Centenary 

Ed. Sect. Bd. Miss C. G. Hounshell, Centenary 

Y. M. C. A. Secy C. W. Kelley, Trinity 

Student Hiwasse College Raymond Gleaves Farmer (cl. 1 ) — 

Prin. Lyerly High School T. L. Bryson, Jasper (cl.4 ) 

Editor Midland Methodist J. A. Burrow, Centenary 

CLEVELAND DISTRICT— W. S. Neighbors, P. E 3 

1 Alcoa J. M. Walker 2 

2 Athens Station W. H. Briggs 3 

C. A. Beard, L. L. H. Carlock, S'y s - 

3 Athens Circuit T. N. Orr, supply 

4 Benton Circuit William Lassiter Tate (cl. 1 ) 2 

5 Cleveland Station R. G. Reynolds 1 

6 South Cleveland W. R. Walker, supply 

7 Charleston J. L. Griffitts 1 

8 Concord J. E. Fogleman, supply 

9 Decatur Allen J. Thomas (cl.4 )__ 1 

10 Ducktown To be supplied 

11 Etowah J. W.Browning 2 

12 Lenoir City G. M. Moreland 3 

13 Loudon and Philadelphia W. D. Farmer 3 

14 Louisville G. E. Erwin 1 

15 Madisonville John Talley Booth (cl. 1 )__ 2 

16 Maryville French Wampler 1 

17 Mount Vernon W. F. Carter, supply 

18 Oakland-Vonore G. B. Henderson, supply 

19 Ooltewah E. M. Ritchie 4 

20 Peakland Wiley Bruce Peck (cl. 1 )__ 1 

21 Riceville W. J. Cannon, supply 

22 Sweetwater Frank Jackson 3 

Pres. Centenary College J. W. Malone 

Pres. Hiwassee Col J. E. Lowry, Madisonville 

Asso. Pres. Hiwassee Col Eugene Blake, Madisonville 

Sunday School Secretary S. S. Boyer, Lenoir City 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 37 

KNOXVILLE DISTRICT— J. W. Perry, P. E 1 

1 Andersonville G. F. Carr, supply 

2 Broad Street C. K. Wingo 2 

3 Centenary E. H. Yankee (cl. 3, e) 2 

4 Church Street J. S. French 4 

5 Church Street Mission 

Brookside D. H. Groover, supply 

Clyde Avenue Wesley Clark, supply 

Marble Hill W. T. Wilson, supply 

Methodist Hill W. A. Roberts, supply 

West Lonsdale O. E. Householder, supply 

6 Clinton H. B. Vaught 1 

7 Coal Creek O. T. Headley, supply 

8 Corryton Charles Lee Thomas (cl. 1 ) — 1 

9 Emerald Avenue W. R. Snider 1 

10 Epworth A. B. Hunter 1 

11 Fountain City R. A. Kelly 2 

12 Harriman G. K. Patty 1 

13 Harriman Circuit S. A. McCanless 3 

14 Jacksboro C. T. Gray 1 

15 Knoxville Circuit S. K. Byrd 2 

16 LaFollette T. H. Wagner 3 

17 Lincoln Park D. F. Wyrick 2 

18 Roseberry W. T. Roby, supply 

19 Luttrell Arch Buchanan, supply 

20 Macedonia W. L. Capps 1 

21 Magnolia Avenue T. C. Schuler 1 

22 Robertsville Austin White, supply 

23 Rockwood K. W. Cox 1 

24 Sevierville C. G. McKay 2 

25 Strawberry Plains J. Nelson Jones 2 

26 Tazewell W. M. Patty 3 

27 Tazewell Circuit W. H. Lemming, supply 

28 Virginia Avenue J. H. Watkins 1 

29 Washington Pike Wm. Alson McCormick (cl. 1 ) — 1 

Conf. Evangelist J. J. Clark, Church Street 

Conf. Evangelist Bascom Waters, Clinton 

Chaplain U. S. Navy J. B. Frazier, Fountain City 

Archtrl. Secy. Ch. Extension J. A. Baylor, Broad Street 

Secy. Evangelism R. A. Kelly 

Student Emory University Charles Henry Williams — (cl. 1 ) — 

Student Emory University Onessus Horner Logan (cl. 1 ) — 

District Mission Evangelist F. M. Reynolds, Andersonville 

MORRISTOWN DISTRICT— E. H. Cassidy, P. E 1 

1 Afton E. Z. Blankenbeckler, supply 

2 Bull's Gap S. A. McGhee 1 

4 Eidson W. L. Norwood, supply 

6 Embreeville T. M. Bellamy, supply 

7 Erwin Elbert Dayton Worley (cl.4 )— 2 

8 Fall Branch N. H. Geisler, supply 

9 French Broad W. E. Browning 3 

10 Greeneville J. B. Ely 4 

11 Hawkins G. W. Fox 1 

12 Jefferson City Paul Patton Martin (cl.4 )— 2 

13 Johnson City Station H. E. Kelso 2 

14 Johnson City Circuit J. S. Henley 2 

15 Jonesboro H. S. Hamilton, supply 



38 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

16 Limestone N. F. Walker 5 

G. W. Simpson, Sup'n'y. 

17 Morristown Station P. L. Cobb 1 

18 Morristown Circuit J. C. Logan 3 

19 Mosheim William Henry Harrison (cl.4 ) 2 

20 Newport L. S. Reynolds 1 

21 Parrottsville C. W. Williams, supply 

22 Rogersville Josephus Henby 1 

23 Surgoinsville S. D. Lambert 1 

24 Tate & Rutledge C. R. Cline, supply 

Supt. Orphanage M. J. Wysor, Greeneville 

Com. Emory Univ. S. B. Vaught, Johnson City 

Student Emory Univ. Clyde Enoch Lundy (cl. 3 ) 

RADFORD DISTRICT— D. P. Hurley, P. E 4 

1 Athens & E. Princeton S. W. Bourne 2 

2 Aubern W. M. Ellis 1 

3 Bland J. W. Morris 1 

4 Draper S. H. Hall 2 

5 Dublin J. F. Jones 1 

6 Eggleston W. C. Crocket 1 

7 East River Z. A. Wall, supply 

8 East Radford W. B. Belchee 2 

9 Floyd Fred Gordon (cl.2 )__ 2 

10 Hylton To be supplied 

11 Lead Mines M. Quessenberry 3 

12 Mercer & Summers Z. F. Mayberry, supply 

13 Mechanicsburg W. N. Baker, supply 

14 New River W. A. Warner, supply 

15 Pearisburg J. R. King 1 

16 Princeton Thomas Priddy 4 

17 Pulaski R. M. Standefer 4 

18 Radford J. B. Simpson 1 

19 Staffordsville J. D. Dame 2 

20 Spanishburg K. G. Munsey 1 

Conf. Miss. Evangelist E. L. Addington, Radford 

Prin. W. Va. Trade School A. S. Thorn, Princeton 

TAZEWELL DISTRICT— J. E. Wolfe, P. E 4 

1 Belfast J- N. Graham, supply 

2 Boissevain To be supplied 

3 Burke's Garden & Tazewell A. S. Ulm (cl.2, e)__ 1 

4 Carbo W. R. Miller, supply - 

5 Castlewood & Dante J. M. Paxton 3 

6 Cedar Bluff R. A. Owen 2 

Clinchco J. W. Stewart 1 

7 Clintwood J. H. Lotspeich 1 

9 Coaldan H. B. Tiller, supply 

10 Council To be supplied 

11 Dickensonville A. M. Quails 2 

12 East Buchanan C. W. Street, supply 

13 Elk Garden C. E. Steele 4 

14 Graham H. B. Brown 2 

15 Graham Circuit ..Walter Hodge 1 

16 Grundy & Knox Creek J. L Scott 3 

17 Honaker W. H. Walker 1 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 39 

18 Lebanon J. T. Guy 1 

19 Maxwell J. E. Graham, supply 

20 Pocahontas J. A. Early 3 

21 Richlands E. H. Cole 2 

22 Rocky Gap J. D. Spitzer, supply 

23 Tazewell J. M. Crowe 2 

24 West Buchanan T. N. Shook, supply 

25 West Graham W. H. Troy 1 

26 Whitewood C. H. Palmer, supply 

27 Wilder Patrick Poindexter Tabor (cl.2 )__ 1 

28 St. Paul Ellis C. Jesse (cl.2 )__ 

WYTHEVILLE DISTRICT— J. W. Rader, P. E 4 

1 Blue Ridge A. H. Gentry, supply 

2 Cedar Springs J. H. Umberger 1 

3 Chilhowie Station W. N. Wagner 2 

4 Chilhowie Circuit G. W. Summers 2 

5 Coveton Wiley Davis Larrowe (cl. 1 ) 1 

6 Cripple Creek G. T. Jordan 3 

7 Elk Creek W. S. Lyons 3 

8 Fries J. A. Bays 4 

9 Galax J. E. Naff 1 

10 Grant S. V. Morell 2 

11 Hillsville To be supplied 

12 Independence J. E. Spring 1 

13 Ivanhoe C. R. Melton, supply 

14 Marion R. B. Piatt, Jr 3 

15 Marion Circuit Carl Herbert Wright (cl.3 )__ 2 

16 Max Meadows L. D. Mayberry 1 

17 Rural Retreat Station Walter P. Eastwood (cl. 4 )— 2 

18 Rural Retreat Circuit W. E. Bailey 1 

19 Spring Valley A. H. Towe 1 

20 Sugar Grove T. D. Strader 1 

21 Wytheville Station G. L. Lambert 4 

22 Wytheville Circuit J. V. Hall 4 

CHANGES IN DISTRICT BOUNDARIES. 

Take Elizabethton from the Morristown district and attach to the 
Abingdon district. 

CHANGES IN CHARGES. 

BIG STONE GAP DISTRICT. 

1. From the Cumberland Gap circuit take Rose Hill, Ball's Chapel, 
Marble Hill, Mt. Carmel and Deans, and form a Ewing circuit. 

2. Form a new charge named Roda, to consist of Roda, Keokee, 
Imboden and Andover. 

3. From Nickelsville circuit take Ewing, Antioch and New Hope, 
and from Kingsport circuit take Prospect, Weber's Chapel and Gaines' 
Chapel, and form a new charge to be called Gate City circuit. 

4. Change the name of Norton circuit to Coeburn circuit. 

BLUEFIEED DISTRICT. 

1. From Leckie take Leckie and Boyd's Chapel, and add them to 
Jenkin Jones and Pageton. Also from Leckie take Black Wolf, from 
Gary take Thorpe, Venus and Wilco, and of these form Wilco and 
Thorpe charge ; this discontinues Leckie as a charge. 



49 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

2. From Iaeger take Panther, and from War take English, and 
add Lex, Bradshaw and Dry Fork, all new points, and form a new 
charge to be named Panther and English. 

3. From Matoaka take Hiawatha, Winona, Smokeless, Beartown and 
Vine's Chapel, and make a new charge to be called Hiawatha. 

CLEVELAND DISTRICT. 

1. Absorb Little River circuit, putting Tuckaleechee Chapel with 
North Maryville, and changing the name to Alcoa ; put McMurray and 
Williamson on the Louisville circuit. 

2. Take Oakland and Vonore classes from Louisville circuit and 
form the Oakland- Vonore charge. 

3. Take from the Decatur circuit Stewart's Chapel, Moore's Chapel, 
Oak Grove, and combine with Ten Mile and Mount Zion, from New 
Hope circuit, and make Peakland circuit. 

4. Combine the rest of New Hope circuit, Pleasant Hill, Byrds' 
Chapel, and New Hope with Philadelphia, forming the Loudon and 
Philadelphia circuit. 

KNOXVIELE DISTRICT. 

To Anderson add Oak Grove. 

To Tazewell circuit add Kesterson Memorial. 

MORRISTOWN DISTRICT. 

1. From Mosheim take Wesley's Chapel and place it with Afton. 

2. From Bull's Gap take Mohawk and add it to Mosheim. 

TAzEWEEE DISTRICT. 

1. From Castlewood take St. Paul, Moorefield and Virginia Chapel, 
and form a new charge to be called St. Paul. Unite Castlewood and 
Dante and call the charge Castlewood and Dante. 

2. From Wilder take Carbo, Mill Creek, Carterton, Self's, and to 
these add Finney and Artrip, new points, and form Carbo charge. 

3. In Buchanan county take the following new points : Ball's Chapel, 
Austin's Chapel, Bartontown, Fletcher Ridge, Hale's, Presley and Coun- 
cil and Clinchview, and name the charge Council. 

4. From West Buchanan take Streets and add it to East Buchanan. 

5. From Whitewood take Seaboard, Coaldan, Sewel Ridge, Laird's 
Chapel, Bear Hollow and and Bethel, and make a charge to be called 
Coaldan. 

6. Change the name of Moss to Clinchco. 

7. From West Graham take Boisevain and Abb's Valley and make 
a new charge to be called Boisevain. 

8. To Whitewood add Raven, Red Ash, Brown's School House, 
Laurel and Antioch. 

WYTHEVILLE DISTRICT. 

1. Create Ivanhoe circuit to consist of Ivanhoe and Fairview, from 
the Leadmines circuit, and Olive Branch and Siloam, from Max Meadows 
circuit. 

2. Create Rural Retreat circuit to consist of King's Grove, from 
the Wytheville circuit, Marvin and Mt. Zion from Rural Retreat, Fulton 
from the Marion circuit, and Union Chapel from Cedar Springs cir- 
cuit. 

3. From Max Meadows circuit take Cedar Hill and Bethel and place 
them on the Wytheville circuit. 

4. From Chilhowie circuit take Laurel Springs and Mt. Zion and 
place them on the Marion circuit. 

5. From Chilhowie station take Carlock and place it on Chilhowie 
circuit. 



CONFERENCE REPORTS. 



BOARD OF FINANCE. 

Your board has unanimously decided that, beginning with the Confer- 
ence year 1920-21, it will issue the checks to the claimants quarterly in- 
stead of annually as in the past. 

Brother I. G. Campbell, of the Publishing House, appeared before 
the board representing the Methodist Benevolent Association. Having 
examined the cost of their insurance and being fully guaranteed as to 
the stability of the instiution, we most heartily recommend it to our 
brethren. Giving our support to the Associaton we materially help the 
Conference claimants of the entire church. 

The following is a list of the Holston claimants and the appropriations 
made for them : 

HONORARY UST. 

Mrs. W. M. Dyer, Mrs. A. J. Frazier, Mrs. E. E. Wiley, Mrs. R. A. 
Giddens, Mrs. M. L. Clendenin, Dr. R. N. Price, Rev. J. C. Maness, 
Mrs. J. P. Dickey, Mrs. W. L. Sorrell, Rev. J. T. Frazier, John H. 
Parrott, Mrs. J. R. Stradley. 

BENEFICIARY UST. 



F. Alexander 


.$ 250.00 


Rev. 


George D. French. .! 


F 400.00 


J. C. Bays 


250.00 


Mrs. 


J. L. Prater 


250.00 


W. R. Barnett 


275.00 


Mrs. 


W. W. Pyott 


250.00 


Mrs. W. M. Bellamy.... 


225.00 


Mrs. 


Frank Richardson. .. 


200.00 


Mrs. J. R. Bellamy 


225.00 


Mrs. 


E. B. Robertson. .. . 


200.00 


Mrs. E. S. Bettis... 


225.00 


Rev. 


J. M. Romans 


175.00 


Mrs. E. H. Bogle 


225.00 


Mrs. 


J. W. Robertson. .. . 


200.00 


Mrs. J. E. Bruce 


100.00 


Rev. 


J. W. Repass 


275.00 


Mrs. J. B. Carnes 


200.00 


Mrs. 


A. D. Stewart 


165.00 


Rev. J. W. Carnes 


225.00 


Mrs. 


Jacob Smith 


165.00 


Rev. D. H. Carr 


400.00 


Mrs. 


G. B. Draper 


225.00 


Rev. W. C. Garden 


300.00 


Mrs. 


W. C. Farris 


225.00 


Mrs. J. A. Bilderback. .. 


. 225.00 


Rev. 


George D. Frencsh. .$ 400.00 


Rev. H. C. Clemens 


300.00 


Rev. 


W. I. Fogleman 


300.00 


Mrs. J. R. Cunningham. 


175.00 


Mrs. 


F. M. Grace 


150.00 


Rev. J. I. Cash 


. 200.00 


Rev. 


L. K. Haynes 


175.00 


Mrs. J. A. Duvall 


. 275.00 


Rev. 


H. S. Hamilton 


250.00 


Mrs. J. A. Darr 


225.00 


Mrs. 


J. F. Hash 


225.00 


Mrs. W. H. Dawn 


150.00 


Mrs. 


J. M. Wolfe 


200.00 


Rev. H. C. Delashmit.... 


200.00 


Rev. 


J. N. Hobbs 


165.00 


Mrs. R. F. Jackson 


225.00 


Mrs. 


J. R. Hunter 


165.00 


Mrs. R. W. Kite 


225.00 


Mrs. 


R. A. Hutsell 


225.00 


Mrs. J. M. Maiden 


225.00 


Rev. 


W. C. Hicks 


225.00 


Rev. W. D. Mitchell.... 


250.00 


Rev. 


W. W. Hicks 


400.00 


Mrs. C. K. Miller 


125.00 


Mrs. 


J. D. Hickson 


225.00 


Mrs. E. W. Moore 


350.00 


Rev. 


C. M. James 


200.00 


Rev. D. McCracken 


225.00 


Mrs. 


W. L. Jones 


165.00 


Rev. J. S. W. Neel 


400.00 


Mrs. 


R. E. Smith 


300.00 


Rev. L. M. Neal 


400.00 


Mrs. 


P. S. Sutton 


110.00 



42 EOLSTON ANNUAL 

Mrs. J. E. Swecker 165.00 Mrs. E. W. Fisher 250.00 

Mrs. J. O. Straley 350.00 Rev. S. S. Catron 250.00 

Rev. R. S. Umberger 250.00 Rev. K. C. Atkins 400.00 

Rev. H. P. Waugh 175.00 Rev. B. W. Lee 400 00 

Mrs. J. R. Walker 275.00 Rev. L. J. Williams 300.00 

Mrs. J. F. Wampler 110.00 Rev. G. A. Carner 225.00 

Mrs. S. S. Weatherly 225.00 Rev. George S. Wagner. 250.00 

Mrs. S. R. Wheeler 175.00 Miss Elberta Munsey. . . . 100.00 

Mrs. George S. Wood. . . . 300.00 Dr. D. S. Hearon 400.00 

Mrs. John Woolsey 175.00 . . 

Mrs. E. A. Woodward.... 125.00 Total $18,185.00 

W. H. Price 300.00 



A. B. Hunter, Secretary. 



E. L. Addington, Chairman. 



B 

BOARD OF FINANCE. 

The several boards have duly submitted to your Commission on Finance 
their askings for the prosecution of the work committed to them. The 
sum requested aggregates more than $18,000. Your commission does not 
doubt for a moment that this amount is needed, and under normal condi- 
tions should be granted. In view, however, of the large increase in the 
assessments for benevolences last year and the outstanding obligations 
incident to the recent Centenary campaign, it does not seem wise to take 
affirmative action in this important matter. Your commission has made an 
exception in the case of the Conference claimants. The report made by 
the Board of Finance shows that the funds in their hands are about 
$3,000.00 less than the amount received last year. We have added this 
amount to the assessment for Conference claimants. The total amounts 
assessed, therefore, are: General assessment, $59,840.00; Conference as- 
sessment, $59,200.00. 

The ratio by which funds sent into the Conference treasurer are to be 
divided between the two is : 

General assessment, .5034 per cent. 
Conference assessment, .4966 per cent. 

The Discipline directs that your commission shall determine what per- 
centage of the total sum assessed shall be allotted to each of the inter- 
ests represented. The percentage is as follows : 

Conference missions, .3041 per cent. 
Conference claimants, .2873 per cent. 
Conference education, .2703 per cent. 
Sunday Schools, .0507 per cent. 
Superannuate Endowment Fund, .0334 per cent. 
Holston History, .0204 per cent. 
Orphanage, 0169 per cent. 
Epworth Leagues, .0169 per cent. 

The assessments are apportioned to the several districts as follows : 

General. Conference. Total. 

Abingdon $6,219.00 $6,153.00 $12,372.00 

Big Stone Gap 5,208.00 5,153.00 10,361.00 

Bluefield 5,441.00 5,382.00 10,823.00 

Chattanooga 7,504.00 7,422.00 14,926.00 

Cleveland 4,667.00 4,616.00 9,283.00 

Knoxville 7,735.00 7,653.00 15,388.00 

Morristown 5,802.00 5,739.00 11.541.00 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 43 

Radford 5,343.00 5,285.00 10.628.00 

Tazewell 5,960.00 5,899.00 11,859.00 

Wytheville 5,960.00 5,899.00 11,859.00 

E. E. Wiley, Chairman. 
J. A. Baylor, Secretary. 



BOARD OF CHRISTIAN LITERATURE. 

First, that every pastor make every possible effort to increase the cir- 
culation of our own Conference organ, the Midland Methodist. The new 
arrangement with our organ, upon which we are now entering, provides 
for a more complete editorial management, the editor giving his entire time 
to the work; it also provides that all objectionable advertising matter will 
hereafter be excluded. After a circulation of 12,500 shall have been 
reached, 30 cents out of every subscription will go to our Holston Con- 
ference claimants. The Midland in indispensable both to our pastors and 
people. 

Second, that a committee composed of the publisher, the editor, one 
presiding elder, one pastor and one layman be appointed to arrange for 
and conduct a Conference- wide campaign for a substantial increase of 
the Midland. 

Third, that the circulation of the general organ, the Christian Ad- 
vocate, which, in our judgment, has no superior among church papers in 
America; of the Missionary Voice, the organ of the Centenary movement, 
and a superior monthly review of our missionary work around the world ; 
of the Methodist Quarterly Review, which is indispensable, especially 
to our preachers ; and of our Sunday School literature, including the 
Church School, which has never before reached such a high standard of 
excellence, be increased in every possible way. If our people are to be 
informed, and therfore deeply interested in all our church activity, they 
must be a reading people. 

Third, that we commend to our people the advantages of patronizing 
our own publishing houses at Nashville and Richmond for all book sup- 
plies. French WamplER, Secretary. 



D 

BOARD OF CHURCH EXTENSION. 

We are pleased to find a growing interest in church extension activities, 
especially in regard to the work of the general board, the total income 
of which for the year closing March 31, 1919, was $864,526.85, while that 
of the preceding year was $720,030.00. During the past year quite a num- 
ber of new buildings have been completed, and several are now being 
built. There were applications before the Conferenc board for aid to 
the amount of $11,000, while the board had at its disposal only $5,500. We 
pray that some means may be provided by which this fund may be in- 
creased to meet the many demands now being made. Donations and loans 
are made to churches and parsonages as follows : 

Church and Charge. District. Donation. Loan. 

Keystone— Keystone Bluefield $ 500.00 $ 

Grove Avenue — East Radford Radford 100.00 

Wesley — -Spanish-burg Radford 150.00 

Clinchview— Wilder Tazewell 260.00 

Hebron— Maxwell Tazewell 250.00 



44 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Max Meadows— Max Meadows Wytheville 500.00 500.00 

Cross— Blountville Abingdon 100.00 

Alcoa— Alcoa Cleveland 400.00 

Concord — Concord Cleveland 125.00 

Peck's— Maryville Cleveland 200.00 200.00 

Mohawk— Bull's Gap Morristown 250.00 

Erwin — Erwin Morristown 500.00 

Parsonages. 

Appalachia— Appalachia Big Stone Gap . . . 250.00 250.00 

Glade Spring — Glade Spring Abingdon 400.00 

East Lake— East Lake Chattanooga .... 200.00 200.00 

Loudon— Loudon Cleveland 150.00 450.00 

W. C. Thompson, President. 
H. B. Brown, Secretary. 

TREASURER'S REPORT. 
1918— 

Oct. 30. To balance on hand $ 87.63 

Oct. 30. To S. P. R. Loan Fund— T. C. Schuler 305.93 

Oct. 30. To amount paid on assessment 10,134.98 

Oct. 30. To amount paid Washington City church 1,456.88 

Oct. 30. To interest for the year 57.21 



$12,042.63 
191g _ Credit. 

Nov. 2. By paid Walter Hodge, secretary $ 4.60 

Nov. 2. By paid E. F. Kahle, treasurer 7.68 

Nov. 2. By J. B. Ward for King Memorial Parsonage 500.00 

Nov. 2. General Treasurer's expenses 40.00 

Nov. 2. By H. A. Boaz, general secretary, less expenses $20. .. 5,047.49 

Nov. 2. By H. A. Boaz, Gen. Sec, Washington City church. .. 1,450.88 

Nov. 2. General secretary, expenses Washington Citv church.. 6.00 

Dec. 4. By J. W. Bailey for Kimball Parsonage. . . .' 300.00 

Dec. 4. Bv H. A. Boaz, Gen. Sec. S. P. R. L. fund 1,000.00 

Dec. 18. By Anawalt church 100.00 

Dec. 18. By Newport church 300.00 

Dec. 30. By Va. Ave. Parsonage, Knoxville 200.00 

1919— 

Jan. 8. By Grove Ave., E. Radford 500.00 

Jan. 8. By Dr. R. S. Stout for C. M. E. Church 50.00 

Jan. 8. By Stationery for treasurer 2.50 

Jan. 9. By T. C. Schuler, expenses 50.00 

Jan. 18. By Madam Russell church 125.00 

Jan. 23. By Keystone church (H. A. Boaz) 500.00 

Jan. 31. By Jordans Chapel 75.00 

Feb. 4. By Concord church, M. Dist 375.00 

Feb. 17. By Embreeville Parsonage 200.00 

Apr. 15. By T. C. Schuler, expenses 25.00 

Apr. 15. By Tazewell, Tenn., Parsonage 250.00 

Apr. 15. By Mt. Calm Parsonage, Bid. Dist 250.00 

Oct. 8. To Balance on hand 683.48 

$11,359.15 

Balance 683.48 



$12,042.63 
E. F. KahlE, Treasurer. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 45 



SUNDAY SCHOOL BOARD. 

During the first three or four months of the year the majority of our 
Sunday Schools were closed by order of public health boards. 

During the second quarter the Centenary absorbed the mind and time 
of the church. As a result, the increase of membership campaign set for 
January failed, and Sunday School day was observed in fewer schools 
than had been the case for many years. However, during the last months 
of the year the normal program of Sunday School work was resumed, 
and progress was very gratifying. 

