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Full text of "Proceedings of the ... annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention [serial]"

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®mberfi(it|»of ^ortf) Carolina 




Collection of Mottt) Caroliniana 
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UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00032728969 

This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 



ANNUAL 

OP THE 

North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention 



EIGHTY-NINTH SESSION 

RALEIGH 

NOVEMBER ELEVEN AND TWELVE 

NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN 



rt" 



THE NEXT ANNUAU SESSION WILL BE HELD IN 

A8HEVILLE, BEGINNING TUESDAY, | 

NOVEMBER 16, 1920 | 



ANNUAL 



OF THE 



North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention 

1919 



RALEIGH 

Edwabds & Broughton Printing Co. 

1919 



CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Address L. R. Scarboro 23 

Associational Directory 158 

Associational Statistics 90 

Baptist Schools and Colleges Under Denominational Control.. 164 

Biblical Recorder 85 

Boards of the Convention 12 

B. Y. P. U 53 

Church Building 49 

Colportage 49 

Committees, Standing 10 

Committee, Enrollment 15 

Committee, Nominations 15, 19 

Committee, Place and Preacher 19 

Committee, Reports of Boards of Missions and Education 19 

Constitution ! 5 

Convention Sermon 19 

Delegates, List of 35 

Evangelization 45 

Foreign Missions 47 

Historical Table of the Convention 162 

Home Missions 47 

Ministers, List of Ordained 169 

Ministers' Relief Board 83 

Ministerial Students, List of 183 

Missionaries from North Carolina 165 

Mobile Schools 50 

Negroes, Work with 51 

New Pastors 19 

OfHcers of the Convention 10 

Orphanage 81 

Pageant, Victory 34 

Proceedings of Convention 15 

Report of Treasurer 65 

Reports of Committees: 

Baptist Foundation 26 

Baptist Seaside Assembly 24 

Biblical Recorder 87 

Board of Education , 71 

Board of Missions 47 

Memorialize Home Board 33 

Memorials 31 

Ministers' Relief Board 28, 83 

Orphanage 81 

Place and Preacher 30 



4 Contexts 

Reports of Committees — Continued: Page 

Program 16 

Recommendations of Boards 20, 59 

West Chowan Resolution 20 

Resolutions : 

Aid Widows 30 

Annuity for Teachers 18 

Baptist Foundation 18 

Home Board Schools 21 

Illiteracy and Whiskey 32 

Inter-Church Movement 30 

Oxford College 25. 32 

Visiting Committee to Schools 22 

Woman's Work 33 

Simpler Plan 7 

Social Service 77 

Sunday Schools 56 

State Missions 47 

Statistical Tables 90 

Statistical Tables Associational 90 

Statistical Tables Colleges and Schools 76 

Statistical Tables History of Convention 162 

Statistical Tables W. M. U 160 

Summary of Denominational Statistics 166, 167 

Trustees 12 

Woman's Missionary Union 51 



CONSTITUTION 

1. The Baptist State Convention shall be composed of three male 
representatives from each white Association in the State and one 
annual male representative appointed by the churches for every fifty 
dollars contributed to its funds, and of such male life members as 
have been made so by the payment of thirty dollars at any one time 
to the Treasurer for the objects of the Convention, and all the officers 
of the Boards of the Convention. No church shall have more than 
ten representatives. No one shall be a member of the Convention 
who is not a member in good standing of a Baptist church in fellow- 
ship with us, and no other life member shall be made. 

2. The primary objects of the Convention shall be to support Chris- 
tian education in the institutions fostered by the Convention; to 
educate young men called of God to the ministry and approved by 
the churches to which they belong; to encourage education among 
all the people of the State; to support the gospel in all the destitute 
sections of the State and of the Southern Baptist Convention; to 
send the gospel to the nations who have it not; to encourage the 
distribution and study of the Bible and a sound religious literature: 
to assist Baptist churches in the erection of suitable houses of wor- 
ship; to promote all agencies of social betterment; to encourage the 
proper care of indigent orphan children and destitute and aged 
ministers of the gospel, and to cooperate with the Southern Baptist 
Convention in all its departments of labor. 

3. This Convention shall meet annually, on Tuesday after the 
second Sunday in November. 

4. The officers of the Convention shall be a President, three Vice- 
Presidents, a Recording Secretary, a Corresponding Secretary, a 
Treasurer, an Auditor, and five Trustees. The President, Vice-Presi- 
dents, and Recording Secretary shall be elected by the Convention, 
after a nomination, in open meeting; other officers are to be elected, 
after nomination by a committee appointed for that purpose. The 
Corresponding Secretaries of the Boards of the Convention are to be 
elected as the Convention may determine. 

5. The President shall preside and enforce order in accordance 
with Dr. Kerfoot's Parliamentary Law. One of the Vice-Presidents 
shall preside in the absence of the President. 

6. The Recording Secretary shall record the proceedings, collect 
and preserve statistics of the denomination, and publish and dis- 
tribute the Minutes. 

7. The Treasurer shall receive all funds represented in the Con- 
vention; make public acknowledgement of the same each week 
through the BihUcal Recorder; give his bond to the Trustees; for- 
ward, at least once a month, all contributions to their destination; 
at every meeting of the Convention make a full report of his receipts 
and disbursements, and, on retiring from his office, turn over to his 
successor all moneys, papers, and books belonging thereto. 



6 Constitution 

8. The Trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and all prop- 
erty belonging to, or which may be acquii'ed by, the Convention and 
take a sufficient bond of the Treasurer. The terms, conditions, and 
amount of the bond shall be fixed by the Trustees; and in case the 
Treasurer shall refuse or neglect to give his bond within thirty days 
after his election, the Trustees shall have power to elect a Treasurer. 
They shall report annually to the Convention. 

9. The Auditor shall, prior to each annual meeting of the Conven- 
tion, examine carefully all the receipts, disbursements, vouchers, 
papers, and books of the Treasurer, and his certificate to the facts 
in the case shall be attached to the Treasurer's report. 

10. The Corresponding Secretary shall solicit contributions to the 
objects of the Convention, assist the Board of Missions in the em- 
ployment and payment of missionaries, and labor to promote the 
cultivation and development of Christian benevolence. 