Statistical Report of Field Secretary for 1919. 
Standard training schools, 1; enrollment, 334; teachers' training classes, 
23; enrollment, 217; individual students, 7; total enrollment for training 
course, 558; credits issued, 216; blue seals issued, 19; gold seals issued, 22; 
incomplete diplomas issued, 28; Wesley classes organized, 1; membership, 
16 ; schools assisted with literature, 13 ; Sunday School sessions conducted, 
18; schools launching membership campaign, 40; institutes conducted, 26; 
conferences held, 29; schools visited, 86; addresses delivered, 146; reports 
sent out, 290; schools organized, 9; orders for supplies, 28; Sunday 
School programs sent out, 1,987; letters written, 6846; pieces of litera- 
ture sent out, 4,970; pledges from S. S. to Centenary missions, 336. 

Amount Amount 

Pledged. 

$10,299.00 

10.405.20 

6,499.20 

6,318.00 

6,963.00 



Districts. No. Schools. Pledged. District. No. Schools 



.24. 
.47. 
.36. 
.30. 
.27. 



Abingdon 33 $ 7,259.60 Knoxville 

Big Stone Gap. . .28 7,497.60 Morristown 

Bluefield 52 14,055.00 Radford . . . 

Chattanooga 23 11,673.00 Tazewell . . 

Cleveland 36 9,840.00 Wytheville 

Total amount of pledges sent in $90,809.60 

We commend the work of our field secretary, Rev. S. S. Boyer, and re- 
spectfully ask Bishop Denny for his reappointment to this work. 

We designate the months of February, March and April for a simul- 
taneous membership campaign, this campaign to head up in Sunday School 
day. We respectfully request presiding elders to give snecial emphasis to 
this campaign, and to this day, during their second round. Since the board 
will not be able to finance its work, unless it receives larger income from 
Sunday school day than that received this year, we ask them to call atten- 
tion to this fact. We offer to the district showing the largest per cent, of 
gain in enrollment a suitable banner. 

We endorse the action of the General Board in setting the 28th day of 
December for securing Centenary pledges in those schools not having al- 
ready pledged for increased amount and for selecting specials for the ensu- 
ing year. The importance of this can be seen in the fact that the $90,809.60 
pledged came from three hundred and thirty-six of our eight hundred and 
six schools. 

We endorse the plan for holding at Emory and Henry College, in the 
month of June, annually, a summer institute for preachers and Christian 
workers, and we appoint Rev. S. S. Boyer as a member of the board 
of managers. 

We believe that the third rank standard is the least degree of organ- 
ization with which a school can do efficient work, and we urge our Sun- 
day School superintendents to strive for that rank during the year, and 
our presiding elders and district organization to strive for third rank dis- 
trict standard. 

We approve the call of our General Board for a special Christmas 
offering for the near east relief fund, and urge all our Sunday School 



4G HOLSTON ANNUAL 

people to contribute liberally, and to so mark their contributions that 
our Conference may receive credit for same. 

We believe that the greatest subject before us for the year is that of 
evangelism in the Sunday School, and we pldge our best effort in bringing 
to a personal experience of salvation all those under our instructions. 

L. N. PiERCE, Chairman. 
WaeTER Hodge, Secretary. 



Treasurer's Report. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand Feb. 27, 1919 $ 647.14 

Received on assessment 2,243.71 

Received Sunday School day 808.19 

Received various sources 183.76 

Total $3,882.80 

Disburseemnts. 

To Smith & Lamar for literature $ 119.61 

To D. M. Smith, treasurer 202.05 

Sunday Exp. of Board 1,997.14 

Total $2,318.80 

Balance on hand Oct. 11, 1919 $1,564.00 

S. L. Browning, Treasurer. 



EPWORTH LEAGUE BOARD. 

There is no more important work in our church in the present day 
than the work among our young people. There is not a man among us 
who does not confess that something must be done to win the young life 
of the church and community for the kingdom of God and the work in 
His vineyard. The world cry of today is for trained workers. 

Does the Epworth League of our great church propose a policy that 
will meet the needs and demands of the young life of the church and 
community to equip them for the higher and better service? Do we value 
the League and it's work as we do the Sunday School or the Missionary 
Society, or the Board of Missions, or Church Extension? Does this work 
among our young people receive the same recognition as do the above 
causes? If this work has value, and it has, let us, as a great Confer- 
ence, get into the movement and if the League has mistakes to its policy, 
let us correct these and make this work measure up to all the other in- 
terests of the church, as out of the League will come many of the 
preachers, stewards, missionaries and other leaders for the future church. 

The time is here when we need more trained workers than at any time 
in the church's history, and now that we have recognized the world's 
need and have launched the great Centenary enterprise, it becomes more 
necessary for us to mobilize the forces which are at hand in the young 
life of the church. 

We as the Conference board endorse the policy of the Epworth League 
Conference and assure them of our hearty support and co-operation in 
their efforts to carry out said policy within the bounds of the Conference. 
We are glad to note the progress in the League work during the past 
year. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 47 

The Conference held in Knoxville was a great success, and was a 
source of inspiration to all who attended. We ask that the preachers 
secure from their several charges representatives who will attend these 
conferences in the future. We do not deem it expedient at this time 
to put a traveling secretary in the field, but propose to do the work through 
the district organization, paying the necessary expenses incurred out of 
the funds appropriated by the Conference to the League board for the 
League work in the Conference, the money for said expenses to be ap- 
portioned to the several districts by the Conference board. 

The board asks the Conference to confirm the following ministers se- 
lected to fill vacancies in the board : 

W. M. Bunts to take the place of Carroll Varner, G. K. Patty to take 
the place of Charles T. Vaughn, and Rev. C, L. Cox to take the place 
of Elbert Fisher. H. B. Vaught, Chairman. 

W. P. Eastwood, Secretary. 



DISTRICT CONFERENCE RECORDS. 

We congratulate the brethren for their diligence in bringing their 
records to the seat of the Conference — all of the records being present. 

We desire to make special reference to the Abingdon district record 
in two particulars: first, the book was without one trace of soil either 
upon cover or leaf; second, the minutes are entered in excellent form 
and are beautifully written. 

The Big Stone Gap record is very nicely kept, and the portion of the 
minutes which are entered is in good form. The supolements have not 
been entered. A note in the book says, "I will enter supplements soon." 

The Bluefield record is well written, and is in good condition except 
that printed memorials and letters are posted in the book. 

The Cleveland record is well written. One report was signed "Com- 
mittee," but no names were signed. The minutes were not signed by the 
chairman. 

The Chattanooga record is well kept, free from soil, and the min- 
utes are entered in good form ; the only criticism offered is that there are 
too many abbreviations. 

The Knoxville record is well kept, the minutes are entered in good 
form and plainly written. 

The Morristown record is in good condition. 

The Radford record has no roll of members, and is not signed by 
the chairman. 

The Tazewell record is in good condition, except that there is no 
roll of members. 

The Wytheville record is well written, but the roll of members is not 
in good form. The supplements are not lettered, but are in the body of 
the minutes. 

R. G. Reynolds, Chairman. 

H. S. Hutsele, Secretary. 



H 

BOARD OF MISSIONS. 
Report No. 1. 

We present herewith a statement of policy and the by-laws by which 
the Board of Missions desires to be governed in the discharge of its 



48 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

duties, in the execution of its trust in regard to the mission charges of 
the Conference. 

Whereas, this Board is charged with the responsibility of determining 
what appropriations shall be made to the mission charges of the Con- 
ference — a responsibility which cannot, under our disciplinary law, be 
shared even with the Conference itself — and, 

Whereas, its plain duty is to bring those charges to a basis of self- 
support as speedily as possible, not only for the sake of the charges them- 
selves, but also for the sake of releasing money for the development of 
new and promising fields ; therefore, be it 

Resolved, first, That the policy of the Board in supplementing the 
salaries of certain of our charges looks only toward temporary relief in 
getting new charges on their feet. The expectation of the Board being 
that these charges will make every effort to attain independency at the 
earliest possible moment. 

Resolved, second, That our mission charges be divided into three 
classes : class "A," class "B," and class "C". Class "A" shall comprise 
all charges which shall co-operate with the Board for the purpose of 
their becoming self-supporting, and shall have their appropriations re- 
duced thirty-three and one-third per cent each year. Class "B" shall com- 
prise all charges co-operating with the Board for the purpose of becom- 
ing thus self-supporting, and shall have their appropriations reduced 
twenty per cent each year. The Board makes the wholesome recom- 
mendation that their congregations increase the salaries to a sum equal, 
at least, to the amount the pastor received with the appropriation before 
its reduction; that at the expiration of three and five years, respectively, 
the charges will be independent, and the congregations will have formed 
the habit of making a small increase on the salary each year, thus hav- 
ing laid the foundation for continued progress. 

It is understood, however, that though the foregoing is a general rule, 
the Board, after conferring with the Presiding Elder, reserves the right 
to remove all the appropriation, or any part thereof, from any mission 
charge, whenever, in its judgment, it is wise to do so. 

Nothing is further from the mind of the Board than any reduction 
in the support of the preachers in charge of these missions, which in 
most cases is pitifully small. But the remedy is not in pauperizing with 
missionary money charges able themselves to give their pastors a com- 
fortable support. Such a policy puts a premium upon non-development 
and makes missionary money hurtful rather than helpful. 

Class "C" shall comprise those charges in purely missionary territory, 
which offer no hope of immediate development, and to which the fore- 
going rule shall not be applied. It is hoped by the Board that a change 
of conditions may result in many of these charges being speedily trans- 
ferred to class "A," or class "B," that the number of charges in class 
"C" may be kept at a minimum. 

Resolved, third, That the every-member canvass, a disciplinary re- 
quirement, be a condition for the Board's giving aid ; and, furthermore, 
that the Board in granting appropriations will take into consideration the 
amount that has been raised on the Conference assessments. 

Resolved, fourth, That the presiding Bishop of our Annual Conference 
be requested to add the word "Mission" to the rmmes of all charges re- 
ceiving appropriations from this Board, and that these charges be pub- 
lished as mission charges in the appointments, and that a list of all class 
"A" missions be furnished the presiding Bishop with the request that he 
do the best possible in appointing men who will rapidly bring them to 
self-support. 

Resolved, fifth, That every charge attaining unto a self-supporting 
basis be put upon a special roll of honor and published with our reports 
in the Conference minutes. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



49 



Resolved, sixth, That we request our preachers to forward all funds 
for our Conference missions to the Treasurer of this Board as soon as 
thev are : '~ ' — J il — * *' — ** — *" 1 *~* "* •"" 1 "» ™,rt n «i v nayments to the 




regular asscaamcuis mtiy uui uc w «i»^v.t»-«-». 



48 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

duties, in the execution of its trust in regard to the mission charges of 
the Conference. 

Whereas, this Board is charged with the responsibility of determining 
what appropriations shall be made to the mission charges of the Con- 
ference — a responsibility which cannot, under our disciplinary law, be 
shared even with the Conference itself — and, 

Whereas, its plain duty is to bring those charges to a basis of self- 
support as speedily as possible, not only for the sake of the charges them- 
selves, but also for the sake of releasing money for the development of 
new and promising fields; therefore, be it 

Resolved, first, That the policy of the Board in supplementing the 
salaries of certain of our charges looks only toward temporary relief in 
getting new charges on their feet. The expectation of the Board being 
that these charges will make every effort to attain independency at the 
earliest possible moment. 

Resolved, second, That our mission charges be divided into three 
classes : class "A," class "B," and class "C". Class "A" shall comprise 
all charges which shall co-operate with the Board for the purpose of 
their becoming self-supporting, and shall have their appropriations re- 
duced thirty-three and one-third per cent each year. Class "B" shall com- 
prise all charges co-operating with the Board for the purpose of becom- 
ing thus self-supporting, and shall have their appropriations reduced 
twenty per cent each year. The Board makes the wholesome recom- 
mendation that their congregations increase the salaries to a sum equal, 
at least, to the amount the pastor received with the appropriation before 
its reduction; that at the expiration of three and five years, respectively, 
the charges will be independent, and the congregations will have formed 
the habit of making a small increase on the salary each year, thus hav- 
ing laid the foundation for continued progress. 

It is understood, however, that though the foregoing is a general rule, 
the Board, after conferring with the Presiding Elder, reserves the right 
to remove all the appropriation, or any part thereof, from any mission 
charge, whenever, in its judgment, it is wise to do so. 

Nothing is further from the mind of the Board than any reduction 
in the support of the preachers in charge of these missions, which in 
most cases is pitifully small. But the remedy is not in pauperizing with 
missionary money charges able themselves to give their pastors a com- 
fortable support. Such a policy puts a premium upon non-development 
and makes missionary money hurtful rather than helpful. 

Class "C" shall comprise those charges in purely missionary territory, 
which offer no hope of immediate development, and to which the fore- 
going rule shall not be applied. It is hoped by the Board that a change 
of conditions may result in many of these charges being speedily trans- 
ferred to class "A," or class "B," that the number of charges in class 
"C" may be kept at a minimum. 

Resolved, third, That the every-member canvass, a disciplinary re- 
quirement, be a condition for the Board's giving aid ; and, furthermore, 
that the Board in granting appropriations will take into consideration the 
amount that has been raised on the Conference assessments. 

Resolved, fourth, That the presiding Bishop of our Annual Conference 
be requested to add the word "Mission" to the names of all charges re- 
ceiving appropriations from this Board, and that these charges be pub- 
lished as mission charges in the appointments, and that a list of all class 
"A" missions be furnished the presiding Bishop with the request that he 
do the best possible in appointing men who will rapidly bring them to 
self-support. 

Resolved, fifth, That every charge attaining unto a self-supporting 
basis be put upon a special roll of honor and published with our reports 
in the Conference minutes. 




CONFERENCE AT PRINCETON 



48 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

duties, in the execution of its trust in regard to the mission charges of 
the Conference. 

Whereas, this Board is charged with the responsibility of determining 

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HOLSTON ANNUAL 49 

Resolved, sixth, That we request our preachers to forward all funds 
for our Conference missions to the Treasurer of this Board as soon as 
they are in hand, that the Board may make quarterly payments to the 
men on mission charges, twenty-five per cent of the allowance on the 
completion of each of the first three quarters of the Conference year, re- 
serving twenty-five per cent for the last quarter for final adjustment. 

Resolved, seventh, That all appropriations made by this Board are con- 
ditioned upon the charges paying one hundred per cent of the preacher's 
salary agreed. 

Resolved, eighth, That the Board shall be further governed by the 
following by-laws : 

1. The officers of the Conference Board of Missions shall be a Presi- 
dent, Vice-President, Secretary, Assistant Secretary, and Treasurer, to 
be elected by ballot quadrennially, who shall perform the duties usually 
attaching to these offices. 

2. The officers of the Board shall constitute the Executive Committee, 
which shall be charged with the duty of enforcing all rules and regula- 
tions of the Board, and of acting for the Board in all matters of admin- 
istration in the interim of the Board meetings. They shall make a full 
report of their acts to the Board for its approval. 

3. A committee on estimates shall be appointed by the President of 
the Board, to whom shall be referred all requests for aid. They shall 
make a careful estimate of all the amounts to be appropriated, and of 
the sum needed by the Board for its work, and report to the Board for 
final action ; provided, that the Board may, at its pleasure, consider any 
or all of these items as a committee of the whole. 

4. The Board shall hold its Annual Meeting during the session of 
the Annual Conference, at which time all appropriations for aid to pas- 
toral charges shall be made. These appropriations shall not in any year 
exceed ninety per cent of the income for the year ended, until the 
reserve shall reach $8,000. 

A Mid-year Meeting shall be held annually, in the month of February, 
with the Presiding Elders, the time and place to be fixed by the Execu- 
tive Committee, who shall, in co-operation with a Presiding Elder, ap- 
pointed by the Presiding Elders, prepare a program for the meeting. 
The purpose of this meeting shall be to make any necessary re-adjust- 
ments in the appropriations, provided the amount appropriated at the 
Annual Meeting is not exceeded ; to discuss work, and advise ways and 
means for making it effective. No change in the interim of meetings 
shall be made by any presiding elder or presiding elders without the sanc- 
tion of the Executive Committee of the Board, and such presiding elder 
or presiding eld~rs musr then make such change satisfactory with any 
preacher who would be > loser by such change. All new enterprises to 
be projected, anu new missions to be established, should be presented at 
this meeting. 

5. The Board will decline to make appropriations in the absence of 
satisfactory information, and in order to obtain this information, will 
insist that the blanks furnished by the Board be filled and returned by 
the Presiding Elder for new missions, and by the Presiding Elder and 
Quarterly Conference of charges becoming or continuing missions. 

6. Any District, Charge, Church, Sunday School, Epworth League, 
cr person, may assume, in whole or in part, the support of a missionary 
or mission established by this Board. Their contributions shall be ap- 
plied to the support of such object, provided that the funds be sent to 
the Treasurer of the Board ; and provided, further, that collections upon 
regular assessments may not be so directed. 



50 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

7. The Secretary of the Board shall make a payroll for the salaries 
of the missionaries in its employ, quarterly, within ten days after the 
first of January, April, July, and October, provided that no check shall 
be mailed or delivered to any missionary until he has sent a report of 
his work for the quarter to the Assistant Secretary, which report is to 
be made on blanks furnished by the Board. 

8. The Treasurer shall pay out funds for Conference Missions only 
upon an order in writing from the Secretary, and signed by him, ex- 
cept for his expenses as Treasurer. 

9. Whenever one pastor shall be appointed to serve two charges to 
which appropriations have been made, he shall receive only the amount 
appropriated to the charge to receive the larger sum ; and whenever a 
pastor is appointed to a charge receiving an appropriation from this Board, 
when such pastor has already received aid from one of the Conference 
Boards, he shall receive only the amount by which the appropriation 
of this Board exceeds the amount he has already received. 

10. The Board shall appropriate out of its funds to pay the ex- 
penses of the Mid-year Meeting, of the Executive Committee, and of the 
officers of the Board in the discharge of their duties as officers of the 
Board. 

Resolved, ninth, That while we recognize the fact that the Board is 
responsible for this policy, we earnestly crave the moral support and co- 
operation of the Conference to assist us in its application, which we 
believe will bring large returns in the building up of the Kingdom of 
God within the bounds of our Conference. 



Hugh E. Kelso, Secretary. 



C. K. Wingo, President. 



Report No. 2. 

With devout gratitude to God for His blessings, your Board of Mis- 
sions brings you a report of a prosperous year, in the feeling that He is 
guiding us into more progressive policies, as well as in that we are en- 
abled through the Centenary offerings to make larger appropriations than 
ever before in our history. Of these we will speak further in this report. 

First, however, we desire to call attention to the fact, that, through the 
new method of remitting Benevolent Collections and the pro-rating of 
the same, and through a misunderstanding of some people, in spite of 
all our efforts to avoid that misunderstanding, and in which they have 
believed that pledges made to the Centenary funds covered their con- 
tributions for regular Benevolent Claims, our regular income has been 
somewhat reduced. On assessments we have received this year $16,903 
as against $17,497 received from the same source last year. We there- 
fore urge, as we have always done even when it was of less personal 
interest to our Board, that our preachers and people put forth every 
legitimate effort to collect all assessments in full, and that they remit 
promptly to the Conference General Treasurer. And we hope, further, 
that it may be borne in mind that the Conference Board of Missions 
gets a ten ner cent return only from the pledges made in the Centenary 
drive, when those pledges are paid ; and that it does not receive any 
return from any of the credits that are counted in addition to these pledges 
to make up the total of Centenary offerings, saving the assessment for 
Conference Missions, which remains in its hands for its administration. 
We trust, therefore, that all pledges will be paid in full and promptly; 
and, further, that the slogan of the collection program may become an 
accomplished fact — "No shrinkage, but an increase." Every cent is 
needed. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 51 

For comparison as between this year and last, as to the amount paid 
on connectional Home Missions and on Foreign Missions, we refer you 
to the report of the General Treasurer, or to the statistical tables. This 
information has not yet been furnished us. 

The great, outstanding, missionary feature of the year has been the 
success of the Centenary Movement, particularly in the great over-sub- 
scription in the financial drive. Of perhaps more importance in perma- 
nent results, has been the success in the enrollment of tithers and inter- 
cessors, and in the discovery of the laymen in their use as "Three- 
Minute-Men." It is a part of the program of conservation to continue 
the pressing of these matters until far greater results have been at- 
tained, and until these matters have become fixed habits and principles 
in the lives of our people, and until these men and women shall be al- 
ways a factor to be relied upon to the utmost, in the building of God's 
Kingdom among men. And not the least part of the Centenary program 
was the exhibition, "The World in Columbus," which was attended by 
millions, among whom were many Holston preachers and laymen. 

But in this program of conservation, to which reference has been 
made, the most important items remain to be mentioned. With all our 
rejoicing over finances, we are deeply concerned about the small num- 
ber of applicants to our Conference, for membership in it, as traveling 
preachers. Our prayers must include petitions for the calling of min- 
isters into the service of the Master. "Pray ye therefore the Lord of 
the harvest." We must be alert to discover those who seem called of 
God to preach the glorious gospel of Christ. Who does not desire a 
great Conference-wide, church-wide, nation-wide, world-wide revival! 
Everywhere the need is recognized. Many hearts now go out in cease- 
less prayer to God for its coming. That number must be increased. 
Meanwhile, the very atmosphere is vibrant with expectancy. Grant the 
desires of our hearts, O God ! Zion must travail, and sons and daugh- 
ters shall be born into the kingdom of our Lord. 

In order to give due recognition to the various churches, and in 
order to stimulate as much as possible the prompt payment of Centenary 
pledges, the individual churches of the Conference are to be classified 
according to the amount of their subscription. And in honor roll, with 
the name of the church in each class making the largest payment on its 
total subscription enrolled upon this honor roll, will be published from 
time to time, as the plan may be worked out in further detail by the 
Conference Missionary Secretary and the Conference Centenary Cabinet. 

The Board recommends to the Bishop for appointment as Conference 
Evangelists, as follows: Bascom Waters, J. J. Clark, and E. L. Adding- 
ton. F. M. Reynolds is recommended for appointment as District Evan- 
gelist in the Knoxville District. J. M. Carter is recommended for ap- 
pointment as Conference Missionary Secretary. 

The Board has nominated J. E. Lowry for the Presidency of Hiwassee 
College. 

For our work for the ensuing year we ask an assessment of $18,000. 

We have made the following special appropriations : Salary of the 
Conference Missionary Secretary, $3,000, and for his expenses $1,500, one- 
third of which is paid from Conference funds, and two-thirds by the 
Connectional Board of Missions; for the salary of the President of Hi- 
wassee College $1,500; for the Chaplain of Emory and Henry College 
$1,000, who shall also be the manager of the Young Preachers' Institute, 
and for the expense of conducting this Institute a sum not to exceed 
$500; and for the expenses of the Board $500. It is expected this sum 
will cover the expense of tha Mid-year Meeting, which is to be held 
February 10-12, 1920, at Sweetwater, Tenn. 



52 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



We have made appropriations to missions as follows : 



Abingdon Circuit $200 

Alcoa 500 

♦Athens (Tenn.) Ct 200 

Andersonville 200 

Afton 150 

Athens & E. Princeton 200 

Benham 200 

Bristol Circuit 200 

♦Benton Circuit 300 

Belfast 150 

Boisevain 200 

Blue Ridge 300 

Clinchport 150 

Coeburn Circuit 200 

Cumberland Gap 200 

Charleston Circuit 200 

♦Concord 200 

Coal Creek 200 

Corryton 200 

Church Hill 500 

Carbo 200 

Clinchco 350 

Clintwood 240 

Coaldon 200 

Council 100 

Coveton 300 

Chilhowie Circuit 100 

Dodson Avenue 400 

Dunlap 175 

♦Ducktown 100 

Draper 300 

E. Stone Gap 250 

Ewing 250 

East Welch 200 

East Lake 500 

Etna 250 

Emerald Avenue 400 

Epworth 200 

Eidson 450 

Embreeville 250 

East River 400 

East Buchanan 100 

Ft. Blackmore 150 

Fall Branch 100 

French Broad 100 

Floyd 250 

Fries 300 

Glen Alum & W. Eagle 150 

Grundy 250 

Grant 200 

Hiwatha 250 

Hixson 250 

Honaker 200 



Class. Class. 

C Hillsville $325 C 

B Johnson City Ct $500 C 

C Jonesboro 500 C 

B Kingsport Ct. 350 B 

A-2 Keystone 200 C 

A-2 Kimball 150 A 

B fKnoxville City Mis 600 C 

B Knoxville Ct 250 B 

B Lookout 250 C 

C Luttrell 100 C 

B Lead Mines 200 A-2 

C Mountain City 350 B 

C Matoka 250 B 

C Montcalm 200 C 

A Melvin 250 C 

A *Mt. Vernon 200 C 

C Macedonia 200 B 

A Mercer & Summers 200 C 

B Nickelsville 200 B 

B-4 North Chattanooga 400 B 

C Panther & Engl. 150 C 

B *Philadelphia 200 B 

C Parrottsville 100 C 

C Roderfield & Iaeger 200 C 

C Rising Fawn 100 C 

C *Riceville 100 B 

A-l Robertsville 200 C 

C Rockwood 100 B 

C Radford 300 C 

C Rural Retreat Ct. 325 A 

C South Bristol 200 B 

C Sequatchie 250 C 

B Spring City 100 C 

A-2 *South Cleveland 200 C 

B Spanishburg 325 B 

C Sugar Grove 200 C 

B Tom's Creek 200 C 

C Tazewell (Tenn.) Sta._ 200 A 

C Tazewell (Tenn.) Ct— 500 C 

C Tate & Rutledge 250 C 

C Va. Ave. (Bristol) 200 A 

C Va. Ave. ( Knoxville )__ 150 A-l 

B War 200 C 

A-2 West Welch 200 A 

A-l Wilco & Thorpe 200 A-l 

B Whiteside 200 C 

A-l Wisdom Memorial 200 C 

C Washington Pike 150 A 

C West Graham 300 B 

C West Buchanan 150 C 

B Whitewood 200 C 

C Wilder 400 B 

B 



♦Conditioned upon the Benevolences as well as salaries being raised in 

full. 
fConditicned upon Church St. raising a like sum and paying through this 

Board. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 53 

Twenty-five new charges have been added to the number previously 
on our rolls. 

Five charges to go off the Board and are placed on our Honor Roll. 
They are: Berwind, Dante, Harriman Circuit, Little River, and Welch. 

We have made appropriations to 105 pastoral charges, and for six 
special purposes, totaling $30,000. 

C. K. Wingo, President. 

Hugh E. Kelso, Secretary. 



SPECIAL COMMITTEE ON COLLEGES. 

To the Board of Education of the Holston Conference, Methodist Episco- 
pal Church, South: 

Your Commission, the undersigned N. M. Watson, J. C. Orr, W. M. 
Morrell, S. W. Keys, and E. S. Finney, appointed by the Holston An- 
nual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, at its session 
in October, 1918, to perform certain duties pertaining to Emory and Henry 
College and Martha Washington College pursuant to resolution attached 
to and made a part of this report, as follows, beg leave to respectfully 
report : 

That pursuant to said resolution your committee performed all its 
duties, and begs to report that an amended charter of Emory and Henry 
College was procured, approved by the State Corporation Commission, and 
duly recorded under the Virginia statute, and that the President and 
Secretary of Martha Washington College conveyed all of the property, 
effects, and estate, real, personal, and mixed, to the new corporation, and 
that all things have been done to co-ordinate said schools according to 
the spirit and intent of the resolution of the Board of Education aforesaid. 
A copy of the deed conveying the Martha Washington property to the 
Emory and Henry College is attached hereto as a part of their report. 

E. S. Finney. 

W. M. Morrell. 

J. C. Orr. 

S. W. Keys. 

N. M. Watson. 

This Indenture, made this 16th day of June, in the year 1919, by and 
between The Trustees of Martha Washington College, a Corporation cre- 
ated and existing under the laws of the State of Virginia, party of the 
first part, and Emory and Henry College, a Corporation created and ex- 
isting under the laws of the State of Virginia, party of the second part: 

Whereas, the Holston Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South, at its Session held at Johnson City, Tennessee, in November, 1918, 
recommended a union of Emory and Henry College and Martha Wash- 
ington College, on the basis stated in report No. 2, of the Board of 
Education, presented to and adopted by said Conference; and, 

Whereas, pursuant to said report of the Board of Education, The 
Trustees of Martha Washington College, in Session on the 19th day of 
November, 1918, adopted a resolution authorizing and directing the proper 
officers of said Board to transfer the property of Martha Washington 
College to the Emory and Henry College, on the condition that said 
Emory and Henry College assume the indebtedness of Martha Wash- 
ington College. 

Now, therefore, in consideration of the premises and of ($1.00) One 
Dollar in hand paid, by said party of the second part to said party of 
the first part, the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged, and in the 



54 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

further consideration of said party of the second part assuming the pay- 
ment of all indebtedness of said party of the first part, the said party 
of the first part grants, bargains, sells and hereby conveys unto said 
party of the second part, with covenants of general warranty, all of the 
real estate belonging to said party of the first part, wheresoever situated, 
and particularly that certain tract or parcel of land, with buildings thereon, 
lying and being in the Town of Abingdon, County of Washington, State 
of Virginia, containing (8) eight acres, be the same more or less, and 
described and bounded as follows : On the North by Main Street, on 
the East by an alley and East College property, on the South by the 
Norfolk & Western Railroad, and on the West by the property of the 
United States and D. A. Preston, together with all appurtenances thereto 
belonging or in anywise appertaining. 

And, said party of the first part, for the consideration herein named, 
hereby assigns, transfers and delivers unto said party of the second part, 
all of the personal property, and choses in action, belonging to said party 
of the first part of whatsoever nature and kind and wheresoever being 
and located. 

And, said Emory and Henry College assumes the payment of all in- 
debtedness of The Trustees of Martha Washington College, by the ac- 
ceptance of this deed. 

In Testimony Whereof, the said party of the first part has caused 
its Corporate name to be hereto signed by its President, and its Cor- 
porate Seal attached, attested by its Secretary, this the 16th day of June, 
1919. 



By 

President. 
Attest : 



Secretary. 

VIRGINIA: 

WASHINGTON COUNTY, to-wit: 

I, , a Notary Public in and for 

the County and State aforesaid, do certify that M. H. Honaker, whose 
name as President of The Trustees of Martha Washington College is 
signed to the foregoing writing, bearing date on the 16th day of June, 
1919, personally appeared before me this day in my County and State 
aforesaid, and in the name and on behalf of the said The Trustees of 
Martha Washington College, acknowledged the said writing as the act 
and deed of the said Trustees, and made oath that he is President of 
the said The Trustees of Martha Washington College, and that the seal 
affixed to said writing is the true Corporate Seal of said The Trustees 
of Martha Washington College, and that it has been affixed thereto by 
due authority. 

My Term of Office expires on the day of , 19. . . . 

Given under my hand this the day of , 1918. 



Notary Public. 

Your Committee appointed to draft resolutions concerning the union 
of Martha Washington College with Emory and Henry College sub- 
mit the following report : 

Whereas, N. M. Watson, J. C. Orr, W. M. Morrell, S. W. Keys, and 
E. S. Finney, a Commission appointed by the last session of Holston Con- 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 55 

ference, have presented to the Board of Trustees of Martha Washing- 
ton College the following Report from the Board of Education which 
was adopted by said Holston Conference without a dissenting vote; viz: 

Your Board of Education, to which was referred certain papers con- 
cerning Martha Washington College, after careful and prayerful con- 
sideration, makes the following report : 

Whereas, the standards and requirements for high grade college work 
are being constantly raised by both Church and State ; and, 

Whereas, large endowments are required of these colleges in order 
that they may be recognized as A-grade colleges; and, 

Whereas, the Board of Education deems it impracticable to endow 
both of our colleges whose classification we desire to maintain; there- 
fore, be it 

Resolved, That we recommend a union of Emory and Henry and Mar- 
tha Washington Colleges on the following general basis: 

1. That the Trustees of Martha Washington College be instructed to 
transfer the property of Martha Washington College to Emory and 
Henry College. 

2. That the Trustees of Martha Washington College be instructed 
to surrender the charter of Martha Washington College and have the 
corporation known as the Trustees of Martha Washington College dis- 
solved. 

3. That the Trustees of Emory and Henry College be instructed to 
have the charter of Emory and Henry College so amended as that Martha 
Washington College may be operated by Emory and Henry College as 
a co-ordinate woman's college in the name of Martha Washington Col- 
lege. 

4. That N. M. Watson, J. C. Orr, W. M. Morrell, S. W. Keys, and 
E. S. Finney be and are hereby appointed the Commission representing 
this Conference for the ensuing year to effect, in conjunction with the 
Board of Trustees of these two schools this union; and are requested 
to bring it about as quickly as possible. 



J. R. Brown, Secretary. 



J. S. French, President. 



J 

BOARD OF EDUCATION. 
Report No. 1. 

Your Board of Education has been in communication with the owners 
of Centenary College, and they have submitted to us certain propositions 
by which Centenary College may become the property of this Conference, 
and we hereby submit the same to you for your consideration. Their 
proposition, signed by J. W. Malone and G. L. Hardwick, is as follows : 

"We tender the entire property, lands, buildings, equipments and fur- 
nishings to the Holston Conference free of debt: 

For cash or its equivalent, for capital stock $35,000 

For cash or its equivalent, to cover bonds 15,000 

For cash or its equivalent, for additional improvements and scien- 
tific equipment available on or before June, 1920 10,000 



$60,000 

Your Board of Education after careful consideration recommends that 
their proposition be accepted, and 

First : That the following be constituted a Board of Trustees to re- 



56 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

ceive and hold the property for the Conference, to serve as indicated: 
for two years, R. M. Standefer, G. L. Hardwick, T. J. Eskridge; to 
serve four years, J. M. Bennett, Fred A. Carter, N. M. Watson; to 
serve six years, J. W. Malone, W. S. Neighbors, W. E. Brock. 

Second : These Trustees are hereby instructed to receive the prop- 
erty of Centenary College, and give their note, or notes, for the same, 
and your Board of Education is instructed to indorse said note or notes. 

Third: That J. S. French, W. G. M. Thomas, and W. B. Allen be 
and are hereby anpointed the Commission representing this Conference 
for the ensuing year to effect, in conjunction with the Board of Trustees 
heretofore named and the present owners of Centenary College, this 
transfer, and are requested to bring it about as quickly as possible. This 
Commission is further instructed to assist the Trustees in securing a new 
or amended charter for Centenary College conforming to the disciplinary 
requirements of the M. E. Church, South, as regards the schools of the 
Church. 

T. J. Eskridge, Chairman. 



Report No. 2. 

Your Board of Education is glad to report that all the schools under 
our care are making satisfactory progress. Martha Washington, Cente- 
nary and Hiwassee Colleges have about as many boarding pupils as 
they can well care for. Emory and Henry has a larger enrollment than 
last year, minus the S. A. T. C. addenda, but it is not by any means 
as large as it should be. This is due in part to the after-effects of the 
war, but is more largely due to the very severe competition of State and 
other institutions which are able to offer scholarships covering all tuition 
charges. In this respect the conditions confronting Emory and Henry 
are very serious indeed. Your Board expresses the hope that by some 
means scholarships will be provided for all students entering Emory and 
Henry College. In order to meet the present situation we earnestly urge 
our preachers to do their utmost in presenting the claims of this great 
institution to the patronage of our people. 

We note with great pleasure the increasing prosperity and continued 
growth of Emory University. The opportunity is now before us to 
make this a really great institution. We commend it both to the patronage 
and to the philanthropy of our people. In this connection we express 
our commendation of the work done by Rev. S. B. Vaught as Com- 
missioner of Education for Emory University, and we recommend his 
continuance in that position, as requested by Bishop Candler. 

Your Board regrets that there has been a continual decline in the 
number received on trial into the Conference of our Church during the 
last eight years, as recorded in the report of the Secretary of Ministerial 
Supply and Training. This is indeed a most serious condition and we 
herewith incorporate his suggestions in our report, believing as we do 
that they afford a way out of the difficulty: 

1. That our Lord's method of supplying our pulpits be adopted — 
namely, prayer to the Lord of the harvest that He will send forth labor- 
ers into His harvest. 

2. That every Sunday School be requested to properly observe Voca- 
tion Day. 

3. That every pastor be urged, in accordance with the law of our 
Church, to preach at least one sermon a year in every pulpit on the claims 
of the Christian ministry, and that this be followed by personal work 
among the young men of his congregation. 

4. That our preachers be requested to speak on the subject of the 
ministry to the pupils of the schools and colleges accessible to them. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 57 

5. That the authorities of our colleges and schools give cordial wel- 
come and assistance to the Life Service campaign conducted this ses- 
sion among students by the Centenary Commission of our Church. 

We had before us the communication from the Secretary of the Gen- 
eral Board in which he explains the plan of the great educational cam- 
paign. We are in hearty accord with this movement, and we pledge our 
earnest co-operation with the Commission to bring the campaign to a 
successful consummation. 

We note with pleasure that Mr. H. M. Winslow has made a gift of 
$9,000 to Hiwassee College, and we express our appreciation of his gen- 
erosity. 

Your Board endorses the following askings of our Conference Col- 
leges for participation in the budget of the Educational Campaign : Em- 
ory and Henry, $500,000 ; Martha Washington, $300,000 ; Centenary, $250,- 
000; Hiwassee, $175,000. 

The Chairman and Secretary of your Board have been designated to 
represent it at the next meeting of the Educational Association of the 
M. E. Church, South. 

The appropriation to Hiwassee College is $1,500 — $1,000 to a profes- 
sorship and $500 to the budget for current expenses. 

It was ordered that the distribution of the funds remaining in the 
hands of the Board be referred to the Executive Committee with power 
to act. 

Your Board announces its purpose to co-operate in establishing a 
Summer Institute for Preachers and Christian Workers at Emory and 
Henry College, and we nominate Chas. C. Weaver to represent us on 
the Board of Managers. 

We recommend the following appointments : Chas. C. Weaver, Pres- 
ident of Emory and Henry College; S. D. Long, Vice-President of Emory 
and Henry College; John C. Orr, Professor in Emory and Henry College; 
W. B. Mitchell, Professor in Emory and Henry College ; David H. 
Munson, Professor in Emory and Henry College; Samuel C. 
Beard, Principal Emory and Henry Fitting School; J. E. Lowry, Presi- 
dent of Hiwassee College ; Eugene Blake, Associate President Hiwassee 
College; J. W. Malone, President Centenary College; Frank Kenner Sud- 
dath, Principal Bethel High School ; W. G. Farmer, Student Hiwassee 
College C. H. Williams, Student Emory University ; O. H. Logan, Student 
Emory University; C. E. Lundy, Student Emory University; T. L. Bryson, 
Principal Lyerly High School; A. S. Thorn, Principal West Virginia 
Trades School. 

We request the Conference to confirm the nomination of Trustees as 
follows : 

Hiwassee College — Term expiring in 1920, H. L. Dulin, Dr. J. A. 
Hardin; term expiring in 1922, W. T. Roberts, H. M. Winslow; term 
expiring in 1924, J. M. Clark, W. E. Brock. 

Emory and Henry College — Term expiring in 1921 : H. C. Stuart, S. 
M. Bernard, Leon Jeroulman, E. F. Kahle, E. E. Wiley, Alexander Stuart, 
T. J. Eskridge, F. A. Carter; term expiring 1922: J. B. Ward, J. W. 
Perry, M. H. Honaker, S. W. Keys, G. A. Lambert, L. C. Hassinger, 
M. H. Jackson, Judge Joseph L. Kelly; term expiring 1923: W. M. Mor- 
rell, J. A. Burrow, C. C. Weaver, S. D. Long, E. C. Reeves, I. P. Mar- 
tin, George E. Penn, E. H. Cassidy; term expiring 1924: N. M. Watson, 
Judge John A. Buchanan, R. L. Pennington, J. S. French, W. M. Hull, 
E. S. Finney, Bishop R. G. Waterhouse, J. C. Orr. 

T. J. Eskridge, Chairman. 



58 HOLSTON ANNUAL 



Report No. 3. 



In the union of Emory and Henry and Martha Washington Colleges 
Dr. S. D. Long was elected Vice-President, and was to work in the 
field. By this we understand it has been made his duty to travel through 
the Conference and preach to our people on the subject of Christian 
Education, to talk to the fathers and mothers in their homes on the 
important matter of the right education of their children, to visit High 
Schools and come into touch with as many students as possible. As may 
be seen, his work looks to the bringing of our colleges nearer to our 
people and is in no sense a financial campaign. We unqualifiedly com- 
mend him and his work to our preachers and laymen and ask for him 
the heartiest co-operation in all his plans. 

We have heard with great pleasure of the action of the laymen of 
our Conference in providing for the education of our young preachers. 
We deem this a very great work and a distinct step forward, and most 
cordially commend these laymen for this far-sighted policy. In the dis- 
cussion of our educational needs your Board feels that the Church must 
do more than it has done for the higher education of our preachers' chil- 
dren; then, too, there is a large number of other boys and girls who have 
the intellectual and spiritual ambition to go to college and yet have not 
the means to do so. We can aid our preachers in their efforts to educate 
their sons and daughters and also help other fine young men and women 
by securing scholarships from those of our people who have the means 
and the will to assist in this form of Christian work. We therefore rec- 
ommend that S. D. Long, J. R. Brown, W. E. Brock, T. S. French and 
J. A. Stone be appointed a committee to confer with the presiding elders 
of the Conference looking to the devising of a plan for securing these 
scholarships. T. J. Eskridge, Chairman. 

Treasurer's Report. 
Income. 

Nov. 15, 1918, balance in bank $ 1,000.00 

Received on assessment 1918-19 15,070.17 

Received interest on bank balance 97.06 

Received from Financial Agent Board of Education 4,945.08 

Total $21,112.31 

Disbursements. 

Fee to Southern Methodist Educational Association $ 6.00 

For Expenses of Board 158.18 

Salary Financial Agent Board of Education 2,500.00 

Traveling Expenses Agent Board of Education 646.46 

Paid on Indebtedness of Martha Washington College 5,307.76 

Balance in Bank 12,493.91 

Total $21,112.31 

J. L. Mullen, Treasurer. 

K 

HOLSTON HISTORY. 

We, your Historical Committee, herewith present the report of the 
Conference Historian, Dr. R. N. Price, and recommend that he be con- 
tinued as Conference Historian, and that the Finance Commission be in- 
structed to apportion the sum of $1,500 for his salary. 

J. W. Perry, Secretary. J. A. Burrow, President. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 59 

The financial status of the History for the year is as follows : 

Collected from agents $220.81 

Still due from agents 123.68 

Paid the Publishing House 195.25 

Still due the Publishing House 582.75 

Received on salary through Savings Bank . 832.60 

Volumes in stock 633 

Retail value of same 791.25 

Assets 834.93 

Liabilities 582.75 



Excess in favor of assets $252.18 

Of the $123.68 due from agents at least one-half is worthless, reduc- 
ing the excess of assets over liabilities to $190.34. 

My employment during the year has been selling books, collecting ac- 
counts, writing reminiscences, contribution of articles of Anecdotes of 
Preachers to Christian Advocate, a contribution of Methodist history 
to a forthcoming History of Tazewell County from the pen of Mr. W. 
C. Pendleton, etc. 

I am, as you know, a paralytic, my paralysis having been brought on by 
excessive labors in the preparation of the History, and I am, in the lan- 
guage of the Psalmist, "feeble and sore broken." By the thoughtful- 
ness and magnanimity of the Conference I have been saved from ab- 
solute want. My credit is good in the town where I live, and by your 
help I hope to maintain it, and go down into my grave with a good 
name. I am praying and trusting and awaiting the call of the Master, to 
which I shall respond cheerfully and hopefully. 

With sincere affection, I am, R. N. Price. 



SUMMER INSTITUTE. 

The Board of Missions, the Board of Education and the Sunday 
School Board, acting jointly through a special committee, beg to submit 
the following report : 

1. That we establish a Summer Institute for Preachers and Chris- 
tian Workers at Emory and Henry College. 

2. That Rev. Jno. C. Orr be made manager, under the direction of 
a board of managers consisting of three men, representing the three par- 
ticipating boards. 

3. That Dr. C. C. Weaver, nominated by the Board of Education; 
Rev. S. S. Boyer, nominated by the Sunday School Board, and Rev. C. 
K. Wingo, nominated by the Board of Missions, be made a Board of 
Managers for the Institute. 

4. That the time for holding the Institute be the ten days immediately 
following Commencement, or approximately that date, to be exactly de- 
termined by the Board of Managers. 

5. That the work of the Institute consist of instruction in Conference 
Undergraduate Course of Study, Sunday School Methods, Missions, and 
a Post-Graduate Course for preachers, and at least two popular lectures 
each day. 

6. That the cost of the Institute be kept within the limit of $1,000, 
and that the Institute be conducted without fees or tuition or other 
charges, save for transportation and board. The expense to be pro-rated, 
viz : Board of Missions, five-tenths ; Board of Education, three-tenths ; 
Sunday School Board, two-tenths. J. M. Carter. 



60 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

M 

CONFERENCE CLAIMANTS. 

New investment bought (Gray) larger amount $ 300.00 

General Treasurer's Expense 58.00 

Cash 5.00 

Paid Conference Claimants 17,140.00 

Balance 15,210.00 

$32,713.00 

Nov. 1, 1918, Balance $17,206.78 

Remainder of Unification and General Conference Expense 105.47 

Collection at Conference 65.95 

Balance 1917-18 Assessments 232.00 

Assessments 12,930.42 

Income from Investments 315.00 

Commission from Investments 21.00 

Interest on Account 182.12 

Wall Fund 284.44 

Clark Fund 54.32 

Publishing House Fund 750.00 

Calvin Fund 22.00 

Specials — 

Glade Spring A $ 34.00 

Eckman Bl 25.00 

Jonesboro M 2.00 

Wise BSG 35.00 

Marion W 35.00 

Gary- Bl 30.00 

Knox District 203.00 

364.00 

Graham Circuit T 52.50 

Bland Street 127.00 

$32,713.00 

October 10 Balance $15,210.00 



SUPERANNUATE ENDOWMENT FUND. 

1918-19 Assessments $1,858.06 

Interest on Account 17.96 

$1,876.02 

October 10 Balance $1,876.02 

We recommend the following assessments for this year: 

Conference Claimants $17,000.00 

Holston History 1,200.00 

Grecneville Industrial Home and School 1,000.00 

T. S. Hamilton, Treasurer. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



61 



N 

OTHER THAN ITEMS REPORTED BY BANK. 

Specials Recieved From the Holston Conference Since Report o» 
Collections Made at the Last Session of 1918. 

Foreign. 

Ep. Lg., Bland St Bluefield Africa $ 50.00 

Miss E. G. Walton Chattanooga China 16.67 

S. S., Bland St Bluefield China 15.00 

Sunday School Seven Mile Ford, Va_Japan 1.50 



1918— 


Nov. 


11. 


<< 


23. 


Dec. 


18. 


it 


30. 


1919— 


Jan. 


21. 


Jan. 


30. 


Feb. 


3. 


II 


11. 


II 


12. 


" 


17. 


a 


25. 


Mch 


22. 


" 


19. 


« 


25. 


Apr. 


4. 


M 


14. 


U 


25. 


11 


29. 


Apr. 


30. 


May 


16. 


« 


17. 


June 


21. 


u 


24. 


Aug. 


8. 


" 


20. 


" 


28. 


Sept 


6. 


" 


20. 



S. S., Bland St Bluefield 

Epworth League Calhoun, Tenn. 

Jr. Epworth League Calhoun, Tenn. 

S. S, Bland St Bluefield 

Grace Church Bluefield, W. Va 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va.— 

Sunday School Fries, Va. 

Sunday School Princeton, W. Va 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va._. 

Sunday School Seven Mile Ford, Va. 

Thomas & Thomas Chattanooga, Tenn., 

Salary of Rankin_. 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va._. 

Ep. Lg., Grace Church_Bluefield, W. Va. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hock Bluefield, W. Va. 

Sunday School Princeton, W. Va 

Thomas & Thomas Chattanooga, Tenn., 

Salary of Rankin— 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va.— 

S. S., Bland St Bluefield, W. Va 

Thomas & Thomas Chattanooga, Tenn., 

Salary of Rankin— 

T. C. Schuler Maryville, Tenn 

Sunday School Seven Mile Ford, Va. 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va — 

Sunday School Princeton, W. Va 

S. S., Bland St Bluefield, W. Va 

Sunday School Rural Retreat, Va._. 

Jno. Williams Wytheville, Va. 

J. A. Lyons Glade Spring, Va 



.China 100.00 

Africa 4.50 

Africa 10.00 

.China 15.00 

Japan 180.00 

China 18.00 

Japan 15.00 

China 82.00 

China 4.15 

Japan 9.50 

China 600.00 

China 2.60 

Africa 5.00 

China 80.00 

China 44.80 

China 300.00 

China 3.75 

China 15.00 

China 300.00 

Japan 20.00 

Japan 4.00 

China 6.00 

China 28.90 

China 15.00 

China 7.15 

Korea 125.00 

Africa 36.50 



1918— Home. 

Oct. 28. Miss Ethel Baker Clinton, Tenn. 



Mex. Inst 50.00 



CHATTANOOGA SAVINGS BANK. 

The Chattanooga Savings Bank has collected for the several funds 
during the year (round figures), $125,000.00. 

Expenses for the year, not including expenses to Conference, amount 
to $148.13. 



62 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

The Bank has paid to the various boards in the Conference the fol- 
lowing amounts : 

Interest on Balances $ 618.94 

Interest on Investments 782.32 

Commission on Investments 29.00 

Making a Total of $1,430.26 

We acknowledge receipt of, and hold for collection, the following 
First Mortgage Real Estate Loans for the boards named : 

Board of Missions — Value of 

Name. Amount. Property. 

Mills $ 700.00 $ 3,200.00 

Atkins 1,800.00 3,750.00 

Swaney 1,000.00 6,000.00 

Hunt 2,500.00 6,050.00 

Holston Industrial School and Home — 

Wilkerson 800.00 2,400.00 

Wiggins 400.00 2,400.00 

Trustees of Conference Funds — 

Gordon 800.00 1,600.00 

Frye 800.00 1,500.00 

Williams 1,000.00 1,800.00 

Miller 300.00 1,600.00 

Conference Claimants — 

Gray 2,500.00 5,000.00 

Totals $12,600.00 $35,300.00 

(All these properties are amply covered by insurance.) 

All moneys received for "General Work" have been remitted monthly 
to the proper boards, the totals for the year being as follows : 

Foreign Missions $19,380.87 

Home Missions 6,278.32 

Church Extension 10,372.86 

Education 3,002.67 

Theological Schools 2,4^6.73 

Negro Work 1,774.31 

Superannuate Fund 545.94 

Epworth Leagues 682.41 

Sunday Schools 3,002.46 

Bishops Fund 4,913.46 

General Conference Expenses 545.94 

American Bible Society 1,637.82 

Grand Total $54,593.99 

The total assessment for the above was $59,839.00 

We have paid to Holston Historian during the year 1,105.71 

The following are the balances to the credit of the accounts named, 
as shown by our ledger, at closing October — , 1919: 

Holston Annual $ 670.91 

American Bible Society 203.40 

Brotherhood 1,249.69 

Chattanooga District Parsonage 13.50 

Church Extension Board 683.48 

Conference Claimants 15,030.50 

Education Board 12,535.46 



HOLS TON ANNUAL 63 

Epworth League Board 630.11 

Holston Epworth League Conference 433.26 

Conference Missions 6,290.98 

Holston Orphanage 4,827.54 

Sunday School Board 1,925.09 

As Conference Treasurer of the Missionary Centenary, we have col- 
lected a total of $80,500. 

Chattanooga Savings Bank, Treasurer, 

By Carl Gibbs, Cashier. 



SPIRITUAL STATE OF THE CHURCH. 

Our Church has always regarded herself, and has been recognized by 
other Christian bodies, as a great evangelistic force. Her special mission 
in the world has been, is now, and will be in the days to come, to win 
men to Christ, realizing that every blessing of civilization, the uplift of 
society, and the general improvement of the human race follows in the 
wake of Christianity. 

Some think they see evidences of the fact that we are at an ebb 
tide in the spiritual life of our beloved Methodism. Serious men every- 
where recognize the fact that there is an imperative need of a great re- 
vival of religion in our midst, as well as in regions beyond. No doubt 
the world-war distracted the minds of men away from the things of the 
•kingdom of God, and directed their thought for the time being to the 
things of the kingdoms of this world. 

The rapid increase of material wealth, and high tide passion of world- 
liness obtaining everywhere must claim the thoughtful and prayerful at- 
tention of the Church. 

Notwithstanding all of this, there are hopeful signs of the times in the 
fact that there is, both among ministers and laymen, a profound convic- 
tion that a genuine revival of religion is near at hand. We believe that 
we are now in a better position to claim the promise of God which says, 
"Bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse and prove me nerewith, and see 
if I will not pour you Out a blessing that there is not room to contain." 
We have brought a part of the tithes. 

Another sign of the coming revival is the fact that undoubtedly more 
people are praying for a revival than at any other period of the Church's 
history. 

Therefore, be it Resolved, That we humble ourselves before God, and 
with all faith pray for a greater outpouring of the Holy Spirit on the 
Church than we have ever seen before. 

Resolved, That we heartily co-operate with the Evangelistic Commis' 
sion of the Centenary Movement, in as far as possible, in organizing our 
people, as they suggest, to carry out the evangelistic program during the 
coming year. 