11. The Board of Education shall foster and promote all the edu- 
cational interests of the Convention. 

12. The Board of Missions shall encourage the churches to give 
liberally to all objects of the Convention; so far as the means at its 
disposal will allow, supply all destitute portions of the State with 
faithful and efficient ministers of the gospel; give pecuniary aid, as 
far as can be secured, for building houses of worship at proper points 
in the State, and in cases where pecuniary aid cannot be given, com- 
mend them to the beneficence of the churches; encourage the distri- 
bution and study of the Bible and a sound religious literature in the 
homes, in the churches, and in the Sunday Schools; encourage Sun- 
day School conventions and institutes; cooperate with the mission- 
ary and Sunday School work of the Southern Baptist Convention. 
The Board shall appoint of their number a committee of seven, to 
whom shall be committed the Sunday School work, and the nomi- 
nation for approval by the Board of a Sunday School Secretary or 
Secretaries to prosecute the work within the bounds of the Con- 
vention. 

13. The Board shall be appointed annually, and report to each 
session of the Convention. 

14. The Convention year shall close October 31. 

15. The Boards of the Convention shall fix the compensation of 
their respective officers and that of the Treasurer and Correspond- 
ing Secretary of the Convention. 

16. If, for any reason, it shall be necessary to change the time or 
place of meeting of the Convention, the President and Recording 
Secretary of the Convention, and the Corresponding Secretaries of 
the several Boards shall be a committee with power to make the 
necessary change or changes. 

17. This Constitution may be changed or amended on any day but 
the last of any annual session of the Convention by two-thirds of 
those present when the vote is taken voting in the affirmative. 



SIMPLER PLAN 

A. Obganization 

1. That the President, Vice-Presidents and Recording Secretary 
shall be elected by the Convention after a nomination in open meet- 
ing, other officers to be elected after nomination by a committee ap- 
pointed for that purpose. The Corresponding Secretaries of the 
Boards of the Convention to be elected as the Convention may de- 
termine. 

2. That the members of the Boards of the Convention and institu- 
tions affiliated with the Convention be distributed as far as possible, 
both as to territory and individuals. 

3. That the work of the Convention be classified under three heads, 
namely: Missions, Education, and Social Service, with a Board of 
Missions and Education to be known as the State Board of Missions 
and the State Board of Education; and a standing committee of five 
on Social Service. 

4. That each of these agencies shall report to the Convention in 
session each year the work done during the year, together with 
recommendations at the close of the report. 

5. That it shall be the duty of each agency to have its reports 
printed and ready for distriljution on the first day of the Convention. 

6. That the Convention instruct the Boards to plan their work so 
as to avoid conflicts in presentation or collection as far as possible, 
and that special appeals for money be eliminated as far as expedient. 

7. That the Convention recommend to the churches and associa- 
tions that they cooperate with these agencies in their work. 

8. The Convention shall decide which agency shall undertake 
any given work. 

9. That individuals, churches, associations and companies desir- 
ing the assistance and cooperation of the Baptists in North Carolina, 
or any part of them, in any work not already fostered by the Con- 
vention, shall first present the question to the agency under which 
it should be properly placed. If the agency should refuse to take 
it up, it may be presented to the Convention under miscellaneous 
business or special order. 

10. That immediately after the preaching of the sermon, each 
agency shall have not more than 20 minutes to present its report in 
general. 

11. That all work under each agency shall be considered in con- 
secutive sessions. 

12. That time shall be provided for spontaneous discussion. 

B. Board of Missions 

1. That the word "Sunday Schools" be stricken from the name 
of the Board, leaving as the name, "The State Board of Missions of 
the Baptist State Convention." 



8 N. C. Baptist State Coa'ventiojvt 

2. That the mission work of the Home and Foreign Mission 
Boards shall be done under the direction of the State Board of 
Missions, in such cooperative manner as the three Boards, or their 
Corresponding Secretaries may agree upon. 

3. That 10 minutes be given for the distribution of reports of the 
Board of Missions, which report shall contain full information in 
regard to all departments of work committed to the Board. 

4. Such part of the time allotted to this Board as shall not be 
needed for the business of the Convention shall be given to the 
discussion of the several departments of our Mission work. 

5. A representative of each of the Boards, State, Home, and 
Foreign, shall have 30 minutes to present any special phase of the 
work of his Board. In addition to this, 60 minutes each shall be 
given the Sunday School and Sunday School Board, Baptist Young 
People's Union, Laymen's Movement, and Woman's Work. After 
the time allotted the several departments mentioned above shall 
have expired, the remainder of the time shall be given to free and 
spontaneous discussion. 

6. At the third session of the time allotted to Missions there shall 
be an address, or addresses, on Missions by persons selected by the 
Corresponding Secretary of the Convention and the State members 
of the Home and Foreign Mission Boards. 

C. Board of Educatiox 

1. Not more than 10 minutes shall be given for the distribution of 
the report, which report shall contain full information concerning 
all the work committed to the Board. 

2. That all reports from educational institutions connected with 
the Convention be made annually to the Convention in session 
through the Board of Education, allotting 30 minutes to the Corre- 
sponding Secretary to call attention to matters of special interest. 

3. That a representative of each of the colleges under control of 
this Convention shall have at least 30 minutes to present any mat- 
ters pertaining especially to his institution, and that some one se- 
lected by the Board shall have 40 minutes to present matters per- 
taining to secondary schools. 

4. That the last session of the Convention devoted to Education 
shall be given for an address, or addresses, on Christian Education 
by persons selected by the Board. 

5. That the Board of Education be located in Raleigh. 

D. Committee on Social Service 

1. Under the head of Social Service shall be presented reports on 
the Orphanage, Ministers' Relief Board, Temperance, and other mat- 
ters affecting social conditions of which the Convention should take 
cognizance, all of which shall be under the management of a stand- 



Simpler Plan 9 

ing committee on Social Service. Two hours shall be given to the 
general subject, the time to be divided as per the following sug- 
gested scheme: 

2. A report on the Orphanage shall be prepared by the Trustees of 
the Orphanage, and they shall be given an hour for reading and dis- 
cussing the report, discussion to be arranged for by the General 
Manager. 

3. Report on the Ministers' Relief Board shall be prepared by the 
Ministers' Relief Board, and 35 minutes shall be given for reading 
and discussing this report, arrangement for the discussion being left 
with the Corresponding Secretary. 

4. A committee shall be appointed to report on Temperence and 
other related subjects, and 20 minutes shall be given the committee 
in which to present this report- 
All reports shall be printed and placed in the hands of the Com- 
mittee on Social Service, in time to have them distributed on the 
morning of the second day. 