J. A. H. Shuler, for Committee. 



Q 

AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY. 

The American Bible Society, with practically all barriers out of the 
way, has before her an enlarged field of opportunity to do the work she 
has been so efficiently doing for more than a century, though your com- 
mittee is unable to make any definite report as to the work done by the 



64 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

society during the past year, since; no data has been furnished by the 
society to your board. 

We would respectfully recommend that the assessment for the year 
1919-20 be the same as last year — one thousand ($1,000) dollars, appor- 
tioned to the various districts of the Conference as last year. 

J. E. Spring, Secretary. W " S ' Lyons > Chairman. 

The Treasurer of the Bible Board submits the following: 

Under the present agreement with the Chattanooga Savings Bank the 
bulk of the funds is handled by that institution; but the representative 
of the bank reports collections amounting to $1,200.15, and the forth- 
coming Holston Annual will doubtless contain an itemized statement 
which, it is hoped, will be correct and satisfactory. 

At a recent session of this Conference the small per cent which had 
been devoted to "Home Use" was withdrawn ; but the board has on hand 
a balance of $203.40, which, by permission of the Conference, it will use 
among the poor to the best advantage. 

James I. Cash, Treasurer. 



R 

SABBATH OBSERVANCE. 

The great and holy Creator instituted the Sabbath when at the end 
of creation He rested the seventh day. He hallowd the day, not because 
He was tired, but because the creature man would tire with the toil of 
life, and need of rest. 

The Ten Commandments are a re-enactment in improved form of the 
laws given to man in his early days, perhaps before he was banished from 
his Edenic home. "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy" is a re- 
minder of calamities that might have been averted as well as a holy com- 
mand to be observed in the generations to follow ; and here we find the 
reason for the prosperity of Israel when she obeyed and her adversity 
when forgetful of this sacred command. Of course the Lord's chosen 
people were frequently guilty of many sins, but it should not be over- 
looked that Sabbath neglect and desecration are more frequently men- 
tiond than any other sins, for which there can be but one logical reason, 
and that is, the fourth commandment is pre-eminently basal in its very 
constitution — when a man violates the sanctity of this day he violates 
the whole ten commandments — he sets out to dethrone God, who set 
the example of hallowing the Sabbath ! 

Sabbath neglect is a peculiarly diffusion sin. Like the leprosy which 
preys on the bodies of men, the beginning appears to be small and in- 
significant, but before the end the victim is devoured while yet alive, his 
body rotting away before his own eyes. In the days of the kings Judah 
thought little of her danger in departing from the ordinances of the 
Lord, yet she proceeded on that death tramp till met by a brutal, heathen 
monarch who transported her and her children into that doleful Chaldean 
captivity. When a ragged remnant left at home had become the heirs 
of confusion and want, and when the owls and bats built their homes 
in the desolate and decaying rubbish of the sacred temple, then the most 
high God came down and expressed His joy at the quiet rest which was 
enthroned on the ruins of earth's proudest nation. That the Hebrew 
found it difficult to sing Zion's song in a strange land is not a hard prob- 
lem to your committee. 

We call your thought to the fact that the observance of the Sabbath 
appears to be on a sad decline. Our own Church is on board the boat and 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 65 

helping to rock it. In many parts fun and frolic characterize the day; 
one hundred in First Church and four thousand on the ball ground. And, 
what is not much better, a handful to hear the man of God talk of death 
and eternity while a great multitude is at home or on the street in search 
of questionable amusement. Traffic and labor go on as usual and many 
actually forget it is the day of rest and worship. 

It is not the purpose of your committee to burden this paper with 
resolutions, because all can see the evil, and all ought to agree that the 
Church must remove it. If we look to the State alone, we will look in 
vain; but if the Church, through her ministers and laymen, will project 
a scriptural reformation, deliverance from this bondage of death will 
come. Time may be a prime factor in the solution, but fidelity to our 
vows is able to settle the issue. 

Brethren, if we give up the holy Sabbath, soon the world and Satan 
will demand all we have. So let the present critical hour put us on our 
guard. 

James T. Guy, Chairman. 

James I. Cash, Secretary.. 



SOCIAL SERVICE. 

We believe that the Church is a vital factor in maintaining the purity 
and well-being of the social life of the nation. As a nation our greatest 
difficulties and perils arise out of our social problems. Therefore, a 
clear vision of the social service the Church shall render is important. 

There is grave danger that, as a nation of people, we will forget God. 
One of the clear and unmistakable warnings of God's revealed word is, 
"The nations that forget God shall be turned into hell." In their great 
desire for money many are forgetting God. In many instances the meas- 
ure of a man's success is his ability to make money. Conscienceless 
profiteering is met with almost everywhere. Great masses of our people 
are pleasure-mad. The popularity of the dance, the picture-show, and 
various forms of amusement reveal the great love of many for pleasure. 
The Bible declares "She who loves pleasure is dead whde she liveth." 
The Church can render no greater social service than by seeking to bring 
to a money-mad and pleasure-crazy world the remembrance of God. 

In many places there is a neglect to attend public worship on the 
part of many. Even some of our own people have not been faithful and 
loyal to the vow which they took to "attend upon the ordinances of the 
Church." We commend very highly the work of some of the laymen in 
what they are pleased to call a "fill-the-pew" movement. We hope this 
movement will spread until there is an earnest effort everywhere to 
reach the unchurched and unshepherded multitudes for whom Christ died. 
To seek to persuade people to attend public worship is not an ostenta- 
tious form of service, but we believe it is a form of most excellent 
social service. 

There is a failure on the part of many to comprehend clearly the 
great moral and ethical truths which lie at the foundation of our Chris- 
tian civilization. In the great contest between Labor and Capital there 
is often a failure on the part of both to understand those ethical and 
moral principles which should govern the actions of men in their deal- 
ings with each other. Capital sometimes uses economic pressure as a 
weapon with which to drive an unfair bargain ; while on the other hand 
some of the leaders of Labor advocate the repudiating of a contract 
when the keeping of the terms of the contract proves detrimental to 
Labor. The Church can render a great social service by emphasizing 



66 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

regard for and obedience to that which is morally right, as revealed in 
the teachings of Jesus Christ. The truth as it is revealed in Jesus Christ 
is the only platform which contains a solution for all our industrial 
problems. Whenever the Church fails to take notice of these problems 
she misses a great opportunity for social service. Our vexing industrial 
problems must be settled in the spirit of Christ, and in no other way 
can they really be settled. 

There is much evidence of race antagonism and hatred. The Church 
must continually emphasize the brotherhood of man and the fatherhood 
of God. There is splendid opportunity for social service by emphasiz- 
ing the teachings of Him who said: "He hath made of one blood all 
nations of men for to dwell on all the face of the earth." There is no 
place in Christianity for race or class hatred, or for any form of hatred 
save hatred for sin. We condemn as barbarous and uncivilized the mob 
spirit which sometimes shows itself in our land. We deprecate all forms 
of lawlessness, and would warn all men that nothing can be gained but 
much may be lost by setting aside law and order and introducing law- 
lessness and rule by mob. 

We believe that as pastors we have been remiss in urging those mak- 
ing a profession of faith in Christ to join the Church. A great many 
people feel that it makes no material difference whether one unites with 
the Church or not ; that Church membership counts for nothing anyway. 
It is estimated that there are fifty million people in this country who have 
more or less interest in the Christian religion who are not members of 
any Church. We can render a great social service by showing the people 
the opportunity which Church membership affords. As pastors we need 
to remember that every converted person should be persuaded to unite 
with the Church. 

There are those who feel that the Church can render an immense 
social service by seeking to furnish amusement and recreation to the 
masses. There are two good reasons why the Church should not enter 
the amusement business, or become a recreational center. The first is, it 
is not the business of the Church to amuse, but to instruct. The second 
is, the masses do not need amusement — they need religious knowledge. 
An intelligent, well-instructed, wide-awake Christian can find sufficient 
recreation and amusement without the Church having to waste her time 
and energy in that direction. Whatever the Church may be able to do to 
create a sentiment for forms of wholesome recreation and innocent amuse- 
ment is well and good. But whenever the Church gives up her God- 
given mission to save and takes up the man-proposed substitute of amus- 
ing, she permits herself to be deprived of her power. Let us provide 
every possible facility for instructing the people in ethical, moral and 
spiritual truths, for in this way will the Church find her greatest op- 
portunity for social service. 

We rejoice beyond measure at the great progress of the prohibition 
movement. We respectfully petition, through our Secretary, the Presi- 
dent of these United States not to lift the ban of war-time prohibition 
on the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors until constitutional 
prohibition goes into effect. While the progress we have made in the 
temperance movement is great, we must warn our people from assum- 
ing too sanguine an attitude toward our victory. The habit of drunken- 
ness can hardly be broken by legislation ; it requires the power of God. 
We must also remember that if our prohibition laws are to be effective 
the duty of their enforcement must be placed in the hands of the friends 
of prohibition. 
Peace Treaty and the League of Nations Covenant at the earliest possi- 

As a Conference we go on record as favoring the ratification of the 
ble moment. _, 

J. F. Benton, Secretary. 



MEMOIRS. 



ELIJAH EMBREE HOSS. 

"I heard a voice from heaven saying unto me, Write, Blessed are 
the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth : Yea, saith the spirit, 
that they may rest from their labors ; and their works do follow them." 
— Rev. xiv., 13. 

Elijah Embree Hoss was born April 14th, 1849, in a country home 
four miles south of Jonesboro, Tenn., and passed to his reward at the 
home of his son, Dr. H. S. Hoss, in Muskogee, Okla., on April 23rd, 
1919, where the body was given its resting place beside that of his be- 
loved wife who preceded him less than one year. He was well born. 
His father, Henry Hoss, had in his veins the blood of Michael Boone, 
an ancestor of Daniel Boone, the famous Indian fighter. His mother 
was Anna Maria (Sevier) Hoss, a granddaughter of General John Sevier, 
a pioneer of the "Watauga Settlement," the most successful Indian fighter 
of his day, the only Governor of the State of Frankland ; the first, and 
several times, Governor of Tennessee, and a Representative of his State 
in Congress ; a hero, and probably the hero, as claimed by his descend- 
ants, of the Battle of King's Mountain, which turned the tide of the 
Revolution. Thus, it appears, the Bishop came not only from valorous, 
but of very distinguished stock; and all who knew him will testify that 
he kept up the traditions of his forbears. 

His father removed to Jonesboro while Embree was yet a lad. Henry 
Hoss was a man of sterling qualities, and was a most useful and highly 
respected citizen. The mother was finely endowed and splendidly cul- 
tured, and was a deeply pious woman. Embree was the second child 
of eight. He was a precocious youth, and, withal, was a good boy who 
followed closely the Godly precepts of his mother, whom he almost 
adored through all his life. His reverence for his parents was pro- 
found ; and it is not believed he ever caused a shadow to rest upon the 
brow of either parent. He was reared in the rather aristocratic town, 
at that time, of Jonesboro, and had the advantages of good society and 
excellent schools. He professed religion and joined the Church in 1859, 
under the pastorate of the late Grinsfield Taylor. He was licensed a 
Methodist preacher in 1866. In 1869 he joined the Holston Conference 
of the M. E. Church, South, was ordained a Deacon in 1870, by Bishop 
Kavanaugh, and an Elder by Bishop McTyeire, in 1871. In 1866 his 
father sent him to the Ohio Wesleyan University, but during the second 
year at that institution, some Negro students having been admitted, the 
father, though an intense Unionist during the war between the states, 
promptly recalled his son, and placed him in Emory and Henry College, 
Virginia, where he graduated in 1869. 

E. E. Hoss was married to Miss Abbie Belle Clark November 19, 
1872, by Rev. Geo. D. French, later his brother-in-law. Of this union 
three children were born : E. E. Hoss, Jr., of Birmingham, Ala. ; Mrs. 
Mary Headman, of Collinwood, N. J., and Dr. H. S. Hoss, of Muskogee, 
Okla. 

The first pastorate to which the young preacher was assigned was to 
the Jonesboro and Greeneville Station, in 1869. Among the first mem- 
bers received by him into the church, if, indeed, not the very first, were 
his father and his brother-in-law, the latej Judge S. J. Kirkpatrick, of 



68 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Jonesboro, Term. In 1870 he was assigned to the Knoxville Station, and 
in 1871 to Church Street, Knoxville, and during that Conference year, 
was transferred to the Pacific Conference, and stationed in San Fran- 
cisco. In 1874 he was elected President of the Pacific Methodist Col- 
lege. In 1875 he was transferred back to the Holston Annual Conference 
and stationed at Asheville, N. C. In 1876 he was made a professor in 
Martha Washington College, Abingdon, Va. ; in 1878 he was elected its 
president, and served until made professor in, and vice-president of, Emory 
and Henry College, Virginia, in 1881, and served to the close of the 
scholastic year in June, 1885, when he was elected president of that in- 
stitution. Before entering upon the duties of president, he resigned to 
accept the professorship of Church History in Vanderbilt University; he 
remained in that capacity until elected, by the General Conference at St. 
Louis, in 1890, editor of the Christian Advocate, the general organ of 
the Church ; for twelve years he was its peerless editor, until, in 1902, 
at Dallas, Texas, he was elected a Bishop on the first ballot by an un- 
usually large majority. He was retired to the superannuate list in At- 
lanta, in 1918, on account of feebleness and failing health. The hon- 
orary degrees of Doctor of Divinity and Doctor of Laws were con- 
ferred upon him by his alma mater, who was proud of her distinguished 
son. 

So runs the early working life of E. E. Hoss down to his election 
as a bishop, or general superintendent in his Church, though all of his 
activities in church work, both before and after his election to the 
episcopacy, cannot be here enumerated, for his life covered a field of 
remarkable scope, and of various and varied transactions. 

Dr. Hoss was a reserve delegate to the General Conference of 1882, 
and a delegate to the five succeeding General Conferences, and led the 
ministerial delegations to the last three General Conferences, and to the 
one, inclusive, that elected him a bishop ; the last time he was elected 
a member of the General Conference, he lacked only six votes beside his 
own of being unanimously elected. 

He represented our Church in the Ecumenical Conference in Wash- 
ington City in 1891 ; and in London in 1901, and in Toronto in 1911. In 
1910 he represented our Church at the British and Irish Wesleyan Con- 
ference, and on the same trip served the missions in China, Japan and 
Korea; he served those missions again in 1915. He traveled extensively 
throughout England and Ireland making speeches and preaching, at the 
request of the Methodists there. He was a fraternal delegate to the 
Canada Methodists ; and fraternal messenger, in 1890, to the General 
Conference of the M. E. Church. He represented his own Church, and 
also the M. E. Church, at the request of her bishops, in 1916, in Aus- 
tralia, and traveled 4,000 miles over that island, preaching, it being the 
centennial of Methodism there; his labors there are said to have been 
very effective. Bishop Jno. W. Hamilton, of the M. E. Church, at 
Traverse City, Mich., in 1917, speaking before the Committee on Uni- 
fication, in regard to a message to be wired Bishop Hoss regretting hu 
absence from the committee on account of personal and family afflic- 
tions, after tenderly referring to him as a "great man," said : "Bishop 
Hoss is an honorable man. He represented the M. E. Church in the 
Orient as faithfully as he did his own. He knows more Methodists than 
does any other man. He is known by more Methodists than is any other 
living man. He is, in fact, the leader of world-wide Methodism today." 

In 1905, 1906, 1907 and 1908 he presided over the Brazil Methodist 
Conferences. He crossed the seas eight times in the service of his 
Church. Bishop Hoss was a member of the joint committee that formu- 
lated the Methodist Hymnal used by the two leading Methodist Churches. 
He was a member of the Joint Commission for the Unification of Ameri- 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 69 

can Methodism, and was easily as great as the greatest of the distin- 
guished members of that body, and the most beloved of them all. He 
wrote a life of Bishop Mckendree and of Dr. Morton. He wrote u 
book on "Methodist Fraternity and Federation," which issued from our 
Publishing House. His fraternal addresses were published in book form. 
He read widely the works of great authors, and current literature ; wrote 
extensively for secular and religious papers and for first-class magazines 
and reviews. He wrote the comments on the Sunday School lessons ap- 
pearing in our Quarterlies while Dr. Cunnyngham was Sunday School 
editor; and later Hoss' Notes on the Sunday School lessons published 
in book form. He was appointed by the College of Bishops to write a 
history of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, commenced to do so, 
but the life-current was cut before he had made much progress in that 
important undertaking. 

He was an enthusiastic leader in the long and strenuous fight which 
resulted in state-wide prohibition in Tennessee. He led the van in the 
memorable judicial contest, wherein the Church sought to wrench her 
great university from the clutch of Caesar, secured a victory in the 
Chancery Court but failed in the Court of Last Resort, but the defeat, 
as subsequent facts revealed, proved a splendid failure, for the Church, 
from the loss of one great university, in its stead acquired two greater 
still. But the puissant leader had overtaxed body and brain, and his 
soul agonized over the loss his beloved Church had sustained, and then 
was marked the beginning of the end of that eventful life we are now 
commemorating. 

Thus is enumerated in part only what the indomitable worker did 
while discharging the duties of pastor, professor, president of colleges, 
editor of the general organ of his Church and general superintendent 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. Did ever a human being 
pack more of the good and great into a working life of fifty years? One 
explanation, which reveals another wonder, was related to this writer by 
Bishop Hoss, who said, "During the twelve years I was editor of the 
Christian Advocate, I never re-wrote a single editorial." Those edi- 
torials that placed him in the very forefront of the greatest editors of 
his generation were given to the reading public just as they flew from 
brain to pen except, very infrequently, one word was substituted for an- 
other. As to general and special information he was a living encyclopedia. 
With history, sacred and profane, his familiarity was remarkable. 

From the Texas Christian Advocate we quote: "Bishop Hoss was 
a man of uncommon gifts. He was an eloquent and convincing preacher. 
His mind was a storehouse of valuable and amazingly accurate informa- 
tion. He was courageous and outspoken so that his position on questions 
of public concern was never in doubt. In the social circle one rarely 
meets so charming a man. For a generation he was a leader in his church. 
He was easily among the foremost editors of the country." 

From the Arkansas Methodist: "Rarely have men been so gener- 
ously endowed. His power of analysis and discrimination was keen, 
his logical faculty strong, his memory prodigious, and yet he had the 
instincts of a poet and the temperament of an advocate. His mind was 
an inexhaustable storehouse, and his forms of expression were simple 
but rythmic, and delightfully fresh and illuminating. As a reconteur he 
was charming, as a historian original, as an editor elegant and forceful, 
as a preacher elaborate and emotional. His devotion to his church was 
a passion. His religious experience was real and vital. He scorned 
neutrality, and yet was broad in his sympathies. For twelve years he 
dominated his church as no other man had since the days of McKendree. 
His like we shall not see again. The church mourns one of her greatest 
sons, and humanity has lost a brother." 



70 EOLSTON ANNUAL 

Speaking of Bishop Hoss as a preacher Dr. Burrow, editor of the 
Midland Methodist, said : "When at his best no man could surpass him. 
He swept a congregation like a prairie fire. Information, inspiration, 
pathos, eloquence and the manifest power of the Holy Spirit made his 
deliverances dynamic." 

The Central Christian Advocate, of the M. E. church, among other 
complimentary things said editorially: "One of the most conspicuous 
Methodist leaders during the latter half of the nineteenth century was 
Elijah Embree Hoss. He ever was a prodigy in argument, keen as a 
Damascus blade, but keen also as to the chivalry of argument which had 
a pride in fair fighting. There was no limit to his versatility in con- 
versation, or as an off-hand speaker." 

From a resolution adopted by the preachers' meeting in Knoxville we 
quote as follows : "Bishop Hoss was a remarkable man. He was cast 
in a large mould. He was a great preacher and a wise bishop. In the 
pulpit he was a master of assemblies; and when at his best he swept 
everything before him." 

In a personal letter to the writer from Bishop Denny, who is not 
given to exaggeration, and who knew Bishop Hoss as intimately as did 
any other living person next to those of blood kin, is this statement : 
"For fullness of knowledge, retentiveness of memory, instant command 
of all his resources, and a ready wit, he was, perhaps, the best equipped 
man in the church." 

Another of our bishops said : "He was the greatest preacher I have 
ever heard." 

In 1898 Bishop Galloway said to this writer: "Dr. Hoss is a marvel. 
He is not only a very rapid and prodigious worker, but his memory is a 
wonder. He can read a new book and then repeat it substantially from 
the beginning to the end. He forgets nothing. He is great along any 
line. I consider him the greatest man in our church." And an eminent 
jurist said just before the death of the bishop: "He is the greatest liv- 
ing Tennessean." 

From a great southern daily newspaper, the editor a Romanist, the 
following is taken from an editorial : "The whole south has suffered an 
irreparable loss in the death of Bishop Elijah Embree Hoss. This dis- 
tinguished churchman, educator and editor passed away after a life 
crowded with good and useful deeds for his wellow-man. He goes to 
his reward mourned by the whole southland regardless of race, creed 
or any other ties. Laboring assiduously in God's vineyard, he realized 
that every human soul had an equal valuation in the estimation of the 
Master to whose service he dedicated his life work. He will be missed, 
but things for which he stood will continue to grow and blossom and 
bear fruit." 

Bishop DuBose, in an appreciation published in the Christian Advo- 
cate, said: Elijah Embree Hoss was great, and is freat forever. The 
late President Roosevelt, in my presence, and in the presence of twenty 
other churchmen, appraised him one of the conspicuous intellects of the 
continent ; and I have occasion to know that the man who today is hailed 
as the supreme arbiter of world destinies has long held concerning him 
a not dissimilar judgment. Bishop Hoss was the church statesman of 
his age and denomination. No Methodist has surpassed him, no Meth- 
odist has equalled him, in this sphere, in his generation." 

Quotations of similar import to the foregoing might be made enough 
to make a book. But we desist. His intellectual powers were massive, 
and his attainments phenomenal. Able writers have already assayed to 
measure and to analyze them. It is into the realm of the soul of him 
we loved so dearly we wish to look more particularly just now, and 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 71 

present for consideration those hidden and finer virtues which were the 
most potent in the formation of the grand character of the man. 

This writer had superior opportunities to discern the basic principles 
upon which that character was built, he believes, and hopes it will not be 
amiss to briefly set forth some of them. 

Our ancestral families were related by blood, and were intimate. The 
writer knew Embree Hoss when he was a small boy. In the year 1869, 
in Greeneville, Tennessee, one commenced his pastor life, and the other 
his professional carer. Both occupied the same office and the same bed 
in that office. Their aspirations and hopes were a common knowledge. 
An intimate friendship was then formed that grew in closeness and 
strength, as fifty years flew past, without a strain or a jar. The younger, 
by some eight years, first grew weary, lay down to rest, feel on sleep and 
awoke in the paradise of God ; and now, the elder is trying to do that 
which the younger stood pledged to perform had the conditions been re- 
versed as to longevity. 

The life of E. E. Hoss was a busy and a fruitful one. He never 
learned to rest or to work leisurely, for his nature was impulsive. 
He was combative for a principle, but was as chivalrous as any knight- 
errant of history or legend or song. He lived in an atmosphere of love, 
and his sympathies- took in all suffering humanity, for the fatherhood 
of God and the brotherhood of man was a religious axiom by which 
all his acts were squared. His life was clean, and as pure, so far as 
indicated by word or deed, as the morning dewdrop on a spear of grass. 
The spirit of benevolence enriched his soul. He dispensed charities be- 
yond his means, and until he left an estate little more than that of the 
widow of sacred writ who cast her all into the treasury of the Lord. He 
was as humble as the publican immortalized by Bible history. When 
the vote was announced that recorded him a bishop-elect he burst into 
tears, bowed his head to his knees, uttered a prayer to God to make 
him worthy of the sacred duty imposed, and to give him strength to 
bear the new responsibilities cast upon him. His life was as trans- 
parent as the limpid waters of his native heath. Envy never smirched 
his soul, and he took delight in the advancement of others, and would 
lend a helping hand even against his own promotion. It is well known, 
and a fact worthy of record, that he was earnestly endeavoring to secure 
the election of a friend to the editorship of the Christian Advocate at 
the very time he was chosen to that exalted position. He was human, 
was fallible and made mistakes, but they were of the head, his heart was 
always right. He gave his confidence without reserve, but too easily, for 
frequently it was misplaced and caused him pain. In the social circle, 
anywhere, everywhere, he was always the central figure, the royal en- 
tertainer by his charms of speech, his depth of thought, his broad and 
accurate information, or his inexhaustible fund of humor, as the occa- 
sion demanded ; and this leadership in social discourse was not by as- 
sumption but by unanimous consent of those delightfully entertained. He 
scattered sunshine all along his pathway and never brought sorrow to 
a human heart, nor needlessly put a shadow on a human brow, though 
he occupied positions most exacting in duties to be performed. He 
was deeply pious and intensely religious, and had a faith in the Cru- 
cified One that was sublime. He was anchored so firmly to the God he 
so faithfully served that he could contemplate his passing without & 
tremor, and in anticipation of his final and crowning victory could say: 
"Death, where is thy sting; grave, where is thy victory?" He was a 
hero of exalted type. 

Have I magnified his virtues? I have spoken of his inner life, and 
from the secret chambers of his being, from what was revealed by the 
mirror of his soul. And yet, he was a man of sorrows. The afflictions. 



72 EOLSTON ANNUAL 

some of them from tragedies of those he loved as dearly as he did his 
own life, bore heavily on his great spirit, and often he was bowed with 
grief, but every heart-ache drove him closer to the throne. From experi- 
ence he learned every phase of human life except that of depravity. He 
drank from every fountain, sweet and bitter, but not befouled by sin. 

As a husband and father love and devotion formed the crown jewel 
of the family life. He loved his church beyond measure, especially 
his Holston Conference as was manifest at its 1918 session at Johnsou 
City. Although technically he ceased to be a member of the body on his 
elevation to the episcopacy, yet its love and affection for him manifested 
by keeping his name on the membership roll, by unanimous vote, touched 
him deeply. Next to his church, and the Holston Methodism of that 
church, the Holston country and her people were objects of his affection. 
Neither ever had a more loyal son, nor one more ready to defend, nor 
one so able. 

And now that his pen has dropped, and his voice is hushed, and 
he is numbered with the dead, the history of Holston Methodism, aye, 
of world-wide Methodism, will be largely unwritten until a full 
chapter is devoted to the life and work of the loftiest son of Holston 
Methodism. And more, Holston Methodism will never show a proper 
appreciation of him who wrought so gloriously and so imperishably 
until a shaft, suitably inscribed commemorative of his deeds, shall have 
been erected by her over his sleeping dust in the far away state of 
Oklahoma. E. C. Reeves. 



BENJAMIN FLOYD NUCKOLLS. 

On April 4, 1919, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. E. Johnston, 
at Cleveland, Tenn., another honored veteran of Holston Conference 
crossed over death's silent river and entered into the rest that remains 
for the people of God. He was five month and fourten days beyond 
his eightieth birthday, having been born at Old Town, Va., October 20, 
1838. He was married to Miss Mary Fletcher Goodykoontz, of Floyd 
county, Virginia, November 6, 1865. To them four children, two sons 
and two daughters, were born. The two little boys died in childhood. 
The two daughters, Mrs. B. G. Witherow, of Galax, Va., and Mrs. 
J. E. Johnston, of Cleveland, Tenn., survive him. Knowing the grief of 
Brother and Sister Nuckolls over the loss of their little boys, a loved 
sister, Mrs. B. E. Ward, on her deathbed left to their care her infant 
son, Ballard Ernest Ward. He was loved and reared in their home 
as their own son and now lives in Pocahontas, Va., being at the present 
time assistant treasurer of the Pocahontas Fuel Co. 

Brother Nuckolls was the son of Clark S. and Rosa Bourne Hale 
Nuckolls and a member of a family of eight daughters and four sons, 
every one of whom has blessed the world by an honorable and useful life. 
In the sacred influences of such a home as this the childhood of Brother 
Nuckolls was spent. He was educated at Jefferson Academy, Ashe county, 
North Carolina, and early in life he entered business with his father at 
Old Town, Va., with bright prospects for a successful career before 
him. But the hand of the Lord was upon him calling him to the high 
and holy work of the Christian ministry. ''He was not disobedient to 
the heavenly vision," but while the dark clouds of civil war were spread- 
ing over our southland, and our native state was calling her young man- 
hood to the defense of her constitutional liberties, there was a more im- 
perative call to him to enter the ranks of that host that fights not against 
flesh and blood. 

On May 31, 1861, he was licensed to preach by the Quarterly Confer- 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 73 

ence of Grayson Circuit, held at Independence, Va., Rev. J. M. McTeer, 
presiding elder, and admitted on trial into the Holston Conference at 
Greeneville, Tenn., in October of the same year. From this Conference 
he was returned to his home circuit as junior preacher, and here began 
the active work of an itinerant preacher that continued without inter- 
mission for twenty-four years, during which he was pastor of the Grayson, 
Hillsville, Floyd and Wytheville Circuits in Virginia and the Athens 
and Concord and other circuits in Tennessee. During the years 1867, 
1868 and 1869, Brother Nuckolls' woik was in Upper East Tennessee, 
and he was frequently locked out and forbidden to preach in his own 
church. His friends frequently opened the closed churches by climbing into 
windows, and while the service was being conducted parties stood on 
guard outside the church, but not an appointment was missed. 

In 1871 he was sent back to his old home as the pastor of Grayson 
Circuit, and here among the companions of his boyhood days he did 
the most efficient work of his ministerial life. For four years he traveled 
this large circuit, which covered about all the territory now embraced 
in seven pastoral charges, and scores of the strongest men and women 
of this hill country were brought into the church under his ministry. 

At the Conference held at Cleveland, Tenn., October, 1885 he was 
given a supernumerary relation and came to his home at Old Town, Va., 
to spend the declining years of his life, but not to suspend his active 
work as a Christian minister. In the homes of affliction and places of 
sorrow as well as at the marriage altar his presence was continually in 
demand. He was active in revival meetings and efforts to save sinners 
up to the last days of his life. 

During the last ten years of his life he collected the material and 
wrote that valuable book, "Pioneer Settlers of Grayson County." Copies 
of this book are in the library of the Daughters of the American Revo- 
lution and in the Congressional Library at Washington and in the State 
Library at Richmond, Va. Brother Nuckolls recognized the value of 
Christian education, was always the friend of schools, and before his 
death he gave his personal library to the shool library in Galax. 

As the shadows of age and infirmities gathered about him his Bible 
was his constant companion. On the flyleaf he made a record on his 
eightieth birthday that he had read it through sixty-two times. As 
death approached he did not "shrink and fear to die," but gave directions 
for the burial of his body and spoke of the rest of heaven being so 
much better for him. During his last illness he often asked his nurses 
and those who came to minister to him if they loved the Lord and if 
they were Christians. The most tender care and faithful nursing made 
the journey down to the last river as free from r>ain as it could possi- 
bly be. 

It was a beautiful April Sunday morning when the train bearing his 
remains, accompanied by Rev. James A. Burrow, D. D., Mr. J. E. John- 
ton, and other friends, reached the station at Galax, and the great com- 
pany of relatives and friends and the long procession of Masons that 
awaited its coming attested the high esteem in which he was held at 
his old home. 

The body was taken to the church, where a beautiful service, con- 
ducted by Dr. Burrow, assisted by Rev. J. A. Bays,, J. W. Byrd and 
T. C. Vaughn, was held. We then went to the cemetery on the summit 
of the hill overlooking the place of his birth, and the home of his 
childhood, where the members of Old Town lodge, A. F. and A. M., 
of which Brother Nuckolls had many years been chaplain, with many 
visiting brethren from other lodges, gathered around the open grave and 
the beautiful burial service of the order, led by Dr. B. S. Dobyns, was 
most imprssively rendered. 



74 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

The grave was filled and piled high with floral tributes of love that 

came from many friends in many -laces. Under the flowers we left the 

Precious body to sleep until Jesus comes. ^ r 

T. C. Vaughan. 



ELBERT W. FISHER. 

The death of Elbert W. Fisher, on the night of December 22, came 
as a great shock to his many friends. He had been suffering for two 
or three weeks from Spanish influenza, but no one thought of the results 
being fatal till the last few hours. 

He was born in Wythe county, Virginia, February 14, 1885. He was 
converted at the age of twelve years, at Siloam church during services 
conducted by Rev. S. T. M. McPherson, and was licensed to preach in 
the Wytheville district September 8, 1909, under Rev. J. O. Straley as 
presiding elder. He was admitted to the Holston Confernce on trial 
October, 1911. He was admitted into full connection in 1915 and or- 
dained elder in 1917. He died at Roderfield, W. Va., when beginning 
work on his fourth charge. 

He was married to Linda Brown Richardson, of Wythe county, Vir- 
ginia, on December 28, 1911, the writer officiating. To this union were 
born two boys, Harrill, aged five, and Reginald, about three, both of 
whom are living. His first charge was Coveton Mission, where he 
served one year. The next fall he was sent to Mora Circuit, where he 
served two years. From here he was sent to Coalwood, where he 
served most faithfully for four years. Last fall he was sent to Big 
Sandy, where he had labored for only a few weeks when the end came. 

Brother Fisher was a young man of more than the usual piety and 
devoted to Christ. It was very properly said of him that his chief 
charactertisic was being religious. Certain conditions prompted him to 
enter his ministry with less preparation than he wanted to have, but 
he developed into a most faithful, earnest pastor in spite of this. His 
people loved him and regretted the four-year limit when the time came 
for him to leave Coalwood. He was splendidly received and kindly wel- 
comed to his new charge on which he did his last work. His life was 
one of more than ordinary promise, and he, with his many friends, 
looked to the future for many years of service. He held the confi- 
dence of his own people and the esteem of others. His faith in God 
was strong but simple, his character was blameless, and his influence 
was always wholesome. His last conversation with the writer, just be- 
fore the last session of the Holston Conference, breathed a childlike 
trust in God that wasi beautiful. His conversation, of course, was of 
his future ministry and of tender concern for the boys and his com- 
panion. But there was always evident his earnest desire to be of the 
largest service to the church that he loved so dearly. 

Viewed from a purely human standpoint Brother Fisher's death was 
very untimely, for his life was cut off while yet in the strength of his 
manhood and in the midst of useful labor. But God seeth not as man 
seeth, and who shall question either the wisdom or the goodness of the 
Lord's harvest? Who knows but that in the light of that perfect life 
upon which he has entered he has found opportunity for a service that 
is useful and joyous and without earthly limitations? 

W. M. Bunts. 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 75 



Soldier Sons Fallen 



LIEUT. JOHN M. PAXTON, JR. 

John Moore Paxton was born near Sweetwater, Tenn., February 15, 
1895. He was baptized by Rev. David Sullins, D. D., at the age of eight 
months. He was converted and entered the church when he was nine 
years old, under the ministry of his father at Sevierville, Tenn. He en- 
tered Emory and Henry college, after having completed his high school 
work at Elk Creek, Va., and was a student in Emory and Henry for 
nearly four years. On April 5, 1917, he laid aside his books and an- 
swered the call of his country by enlisting in the regular army. He 
was sent to Columbus, Ohio, and given clerical work on the staff of 
the medical department. He wrote me several times that he could not 
remain content with that sort of work. So, at his own request, he was 
transferred in June to the infantry and began his services as a regular 
army private. In September he was transferred to Camp Upton and 
named as first sergeant. Last January he was appointed to an officers' 
training school, in which he graduated thirty-fourth in a class of five 
hundred, and was commissioned second lieutenant in the regular army. 
He sailed for France in April with the Seventy-seventh New York 
division and landed in France April 30. From this time on he saw ac- 
tive service of various kinds, until September 3, when he was wounded. 
On October 13 he died in Red Cross military hospital No. 3, Paris, 
France. 

A short time after he was wounded I received a letter from him 
in which he gave a description of the engagement in which he had 
received his wound. He was then extremely hopeful of an early re- 
covery and return to active work at the front. 

John Paxton was true to his high ideals. He was reared in a Meth- 
odist parsonage, attended a Methodist college, and never let these two 
facts get out of his consciousness. There was no compromise between 
right and wrong in his mind, and there could be none in his conduct. 
There were only two sides to a question, according to his habit of 
thinking, and no man or principle or nation could be halt and half. He 
had the instinctive habit of classifying individuals and principles almost 
instantly, according to his one classification. They were either right 

or wi " ong - Charms C. Weaver. 



FRANK HUNTER LYONS 

Frank Hunter, son of Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Lyons, peacefully and 
resignedly, upon being summoned, quit this mortal sphere at the par- 
sonage at Elk Creek, Va., August 31 and went up to join the immor- 
tals at the age of twenty-five years. Soon after the United States had 
declared that a state of war existed between us and Germany, Frank vol- 
unteered for the marine corps, but was rejected on the grounds of be- 
ing physically disqualified. Notwithstanding, he insisted that his coun- 
try assign him to duty somewhere, and so he was admitted to civil 
service work as superintendent of the supply department, and was sta- 
tioned at the naval base at Jamestown, Va. He had an attack of 
grippe in December, and, going to work too soon, it developed into 
pneumonia, which developed into tubercular trouble, which necessitated 
his giving up his job and returning home. Frank wished so much 



76 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

to live, but when he realized that he must succumb to this dreadful 
malady he was perfectly resigned to the will of God. 

He was converted under his father's ministry at Max Meadows and 
joined the M. E. Church, South, at the age of fourteen. Frank had 
many noble characteristic traits and lived a life worthy of emulation. 
This is the second death in Brother Lyon's family this year— the oldest 
and the youngest of the family. This family could not have asked for 
more love and sympathy in the sore trials than the good people of Elk 
Creek gave them. 

The funeral service was conducted from Lebanon church by Revs. 
T. C. Vaughan and George T. Jordan, and interment was made beside the 
little brother in the new cemetery near by. The floral tributes were 
profuse, and Old Glory wrapped the mound. Brother Rader, our pre- 
siding elder, could not be reached by wire, hence his absence from this 
funeral. G. T. Jordan. 

SIDNEY MARVIN PAINTER. 

Sidney Marvin Painter, son of Rev. Charles E. and Cordelia Edith 
Painter, was born at Richlands, Va., October 31, 1895; was converted 
at the age of eight, and was licensed to preach by the licensing com- 
mittee of the Bluefield district sometime during the late summer or 
early fall of 1917. He was married to Miss Elizabeth Wynn April 
18, 1918. He was called to the service of hia country April 26, 1918, 
and was killed in action September 28, 1918. 

If he had lived to complete his education and enter the pastorate 
he would have made a success. He loved the cause of his Master, 
he loved people, he loved to serve, he preached without ostentation or 
apology. People were well impressed with his preaching, but it was 
in his prayer life that he arose to his highest level as a young man and 
preacher. He never forgot to pray for his preacher father at the hours 
of public worship. He was devoted to his father and mother almost 
to the point of hero worship. He liked to make friends and took de- 
light in doing favors for his friends. Last year he sent me his license 
and his report for district conference. His license being renewed, I 
returned them to him that same day, and I doubt not that they were on 
his person when he fell. His chaplain says in writing to Mrs. Painter: 

"He was a good, loyal, fearless soldier. Before he went into action 
he was made sergeant. He was well liked by his officers and all the men 
of his company. His lieutenant led the platoon over the top and was 
wounded. Then twice he led them over, but the third time he fell, as 
brave a hero as ever fell. He was a good soldier of his country and 
the cause of freedom, which, thank God, I believe we have won. He was 
also a brave soldier of Jesus Christ and never fell into any of the army 
pitfalls. Neither was he ashamed of the Christ whom he loved." 

Captain H. H. Cooney, 314th infantry regiment, A. E. F., says: 

"Sergeant Painter was killed in action while gallantly leading his 
platoon against the enemy. He showed exceptional bravery in action, 
and his death has been a very hard blow to his company, as he was well 
liked by all the officers and men in his organization." 

L. W. Pierce. 

MERRILL H. THORN. 

"How long we live, not years but actions tell ; 
That man lives twice who lives this life well." 

Let this couplet tell the story of many a soldier's life, whether he 
lived the hero's life or died the martyr's death. Talents are made in 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 77 

the secret silent chambers of the soul, but character is formed and fin- 
ished on the open arena, in the conflicts and conquests of the battlefield. , 

"They are not dead whose noble minds 

Lift ours on high; 
To live in hearts we leave behind 

Is not to die." 

Merrill Hale Thorne was well born and wisely bread for the times 
in which and for which he was to meet and master the problems of his 
day. Born November 14, 1895 (son of Rev. A. S. Thorn and wife), in 
Princeton, W. Va., and died in the United States hospital, New York, 
October 9, 1918, just as the matin hymn of a hopeful morn refrained its 
epic notes on the lucid heights of manhood's laudable ambition. 

"Then all himself, all joy and calm, 

Though for awhile his hands forego, 
Just as he touched the martyr's palm 

He turned him to his task below." 

With the highest rank in the Engineering School of the West Vir- 
ginia University, in June, 1918, Merrill had qualified himself, by grad- 
uation, for his chosen life work. When he enlisted in the United States 
army, May 20, 1918, he was sent to the officers' training school, Colum- 
bia University, and was assigned to the 295th aero squadron in the air 
service. Just as he had about finished his course to be commissioned 
officer in a very few weeks he was stricken down with a fatal attack 
of the influenza, and in the presence of his sorrowing father, who had 
hastened to his bedside and to whom he left the testimony of an honest 
confession and an unfearing death, the loving and loyal son of a Christian 
home pillowed his patriotic heart upon the promises of his God in Christ 
and went up to await, in the home of the throned and crowned worthies, 
the home-coming of the loved ones of earth. 

Merrill's Major, Rodmon Gilder, says he made a record in the radio 
school but few if any had excelled, and that he was loved and honored 
by all the officers and cadets who knew him. And so he leaves a lasting 
legacy of a brave and beautiful life as the richest inheritance the heirs 
of our Christian homes can bequeath to parental affection and devotion, 
to national peace and prosperity. j N0 -y- £ R0WE 



78 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 





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1 Belfast __ 

2 Burk's Garden & Tazewell 

3 Castlewood 

4 Cedar Bluff 

5 Clintwood _ 

6 Dante 

7 Dickensonville _ 

8 East Buchanan _ 

9 Elk Garden ___ _ _ 

10 Graham 


11 Graham Circuit — 

12 Grundy & Knox Creek___ 

13 Honaker 

14 Lebanon _ _ _ 

15 Maxwell _ _ 

16 Moss __ __ 

17 Pocahontas - 

18 Richlands _ _ _ 

19 Rocky Gap 

20 Tazewell _ _ _ _ _ 

21 West Buchanan 

22 West Graham _ _ 

23 Whitewood __ _ __ 

24 Wilder _ 


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HOLSTON ANNUAL 



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00 

o 

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1 Blue Ridge 

2 Cedar Springs 

3 Chilhowie Station _ 

4 Chilhowie Circuit _ _ _ _ 

6 Coveton 

6 Cripple Creek 

7 Elk Creek _ 

8 Fries ___ ___ 

9 Galax 

10 Grant _ _ 

11 Hillsville _ 

12 Independence 

13 Marion _ _ _ _ 

14 Marion Circuit 

15 Max Meadows _ 

16 Rural Retreat ___ 

17 Spring Valley 

18 Sugar Grove _ 

19 Wytheville _ _ 

20 Wytheville Circuit ___ __ _ _ 


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HOLSTON ANNUAL 



99 



saoacqo 
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pasrejj tanotny 



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100 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 





Presiding 
Elder 


Preacher in 
Charge 


District 
Work 


Annual 

Conference 

Work 


General 
Work 


a 
_o 
'to 

3— , 
a 3 

? p. 

1=1 


a 
o 


NAME OF CHARGE 


CD 
0Q 

O 

to 
w 

< 


2 

'3 

On 


<s 
vj 

< 


2 

'5 


T3 

CD 

TO 
CD 
VI 

< 


2 
'3 


13 
s> 

TO 

CD 
TO 

< 


2 
'3 

Ph 


CD 

TO 

CD 
VI 

< 


2 

'3 
P-i 


§3 
a a 

©02 


ABINGDON 


$ 247 
108 
180 
180 
375 

60 
120 
105 
150 
135 
111 
115 
150 

52 
150 

93 
110 
150 
240 


$ 247 
105 
180 
180 
375 

60 
120 
108 
180 
140 

92 
115 
150 

52 
150 

63 
107 
150 
240 


$ 1650 

728 

1200 

1200 

2500 

400 

800 

700 

1000 

900 

744 

800 

1000 

350 

1000 

600 

750 

1000 

1600 


$ 1650 
720 

1200 

1200 

2500 
400 
800 
726 

1200 
933 
652 
800 

1100 
350 

1000 
408 
700 
976 

1600 


$ 11 

5 

9 

7 

19 


1 

1 

1 

$ 11 SB 635 


$ 635 
108 
375 
387 
1105 
82 
131 
130 
417 
262 
108 
222 
233 
150 
314 


$ 670 
223 
400 
413 
1196 
82 
140 
208 
445 
278 
135 
236 
251 
159 
335 
195 

305 
404 


1 
$ 6701$ 50 


'$ 


2 Abingdon Circuit 


9 

7 
19 


210 
375 
387 
1105 
82 
131 
195 
417 
262 
141 
222 
233 
150 
314 


79 

400 

413 

1196 

82 
140 
145 
445 
278 

66 
236 
261 
159 
335 
195 
111 
185 
404 










4 Bristol— Mary St. __ 

5 Bristol State St. 


182 


— 


6 Bristol S. Bristol 


1 


7 Bristol — Virginia Av 


4 
4 
7 
6 
4 
6 


4 
4 
7 
6 

6 


26 


38 








10 Bluff City 












12 Cres 














3 

8 


3 

8 






15 Glade Spring 


















162 
185 

378 






18 Rich Valley 

19 Saltville 


7 
9 


4 
9 


286 
378 
















Total 


$2S31|$2814|$18922|$18915 


$6075 


$5790 


$ 258 
1375 


$ 38 




25731 25871 171861 17545 


— l-l - 1 — 














258 


227 


1736 


1370 










i __ 


1 












- -1 


1117| __ 
























BIG STONE GAP 

1 Appalachia _ 

2 Big Stone Gap 


$ 200 
200 
133 
217 
200 
41 
117 
200 
167 
333 
117 
167 
250 
103 
166 
134 
134 


$ 200 
200 
103 
217 
200 
41 
80 
200 
129 
333 
118 
167 
250 
83 
166 
120 
134 


$ 1200 
1200 

800 
1300 
1200 

250 

700 
1200 
1000 
2000 

700 
1000 
1500 

617 
1000 

800 

800 
1200 
1000 
1500 


$ 1200 
1200 

631 
1300 
1200 

250 

482 
1200 

775 
2000 

712 
1000 
1516 

503 
1000 

720 

800 
1350 
1000 
1500 


$ 


$ 


$ 237 
382 
188 
363 
302 
72 
108 
307 
285 
411 
113 
275 
397 
175 
289 
240 
200 
145 
176 
259 


$ 63 
305 

26 
268 
302 

72 

55 
307 
205 
411 
113 
275 
397 

82 
289 
190 
170 
145 
176 
259 


$ 244 
407 
201 
387 
323 
77 
116 
327 


$ 64 
310 

28 

282 

323 

77 

60 

327 


1 

$ |$ 

_ _ | 








| 








| 






























8 Gate City 
















304 250 












439 
121 
259 
422 
164 
306 
240 
214 
155 
188 
276 


439 
121 
259 
422 
76 
306 
190 
174 
155 
188 
276 






11 Kingsport Circuit 










12 Nicklesville 










13 Norton 










14 Norton Circuit 


5 
10 


10 






15 Pennington Gap _ 






16 Powell's Valley __ 






17 Stickleyville 




















19 Tom's Creek 


161 
250 


161 
250 










20 Wise 




















Total 


$3290 
3030 


$3152 
3054 


$20967 
18560 


$20339 

18817 


$ 15 


$ 10 


$4924 


$4110 


$5170 


$4327 


$ 

592 


$ 


Total last year _ _ 




260 


98 


2407 


1522 


















Decrease 



















HOLSTON ANNUAL 



101 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 



W 

O 


rd-d 


CD 
OQ 


a 


43 


>> 


OQ 


CD 
rl 










CD 
rl 


3 


A 1 

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CD 
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M 
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CD 
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Ph 


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03 
§ 

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to 


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01 

a 

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CD 

Id 
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03 C3 
grH 

r- 1 


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T3 O 

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&rH 


CD 

£ 


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CD 

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3 


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1 


$ 


$1644 
118 
470 

25 
199 
150 

50 
450 
700 
780 
121 
231 
105 


$ 

76 

234 

198 

1457 

65 

121 

50 

40 

85 

90 
100 


$ 

16 

2 

17 

6 


$ 165 


$ 213 


$ 327 


$ 858 

46 

41 

150 

500 


$ 1013 

377 

936 

916 

3042 

71 


$ 


$ 


$ 8410 
1605 
4695 
4005 
13253 
1097 
2368 
1946 
4964 
3945 
1640 
1848 
3846 
1363 
6095 
666 
2003 
2572 
4779 


$ 50 



199 
225 


$ 8360 
1605 


<? 


10 
14 
50 
30 
73 

15 


380 
183 
708 
140 
324 
102 
232 
256 
118 
100 
225 

91 
285 

95 


450 

150 

1988 






4696 


4 






4905 


R 






13253 


6 






1097 


7 


141 

68 

18 

118 

482 

310 

65 

78 
170 


400 

25 

198 

48 

50 
620 

75 

7 

195 

85 


1 _ 


2368 


8 








1844 


« 


1530 

1070 

362 






4964 


10 






3945 


11 


3 








1522 


Ifl 






1649 


13 






930 






3621 


14 










1363 


15 





2607 
450 


145 
50 

150 
40 

141 






900 






6095 


16 


6 








666 


17 


708 

490 

1200 






2003 


18 





255 
200 






215 

387 






2572 


19 


40 


75 






4779 












$___ 


$8105 
4396 


$ 3427 
3771 


$ 773 


$ 432 
669 


$ 4054 
4034 


$ 4365 
4785 


$ 3298|$13545|$ |$ |$ 70100|$ 424|$ 69576 

5342| [ _|_ -1 1 1 







3710 










20 






| 




| 






__ 
344 




237 


420 


2044 


_ | 




1 


















1 

?, 


$.__ 


$ 945 
51 


$ 110 

100 

68 

250 

75 

15 


$ 


$ 


$ 115 

328 

42 

258 

95 

65 

121 

238 

216 

660 

136 

170 

680 

147 

138 

74 

6 


$ 257 
334 

326 


$ 

302 
292 
100 


$ 193|$ 

5361 15 


$— 


$ 3203 
3362 


$ 6 

385 


$ 3197 
2992 


3 


1 


15 


104 


|_ 


1309| 1309 


4 





200 
50 
90 
25 


200 
390 
130 




3372| 
3260 40 


3372 


R 






3228 


6 














742 
1048 
3559 
2574 
5418 


65 
6S 

6 


677 


7 














1048 


8 


150 
88 

450 
25 
89 

428 

100 
50 
50 
60 

200 
60 

160 




118 


185 
239 
250 

62 
609 

150 


37 

750 
102 
150 
145 
150 
4 
85 
100 


764 
670 






3494 


9 










2574 


10 






12 








5418 


11 





15 
213 
194 


471 

1350 

1188 

148 

128 

343 

222 

150 

169 

1160 






1814 


1814 


12 




15 






3754 
6850 
1285 
2166 
1771 
1667 
3750 
1864 
3716 


3754 


13 






6350 


14 










1285 


15 





60 






15 





2166 


16 






1771 


17 














1669 


18 


~35 


1600 

50 

169 










3750 


19 






60 

200 

$ 3649 

3618 






1864 


20 






423 


260 






371C 




$ 35 


$3662 
4162 


$ 2528 
3508 


$ 323 


$ 148 
86 


$ 2835 
2628 


$ 2477 
3924 


$ 8316 


$ 30 


$ 


$ 65984 


$ 567 


$ 65417 


























62 


31 


212 





















460 


980 






1447 















102 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 
TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 



NAME OF CHARGE 



Presiding 
Eider 



BLUEFIELD 

1 Bluefield— Bland St. 

2 Bluefield— Grace Ch. 

3 Bramwell 

4 Big Sandy 

6 Berwind 

6 Coalwood 

7 Davy & Twin Brch. 

8 East Weloh 

9 Eckman 

10 Gary 

11 Glen A. & War E — 

12 Ieager 

13 Jenkin J. & Pageton 

14 Kimball 

15 Keystone 

16 Leckie 

17 Maybeury & Cooper 

18 McDowell & C'mpler 

19 Matoaka 

20 Montcalm 

21 N. Fork & Crozier__ 

22 Rock Circuit 

23 War 

24 Welch 

25 West Welch 



500 
417 
250 
167 
107 
171 
228 
214 
200 
211 
116 

66 
200| 
150 
100 

39 
216 
200| 
153 
107 
200 
133 
149 
204 



Preacher in 
Charge 



District 
Work 



Annual 

Conference 

Work 



General 
Work 



500 
417 
250 

60 
107 
124 
210 
183 
200 
214 
111 

27 
200 
150 
100 

45 
216 
202 
153 
107 
200 
133 
111 
204 

80 



3000 

2700 

1500 

1200 

900 

1000 

1400 

1285 

1200 

1500 

884 

700 

1400 

1000 

805 

275 

1286 

1200 

973 

800 

1200 

1000 

1051 

1525 

490 



3000 

2700 

1500 

671 

900 

743 

1267 

1100 

1200 

1600 

830 

180 

1400 

1000 

805 

280 

1286 

1213 

973 

717 

1200 

1000 

663 

1631 

490 



120 
42 



42 



$128 

120 

42 



$ 885 


$ 885 


833 


833 


301 


301 


116 


70 


101 


101 


88 


88 


231 


231 


33 


33 


165 


165 


290 


290 



1001 100 



42 



125 

95 

92 

17 

291 

215 

125 

160 

210 

145 

95 

260 

48 



125 

95 

92 

17 

291 

215 

125 



$ 942 
887 
319 
124 
109 

91 
149 

37 
175 
310 
105| 

92 
135 
105 

97 

18 
309 
225 
130 



I 

a 




















X 




a 


s 










X 






32 


N 





S.2 
a » 



160| 170 



210 

145 

95 

260 



225 
155 
105 
275 
52 



$ 9421$ 180 
887| 1940 
319| 

701 

109| 

91| 

149| 

47| 

175] 

310| 21] 
105] 

92 
135 
105 

97 

18 
309 
230 
130 
170 
225 
155 
105 
275 

52 



t- 



12 



Total 

Total last year_ 



$4578|$4304 
42561 4231 



$30274 
25603 



$28349 $676 
25648 



$676 



$5109 



$5068 $5441 



$5402 $2232 $ 

1159 67 



Increase 
Decrease 



1073|. 