OFFICERS 

President 
B. W. SPILMAN Kinston 

VICE-PRESIDENTS 

J. A. CAMPBELL Efuie's Creek 

J. RUFUS HUNTER Raleigh 

L. L. CARPENTER Greensboro 

RECORDING SECRETARY 

WALTER M. GILMORE Sanford 

TREASURER 

WALTERS DURHAM Raleigh 

AUDITOR 

F. H. BRIGGS Raleigh 

CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES 

WALTER N. JOHNSON— Board of Missions Raleigh 

R. T. VANN— Board of Education Raleigh 

J. M. ARNETTE— Board of Ministers' Relief Badin 

TRUSTEES 

W. X. JONES Raleigh 

W. J. BROGDEN Durham 

J. B. HARRISON Greensboro 

BENJAMIN SORGEE Asheville 

M. L. DAVIS Beaufort 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Baptist Foundation — W. N. Jones, John A. Gates, Gilbert T. 
Stephenson. C. H.. Durham and R. E. Royall 

To Devise and Suggest Plan to Aid Widows and Their Children — 
M. L. Kesler. C. S. Cashwell. R. E. White, E. Y. Webb, and W. A. 
Cooper. 

Memorials— T. J. Taylor, E. L. Middleton, J. M. Hilliard, J. W. 
Suttle, and W. N. Cook. 

Meeting Place of Xext Convention — B. W. Spilman, W. M. Gilmore, 
W. N. Johnson, R. T. Vann, and J. M. Arnette. 

Press— T. W. Chambliss, D. J. Whichard, W. M. Moore, 0. J. Peter- 
son, and Herbert Peele. 

Order of Business — W. F. Powell. Walter N. Johnson, R. T. Vann, 
M. L. Kesler, and Walter M. Gilmore. 



Officers 11 

Seaside Assembly — John A. Gates, C. J. Hunter, Fred G. Battle, 
C. H. Durham, W. G. Hall, J. A, Sullivan, and Officers of the Assem- 
bly ex officio. 

Southern Baptist Assembly — Luther Little, L. Johnson, C. A. 
Owen. 

Social Service — R. F. Beasley, Theo. B. Davis, G. E. Lineberi-y, J. 
Elwood Welsh, and J. C. Pritchard. 

Unification of Work — J. B. Weatherspoon, L. Johnson, R. N. 
Simms, J. D. Wilkins, S. Mclntyre, E. F. Aydlett, W. C. Barrett, 
J. A. Campbell, C. L. Haywood, G. T. Watkins, W. S. Olive, A. O. 
Moore, J. D. Elliot, N. B. Josey, and J. H. Matthews. 

West Chowan Resolutions — J. H. Matthews, W. F. Powell, T. H. 
King, W. N. Jones, S. Mclntyre. 

Visit Schools— R. T. Vann, L. Johnson, C. D. Groves and K. R. 
Curtis. 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION 

BOARD OF MISSIONS 

C. C. Cowan, W. O. Riddick, W. R. Bradshaw, W. A. Smitli, T. H. 
King, J. B. Weatherspoon, I. M. Mercer, J. C. Turner, C. C. Smith, 
L. Johnson, W. A. Cooper, L. E. M. Freeman, J. M. Page, C. H. Dur- 
ham, J. A. Campbell. T. J. Taylor, W. G. Hall, C. W. Hlanchard, J. H. 
Matthews, E. F. Aydlett, J. S. Snyder 

Association AL Metmbebs — Alleghany, R. L. Doughton; Ashe, H. A. 
Eller; Brushy Mountain, R. A. Spainhour; Buncovihe, A. E. 
Brown; Central, D. R. Green; Cumberland, John A. Gates; 
Flat River, R. H. Marsh; French Broad. R. L. Moore; Liberty, 
R. S. Green; Little River. E. H. Ballentine; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, 
L. R. Pruett; Xetv Found. R. H. Hipps; Pilot Mt.. H. A. Efrown; 
Sandy Creek, W. H. H. Lawhon; South Yadkin, M. J. Hendrick; 
Stone Mt., J. S. Kilby; Sicrry, S. G. Burrus; Tar Rive)', Ivey Allen; 
Tennessee River, J. S. Woodward; Three Forks. J. C. Horton; Union, 
J. W. Bivens; West Chouan, J. F. Cale; Yancey, B. B. Riddle. 

TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

For two years closing 1920— T. H. Briggs, J. L. Griffin. F. P. Hob- 
good, Livingston Johnson, M. L. Kesler. Stephen Mclntyre, C. W. 
Mitchell. G. A. Norwood. Jr., J. M. Parrott. Clarence H. Poe. R. E. 
Royall, C. W. Wilson. 

For four years closing 1922— E. F. Aydlett, J. A. Campbell, W. J. 
Ferrell, J. D. Huffham, G. E. Lineberry, R. H. Marsh, R. L. Moore, 
A. E. Tate, G. T. Stephenson, E. W. Timberlake, W. C. Peterson, M. 
L. Davis. 

For six years closing 19124— John T. J. Battle, R. D. Caldwell. C. M. 
Cooke, W. E. Daniel, Carey J. Hunter, John A. Gates, W. S. Rankin, 
T. H. King. R. T. Vann. A. D. Ward. E. Y. Webb, V. 0. Parker, 
N. B. Josey. 

TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH COLLEGE 

For term expiring 1921 — Joseph D. Boushall, S. R. Home, Benja- 
min F. Huntley. James Y. Joyner. Martin L. Kesler, Beeler Moore, 
William L. Poteat, Miss Bertha Carroll. 

For term expiring 1923— W. R. Bradshaw, W. O. Riddick, Wesley 
N. Jones, Stephen Mclntyre. W H. Weatherspoon, Robert H. Riggs- 
bee, Robert N. Simms. William A. Thomas. George T. Watkins. Z. 
M. Caviness. 

For term expiring 1925 — John T. J. Battle, Samuel M. Brinson 
A. G. Cox, Edward McK. Goodwin. Carey J. Hunter, Livingston 
Johnson, Frank P. Shields. Mrs. S. J. Everett. 



Boards of the Convention 13 

TRUSTEES OF CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Term expires May, 1920— W. J. Berryman, J. T. Bolton, John P 
Holloman, Josiah Elliot, Thomas Gilliam, A. T. Liverman, W W 
Sawyer, E. B. Vaughan, T. R. Ward, J. D. Babb. 

Term expires May, 1922— D. R. Britton, A. V. Cobb, P. E. Fleet- 
wood, Lycurgus Hofler, P. J. Long, C. W. Mitchell, J.' G. Stancell 
J. E. Vann, B. H. Ward, C. J. Ward, D. E. Williams. 

Term expires May, 1924— E. F. Aydlett, W. D. Barbae, Edgar 
Brett, A. A., Butler, E. L. Wells, N. W. Britton, C. C. Hoggard, J. 
H. Matthews, A. Sawyer, J. H. Stephenson, S. P. Winborne. 