CHATTANOOGA 



1 Centenary 

2 Dayton 

3 Dunlap 

4 Dodson Ave. 

5 East Lake 

6 Etna 

7 Evensville 

8 Highland Park 

9 Hixson 

10 Jasper & Whitwell- 

11 King Memorial 

12 Lookout 

13 Melvin 

14 North Chattanooga- 

15 Pikeville 

16 Ridgedale 

17 Rossville 

18 R. Fawn & Trenton 

19 South Pittsburg 

20 Spring City 

21 Sequatchie 

22 St. Elmo 

23 Trinity 

24 Wisdom Memorial 

25 Whiteside 



756]$ 756 
1201 120 



100 
40 
65 
40 
75 

275 
40 

100 

135 
35 
16 
80 

120 
95 

110 
80 

100 
70 
35 

165 

200 
15 

115 



100 

40 

65 

40 

75 

275 

40 

100 

135 

35 

16 

80 

120 

95 

110 

• 80 

100 

70 

35 

165 

200 

15 

115 



3000 

1000 

1025 

450 

700 

472] 

743 

2500 

515 

952 

1500 

350 

260 

900 

1000 

1200 

1200 

920 

1200 

600 

500 

1200 

2100 

350 

1200 



3000 

1000 

1050 

504 

700 

490 

743 

2500 

476 

952 

1500 

300 

260 

900 

1000 

1200 

1200 

920 

1200 

610 

500 

1200 

2500 

353 

1200 



$ 40| 
8 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

20 
4 
6 

12 
4 
4 
6 
6 



$1869 
265 
163 

73 
168 

83 
175 
745 
105 
185 
293 
101 

59 
173 
142 
232 
239 
215 
242 
174 
117 
361 
560 

36 
266 



$1869|$1961 



265 
163 

73 
168 

83 
175 
745 
105 
185 
293 
101 

59 
173 
142 
232 
239 
215 
242 
174 
117 
361 
560 

36 
266 



284 
173 

78 
179 

86 
185 
794 
112 
198 
312 
108 

63 
184 
151 
248 
279 
202 
258 
185 
125 
384 
596 

38 
283 



$1961 
284 
173 

78 
179 

90 
185 
794 
112 
198| 
312 
108 

63 
184 
153 
248 
279 
202 
258 
185 
125 
384 
596 

38 
283 



Total 

Total last year_ 



$3002 
3000 



$3002 
2997 



$25837 
23267 



$26258 
23608 



$200 



$7041 



$7466 



$7472 



809 



Increase 
Decrease 



2570 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



103 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 







,dT3 












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CD 

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CD 

3 

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_CD 
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CD 


H 

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>> S 


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Art 


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IS 


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O 


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«'? 


fcrl 

TS 

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Sh 




O 


O 


£H 


JH 




H 


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$ 



1 
2 


$ 


$2278 

3425 

591 


$ 1500 

1650 

410 

80 

115 


$ 511 
121 


$ 114 
95 


$ 1466 
947 
311 
110 
175 

96 

77 
234 
120 
562 

80 

65 
360 
163 
115 

35 
245 
305 

80 
173 
272 
146 

50 
400 

93 


$ 1126 

2475 

169 


$ 1384 
346 
382 


$ 2376 

3640 
729 
315 

1324 
260 
169 
533 
416 

1983 
211 
70 
250 
589 
761 
137 

1801 
641 
700 
815 
422 
160 
228 
990 
150 


$ 


$122 


1 1 

1 

1 
$ 16512|?1122 
19696 3353 


I 

$ 15390 
16243 


3 


— 1 - 


5004 
1376 
2993 
1414 
2771 
2501 
3323 
6996 
1570 
536 
3858 


40 
30 
29 

23 
65 

161 
59 

68 

20 

54 

172 

79 
15 


4964 


/I 






___ | _ 


1346 


5 








__ 




126 


22| 

i 


2964 


6 










1414 


7 


154 


207 
66 

326 

246 
15 
12 

200 
40 

160 






123 

125 

175 


50 

165 

121 

1010 

64 


_ 


2771 


8 






14 
51 


10 
10 


| _ 


2501 


9 





562 

416 

50 




3300 


10 

11 


36| 30 

— |- _ 


6931 

1570 


T> 






| 


536 


13 





435 

185 

91 






388 
394 


735 
130 

118 


1 


8858 


14 


76 


— — 






2935 


2774 


15 


13 

62 





2759 
694 
5083 
2933 
2995 
3664 
3230 
2501 
1301 
6509 
920 


2709 


16 






594 


17 





540 


74 
105 
60 
53 
40 
150 


42 
22 
60 
54 
34 


20 
12 




217 


608S 


18 






2875 


19 
?0 


— " 


100 

1300 

325 

310 


225 
653 


600 
92 
30 

280 

35 

1850 


4 




2975 
8816 


21 


- I - 


2058 


22 


| 


2501 


23 


| 


1301 


?A 






115 


15 






6430 


?5 








90S 
























$ |10762 

168|13595 


$ 5624 
4571 


$ 1000 


$ 261 
407 


$ 6669 
6038 


$ 6853|$ 7725 
5548| 19322 


$19660 


$137|$152|$103874 

1 -1 


$5280 


$ 98594 


















1053 






631 


S05 


_ _ II 













2833 




146 


11597 


1 - 1 


























1 
? 


$ 


$ 796 

009 

468 

36 

1332 

510 

42 

5617 

150 

834 

150 

50 

29 

167 

197 

629 

1325 

55 


$ 4181 

82 

54 

40 

102 

4 

40 
456 

61 
120 
190 

29 

1 

135 

38 
303 
180 

48 
165 
100 

25 
241 
786 

12 
400 


$ - 

27 


% 150 


$ 2243 
239 
110 

75 
158 

67 

60 
851 

52 


$ 3574 
786 


$ 2565 
14 
45 
42 
13 
75 


$ 5154 

280 

145 

61 

423 


1 

$ 1$ 


$ 26269 

4018 

2312 

996 

8179 

1683 

1324 

20244 

1217 

2697 

3155 

706 


$ 

778 

67 
216 

11 

106 

197 



$ 26269 
3240 


R 






2312 


4 


14 

85 


27 






996 


5 






3178 


6 


320 






1616 


7 












1324 


8 


60 

18 


69 

48 


3574 


3350 


2000 
172 
167 
230 

77 
67 






20028 


q 






1217 


in 


58 
263 


15 

52 




2697 


11 










3155 


i? 










695 


13 










61 
131 

41 
125 

119 

145 

66 

487 

578 

80 

86 






562 


562 


14 


39 




209 

69 

315 


150 
243 
453 
605 
118 
68 
95 

427 
626 






2177 
2479 
3641 
4725 
2583 
3046 


2071 


15 


469 






2282 


Ifi 


30 


3 






3641 


17 


542 
800 
612 
300 
88 
585 
1220 
299 
800 






4725 


18 


23 


20 


230 
126 
303 
663 
479 
74 






2583 


1«t 






3046 


?,n 





20 
260 
115 
4712 
198 
925 






1665 


1665 


21 


33 


4 

51 






1549 
4688 
12304 
1150 
4602 


91 

74 



1458 


?,?, 






4688 


?,3 






12304 


24 






1176 


25 


33 




282| 202 






4602 




$ I19526 

]20046 


$ 7743 
7689 


$ 362 



$ 362 
682 


$ 6605|$11242|$ 8090 
8731] 7171| 7360 


$14811|$ 1$ |$112971 

1 1 


$1540|$111431 

1 








64 








4071 


730 




1 | | 







520 




320 


134 


| 


1 1 1 



104 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 
TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 



NAME OF CHARGE 


Presiding 
Elder 


Preacher in 
Charge 


District 
Work 


Annual 

Conference 

Work 


General 

Work 


a 
o 

£L 

.SfS 
9 a 

ft 


I 

a 
o 


5 

00 

CB 
GQ 

< 




T5 
CD 

CD 


s 

'3 

ft 


CD 
DQ 
03 
CD 
0Q 
09 

< 


5 

'3 

ft 


CD 

oa 

<D 

< 


2 
'3 
ft 


a 

CD 

< 


12 

'3 

PL, 


S3 

S S 

w 


CLEVELAND 


$ 200 

35 

62 

300 

60 

134 

110 

163 

116 

250 

250 

150 

30 

133 

250 

60 

54 

51 

133 

178 

91 

800 


$ 200 

35 

66 

380 

60 

134 

97 

157 

116 

250 

250 

150 

30 

133 

250 

60 

28 

52 

133 

188 

71 

400 


$ 1200 
212 
382 

1800 
365 
915 
665 
983 
700 

1500 

1500 
910 
100 
800 

1500 
365 
325 
340 
900 

1200 
550 

1800 


$ 1200 
212 
500 

1800 
365 
915 
600 
938 
700 

1500 

1500 
910 
100 

1000 

1500 
365 
210 
357 
799 

1320 
429 

2400 


$ 7 
2 
2 
10 
2 
5 
4 
6 
6 
6 


$ 7 
2 
2 

10 
2 
5 
4 
6 
6 
6 


$ 291 

56 

60 

520 

60 

186 

136 

202 

147 

210 

326 

217 

20 

217 

365 

70 

82 

59 

190 

334 

98 

538 


$ 200 

56 

60 

520 

60 

186 

136 

182 

147 

210 

326 

217 

20 

217 

365 

70 

20 

59 

107 

334 

25 

538 


$ 309 

56 

63 

554 

63 

199 

140 

215 

157 

224 

347 

231 

30 

231 

388 

80 

86 

62 

202 

314 

98 

572 


$ 215 

56 

63 

554 

63 

199 

140 

192 

157 

224 

347 

231 

30 

231 

388 

80 

26 

62 

202 

314 

28 

572 


$_ 


$ — 






































91 














11 Lenoir City 






5 


5 






13 Little River 






14 Madisonville 


6 
6 


5 
6 


16 




16 N. Maryville Mission 
















4 
2 
6 
3 
10 


4 
2 
6 
3 
10 












20 Philadelphia _ 

21 Riceville - 






















Total 


$3110 
2665 


$3160 
2663 


$19012 
16688 


$19620 
16896 


$ 91 


$ 91 


$4384 


$4055 


$4621 


$4621 


$ 107 
1122 


$ 
























445 


497 


2324 


2724 
































1015 


























KNOXVILLE 

1 Andersonville 

2 Broad St. 


$ 85 
350 
300 
490 


$ 77 
350 
300 
490 


$ 700 

2500 

2500 

3500 

150 

120 

200 


$ 631 

2500 

2500 

3500 

150 

95 

35 

41 

1200 

800 

617 

425 

700 

2000 

1200 

1000 

960 

700 

1300 

1000 

308 

606 

1200 

245 

900 

1000 

966 

700 

175 

800 

750 

145 


$ 3 
23 
23 
52 


$ 3 
23 
23 
52 


$ 93 

871 

871 

1875 

15 

16 

52 

16 

200 

103 

120 

74 

195 

468 

220 

131 

164 

121 

214 

141 


$ 36 

871 

871 

1875 

15 

16 
6 

16 
200 
103 
120 

74 
195 
468 
220 
131 
146 
121 
214 
141 


$ 98 

925 

925 

1971 


$ 46 

925 

925 

1971 


$_ 


$ — 








4 Church St. & Miss._ 












6 Marble Hill 























28 


























168 

112 

83 

84 

98 

280 

168 

140 

140 

106 

168 

140 

43 

70 

168 

3-7 

126 

140 

135 

84 

30 

112 

105 


168 

112 

83 

55 

98 

280 

168 

140 

134 

100 

168 

140 

43 

70 

168 

35 

126 

140 

135 

84 

24 

112 

105 


1200 

800 

617 

600 

700 

2000 

1200 

1000 

1000 

759 

1200 

1000 

257 

600 

1200 

268 

900 

1000 

966 

700 

210 

800 

750 

150 


6 
3 
6 


6 
3 
6 


212 

114 

114 

79 

32 

497 

220 

148 

176 

130 

226 

148 

60 

77 

289 

76 

115 

317 

283 

64 

44 

130 

78 

11 


212 

114 

114 

79 

32 

497 

220 

148 

157 

130 

226 

148 

65 

77 

289 

76 

115 

317 

200 

64 

35 

56 

78 

11 






10 Coal Creek 












12 Emerald Ave. 






13 Epworth ___ __ 


5 
12 
6 
4 
4 


5 
12 

6 
4 

4 






14 Fountain City 






























19 LaFollette 


6 
4 


6 

4 






20 Lincoln Park _ 






21 Luttrell __ 






22 Macedonia 


2 
9 
3 
4 
9 
7 
3 


2 

9 
3 
4 
9 
7 
3 


74 

272 

72 

110 

300 

268 

57 

40 

124 

85 

11 




74 

272 

72 

110 

300 

164 

57 

40 

56 

85 

11 






23 Magnolia Ave. 






24 Robertsville 






25 Rockwood 






26 Sevierville . 






27 Strawberry Plains 






28 Tazewell _ 






29 Tazewell Circuit 






30 Virginia Ave. 


3 
3 


3 
3 






31 Washington Pike 






32 Roseberry _ _ 






Total 


$3990 
3529 


$3905] 
3517 


$29447 
25249 


$29149 
25246 


$200 


$200 


57373 


$7080 


$7559 


$7327 


$_ 

1983 


$ — 

1587 


Total last year 


Increase 


461 


388 


4198 


3903 












-, |- - 




Dacrease 












1 





EOLSTON ANNUAL 



105 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 





CO 

a 

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$ 


$ 275 
100 


$ 275 

50 

9 

307 

18 

50 

70 

144 

18 

150 

645 

125 


$ 26 


$ 4 


$ 147 

31 

44 

515 

55 


$ 122 

1188 
87 


$ 253 
84 
16 

10 
25 


$ 880 
175 
192 
3000 
125 
360 
450 
477 


$ 


$ 


$ 3804 

801 

952 

8729 

763 

2266 

2899 

3388 

1380 

3990 

5737 

2477 

357 

2660 

6765 

872 

464 

742 

1607 

4950 

990 

14372 


$ 

521 
189 

618 

10 

150 




$ 3804 
801 


8 










952 


4 




415 

39 

195 

1200 

650 


95 


25 






8208 


R 






763 


t 






2266 


7 


22 


180 






2710 


8 


128 
91 
300 
618 
142 


73 

55 

440 

296 


250 






3388 


9 










1880 


10 




500 
135 
537 






10 
608 
260 


400 
1066 






3990 


11 


35 








5119 


1? 






2477 


13 






175 
740 
772 
200 
150 
105 






357 


14 





10 

1866 


284 
62 


35 


2 

62 
5 


146 

382 

60 

30 

13 

198 

679 

96 

2306 




125 
367 


543 
200 






2660 


15 






6765 


16 






862 


17 










464 


18 





30 

121 

1400 

85 
2092 


5 

44 

175 









55 






742 


19 










1607 


?0 


26 


83 
25 


100 
476 


110 

15 

4029 


320 

185 

1000 






4800 


?1 






990 


99 


440 


55 






14372 












$— 


$9650 
6861 


$ 2771 

2232 

539 


$ 294 


$ 386 

276 


$ 5981 
4827 


$ 3329 
3171 


$ 6468 
11338 


$10772 


$ 


$ 


$ 70965 


$1488 


$ 69477 





















2787 




110 


1154 


158 




| 


- 1 — 








4870 


- 









1 


444 


$ 27 

1520 

1070 

3583 

17 


$ 12 

714 

1298 

244 

54 

12 

40 


$ - 
64 
91 
575 


$ 5 
278 
223 
411 


$ 85 

1112 

554 

1779 

66 

28 

128 


$ 103 

1271 

973 

1097 


$ 111 

2681 

371 

4407 


$ 220 

2211 

1110 

10086 

149 

15 


$ 


J 


$ 1358 

14520 

10363 

30537 

452 

167 

412 

82 


$ 83 

5 


$ 1273 
14520 


3 






19363 


4 






3«537 


5 






452 


6 














167 


7 


__. 


41 


4 


27 




128 






407 


8 


25 
929 
552 






82 


9 






96 

42 

171 


173 
200 

84 
140 
606 
175 
120 

76 




20 
13 
27 

24 

14 

26 


62 

10 
63 

352 
40 
15 


191 
135 

22 

65 
125 
286 
400 
188 
278 

50 
217 
519 

35 
155 
400 


77 
47 

40 
520 
265 

88 


53 

394 

106 

65 

1778 

25 
200 






3335[ 
2129| 
1541 


3335 


10 





___ 


2129 


11 


_ 




1541 


1? 








926 
1723 

8948 
4069 
2774 
2828 
1377 
4478 
4030 
483 


25 

48 

95 


926 


13 





90 
406 

1056 
107 
100 
223 
520 

1206 


200 
1726 
300 
808 
946 






1728 


14 






8948 


Ifi 






4044 


Ifi 






2726 


17 






2828 


18 






1377 


19 


180 

186 
40 
50 

165 
40 

150 
75 

200 
75 
37 
60 

172 
19 


86 
10 


9 
95 


191 

7 


375 
112 


986 
460 






4388 


?,n 






4030 


21 






488 


?,?, 





135 

855 

12 

105 

40 

300 

1200 


53 


125 
122 


250 
358 


153 
270 
107 
600 

36 
140 

70 


255 
375 
402 
223 
960 




1952| 
40S5| 


1952 


23 


_ 




4085 


S4 






9921 
2912| 
3091| 

2674| 
2528| 

311| 

2789| 
2035| 

301| - 


992 


?,5 




478 
200 
250 

154 


100 

15 

200 






2912 


26 


_ _ 

22 
40 

7 


37 
65 






3091 


27 






2674 


28 


114 






2523 


?9 






311 


80 





1300 


15 

37 


60 
48 


132 

206 

16 


182 
50 


200 
3 


13 
300 






2789 


81 






2035 


RS! 





95 






301 


















$444 
400 


13817 
8238 


$ 5397 
6262 


$ 1128 


$ 2047 
2113 


$ 8254 
9870 


$ 5834 
4243 


$12385 
23334 


$23365 


$ 


$ 


$120152|$ 256 
__ 1 


$119896 
















44 


5579 










1591 










L_ ■ . 




1065 




66 


1616 


10951 

























106 



EOLSTON ANNUAL 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 



NAME OF CHARGE 



Presiding 
Elder 



MORRISTOWN 



1 Afton 

2 Bull's Gap 

3 Eidson 

4 Elizabethton 

5 Embreeville 

6 Erwin 

7 Fall Branch 

8 French Broad 

9 Greenevllle 

10 Hawkinsville 

11 Jefferson City 

12 Johnson City Sta|__ 

13 Johnson City Ct 

14 Jonesboro 

15 Limestone 

12 Johnson City Sta. 

17 Morristown Ct. 

18 Mosheim 

19 Newport 

20 Parrottsville 

21 Rogersville 

22 Surgoinsville 

23 Tate Sp. & Rutledge 



Total 

Total last year. 



$ 70 



14 
150 

90 
200 

70 
166 
150 
200 
200 
417 
100 

75 
120 
417 



137 
200 

82 
150 
166 

91 



$3198 
2972 



Preacher in 
Charge 



72 

170 

9 

150 

86 
200 

70 
166 
150 
200 
200 
417 

88 

75 
120 
417 
155 
137 
200 

69 
150 
141 

91 



$3466 
2920 



$ 500 



100 

900 

570 

1200 

475 

1000 

900 

1200 

1200 

2500 

600 

500 

720 

2500 

1000 

825 

1200 

500 

900 

1000 

549 



District 
Work 



Annual 

Conference 

Work 



General 
Work 



I 

a 




o 








w 












!■*( 







a 


bl 














3Q 


fR 





528 $ 

1020| 

65 

900 

528 
1200 

550 
1000 
1100 
1200 
1200 
2500 

536 

500 

720 
2500 

924 

825 
1200 

414 

900 

900 

549 



30 



$20339|$21359|$146 $128 
18178| 17769 



$ 97 
255 

14 
200 

97 
280 
120 
223 
280 
230 
327 
725 
145 
145 
182 
725 



230 
255 
133 
194 
225 
_145 
$5202 



$ 311$ 103 


215 


270 




16 


100 


200 


97 


103 


280 


295 


120 


130 


223 


237 


280 


295 


230 


245 


169 


348 


725 


775 


65 


154 


147 


155 


131 


193 


725 


775 



$ 71 
215 



100 
103 
295 
130 

237| 
295 
255| 
172 
775 
70 
155 
150 
775| 



274 
230 
198 
45 
194 
125 
145 



$4724 



245| 
270) 
142| 
206| 

225| 
155 



245]. 
200|. 

42]. 
206|. 
100|. 
155|- 



$5512]$4711|$ 

! 1 191 



Increase 
Decreasa 



226 



546 



2151 3590 



RADFORD 

Athena & E. Prin._ 

Auburn 

Bland 

Draper 

Dublin 

East Radford 

East River 

8 Eggleston 

9 Floyd & Hylton 

10 Lead Mines 

11 Mercer & Summers- 

12 Mechanicsburg 

13 New River 

14 Pulaski 

15 Pearisburg 

16 Princeton 

17 Radford 

18 Spanishburg 

19 Staffordsville 



$ 175 
167 
135 

20 
183 
250 

72 
125 

90 
125 

60 
133 
100 
250 
184 
400 

70 

70 
134 



; 175 

167 
106 

20 
183 
250 

72 
125 

90 
125 

60 
138 
100 
250 
186 
400 

70 

70 
134 



1000 

1200 

900 

400 

1400 

1500 

433 

850 

575 

800 

467 

800 

661 

1800 

1100 

2400 

650 

450 

850 



1100 

1200 

840 

400 

1400 

1500 

433 

850 

585 

900 

467 

850 

670 

1800 

1120 

2400 

650 

450 

850 



$ 5 



$ 5 



40 



40 



Total 

Total last year. 



52743 

2753 



$2721 
2718 



$18236 
17202 



$18465 $118 
16987 



$120 



$ 276 
280 
250 
100 
400 
450 
120 
240 
140 
250 
100 
230 
150 
500 
340 
653 
174 
95 
_260 
$5008 



276 
280 
200 
100 
400 
450 
120 
240 
140 
250 
100 
270 
150 
500 
340 
653 
174 
95 
260 



275 
320 
265 
109 
343 
463 
136 
261 
149 
295 
108 
250 
192 
531 
380 
743 
174 
95 
261 



$5350 



I 
275|$- 
320| — 
215j_- 
109|__ 
343| — 
463| — 
1361 — 

261| 

149 
295 
108 
263| 
192| 
531| 
380| 
743| 
174| 
95| 
2611 



$5313]$ 56 
| 55 



Increase 
Decrease 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



107 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 





^"S 




0! 








-a 










T3 


a 
o 


3Ph 




a 

3 


A 


>> 


02 


M 






93 




H 


s 


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oi 


CD 
P. 

H 


a 

o 
n 


o 

Pi 



B 
02 


§ 
£ 


CD 


>> 

u 




CD 
CUD 
03 
PI 


O 
CD 

O 




CD 


5" 


n5 *■< 

M «3 


■g'O 

t3 Cm 


fH ft, 

I" 

h- 1 


£1 

CD 63 


>> 73 

T3 o 
ep,d 




£j3 


O 
CD 

o 


a 

O 


CD 

.El 

o 






a 1 


J 1 


"2 J 


05 


sw 


o 


o 


O 





£H 


o 


H 


Ph 


« 


« 


o 


Ph 


tq 


1=1 


EH 


h3 



1 
2 


$ 


$ 180 
490 


$ 30 

37 

5 

125 

169 

30 

80 

142 

110 

147 

1252 

12 
192 

77 
562 
100 

45 

173 

2 

59 
225 

40 


$ - 


$ 10 


$ 59 
453 


$ 46 


$ 109 
235 


$ 482 
850 


$ 


$.__ 


$ 1547 
3960 
80 
1945 
1277 
11771 
1589 
4468 
4476 
3291 
3341 
13813 
2031 
2083 
2170 
8733 
2331 
3796 
3071 
988 
1763 
2808 
1337 


$ 

150 

777 

75 



108 

30 

160 


$ 1547 
3960 


3 






1 


— - 


80 


4 





5 
118 

7346 

10 

1700 

356 

82 


46 
21 

12 
55 

15 
55 

10 


58 

153 
25 

15 
193 


92 
47 
337 
96 
150 
867 
130 
418 
614 
123 
194 
108 
642 


569 

125 
222 

60 

36 

880 

4 

548 


105 

26 

90 

80 

300 

358 

300 

47 

1784 

15 

115 

33 

275 

401 

128 

72 

86 

254 

286 

200 


300 
215 

1100 
472 
625 
640 
729 
923 

1889 

40 

653 

525 

1773 
500 
904 
720 
165 


1945 


5 
6 


4 





1277 
11771 


7 






1589 


8 






4318 


9 






3699 


10 




3291 


11 






3341 


12 
13 





2199 
1070 
46 
382 
900 
180 
600 


~~ 


500 


13738 
2031 


14 






2083 


15 






23 





2062 


16 


_ 


74 


8703 


17 






2491 


18 


36 


5 


307 
132 

47 


175 
135 






3796 


19 








3071 


?0 





14 


1 





988 


?1 






1763 


99 





87 
16 


6 

14 




161 




426 
116 






2808 


23 


6 





1337 














$__ 


15781 
9345 


$ 3614 
3048 


$ 270 



$ 533 
251 


$ 4977 
4699 


$ 2800 
2382 


$ 5299 
3610 


$14047 


$ 35 


$500|$ 82669 
| 


$1300 


$ 81369 















6436 


566 




282 


278 


418 


1689 






| _ |- .. | 








_. | 1 1 


1 
2 


$ 


$1137 
814 
200 
200 
384 
4691 
638 


$ 200 
150 
140 
100 
267 
365 

40 
100 

50 
100 
100 
150 

70 

900 

170 

1200 

88 
100 

90 


$ 34 
37 


$ __ 


$ 128 
163 

85 

40 

243 


$ 200 
253 


5 100 
500 


$ 510 

1189 

800 

326 

944 

63 


$ 


$ 


$ 4340 
5609 
3086 
1195 
3888 
9046 
1759 
1850 
1357 
4702 
1177 


$ 40 
164 

27 

50 

107 

55 




$ 4300 
5445 


3 






3086 


4 










1195 


R 






111 
485 

50 


356 






3861 


6 


130 








9046 


7 




270 
150 
107 
405 






1759 


8 














1800 


Q 





50 
100 
400 

10 
350 
500 


4 








109 

1495 

150 






1250 


m 


95 


1027 






4702 


11 










1177 


i?, 


5 




79 
54 
561 
266 
404 
115 
55 
145 


784 
300 
954 
109 

40 


750 

20 

81 
4000 

50 
12 


381 






•2946 


2946 


13 


434 
821 
1161 
750 
500 






2040 
6842 
4014 
13067 
2192 
2310 
2687 


2040 


14 


195 




1 


6842 


15 






4014 


16 


450 


200 
17 


313 






13067 


17 




400 
1500 






2192 


18 






2255 


19 






933 






2687 




















$ 


11824 
12268 


$ 4380 
3488 


$ 622 


$ 313 
115 


$ 3270 
2845 


$ 3381 
2807 


$ 6896 
5094 


$10566 


$ 1$ 

1 


$ 74107 


$ 443 


$ 73664 








892 




198 


425 


574 


1802 




- -1 - 




-|- 






436 




1 




| 






























108 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



TABLE No. 3 — FINANCE 





Presiding 
Elder 


Preacher in 
Charge 


District 
Work 


Annual 

Conference 

Work 


General 
Work 


I 

a 
.2 

A.S 

.98 

£ ft 
ft 


I 

a ■ 
.2 


NAME OF CHARGE 


CD 

00 

< 


2 
'3 


"3 

® 


5 

'3 

PM 


i3 
a 

< 


■a 
'3 
Ph 


■a 

< 


7* 

'3 
Ph 


o 
o 
< 


S 
'3 
Pm 


S3 
a » 


TAZEWELL 
1 Belfast _ 


% 82 
192 
192 
128 
120 
118 
144 


$ 82 
192 
192 
128 
120 
118 
144 


% 512 

1200 

1200 

800 

751 

852 

900 

85 

1100 

1600 

1100 

600 

900 

1200 

750 

1000 

1200 

1000 

800 

2000 

85 

662 

345 

320 


$ 512 

1200 

1200 

800 

751 

852 

900 

85 

1100 

1600 

1100 

644 

900 

1200 

750 

1000 

1200 

1000 

800 

2000 

85 

662 

345 

320 


$ 


$ 


% 117 
372 
330 
223 


$ 117 
372 
330 
223 


$ 133 
386 
346 
237 
356 
183 
257 

19 
391 
407 
387 
187 
203 
390 
212 
140 
257 
307 
258 
631 

29 


$ 133 
386 
346 
237 
356 
183 
257 
19 
391 
407 
387 
187 


$_ 


$ 












4 Cedar Bluff 




















6 Dante 






167 
243 
5 
375 
393 
371 
173 
187 
376 
196 
126 
243 
293 
242 
617 
15 


167 
243 
5 
375 
393 
371 
173 
187 
376 
196 
126 
243 
293 
242 
617 
15 




























176 
256 
176 
96 
145 
192 
119 
160 
192 
160 
130 
320 


176 
256 
176 
103 
145 
192 
119 
160 
192 
160 
130 
320 






























12 Grundy & Knox Crk. 














203 












390 
212 
140 
257 
307 
258 
631 
29 
















16 Moss 






























19 Rocky Gap 




























22 West Graham _ 


128 
55 
51 


128 
55 
51 






166 


83 




8 


8 


94 
105 


94 
105 


100 
121 


100 
121 




24 Wilder 
















Total _ 


$3332 
2834 


$3389 

2854 


$20962 
18194 


$21006 
18173 


$ 8 


% 8 


$5263 


$5263|$5937 

i - 


$5937 


$ 166 
1505 


$ 83 




5 


















498 


485 


2768 


2833 








- - 1— 1 




78 


Decrease 








___| 


1339 




WYTHEVILLE 
1 Blue Ridge 


$ 100 
167 
167 
158 

60 
167 
200 

75 
167 
130 

84 
183 
300 
167 
172 
200 
158 

91 
250 
200 


$ 84 

167 
167 
146 

56 
167 
171 

75 
167 
115 

84 
183 
300 
167 
172 
200 
158 

91 
250 
194 


$ 600 

1000 

1000 

950 

360 

1000 

1200 

480 

1000 

800 

504 

1100 

1800 

1000 

1033 

1200 

950 

635 

1500 

1200 


$ 502 

1000 

1000 

880 

330 

1000 

1029 

480 

1000 

692 

504 

1100 

1800 

1000 

1033 

1200 

950 

635 

1500 

1160 


$ 

10 


$ 

10 


$ 120 
345 
210 
318 
90 
286 
356 
152 
279 
212 
160 
327 
526 
302 
339 
274 
327 
151 
526 
381 


$ 120 
345 
210 
318 
90 
286 
259 
152 
279 
191 
160 
327 
526 
302 
339 
274 
327 
151 
526 
381 


$ 120 
345 
229 
336 
71 
304 
375 
151 
298 
230 
143 
345 
545 
318 
357 
291 
308 
169 
545 
398 


$ 120 
345 
229 
336 
71 
304 
279 
151 
298 
209 
143 
345 
545 
318 
357 
291 
308 
169 
545 
398 


$_ 


$ 




















80 















7 Elk Creek _ 










8 Fries 










9 Galax __ 










10 Grant 










11 Hillsville __ _ 




















13 Marion 




















































198 


30 






19 Wytheville 






20 Wytheville Circuit 


202 


202 












Total __ _ _ 


$3196 
2756 


$3114 
2742 


$19312 
16650 


$18795 
16896 


$490 


$272 


$5681 


$5563 


$5878 


$5761 


$ 

259 


$ 


Total last year 






















440 


372 


2662 


1899 






































HOLSTON ANNUAL 



109 



TABLE No. 3— FINANCE 





,£■« 




03 








T3 










rjj 


a 
o 




s 


a 


A 




02 


S-. 






m 




O 


ag 

3 


Si 




a 

P4 



p. 


n 
s 

05 


s 
£ 


P. 
CD 

43 ® 


a 


O 

cm 
a 


33 








p. 



P3 


o*8 


'OPn 






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^ 

•e 


>> 


£.8 





5 


S3 
O 


"3 


g 
^'3 


a 1 


J 1 


I 1 


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3 


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M 





O 





©"^ 


o 


H 


M 


« 


« 





Pr 


h 


1*1 


H 


J 



1 

2 


$ 


$ 

1250 

500 

200 

65 


$ 15 

200 

170 

150 

40 


$ 

18 


$ 


$ 41 

80 

187 

177 


$ 

125 

183 

199 

65 

63 


$ 250 
200 
400 
200 


$ 324 
500 
500 
469 


$ 


$ 


$ 1474 
4528 
4008 
2716 
1407 
1700 
2593 

114 
4824 
4403 
S263 
1835 
2700 
2737 
2752 
1558 
3854 
5081 
2405 
9522 

218 
1619 
1164 
1624 


$_ 

80 

1S9 
80 



124 
28 


$ 1474 
4443 


3 






4008 


4 




60 






2715 


5 


10 





1407 


6 






107 
56 


82 
140 


128 
534 


1700 


7 


-~ 


219 


100 
5 

40 
241 
120 

50 
100 
180 
100 










2593 


8 










114 


9 





14 
275 

60 
125 


72 

126 

30 

25 


11 


25 
182 
109 
100 
100 


225 

857 

181 
110 
148 
125 


406 
55 
210 
150 
100 

350 


2000 






4824 


10 






42(4 


11 


700 
197 
850 
244 






3263 


12 






1835 


13 






2620 


11 






7 








2737 


15 


— - 


300 




170 






2752 


16 












1558 


17 





150 


100 

100 

100 

649 

4 

90 

50 

55 


16 

70 




125 
124 
155 
333 


125 
203 

1645 


400 

2300 

100 

1579 

46 

46 

150 

115 


966 
405 
500 
1371 
6 
200 
200 
191 






3854 


18 






4957 


19 





20 

475 

24 
48 






2380 


20 


__ 








9522 


21 










218 


22 




5 


100 

48 


191 






1619 


?3 






1164 


?4 





618 


_ 




1- - 


1624 














$ 


$4853 
5908 


$ 2559 
2020 


$ 364 



$ 66 
21 


$ 2119 
2799 


$ 4445 
3570 


$ 7279 
8331 


$10284 


$ 10 


$ 


$ 68093 


$ 451 


$ 67642 






















639 




- 



45 


680 


975 





















1555 


1052 














1 


$___ 


$ 150 

453 

160 

75 


$ 75 
150 
100 

50 

1500 

120 

120 

48 
157 

10 
8 
105 
506 
185 
150 
647 
120 

15 
499 
130 


$ 

16 


$ 

25 


$ 45 
590 
130 
200 
100 
250 
191 
310 
199 
40 
40 
180 
375 
233 
350 
658 
470 
80 
578 
468 


$ - 
157 
128 
15 

10 

176 

167 


$ 186 

2490 

846 

1100 

200 

420 

1000 

100 

45 


$ 200 
1383 


$ — 


$ 


$ 1482 
6606 
2995 
3122 
2347 
4030 
4169 
2066 
2422 
1361 
1678 
3230 
6630 
4416 

10351 
7436 
2889 
1742 

12898 
6912 


$ 

76 

690 


$ 1482 
7196 


3 






2995 


4 








3122 


R 








2347 


6 





123 

400 

675 

87 

6 

137 

20 

60 

50 

5000 

314 






1350 
720 






4030 


7 












4169 


8 






2066 


9 


6 
5 


16 








2345 


in 


94 
297 






1361 


11 


313 

50 
1561 

653 
279 


300 

970 

600 

850 

1500 

82 

16 

260 

1905 

1380 






1678 


1? 






3230 


13 


25 


75 
41 


1530 
1200 
1400 
2209 
640 
199 
3372 






6630 


14 

15 


95 





4416 
10351 


16 

17 


100 









7436 

2889 


18 





112 

2875 

380 










174" 


19 


80 


112 
60 




■ 


122C7 


20 


1880 






6912 




$ 110976)$ 4645 

40|14910| 2236 


$ 231 


$ 329 
804 


$ 5387 
3991 


$ 3508 
2790 


$14250 
17490 


$16374 


$ 96 


$ 


$ 88782 


$ 766 


$ 88010 








2409 






1396 


718 




_| __ 















3034 




476 


3240 


1 











110 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



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EOLSTON ANNUAL 



111 



CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL OF MEMBERS, 1919. 



Clerical Members in the order of their admission into full connection, 
admission on trial and the year of ordination as Elder are also given. 



The year of 



Name 



5 a 

- z 



Name 



1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
151 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
211' 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
4S 
49 
50 
EH 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
CO 
61 
62 
63 
64 
65 



Richard N. Price 

Landon C. Delashrnit 
Absalom D. Stewart , 

Levi K. Haynes 

Jacob Smith 

J. Tyler Frazier 

John S. W. Neel 

Kennerly C. Atkins . 

Daniel H. Carr 

Lemuel L. H. Carlock 

William D. Mitchell 

George D. French 

Thomas R. Handy 

William C. Carden 

John H. Parrott 

William R. Barnett 

Stephen T. M. McPherson. 

William H. Price 

James I. Cash 

Daniel S. Hearon 

Charles M. James 

William W. Hicks 

James A. Lyons 

John W. Carnes 

Robert A. Owen 

Geoi'ge A. Maiden 

George W. Summers 

Etigene Blake 

John C. Bays 

Richard A. Kelly 

Richard G. Waterhouse ■■ 

David McCracken 

John E. Naff 

Lemuel M. Cartright 

Stephen S. Catron 

Henry C. Clemens 

Robert T. McDowell 

Thomas C. Schuler 

Samuel K. Byrd 

John W. Browning 

James A. Burrow 

Elijah F. Kahle 

Frank Alexander 

Robert S. Umberger 

Alfred B. Hunter 

John C. Orr 

Eugene H. Cassidy 

James A. H. Shuler 

William R. Snider 

Samuel H. Hall 

John B. Simpson 

Joseph C. Maness 

Charles L, Stradley 

Charles W. Kelley 

Alfred H. Towe 

John N. Hobbs 

William S. Neighbors 

Joseph E. Lowiry 

Samuel D. Long 

Thomas J. Eskridge | 

Isaac P. Martin 

Isaac N. Munsey ... 
Elbert L. Addington 
Charles R. Brown .. 
Tyler D. Strader .... 



1S52 
1S5S 
1S60 
1863 
1S63 
1S67 



|'66|1S6S 



lx6:> 

1X69 

1870 
68 i 1870 
'691871 

'69 1871 
'70 11872 
'71 '1873 1 '76 



1S73 
1S74 
1S74 
1874 
1874 
1S77 
1S77 
1S77 
1878 
1879 
1S79 
1x79 



1SS0 '82 
1S80 'S3 



1XX0 
18X0 
1SS2 
1SS2 
1SS4 
18S5 
1885 
83J18S5 
S3 | 1885 
1886 
18X6 
1X87 



89 



85 

85|1SS7['89 

'85 " 

'90 
•90 
'90 
'94 
•90 
'90 

: 94 
'91 
'93 

'93 
•93 

; 91 
'93 

: 93 
•93 
'93 

'04 

•94 



1887 
1SSS 
1888 
1888 
18S8 
1888 
1SS8 
1888 
1889 
1889 
1891 



1XX9 
1890 



•X6 
75 
'87 

88 | 1890 

,.. |1891 

S9|1891 

"" 1891 

1891 

1891 

1891 

1892 



66 

67 

68 

69 

70 

71 

72 

73 

74 

75| 

76 

77 

78 

79 

80 

81 

82 

S3 

84 

85 

86 

87 

88 

89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

97 

98 

99 

LOO 

101 

102 

L03 

104| 

105| 

106 1 

107 

LOS 

109 

110 

111 

112 

113 

114 

115 

116 

117 

IIS 

119 

120 

121 

122] 

123 

124 

125 

126 

127 

128 

129 

130 



'90 1892 
'90 1892 
'88|1S92 



1892 
1893 
1893 
1893 
1S94 
1S94 
1895 



92|1901 



1895 
1S95 
1895 
1S95 
1S96 
1896 
1896 
1896 
94jl896|'9S 
| '94|1896 1 '10 



William E, Bailey .. 

Edward W. Mort 

William I. Fogleman 

John M. Romans 

John M. Paxton 

Martin P. Carico 

Geoi'ge M. Moreland 

David P. Hurley 

John W. Peary 

J. Stewart French .. 
Pharoah L. Cobb .... 
Joseph A. Baylor ... 

John D. Dame 

Elbert N. Woodward 
Charles E. Steele — 
Michael J. Wysor ... 

James E. Spring 

Wheeler M. Morrell 

Joel M. Carter 

Sidney B. Vaught ... 
James W. Repass ... 

Frank Jackson 

Robert M. Walker .. 
Charles E. Painter . 

John B. Ward 

Stephen W. Bourne . 
William C. Crockett 

William H. Troy 

Gasper A. Carner 

Joseph E. Wolfe .... 

John A. Early 

William C. Hicks .. 

John B. Frazier [ 

Edward A. SLugart .. 

Hugh S. Johnston 

John W. Rader 

John F. Jones 

Caughey A. Beard 

James T. Guy 

Barron W. Lee 

James L. Mullens 

Keener W. Cox , 

James R. Brown 

Charles G. Hounshell 
Rufus K. Triplett .... 

Hale S. Hamilton 

George W. Simpson . , 

Thomas Priddy 

Edward E. Wiley .... 

Walter Hodge , 

N. Rhea Cartright 

John M. Crowe , 

Samuel V. Morell 

Thomas S. Hamilton .. 

James F. Barnett 

John W. Helvey ...... 

J. Rutledge King 

Wiley M. Ellis 

Lyle M. Neel 

Richard C. Camper 

Elbert H. Cole 

William S. Lyons 

Willaim M. Patty 

James H. Wagner |'02|1905 

Lewis W. Pierce ['0311906 



'95 



'98 



1X96 
1896 
1896 
1897 
1S97 
1897 
1897 
1897 
189S 
1898 
1898 
189S 
1898 
1S99 
1899 
1899 
1900 
1900 
1900 
1900 
1901 
1901 
'99 1901 
00|1902 
11901 
11903 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1903 



'01(1904 



1904 
1904 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 



112 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



CHRONOLOGICAL ROLL OF MEMBERS, 1919— Continued. 



Name 







u 
a 


3 

'u 


•1 


2 
3 


H 






a 


Z°° 


u 


c 


o 



Name 



a ~ 
o a 
-■5 



131 
132 
133 
134 
135 
136 
137 
138 
139 
140 
141 
142 
143 
144 
145 
146 
147 
148 
149 
150 
151 
152 
153 
154 
155 
156 
157 
158 
159 
160 
161 
162 
163 
164 
165 
1.66 
107 

i«;s 

169 

170 

171 

.172 

173 

174 

175 

176 

177 

178 

179| 

180 

181 

182 

183 

184| 

185 

186 

187 

188 

189 

390| 



Thomas J. Houts .. 
Andrew M. Quails .. 
David F. Wyrick .... 

Lorenzo D. Yost 

James C. Logan 

Leonard J. Williams 

Walter S. Hendricks 

George S. Wagner 

Sterling A. Neblett 

Sanders S. Boyer (c) 

William B. Belcnee 

Joseph B. Ely 

James M. Walker 

Jerome V. Hall 

Hugh B. Brown 

John N. Smith 

Charles W. Dean 

Zeeh D. Holbrook 

Kemper G. Munsey 

Robert B. Piatt, Jr., 

William R. Carbaugh 

John W. Stewart 

Rufus M. Standefer 

Neill M. Watson* 

Newton F. Walker (c) 

James A. Ellison* 

Arthur D. Thorn 

James A. L. Perkins** ... 

John S. Henley 

Samuel A. McCanless 

Arthur B. Moore 

Charles A. Pangle 

George L. Lambert 

Francis M. Buhrman* 

Charles C. Weaver* 

William N. Wagner* 

William H. Briggs 

George T. Jordan 

Harry S. Hutsell 

William C. Thompson 

Rov E. Early 

Silas A. McGhee (d) 

John L. Scott (b) 

Frank M. Reynolds 

Charles N. Kennedy 

James H. Umberger 

William H. Walker 

Jesse F. Benton 

Harry E. Bradshaw 

George O. Gannaway 

William T. Evans 

Thomas R. Wolfe* 

Washington D. Farmer (b) 

Frank R. Snavely (e) 

Samuel D. Lambert 

Samuel L. Browning 

William E. Browning 

Chapman K. Wingo 

Charles R. Jones 

Ernest M. Ritchey 



1906 
1906 
1906 
1906 



| '04 1 1906 



0,7 



1906 
1906 
1906 
1906 



1907 
1907 
1907 
1907 
1907 



05 1907 



1907 



1908 
1908 
1908 



'09 



'00|1908|'16 



1SS9 

1909 

1909 
05|1909['ll 
•10119091*12 
0511909 '11 



'98|1910 '13 
96|1910|'12 



9611910 
'9711910 
- 07|1913 



'09 1911 
07|1911 



1911 
1911 
1911 

1913 
1911 



1912 
1912 



1011912 



1912 
1912 
1912 



191 

192 

193 

194 

195 

196 

197 

198 

199 

200 

201 

202 

203 

204 

205 

206 

207 

208 

209 

210 

211 

212 

213 

214 

215 

216] 

217 

218 

219 

220 

221 

222 

223 

224 

225 

226 

227 

22S 

229 

230 

231 

232 

233 

234 

2351 

236| 

237 

238 

238 

240 

241 

242 

243 

244 

245 

246 

247 

248 

249 



10 



'11 



1912 



1913 
1913 



French Wampler 

Charles T. Gray (e) . 
Herbert B. Vaught* . 
Charles G. McKay (a) 
Graydon K. Patty ... 

Rufus G. Reynolds I'llf 

Luther S. Reynolds ril|1913 

Enoch L. McConnell |'10|l913 

Bascom Waters |'09|1913 

Hugh E. Kelso i ±uii913 

Marion Quessenberry I '08 1913 

Samuel C. Beard )'12|1914 

William L. Dykes |'12|1914 

James H. Watkins ['1211914 

Allen J. Thomas |'12|1914 

Onnie C. Wright '11 1914 

Joseph A. Henderson — 1'12|1914 

Jesse W. Morris | '13 1915 

James H. Lotspeich |' 13 1915 

Richard W. Watts ['13 1915 

Robert H. Ballard |'13|1915 

Robert N. Havens (' 12 1915 

Emanuel H. Yankee (e) 

James M. Wysor 

John G. Helvey 

Robert E. Greer 

Bradley T. Sells 

Lorenzo D. Mayberry 



1916 
1916 
1916 
1916 



Lee M. Burriss |'10| 



'14 1916 



1916 



Sumpter H. Austin |'13|1916 

Ernest Roy Roach |'13|l916 

Marion A. Stevenson |'14|1916 

J. Nelson Jones* 
Edgar R. Lewis 
James A. Bays 

George W. Fox ['14 1 19171 

Paul P. Martin |'15|19r 

Carl H. Wright ("1211917 

Robert L. Evans |'14|1917 



1917 
1917 



14 



15 



1917 



Frank K. Suddath 

T. L. Bryson* 

Zenas B. Randall* . 

W. B. Mitchell* 

Josephus Henby (b) 
John C. Patty (b) ... 
Alexander S. Ulm (e) 
John W. Malone* ... 

Clvde E. Lundy [...11918 

Elbert D. Worley |...|191S 



Elmer W. Dean 
Walter P. Eastwood 
William H. Harrison 
Orville B. Johnson . . 
Samuel V. Gibson ... 

Arthur F. Phenix 

Walter C. Harris* ... 
Louis E. Hoppe (e) .. 
William M. Bunts* .. 
Jacob L. Griffitts* .. 



1918 
1918 
1918 
1919 
1919 



18 



* Transfer. 
** Readmitted, 
(al From the Congregational Church, 
(b) From the M. E. Church. 



(?) From the Cumb. Presby. Church. 

(d) From the United Brethren Church. 

(e) From the Baptist Church, 
if) From the Lutheran Church. 




<Sbus of Preached 
"who made the Supreme 
Sacrifice in the, 
S Great War. 




HOLSTON ANNUAL 



113 



CONFEEENCE DIEECTOEY, 1919-1920. 



Name 



Post Office 



Appointment 



1 Addington, tS. L." 

2 Alexander, P.* ... 

3 Atkins, K. C* .. 

4 Austin, S. H.* .. 

5 Bailey, W. E.» .. 

6 Ballard, R. H.* . 

7 Barnett, J. F.» .. 

8 Barnett, W. R.* . 

9 Baylor, J. A.* .... 

10 Bays, J. A.* 

11 Bays, J. C* 

12 Beard, C. A 

13 Beard, S. C 

14 Belchee, W. B. . . 

15 Benton, J. F.* .... 

16 Blake, Eugene* .. 

17 Bourne, S. W.* . . 

18 Boyer, S. S.* 

19 Bradshaw, H. E.* 

20 Briggs, W. H. .. 

21 Brown, C. R.* .... 

22 Brown, H. B.* .... 

23 Brown, J. R.* ... 

24 Browning, J. W.* 

25 Browning, S. L.* 

26 Browning, W. E. 

27 Bryson, T. L. .. 

28 Buhrman, F. M.* 

29 Bunts, W. M.* . . 

30 Burriss, L. M.* 

31 Burrow, J. A.* .. 

32 Bvrd, S. K.* .... 

33 Camper, R. C* .. 

34 Carbaugh, W. R.' 

35 Carden, W. C* . 

36 Cairieo, M. P 

37 Carlock, L. L. H. 

38 Carner, G. A.* ... 

39 Carnes, J. W.* . . 

40 Carr, D. H.* 

41 Carter, J. M.* .... 

42 Cartright. L. M.* 

43 Cartright, N. R.* 

44 Cash, J. I.* 

45 Cassidy, El H.* .. 

46 Catron, S. S.* .. 

47 Clements, H. C. .. 

48 Cobb, P. L,* .... 

49 Cole, E. H.* .... 

50 Cox, K. W.* 

51 Crockett, W. C* 

52 Crowe, J. M.* .... 

53 Dame, J. D.* .... 

54 Dean, C. W.* .... 

55 Dean, E. W.* ... 

56 Delashmit, L. C. . 

57 Dykes, W. L.* .. 

58 Early, J. A.* 

59 Early, R. E 

60 Eastwood. W. P.* 

61 Ellis, W. M.* 

62 Ellison, J. A.* .. 

63 Ely, J. B.* 

64 Eskridge. T. J.* .. 

65 Evans, R. L.* ... 

66 Evans, W. T 

67 Farmer, W. D.* . . 

68 Fogleman, W. I.* 

69 Fox, G. W.* .... 



Radford, Va, 

Bristol, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Maybeury, W. Va 

Rural Retreat. Va 

Eckman, W. Va 

Pikeville, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Louisville, Ky 

Fries, Va 

Fries, Va 

Athens, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

East Radford, Va 

Gary, W. Va 

Sweetwater. Tenn. R.F.D. 

Athens, W. Va 

Lenoir City, Tenn 

Nickelsville, Va 

Athens, Tenn 

Tazewell, Va 

Graham, Va 

Abingdon, Va 

Etowah, Tenn 

Blountville, Tenn ; 

White Pine, Tenn 

Jasper, Tenn 

Wallace, Va. 