TRUSTEES OF THE ORPHANAGE ' 

Elected in 1915 to serve till 1921— B. W. Spilman, C. L. Haywood, 
John Schenk, S. J. Liipfert, J. A. Durham, and C. W. Mitchell. 

Elected in 1917 to serve till 1923— J. M. Stoner, Prank Shields, 
Stephen Mclntyre, J. W. Noell, E. F. Aydlett, Thomas Carrick. 

Elected in 1919 to serve till 1925— J. B. Stroud, F. P. Hobgood, 
W. A. Cooper, J. H. Canady, C. C. Wright, and J. C. Whitty. 

MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD 

A. L. Weatherspoon, A. B. Cawthon, R. H. Riggsbee, W. J. Brog- 
den, T. M. Green, H. F. Brinson, R. E. Hurst, J. N. Cheek, J. T. 
Salmon. 

Associate Members— W. C. Barrett, C. H. Durham, D. L. Gore, 
E. W. Timberlake, C. W. Carter, A. Johnson, A. D. Ward, J. M. 
Broughton, Jr., D. W. Fink. A. W. Cooke. A. H. Reemes. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Ex officio— W. L. Poteat, Wake Forest; C. E. Brewer, Raleigh- 
J. B. Brewer, Murfreesboro. 

One-Year-Class— W. A. Ayers. New Bern; T. W. O'Kelley Raleigh- 
Thomas F. Pettus, Wilson; C. W. Blanchard, New Bern- E F Ayd- 
lette, Elizabeth City. 

Two- Year Class— W. N. Jones, Raleigh; J. J. Hurt, Durham- C W 
Mitchell, Aulander; C. H. Durham, Lumberton; J. B. Stroud Greens- 
boro. 

Three-Year Class— C. J. Hunter, Raleigh; W. F. Powell, Asheville; 
N. B. Josey, Scotland Neck; J. B. Weatherspoon, Winston-Salem - 
W. F. Dowd, Charlotte. 



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 
EIGHTY-NINTH ANNUAL SESSION 



Raleigh, N". C, November 11, 1919. 

The Noi'th Carolina Baptist State Convention met in the 
auditorium of the Tabernacle Baptist church of this city in 
its Eighty-ninth Annual Session at 9 :30 o'clock this morning. 

After singing, ''Come Ye That Love the Lord" and "Am I 
a Soldier of the Cross," led by Eugene I. Olive, President B. 
W. Spilman led the Convention in a period of intercession, 
calling on C. H. Durham to pray in behalf of the Convention 
officers; Greorge P. Harrill in behalf of our religious publica- 
tions; C. A. Owen in behalf of our Seminaries, Bible Institute 
and Summer Assemblies; Frank P. Shields in behalf of our 
pastors; and J. J. Hurt in behalf of our aged ministers. 

The President called the Conventioti to order and announced 
the following enrollment committee : J. D. Moore, T. D. Collins, 
W. G. Hall, J. E. Hayes and W. A. Smith. 

On motion of W. A. Graham, the Secretary cast the ballot 
of the Convention for B. W. Spilman as President of the Con- 
vention for this sessioti. 

On motion of J. J. Hurt, the following committee was ap- 
pointed to nominate the other officers of the Convention : 

F. M. Huggins, Sidney A. Egerton, J. S. Shaw, J. C. Canipe, 
C. V. Brooks. 

Charles Butler was recognized, and called to the platform by 
the President to lead the audience in singing "Amazing Grace" 
and "Will There Be Any Stars in My Crown?" 

D. J. Whichard was recognized, and after giving a historical 
sketch of the Greenville Memorial church, where the Conven- 
tion was organized in 1830, and also a biographical sketch of 
President Spilman, whose first pastorate was in this church, 
presented to the President a gavel made from a tree that grew 
on the spot where the original church stood. 



16 N. C. Baptist State Cois^vention 

C. V. Brooks made the folloAving report for the committee to 
nominate the other officers of the Convention : 

Vice-Presidexts : — J. A. Campbell, Buies Creek, J. Rufus Hunter, 
Raleigh; L. L. Carpenter, Greensboro. 

Recording Secretary — Walter M. Gilmore. 

Treasurer — Walters Durham. 

Auditor — T. H. Briggs. 

Correspoxdixg Secretaries — Walter N. Johnson, Board of Mis- 
sions; R. T. Vann, Board of Education; J. M. Arnette, Board of Min- 
isters' Relief. 

Trustees — W. N. Jones, W. J. Brogden, J. B. Harrison, Benjamin 
Sorgee, M. L. Davis. 

On motion, L. Johnson cast the ballot of the Convention for 
these officers. 

The enrollment committee announced that 454 delegates, rep- 
resenting 51 Associations, have registered up to the present 
moment. 

Walter X. Johnson and R. T. Vann made brief statements 
as to the recommendations in the reports of the Mission and 
Education Boards, which had been distributed in the audience. 

On motion of C. M. Murchison, the following report of the 
Committee on Order of Business was adopted : 

REPORT OF PROGRAM COMMITTEE 

TiTESDAY — Morning Session 

9 : 30— INTERCESSION. 
10:00 — Enrollment and Organization. 
10:30 — Presentation of Reports. 
11:00 — Appointment of Committees. 

Miscellaneous. 

Welcome to New Pastors. 
11:45 — Sermon: J. Clyde Turner. 

Adjournment. 

Tuesday — Afternoon Session 
I. THE BAPTIST 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN— WHY? 
From the standpoint of 
\. Social Service. 
2:15— (1) The Orphanage. 
2:50— (2) Hospitals. 
3:00— (3) Ministers' Relief. 

2. Education. 
3:15— (1) Colleges. 



Minutes of Session 1919 17 

3:30— (2) Secondary Scliools. 

3:45 — (3) Seminaries and Bible Institutes. 

4:00 — ^(4) jMinisterial Education. 

4 : 15 — Miscellaneous. 

4 : 30 — Adjournment. 

Tuesday — Evening Session 

7:30— INTERCESSION. 

3. Missions. 
8:00— (1) State Missions. 
8:15 — (2) Home Missions. 
8:30— (3) Foreign Missions. 

II. THE 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN— WHAT? 

8:45— Address: L. R. Scarborough, General Director of the Cam- 
paign. 

Wednesday — Morning Session 

9 : 30— INTERCESSION. 
10 : 00 — Miscellaneous. 

III. THE 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN— HOW? 

10:30 — The Campaign Oi'ganization Outlined. 
11:00 — Reports of Associational Directors. 
12:15 — Response by State Director. 

Wednesday — Aftebnoon Session 

2:30— REPORTS OF THE COMMITTEES. 