Saltville, Va 

Broad Ford, Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Powell's Station, Tenn. . . 
North Chattanooga, Tenn 

Jonesville, Va 

Alton Park, Tenn 

Big Stone Gap, Va 

Athens, Tenn 

Sweetwater, Tenn. R.F.D. 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Bluefield. W. Va 

Bristol, Va 

Dayton, Tenn 

Wise, Va 

Spring City, Tenn 

Morristown, Tenn 

St. Elmo. Tenn 

Johnson City, Tenn 

Morristown, Tenn 

Richlands, Va 

Rockwood, Tenn 

Eggleston, Va 

Tazewell, Va 

Bane, Va 

Big Stone Gap, Va 

Wi'lco, W. Va 

Portland, Ore 

Sequatchie, Tenn 

Pocahontas, Va 

Ridgedale, Tenn 

Rural Retreat, Va 

Riner, Va 

Damascus, Va 

Greeneville, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Bristol, Tenn 

Kingsport, Tenn 

Loudon, Tenn 

Johnson City, Tenn 

Church Hill, Tenn 



Conference Evangelist 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Maybeury & Cooper 

Rural Retreat Circuit 

Eckman 

Pikeville 

Superannuate 

Archi't'l Sec. Ch. Ex. 

Fries 

Superannuate 

Supernumerary 

Principal Fitting School 

East Radford 

Gary 

As. Pres. Hiwassee Col. 

Athens and E. Princeton 

S. S. Field Secretary 

Nickelsville 

Athens 

Supernumerary 

Graham 

Abingdon 

Etowah 

Blountville 

French Broad 

Prin. Lyerly H. School 

Bristol Circuit 

Saltville 

Rich "valley 

Editor Midland Meth. 

Knoxville circuit 

North Chattanooga 

Powell's Valley 

Superannuate 

Big Stone Gap District 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Conference Mis. Sec. 

Dayton 

Wise 

Superannuate 

Morristown District 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Morristown 

Richlands 

Rockwood 

Eggleston 

Tazewell 

Staffordsville 

Big Stone Gap 

Wilco and Thorpe 

Superannuate 

Sequatchie 

Pocahontas 

Ridgedale 

Rural Retreat 

Aubern 

Damascus 

Greeneville 

Highland Park 

Virginia Avenue 

Kingsport Circuit 

Philadelphia and Loudon 

Superannuate 

Hawkins 



* Member of Brotherhood. 



114 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



CONFERENCE DIRECTORY, 1919-1920— (Continued). 



Name 


Post Office 


Appointment 




Washington, D. C 


United States Navy 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 


72 French, G. D.* 

73 French J. S.* 


Morristown, Tenn 






Supernumerary 
Keystone 


75 Gibson, S. V.* 


La Follette, Tenn. 
Kimball, W. Va 


76 Gray, C. T 


77 Greer, R. B * 


Kimball 


78 Guy, J. T.* 






79 Grif f itts, J. L 

80 Hall, J. V.* 


Charleston, Tenn 

Wytheville. Va 


Charleston 
Wytheville Circuit 
Draper 
Superannuate 
Bland Street 
Supernumerary 


81 Hall, S. H.* 


Draper, v& 


82 Hamilton, H. S. 

83 Hamilton, T. S.* 

84 Handy, T. R.* 


Bluefleld, W. Va 


85 Harris, W C 


86 Harrison. W. H 






87 Havens, R. N.* 


Bramwell, W. Va 


Bramwell 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

North Fork & Elkhorn 

Superannuate 

Rogersville 

Rising Fawn & Trenton 

Kingsport 


89 Hearon, D. S *. .. 




90 Helvey, J. G.* 

91 Helvey, J. W.* 

92 Henbv, Josenhus 

93 Henderson, J. A.* 

94 Hendricks, W. S 


North Fork, W. Va. 
Grant Va 


Rogersville, Tenn 

Rising Fawn, Ga 


95 Henley, J. S.* 


Moirristown, Tenn 

Norfolk, Va., Woke Apts. 


96 Hicks, W. C 

97 Hicks, W. W.* 

98 Hobbs, J. N 


Superannuate 
Superannuate 
Superannuate 


99 Hodge, Walter* 

100 Holbrook, Z. D 

101 Hoppe, L. E 


Jenkin Jones, Va 

Coalwood, W. Va 


Junior Preacher 


102 Hounshell C G . 


Ed. Missionary Sec. 


103 Houts T J.* 


Rossville, Ga 


104 Hunter, A. B.* 

105 Hurley, D. P.* 

106 Hut sell, H. S.* 

107 Jackson, Frank* 

10S James, C. M 


Radford Va 


Epworth 


Glade Spring, Va 

Sweetwater, Tenn 

Mt. Vernon, Tenn 

Mountain City, Tenn 


Glade Sp. & Meadow V. 
Sweetwater 


109 Johnson, O. B.* 

110 Johnston H S * 


Mountain City 


HI Jones, C. R 


Chattanooga, Tenn 

Dudin, Va 


East Lake 


112 Jones, J F * 


Dublin 


113 Jones, J. N 


Strawberry Plains, Tenn. 
Cripple Creek, Va 


Strawberry Plains 


114 Jordan, G. T.* 


Cripple Creek 


115 Kahle E. F.* 


Sec. Children's H. Soc. 


116 Kelley, C. W.* 


Chattanoosra, Tenn 

Fountain City, Tenn 

Johnson City, Tenn 

Glen Alum, W. Va 


Y. M. C. A. Sec. 


117 Kelly, R. A.* 


Fountain City 


118 Kelso, H. E.* 


Johnson Citv 


119 Kennedv, C. N.* 

120 King, J R.* 


Glen Alum & War Eagle 


121 Lambert, G L * . . 


Wvtheville. Va 




122 Lambert, S. D.* 

123 Lee B. W 




Surgoinsville 
Superannuate 


L24 Lewis, E R * 




Etna 


125 Logan, J. C* 


Morristown, Tenn 


Morristown Circuit 


126 Long, S. D.* 


V. P. E. & H. & Mar. C. 


127 Lotspeieh, J. H.* 

128 Lowry, J. E.* 

129 Lyons, J. A.* 


Sweetwater, Tenn. R.F.D. 

Glade Spring, Va 

Elk Creek, Va 


Clintwood 

Pres. Hiwassee College 

Supernumerary 


130 Lyons, W. S.* 

131 Lundy, C E 


Elk Creek 




Student Emory Univ. 


132 Maiden, G. A.* 




Superannuate ' 


133 Malone J. W 




Pres. Centenary College 


134 Maness, J. C 






135 Martin, I P.* 




Abingdon District 


136 Martin, P. P.* 

137 Mavberry, L. D.* 

138 McCanless S. A 


Jefferson City, Tenn 

Max Meadows, Va 


Jefferson City 
Max Meadows 
Harriman Circuit 


139 McConnell, E. L.* 


Roda, Va 


Roda 









* Member of Brotherhood. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



115 



CONFERENCE DIRECTORY, 1919-1920— (Continued) , 



Name 



Post Office 



Appointment 



140 McCracken, D 

141 McDowell, R. T.* ... 

142 McGhee. S. A.* .... 
145 McKay, C. G 

144 McPherson, S. T. M. 

145 Mitchell, W. B 

146 Mitchell, W. D.* ... 

147 Moore, A. B.* 

148 Moreland, G. M. . . 

149 Morell, S. V.* 

150 Mori-ell, W. M 

151 Morriss, J. W." 

152 Mort, Ei. W.* 

153 Mullens, J. L..* 

154 Munsey, I. N.* 

155 Munsey, K. G.* 

156 Naff, J. E.* 

157 Neblett, S. A.* 

158 Neel, J. S. W.* ... 

159 Neel, L. M.* 

160 Neighbors, W. S.* . 

161 Orir, J. C* 

162 Owen, R. A.* 

163 Painter, C. E.* 

164 Pangle, C. A.* 

165 Parrott, J. H.* 

166 Patty, G. K.* 

167 Patty, J. C 

168 Patty, W. M'.* 

169 Paxton, J. M.* 

170 Perkins, J. A. L.* . 

171 Perry, J. W.* 

172 Phenix, A. F 

173 Pierce L. W.* 

174 Piatt, R. B., Jr. ... 

175 Price, R. N.* 

176 Price, W. H.* 

177 Priddy, Thos.* 

178 Quails, A. M.* 

179 Quessenberrv, M.* . 

180 Radeir, J. W.* 

181 Randall, Z. B.* 

182 Repass, J. W.* 

183 Reynolds, F. M. ... 

184 Reynolds, L. S.* ... 

185 Reynolds, R. G.* ... 

186 Ritchey, E. M 

187 Roach, E. R.f 

1S8 Romans, J. M 

189 Schuler, T. C* 

190 Scott, J. L 

191 Sells, B. T.* 

192 Shugart, E. A.* 

193 Shuler, J. A. H.* ... 

194 Simpson, G. W. ... 

195 Simpson, J. B.* 

196 Smith, Jacob 

197 Smith, J. N.* 

198 Snavely, F. R.* 

199 Snider, W. R.* 

200 Spring, J. E 

201 Standefer, R. M.* ... 

202 Steele, C. E.* 

203 Stewart, A. D 

204 Stewart, J. W.* .... 

205 Strader, T. D 

206 Stevenson, M. A.* .. 

207 Stradley, C. L 

208 Suddath, F. K.* 

209 Summers, G. W. 



Clinton, Tenn 

Bristol, Tenn 

Bull's Gap, Tenn 

Sevierville, Tenn 

Elizabethton, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Radford, Va 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Lenoiir City, Tenn 

Grant, Va 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Bland, Va 

Bluff City, Tenn 

St. Elmo, Tenn 

Abingdon, Va 

Gardner, W. Va 

Galax, Va 

Nashville, Tenn 

Johnson City, Tenn 

Bloomingdale, Tenn 

Sweetwater, Tenn 

Emory, Va 

Cedar Bluff, Va 

Tom's Creek, Va. 

Hixson, Tenn 

Morristown, Tenn 

Harriman, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Tazewell, Tenn 

Castlewooa, va 

Dot.Va 

Fountain City, Tenn 

Jasper, Tenn 

Welch, W. Va 

Marion, Va 

Morristown, Tenn 

Bristol, Va 

Princeton, W. Va 

Castlewood, Va 

Foster Falls, Va 

Wytheville, Va 

Norton, Va , 

Bristol, Tenn 

Andersonville, Tenn 

Newport, Tenn 

Cleveland, Tenn 

E. Chatta. Tenn., R.F.D, 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Matrion, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Grur>dy, Va. 

Stonega, Va 

Bluefield, W. Va 

Bristol, Tenn 

Jonesboro, Tenn 

Radford, Va 

Wytheville, Va 

Evensville, Tenn 

Gate City, Va 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Independence, Va , 

Pulaski, Va 

Blackford, Va 

South Pittsburg, Tenn. . 

Clinchco, Va 

Sugar Grove, Va 

Coeburn, Va 

Appalachia, Va 

Damascus, Va 

Chilhowie, Va - 



Superannuate 

South Bristol 

Bull's Gap 

Sevierville 

Elizabethton 

Prof. E. & H. College 

Superannuate 

Rock Circuit 

Lenoir City 

Grant 

Grace Church 

Bland 

Bluff City 

St. Elmo 

Abingdon Circuit 

Spanishbui'g 

Galax 

Missionary to Cuba 

Superannuate 

Superannuate 

Cleveland District 

Emory 

Cedar Bluff 

Tom's Creek 

Hixson 

Superannuate 

Harriman 

Trinity 

Tazewell 

Castlewood & Dante 

Stickleyville 

Knoxville District 

Jasper and Whitwell 

Welch 

Marion 

Holston Historian 

Superannuate 

Princeton 

Dickensonville 

Leadmires 

Wytheville District 

Norton 

Superannuate 

District Miss'n'y Evanj 

Newport 

Cleveland 

Ooltewah 

Dodson Avenue 

Superannuate 

Magnolia Avenue 

Grundy & Knox Creek 

Stonega 

Bluefield District 

Anderson Street 

Supernumerary 

Radford 

Superannuate 

Evensville 

Gate City Circuit 

Emerald Avenue 

Independence 

Pulaski 

Elk Gai'den 

Superannuate 

Clinchco 

Sugar Grove 

Coeburn 

Appalachia 

Bethel High School 

Chilhowie Circuit 



*Member of Brotherhood. 



t Transferred to Memphis Conference. 



116 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



CONFEEENCE DIRECTORY, 1919-1920— (Continued) , 



Name 


Post Office 


Appointment 


210 Thomas, A. J 

211 Thompson, W. C 

212 Thorn A. S 


Decatur, Tenn 


Decatur Circuit 

Mary Street 

Principal W. Va. T. Schl. 

Spring Valley 

Whiteside Street 


Athens, W. Va 


213 Towe, A. H 

214 Triplett, B. K 

215 Troy, W. H.» 

216 Ulni, A. S.* 


Spring Valley, Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn 






217 Umberger, J. H.* 

218- Umberger R. S.* 


Cedar Springs, Va 

Athens W. Va 


Cedar Springs 
Superannuate 


219 Vaught, H. B.* 




220 Vaught, S. B.* 

221 Wagner, G. S.* 

222 Wagner, J. H.* 

223 Wagner, W. N.* 


La Follette, Tenn 


Com. Ed. Emory Univ. 

Superannuate 

La Follette 


224 Walker, J. ML 

225 Walker, N. F.* 

226 Walker, R. M.* 

227 Walker, W. H.* 

228 Wampler, F.* 

229 Ward, J. B.* 

230 Waterhouse, R. G.* ... 


Marvville, Tenn 

Limestone, Tenn 

Pennington Gap, Va 

Honaker, Va 

Chattanooga, Tenn 


Alcoa 

Limestone 

Pennington Gap 

Honaker 

Maryville 

Chattanooga District 

Retired Bishop 






232 Watkins, J. H.* 

233 Watson, N. M.* 




Virginia Avenue 
State Street 


234 Watts, R, W.* 

235 Weaver, C. C 


Matoaka, W. Va 


Matoaka 

Pres E & H & M W. C. 


236 Wiley, EL EL* 

237 Williams, L. J.* 

238 Winso., C. K.» 

239 Wolfe, J. E.* 

240 Wolfe, T. R 


Chattanooga, Tenn 

East Lake, Tenn 

Knoxville, Tenn 

Gate Citv Va 


Centenary 
Supea - annuate 
Broad Street 
Tazewell District 
Gate City 
Cumberland Gap 


241 Woodward, E. N.* .... 

242 Worlev, EL D 


Cumberland Gap, Tenn. . 


243 Wright, C. H 






244 Wright, O. C 




Dunlap 


245 Wvrick D F.* . . 




246 Wysor, J. M.* 






247 Wysor, M. J.* 

248 Yankee, E. H 

249 Yost, L. D.* 


Greeneville, Tenn 

Jeukin Jones, W. Va 


Supt. Orphanage 

Centenary 

Jenkin Jones & Pageton 



PREACHERS ON TRIAL. 



Name 


Post Office 


Appointment 


1 Booth J. T 


Madisonville, Tenn 

Ft. Blackmore, Va 

Davy, W. Va 




2 Brooks, Y. W 




3 Carlton H S 


Davy & Twin Branch 
Conference Evangelist 
McDowell & Crumpler 
Chaplain in U. S. Navy 
South Pittsburg 


4 Clark J J 




5 Dean II L 


McDowell, W. Va 


6 Dyer. H. S 

7 Eastwood, C. G 

8 Erwin, G. E 


South Pittsburg, Tenn. .. 


9 Farmer R. G 


Sweetwater, Tenn. R. F.D. 




10 Gordon,' F 


Floyd 

King Memorial 
Spring City 
St. Paul 


11 Hanna, W. I 

12 Horner, P. H 


East Chattanooga, Tenn.. 
St. Paul, Va 


13 Jessee, E C 






15 Logan, O H 




Student at University 
Lookout 

Washington Pike 
Prof, in College 


16 Mathes, A. H 

17 McCormick, W. A.* 


Hinkle, Ga 


18 Munson, D. H 




19 Peck. W. B 






20 Shelton F. B 


Student in University 







Member of Brotherhood. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



117 



PREACHERS ON TRIAL— (Continued), 



Name 


Post Office 


Appointment 


21 Tabor, P. P 


Wilder, Ga 


Wilder 


22 Tate, W. L.* 

23 Thomas, C. L 


Charleston. Tenn. R.P.D. 


Benton 

Corryton 

Student at University 

East Welch 


24 Williams, C. H.* 




25 Wright, D. B 


Maitland, W. Va 



SUPPLIES. 



Name 


Post Office 


Appointment 


1 Baker, W. N 


Afton Tenn 


Mechanicsburg 

Embreeville 

Afton 


2 Bellamy, T. M 

3 Blankenbeckler E Z 






Luttrell 








7 Carr G. F 


Andersonville, Tenn 

Wat W Va 


Macedonia 


8 Carter, W P 




9 Clark, Wesley 

10 Clarke J C 


Clyde Avenue 
Wat 


11 Cline, C. R 

12 Dailey, W. F 

13 Eller, R. O 


Rutledge, Tenn 

Chattanooga, Tenn 

Glade Spring, Va 


Tate and Rutledge 
Wisdom Memorial 






15 Geisler, N. H 






16 Gentry A H 


Blue Ridge 






18 Graham J N 


Belfast Va 


Belfast 


19 Groover, D H 






20 Groseelose, E. B 

21 Hamilton H. S 


Roderfield, W. Va 


Roderfield & Ieager 


22 Henshaw, Harvey 

23 Headley, 0. T 

24 Hpnderson G B 








Coal Creek 


25 Hockenwerry, S. L 

26 Householder O E 




Ewin g 


27 Jennings, S.' M." 

28 Lemming W H 


East Stone Gap, Va 


East Stone Gap 


30 Melton, C. R 










31 Miller W. R 






32 Murphy J P 


Caples, W. Va 


West Welch 


33 Norwood W L 




34 Orr, T N 






35 Palmer, C. H 






36 Roberts W A 




Methodist Hill 


37 Robv W. T 




Roseberry 


38 Shook, T. N 


West Buchanan, Va 


39 Sho-ewsberry, W. C 

40 Spitzer J D 


Clinchport 
Rocky Gap 




41 Spurlin J C* 




42 Street, C. W 




43 Tiller H. B 




44 Wall, Z A 


Oakvale, W. Va 

Cleveland, Tenn 

New River Depot, Va. . . 

Clinton, Tenn., R 3 
Hiawatha, W. Va 




45 Walker, W. R 

46 Warner, W. S 

47 Wesley, G. W 

48 White Austin 


South Cleveland 
New River 
Panther & English 


49 Williams, C. W 

50 Wilson, W. T 


Parrottsville 
Marble Hill 


51 Wise, B. C 




52 Wyatt F. B 











Member of Brotherhood. 



BOARDS AND COMMITTEES. 



Admission — E. Blake, C. E. Steele, T. C. Schuler. 

Trial Committee for Admission — S. D. Long, W. M. Patty, J. E. 
Lowry. | _ i 

First Year— J. E. Naff, A. B. Moore, J. M. Paxton. 

Second Year — Walter Hodge, J. A. Ellison, F. M. Buhrman. 

Third Year— E. N. Woodward, J. B. Ely, W. H. Briggs. 

Fourth Year— G. W. Summers, J. M. Crowe, T. R. Wolfe. 



Bibee Board. 



Bailey, J. Will, Kimball, W. Va. 
Bennett, J. M., Cleveland, Tenn. 
Bourne, Rev. S. W. 
Cartright, Rev. N. R. 
Cash, Rev. J. I., Treasurer. 
French, Rev. G. D. 



Lyons, Rev. W. S., President. 
McCanless, Rev. S. A. 
Morriss, Rev. J. W. 
Spring, Rev. J. E., Secretary. 
Taylor, H. N. 



Board oi Church Extension. 



Barnett, J. H., East Radford, Va. 
Bates, Creed F., Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Brown, Rev. H. B., Secretary. 
Davis, T. H., Richlands, Va. 
Foltz, G. T., Wytheville, Va. 
Gray, Rev. C. T. 
Havens, Rev. R. N. 
Hall, Rev. J. V. 
Hawk, H. D., Blountville, Tenn. 
Kahle, Rev. E. F., Treasurer. 
Logan, Rev. J. C. 



Lowery, G. B., Etowah, Tenn. 
Quillian, C. M., Gate City, Va. 
Randall, Rev. Z. B. 
Reynolds, Rev. R. G. 
Richardson, H. W., Vice; President, 

LaFollette, Tenn. 
Schuler, Rev. T. C, Conf. Sec. 
Thompson, Rev. W. C, President. 
Tutwiler, H. L., Roderfield, W. Va. 
White, S. B., Johnson City, Tenn. 



Board o£ Education. 



Allen, W. B., Dayton, Tenn. 
Bernard, S. M., Bluefield, W. Va. 

Blake, Rev. Eugene. 
Brown, Rev. J. R. 
Cates, E. W., Maryville, Tenn. 
Davidson, W. L. 
Eskridge, Rev. T. J., President. 
Finney, E. S., Lebanon, Va. 
Fitzpatrick, F. B. 
French, Rev. J. S. 
Jordan, R. L., East Radford, Va. 



Long, Rev. S. D. 

Lowry, Rev. J. E. 

Malone, Rev. J. W. 

Mellen, G. F., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Mullens, Rev. J. L., Treasurer. 

Orr, Rev. J. C, Vice-President. 

Saunders, F. L. 

Standefer, Rev. R. M. 

Vaught, Rev. S. B., Secretary. 

Watson, Rev. N. M. 

Weaver, Rev. C. C. 



HOLSTON ANNUAL 



119 



Board oe Epworth Leagues. 



Akers, Samuel, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Eastwood, Rev. W. P., Sec. Tr. 

Cox, Rev. C. L 

Lotspeich, Rev. J. H., Vice-Pres. 

Morrell, Wm. W., Bluefield, W. Va. 

Neal, Walter, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Painter, McTeer. 

Peck, Rev. W. B. 

Potts, H. F., Pres., Abingdon, Va. 

Quessenberry, Rev. M. 

Quillian, Roscoe. 



Reynolds, Rev. L. S. 
Robinson, J. W. 

Stradley, John,. Appalachia, Va. 
Suit, J. K., Pocahontas, Va. 
Theilman, Gunner, Johnson City, 

Tenn. 
Bunts, Rev. W. M. 
Patty, Rev. G. K. 
Worley, Rev. E. D. 
Vaught, Rev. H. B., President. 



Board oe Finance. 



Addington, Rev. E. L., President. 

Austin, L. C. 

Cantrell, J. M., Rising Fawn, Ga. 

Chafin, J. H. 

Crockett, C. G. 

Dame, Rev. J. D. 

Dean, Rev. C. W. 

Handy, Rev. T. R. 

Hamilton, Rev. T. S., Treasurer. 

Hardin, O. J. 

Hull, W. M., Marion, Va. 



Hunter, Rev. A. B., Secretary. 

Huntsman, J. N., Bristol, Tenn. 

Hurt, E. S. 

Kelly, Rufus, Henry's Roads, Tenn. 

King, Rev. J. R. 

Miles, Dr. H. M., Wise, Va. 

Patty, Rev. J. C. 

Wagner, Rev. J. H. 

Walker, Rev. R. M. 

Wilkinson, J. J., Morristown, Tenn. 



Board oe Missions. 



Allison, Fred, Emory, Va. 

Austin, Rev. S. H. 

Brock, W. E., Chattanooga, Tenn.. 

Carter, Rev. J. M., Conf. Sec. of Mis. 

Counts, C. Q., Coeburn, Va. 

Delp, Dr. Guv, Rural Retreat, Va. 

Hall, T. R. 

Hardin, Dr. J. A., Sweetwater, Tenn. 

Harle, Baldwin, White Pine, Tenn. 

Hendricks, Rev. W. S., Vice-Pres. 



Kelso, Rev. H. E., Secretary. 
Kincaid, C. S. 
Morrell, Rev. W. M. 
Peery, Geo. C. 
Piatt, Rev. R. B., Jr. 
Stevenson, Rev. M. A., Asst. Sec. 
Strader, Geo. S., Bluefield, W. Va. 
Triplett, Rev. R. K. 
Wampler, Rev. French. 
Wingo, Rev. C. K, President. 



Board oe Sunday Schools. 



Ashworth, Sam, Graham, Va. 
Bailey, C. C, Davy, W. Va. 
Barnett, Rev. J. F. 
Boyer, Rev. S. S. 
Brown, Rev. C. R. 
Brown, L. N., Pikeville, Tenn. 
Browning, Rev. S. L-, Treas. 
Carter, F. A., Sweetwater, Tenn. 
Davidson, W. L., Jonesville, Va. 
Delp, Dr. Guy, Rural Retreat, Va. 
Ellis, Rev. W. M. 



Hamilton, E. C, Abingdon, Va. 

Hodge, Rev. Walter, Sec. 

Houts, Rev. T. J. 

Johnston, J. F., Wytheville, Va. 

Lee, Rev. B. W. 

Murphy, W. S., Sevierville, Tenn. 

Palmer, W. B., Childress, Va. 

Pless, D. A., Morristown, Tenn. 

Pierce, Rev. L. W., President. 

Slack, E. M., Johnson City, Tenn. 

Walker Rev. W. H. 



Centenary Commission — Episcopal District. 



Bishop Collins Denny. 

Carter, F. A., Sweetwater, Tenn. 



Thomas, L. M., Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Perry, Rev. J. W. 



120 HOLSTON ANNUAL 

Conference Centenary Commission. 

Avent, Prof. J. E., Radford, Va. Lotspeich, E. S., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Brock, W. E., Chattanooga, Tenn. Pennington, R. L-, Bristol, Va. 

Cobb, Mrs. P. L., Morristown, Tenn. Shugart, Rev. E. A. 

Cobb, Rev< P. L. Sullins, Mrs. W. B., Knoxville, 

Hendricks, Rev. W. S. Tenn. 

Kelso, Rev. H. E. 

Commission on Finance. 

Baylor, Rev. J. A. Hardwick, G. L., Cleveland, Tenn. 

Benton, Rev. J. F. Crockett, G. C. 

Cassidy, Rev. E. H. Rosenblatt, F. A., Greeneville.Tenn. 

Durham, R. L. Wiley, Rev. E. E. 

Hardin, J. L-, Emory, Va. Wolfe, Rev. T. R. 

Conference Relations. 

Browning, Rev. J. W. Jordan, Rev. G. T. 

Camper, Rev. R. C. McPherson, Rev. S. T. M., Sec. 

Catron, Rev. S. S. Moreland, Rev. G. M. 

Cole, Rev. E. H. Morrell, Rev. W. M., Chairman. 

Guy, Rev. J. T. Painter, Rev. C. E. 

Conference Funds — Trustees. 

Brock, W. E., Chattanooga, Tenn. Vaughan, Rev. T. C, Fries, Va. 

Hamilton, Rev. T. S. Wiley, Rev. E. E. . 

Kelso, Rev. H. E. 

Commission on Midland Methodist — Creed F. Bates, Chattanooga, 
Tenn., Rev. E. E. Wiley, Rev. N. M. Watson. 

Treasurer of All Conference Funds — Chattanooga Savings Bank. 




te/ 3 -«^-