Education, Missions, Social Service, Obituaries, Temperance. 
3 : 00— Biblical Recorder. 
3:15 — Sunday-schools. 
3:30— B. Y. P. U. 
3:45— W. M. U. 
4 : 00 — Miscellaneous. 

Adjournment. 

Committee Meetings. 

Wednesday — Evening Session 

7 : 30— INTERCESSION. 

8:00— Address. 

8:45 — Campaign Pageant by Meredith College. 

Adjournment. .._,_„ 

J. B. Weatherspoon, 

Walter N. Johnson, 

R. T. Vann, 

m. l. kesi.eb, 

Walter M. Giuviobe. 

Program Committee 

2 



18 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Livingston Johnson read the report on The Biblical Re- 
corder, which was received as information. 
(See Appendix D) 

At the request of TV. N. Johnson, the courtesy of the Con- 
vention was extended to A. W. Pegiies, of Shaw University, 
this City, who made a brief statement about the work of his 
institution. 

E. L. Middleton, made a statement as to the importance of 
sending to' him at once the statistical records of the Associa- 
tions to be incorporated in the Annual of the present session of 
the Convention. 

Notice was given by L. Johnson that news had just reached 
the room of the calling off of the coal strike. 

On motion of R. T. Vann, a vote of thanks for his work in 
dealing with news pertaining to Baptists affairs was extended 
to W. T. Bost, a local newspaper man. 

J. J. Hurt called attention to the fact that this is the first 
anniversary of the signing of the Armistice that ended the 
world war, and, at his suggestion, the Convention stood in 
silent prayer, followed by a prayer by President Spilman. 

On motion of J. A. McKaughan, to one committee will be 
committed the nomination of all Boards of the Convention. 

J. A. Oates offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted : 

"Resolved, that the Board of Education of this Convention and 
the Board of Trustees of our Baptist schools he, and they are here- 
by requested to consider the establishment of an annuity retiring 
fund for teaches in these schools." 

L. Johnson offered the folloA\nng resolution, Avhich was 
adopted : 

Resolved, that a committee of five be appointed to consider the 
wisdom of appointing a permanent committee on Baptist Founda- 
tion, said committee to report to this Convention. 

On motion, the election of the following trustees of Meredith 
College was confirmed: J. T. J. Battle, S. M. Brinson, A. G. 
Cox, E. McK. Goodwin, Cary J. Hunter, Livingston Johnson, 
F. P. Shields, Mrs'. S. J. Everett. 

On motion, the following members of the Board of Education 
were elected : W. A. Ayers, C. W. Blanchard, Thos. F. Pettus, 
T. W. O'Kelley, E. F. Aydlett. 

On motion, the election of the following members of the 
Board of Trustees of Wake Forest College was confirmed: 



Minutes of Session 1919 19 

W. E. Daniel, C. M. Cooke, C. W. Wilson, J. L. Griffin, W. 
C. Peterson, ]^. B. Josey. 

The election of the following members of the Board of Trus- 
tees of the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage, on motion, was 
confirmed : 

F. P. Hobgood, W. A. Cooper, J. H. Canady, C. C. Wright, 
J. B. Stroud, and L. L. Leary. 

Livington Johnson, upon request of the chair, presented to 
the Convention the following new pastors who have come into 
the State since the last session of the Convention : 

Neiv Pastors 

■7. T. Bowden, Marion, J. B. Bassett, Stow Memorial, W. C. 
Baxley, Broadway, O. B. Mitchell, Raleigh, H. K. Williams, 
Elizabeth City, Y. E. Duncan, South Mills, J. J. Johnson, 
Canton, J. S. Hardaway, Thomasville, C. C. Kiser, Gastonia, 
H. C. Whitener, Morganton, E. L. Cole, Weeksville, C. L. Jack- 
son, WadesboTo, Joel S. Brown, Shiloh, S. O. Brandon, Moun- 
tain Park, Braxton Craig, Farmville, W. J. Crain, ISTorth Dur- 
ham, R. J., Hall, Winter Park, R. F. Hall, Elizabeth City, 
I. L. Yearby, Wake Forest, J. E. Welsh, Durham, J. A. Ellis, 
Raleigh, E. J. Jones, Columbus, A. C. Sherwood, Marshville. 

A. E. Brown presented to the Convention E. Allison, a 
veteran minister of the Gospel, who related some of his expe- 
riences. 

After singing "Onward Christian Soldiers" and prayer by 
G. Y. Tilley,, J. Clyde Turner preached the Convention ser- 
mon on the theme, "The Freedom and the Bondage of the 
Christian Life," from the text, 1 Corinthians 7 :22;, i"He that 
is called in the Lord, being a servaiit, is the Lord's freed man; 
likewise also he that is called, being free, is Christ's servant." 

The following visiting brethren were recognized by the chair : 
T. B. Ray, of the Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Ya., and 
W. O. Carver, of our Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 
Louisville, Ky. 

The chair appointed the following committees: 

To Nominate Boards — G. N. Cowan, Fred G. Battle, J. A. Sulli- 
van, R. L. Moore, T. R Justice, T. C. McCuiston, Ivey Alleil. 

Place and Preacher — Prank P. Shields, V. O. Parker, W. J. Berry- 
man, C. M. Murchison, Fred N. Day. 

On Reports of Boards of Education and Missions— W. R. 
Bradshaw, Luther Little, M. Leslie Davis, C. W. Scarborough, 
J. O. Fulbright. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned. 



20 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

TUESDAY — Afternoon Session 

Promptly at 2 :15 o'clock Vice-President L. L. Carpenter 
called the Convention to order. After singing "Jesiis Savior 
Pilot Me" and prayer by T. H. King, M. L. Kesler and J. D. 
Huffman discussed the Orphanage as a phase of 

"The 75 Million Campaign — Why" 

Walter N. Johnson spoke to the question of Baptist hospitals 
in JSTorth Carolina, as a feature of the 75 Million Campaign. 

Secretary J. M. Arnette and J. J. Hurt discussed the "work of 
and the reasons for the Ministers' Belief Board. 

Lee B. Scarboro, President of the Southwestern Theological 
Seminary, Fort Worth, Texas, discussed in a general way the 
work of all the south-wide institutions of learning and especial- 
ly that of his own seminary. 

W. O. Carver, of the Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, Louisville, Ky., spoke of the work of that institution. 
J. B. Weatherspoon spoke on the work of the two Seminaries, 
especially of the Southwestern. 

On motion, the regular order was displaced, and the follow- 
ing report offered by M. L. Davis was adopted : 

Report of Committee on Recommendations of Boards 
OF Missions and Education 

The Committe begs leave to make the following report: We 
recommend that all suggestions as outlined in the printed form be 
adopted by the Convention, and that these suggestions be the Con- 
vention's instructions to these Boards for work during the coming 

W. R. Bbadshaw, 
Luther Little, 
M. Leslie Davis, 

C. W. SCABBOBOUGH, 
J. O. FULBBIGHT. 

The following report relative to the educational policy of 
our State, offered by J. H. Matthews, was adopted : 

Your committee appointed at the last State Convention to take 
under consideration the question of the State educational policy 
in its relation to Christian education in denominational institu- 
tions beg leave to report : 



Minutes of Session 1919 21 

At the time of tlie appointment of the committee the State Gen- 
eral Assembly was in session and the committee, after conferring 
with our educational secretary, R. T. Vann, learned that he had 
taken this subject matter up with the Committee on Education of 
the General Assembly, and was in consultation with the State De- 
partment of Education with regard thereto. The Chairman of 
your committee felt that it would not be wise to convene the com- 
mittee during those negotiations. As a result of the agitation of 
this matter by the Convention last year and of the discussion in 
the public prints and the crystallizing of opinion all over the State 
on the subject, and mainly through the efforts of our educational 
secretary, R. T. Vann, the General Assembly directed the State 
Educational Commission "to make a thorough study of the expe- 
diency and practicability of having the State issue scholarships to 
graduates of all accredited high schools in the State, which schol- 
arships shall entitle the holders to free tuition in any standard 
college of the State at the option of the holders." 

In view of the fact that the legislature is thus dealing with this 
subject, which is embraced in the subject of the resolution calling 
for the appointment of the committee, we do not deem it advisable 
to anticipate the work of the Commission. It is the purpose of 
your committee to ask a public hearing before that Commission 
which is to report to the General Assembly of 1921, with its recom- 
mendation. We anticipate that on this point the report of that 
body will be in harmony with the views of our educational leaders 
and of the Baptists generally and others engaged in denominational 
college work throughout the State. 

We recommend that the committee be continued with all its 
powers heretofore granted with direction to act with our educa- 
tional secretary in these matters and to report at the next meeting 
of the Baptist State Convention. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. H. Matthews, Chairman, 
T. H. King. 

C. D. Graves offered the following resolution in reference to 
the Home Board's extending assistance to other than moun- 
tain schools, which was adopted : 

In grateful recognition of the splendid service rendered in the 
past by our Home Board to the Mountain Schools of our North 
Carolina system, be it 

Resolved, that this Convention appoint a committee to take up 
with the Home Mission Board of the Southern Baptist Convention 
the desirability of extending assistance to secondary schools out- 
side the mountains, through the Board of Education of the North 
Carolina Baptist State Convention. 



22 IST. C. Baptist State Convention 

The Chair later appointed the following committee called 
for in the resolution : 

C. D. Graves, A. E. Brown. L. Johnson, C. M. Beach and R. L. 
Moore. 

The Chair announced the committees on Baptist Founda- 
tion, Press, Order of Business and Memorials. 

(See list of Standing Committees) 

C. D. Graves offered the following resolutions with refer- 
ence to the appointment of a visiting committee to our schools 
to make a survey of their needs, which was adopted: 

Resolved, 1. That this Convention authorize the appointment by 
its Board of Education of a visiting committee consisting of R. T. 
Vann and three others whose duty it shall be to visit the institu- 
tions of the Baptist educational system of North Carolina, make a 
survey of their immediate needs, find the available sources for 
meeting these needs, and report the same, with recommendations, 
to the Education Board of the North Carolina Baptist State Con- 
vention as soon as practicable. 

2. That the expense incurred by this committee in the perform- 
ance of this duty shall be paid by the Board of Education. 

J. H. Matthews presented the election of the following mem- 
bers of the Board of Trustees of Chowan College for ratifica- 
tion by the Convention : 

Jno. P. Holloman, E. L. Wells, J. D. Babb, C. C. Hoggard and A. 
Sawyer. 

A motion prevailed, which was offered by S. F. Conrad, to 
the effect that the Convention sermon preached by J. Clyde 
Turner this morning be published in The Biblical Recorder, and 
also be put in pamphlet form to be sold to our people, the 
number to be printed being left to the discretion of the Board 
of Missions. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned to meet in the City 
Auditorium tonight at 7 :30 o'clock. 

TUESDAY— Evening Session 

The Convention met tonight in the City Auditorium with 
President Spilman in the Chair. After singing "Am I a Sol 
dier of the Cross," led by Eugene I. Oliver, the President called 
on T. H. King to lead in an intercessary prayer in behalf of 
the 75 Million Campaign. "The Son of God Goes Forth to 
War" was sung, and T. M. Mercer prayed especially in behalf 



Minutes of Session 1919 23 

of the work of the State Board of Missions. John A Wray 
was asked to pray in behalf of Foreign Missions, as was also 
J. C. Owen in behalf of Home Missions. "Rescue the Perish- 
ing" and "The Morning Light Is Breaking" were sung, and 
C. W. Scarborough lead in a special prayer in behalf of the 
great number of young people Avho have recently volunteered 
for definite work in the Kingdom of God. 

J. B. Weatherspoon, in behalf of the program committee, 
offered the following change in tomorrow's progi'am : 

In lieu of the special order for 10 :30, "The Campaign Or- 
ganization Outlined/' "The Voice of Business in the Cam- 
paign," led by Gilbert T. Stephenson was substituted and the 
next order of business is to begin at 11:15, instead of 11:00 
o'clock. 

Walter jST. Johnson presented the claims of State Missions, as 
did also J. C. Owen the claims of Home Missions. 

Charles Butler was called to the platform and led the audi- 
ence in singing a number of familiar old hymns, such as "How 
Firm a Foundation," "Must Jesus Bear the Cross Alone" and 
"The Promised Land." 

The next special order heing Foreigii Missions, T. W. O'Kel- 
ly. State Member of the Foreign Mission Board, presented T. 
B. Ray, Associate Secretary of the Foreign Mission Board, who 
discussed the claims of his Board. 

Lee R. Scarboro, general director of the 75 Million Cam- 
paign, then delivered an address, pointing out the victories al- 
ready won in the campaign, some campaign perils, some of the 
calls of the campaign, and some practical suggestions about 
Victory Week. 

The Convention adjourned Avithout motion. 

WEDNESDAY— MoRNiNCx Session 

After singing "Come Thou Almighty King" and "Jesus Keep 
Me Near the Cross," the Chair led in the period of interces- 
sion, calling upon the following brethren to lead in prayer for 
special objects : J. J. Gentry, for our country in the present 
perilous times ; W. H. Moore, for our women ; Charles An- 
derson, for our laymen; J. M. Justice, for our Sunday Schools 
and B. Y. P. U. ; J. A. Campbell, for the students and teachers 
in our schools. 

The Chair added the name of J. B. Stroud to the Conamittee 
on Place and Preacher. 



24 K^. C, Baptist State Convention 

Tlie ('hair read a telegram of greetings from the 64 North 
Carolina students in our Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, and the Secretary was requested to send a suitable 
response to the message. 

H. F. Gilbert, returned missionary of the American Baptist 
Foreign Mission Society, representing the Inter-Church World 
Movement, was given the opportunity of making an announce- 
ment about the approaching Convention to be held in this 
city in the interest of that movement. 

The Chair- recognized Hight C. Moore, ISTashville, Tenn., as 
a visitor to the Convention. 

The Secretary read the proceeding's of yesterday's sessions, 
and they were approved. 

J. A. Beam offered resolutions with respect to the public 
schools and the whiskey traffic, which, after discussion, on 
motion of W. A. Ayers, were laid on the table. 

John A. Gates read the following report of the BajDtist Sea- 
side Assembly, which was adopted : 

REPORT OX BAPTIST SEASIDE ASSEMBLY 

It gives us great pleasure to present to the Convention a report 
of the Fifth Annual Session of the Baptist Seaside Assembly, which 
was held at Wrightsville Beach in the Summer of lOlS. 

The attendance was large — 440 registered from outside the com- 
munity and more than 200 from Wilmington and Wrightsville. In- 
terest in the work of the Assembly grows steadily. Large numbers 
stayed through the entire saven days meeting and attended the 
classes regularly. 

The work is divided into departments as follows: Class room 
work in Sunday School, B. Y. P. U. and W. M. U. service; lectures 
on denominational work by our recognized leaders; practical dem- 
onstrations of wholesome entertainment for our young people; 
inspirational and instructive lectures by platform specialists; help- 
ful courses in evangelism; and preaching and singing that serve 
as models to our people and move the soul to greater service. 

Baptists have been so busy campaigning in the years gone by 
that we have not given as much attention as we should to develop- 
ment. We have the material, and what an obligation it puts upon 
us to attract them by proper training into the fuller service that 
brings glory to God, blessing to the World and joy to the individual. 
It is our duty to discover to these waiting thousands the open way 
of the abundant life. 

This assembly should be made a major training school for the 
territory as a part of the Constructive program now being Avorked 
out by the State Mission Board. 



Minutes of Session 1919 25 

The total expenses of the last Assembly were fourteen hundred 
dollars, the major part of which was paid for platform talent. Of 
this amount the State Mission Board appropriated $500.00. A de- 
tached audited statement of all receipts and expenditures will be 
submitted to the State Mission Soard. 

We recommend that the State Mission Board review the work 
to be done by the Assembly and render such financial assistance as 
in their judgment is necessary. 

We have an auditorium, with class rooms, unexcelled, perhaps, in 
the State. It was built by the Tidewater Power Company at our 
suggestion at a cost of some $20,000 and is used by us without any 
charge whatever. 

The most pressing need now is greater iiousing facilities at mod- 
erate cost for those attending the Assembly, and this Committee is 
at work on plans which we trust will materalize in substantial re- 
lief. 

The way leads straight ahead for the Baptists of North Carolina. 
There must be no other than the Christ plan to carry evangelism 
and teaching together, and without the neglect of either. We 
have a mighty host, full of spiritual power and interest, capacity 
to bring things to pass in the Kingdom, and they need only to be 
led out through enlistment, training and development into the 
larger life of service, when their benevolence shall bear rich fruit- 
age in generous, judicious benefactions of self, service and sub- 
stance that shall bring upon us all the benedictions of our God. 

Committee. 

On motion, the special order was suspended for four minutes, 
and C. A. Upchurch offered the follo'^ving resolution from the 
Flat River Association in reference to the purchase of Ox- 
ford College: 

Whereas, The Flat River Association at its session at Olive 
Branch Church in July 1917 indorsed the Million Dollar Movement 
for Christian Education, and 

Whereas, it is greatly to be desired that our contributions for 
this cause be applied to the purchase and adoption of Oxford Col- 
lege by the State Board of Education, 

Now, therefore, be it Resolved, 

1. That we heartily endorse the plan to perpetuate Oxford Col- 
lege by the application of the contributions to this fund or the 75 
Million Campaign secured in the Plat River Association, to the pur- 
chase and adoption of Oxford College as a denominational Institu- 
tion by the State Board of Education. 

2. That we pledge our cooperation in an enthusiastic canvass 
for the necessary funds. 



26 IST. C. Baptist State Convention 

3. That a Committee of five be appointed to cooperate with the 
State Board of Education in carrying out the purposes of this re- 
solution. 

On motion of A. A. Butler, tlie resolution was referred to 
the Board of Education to report to the Convention. 

Gilbert T. Stephenson presided over the Conference, "The 
Voice of Business in the 75 Million Campaign." L. E. Varser 
spoke of the Campaign from the view point of the lawyer : T. F. 
Pettus, from the standpoint of the merchant: A. H. Eller, 
from the standpoint of the banker; C. W. Mitchell, from the 
standpoint of the farmer; R. IST. Simms from the standpoint 
of the business men in North Carolina. 

Walter 'N. Johnson, State Director of the Campaign, pre- 
sided while the following associational directors gave brief ac- 
counts of the progress of the campaign in their Associations : 

J. B. Weatherspoon, Pilot Mountain ; C. R. Boone, Raleigh ; 
W. F. Staley, Brushy Mountain ; W. 'N. Cook, Tuckaseigee and 
Tenness'ee; C. C. Duckworth, Transylvania; E. M. Hairfield, 
Catawba River ; J, C. Owen, Macon County ; P. T. Britt, Bruns- 
wick; C. C. Smith, Mt. Zion; R. G. Kendrick, ISTeuse- Atlantic ; 
W. G. Hall, Wilmington; Charles Anderson, Roanoke; R. E. 
Powell, Bladen; C. J. Black, Stanly; A. V. Joyner, Haywood; 
Geo. T. Tunstall, Flat River; J. E. Hoyle, Caldwell ;'m. A. 
Adams, Ashe, Three Forks, Stony Fork and Averette; W. C. 
Barrett, Gaston; W. R. Bradshaw, vSouth Fork; C. S. Cashwell, 
South Yadkin; W. E. Goode, Beulah ; C. M. Beach, Union; 
Paul Hartsell, Montgomery; D. J. Hunt, Sandy Run; J. J. 
Gentry, Buncombe, West Buncombe and New Found ; E. R. 
Nelson, Tar River; C. D. Graves, Central; W. A. Smith, Meck- 
lenburg-Cabarrus; C. W. Scarborough, West Chowan; J. M. 
Kester, Kings Mountain; R. E. White, Liberty; W. R. White, 
Piedmont; J. R. Owen, French Broad; W. E. Elam, Anson; 
C. M. Murchisoii, Mitchell; C. H. Durham, Roberson ; R. H. 
Herring, Eastern; E. E. Bomar, Carolina; W. J. Berryman, 
Chowan ; W. M. Gilmore, Sandy Creek ; I. T. Newton, Cape 
Fear-Columbus ; J. A. McKaughan, Green River ; J. A. 
Campbell, Little River. 

W. N. Jones presented tlie following report on the Baptist 
Foundation, which was adopted. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON BAPTIST FOUNDATIONS 
The Committee on Baptist Foundations offers the following re- 
port: 



Minutes of Session 1919 27 

Whereas the teachings of Christ reveal the prirnciple of steward- 
ship in such clear light that it is the duty of the Baptist State 
Convention to utilize the resources and influences of all proper 
agencies to further a greater and wider recognition of the duty of 
stewardship; 

Whereas the principle of stewardship should apply with equal 
force to the disposition of one's goods in contemplation of death 
as during the ordinary course of life; 

Whereas it is particularly incumbent upon Baptists in this era 
of prosperity and generosity to lay the foundations for still greater 
service through the channels of their denomination; 

Whereas the matter of stewardship in the disposition of one's 
property has been brought to the direct attention of the Conven- 
tion by a resolution recently adopted by a leading Trust Company 
of North Carolina offering to receive and administer gifts in trust 
for the promotion of the Baptist cause, the property so held to be 
known as constituting The North Carolina Baptist Foundation, and 
asking the Baptist State Convention to name a committee of five 
to designate the objects to which undesignated gifts shall be applied 
and to distribute designated gifts in accordance with the terms 
of the instruments of gift; 

Now. therefore, be it resolved, That it is the sense of the Com- 
mittee that the Convention should authorize its President to name 
a committee of five Baptists whose duty it shall be (1), in com- 
pliance with the request already made of the Convention to direct 
the application and distribution of any funds made available before 
the next session of the Convention through any Trust Company 
creating a Foundation for Baptist causes by the terms of which the 
Convention is asked to name a disbursing committee and (2) to 
take under consideration the whole matter of promoting gifts by 
deed or will or otherwise to Baptist causes and report with recom- 
mendations to the next session of the Baptist State Convention. 

W. N. Jones, 
C. H. Durham. 
Jno. a. Oates, 
Gilbert T. Stephenson. 

Committee. 

G. 'N. Cowan oflFered the report on the nomination of Boards, 
which was adopted. 

(See list of Boards) 

J. B. Weatherspoon, for the Committee on Order of Busi- 
ness, announced that the special order for an address at this 
evening's service was eliminated. 

Convention adjourned. 



28 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

WEDNESDAY — Afternoon Session 

After singing "Come Ye That Love the Lord" and "How 
Firm a Foundation," and prayer by T. M. Green, Livingston 
Johnson read the following report of the special committee on 
Ministers' Relief Board and Board of Relief and Annuities of 
the Southern Baptist Convention, which was adopted. 

REPORT OF SPECIAL COMMITTEE 

x\ppointed by the Convention at Greensboro to Act With 
THE Ministers' Relief Board, and Board of Relief 
AND Annuities of Southern Baptist Convention 
Brethren: — 

We, your committee, after having carefully and prayerfully con- 
sidered the matter before us, beg leave to make the following re- 
port, and recommend the adoption of the same as follows: 

1. That the Convention continue the Baptist Ministers' Relief 
Board. 

2. That section 3d, Article 1. of the Constitution of said Board 
be amended to read: "All donations to this Board, unless otherwise 
specified by the donor, shall be paid over to the Relief and Annuity 
Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

.3. That the interest from the Permanent Investment Fund in the 
hands of the Baptist Ministers' Relief Board of this Convention, 
less expenses for administration, be paid over to the Relief and 
Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

4. That any amount in the hands of the treasurer of this Board 
on January 1, 1920 for r'^lief purposes, shall be paid over to the 
Relief and Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

5. That the beneficiaries of this Board, on January 1, 1920. be 
transferred as beneficiaries of the Relief and Annuity Board of the 
Southern Baptist Convention, with the assurance from the Relief 
and Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention that hereaf- 
ter these beneficiaries shall receive a like sum or a larger allowance 
than is now being paid to them. 

6. That all future applications be made to the Relief and Annui- 
ty Board of the Southern Baptist Convention, such applications to 
be approved by the Baptist Ministers' Relief Board of this Conven- 
tion before the same shall be entered as beneficiaries of the Relief 
and Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

7. That, the Relief and Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist 
Convention shall make an annual report to the Baptist Ministers' 



Minutes of Session 1919 29 

Relief Board of this Convention, showing how its affairs are being 
administered, together with a report of all the beneficiaries of 
North Carolina, and the amount received by each. 
Respectfully submitted, 

Livingston Johnson, 
M. Leslie Davis, 
T. E. Holding, 
Gonhmittee from the Convention at Large. 
J. T. Salmon, Pres. 
R. H. RiGGSBEE, Sec. 
J. M. Arnette, Cor. Sec. 
Approved : Baptist Ministers' Relief. 

John Jeter Hurt, 

State Representative Relief and Annuity Board of the 
Southern Baptist Convention. 
INTovember 12, 1919. 

The Secretary read the following- report of the Press Com- 
mittee, vs^hich was adopted : 

REPORT OF FUESS COMMITTEE 

Your committee reports that full accounts of the proceedings of 
this convention are being published in sixteen daily newspapers, 
twelve of which are being served entirely by the committee and 
the others, which are represented by local representatives, are re- 
ceiving the cooperation of the committee. 

Early in the year the Chairman of this committee made tenta- 
tive plans looking toward the securing of publicity for the Baptist 
work, but later when the Baptist 75 Million Campaign was launched, 
and a campaign publicity department was established, none of 
the plans were continued. The publicity department of the cam- 
paign has been in constant touch with both the daily and weekly 
press of this State and reports that the heartiest cooperation has 
been accorded the department. 

Concerning the present Convention, the work of giving it pre- 
convention publicity was left entirely to the publicity department 
of the 75 Million Campaign. 

Your committee is of the opinion that the appropriation made by 
the convention for the expense of publicity, should, this year, be 
transferred to the expense fund of the Baptist 75 Million Campaign, 
in view of the fact that the campaign has borpe all of the expense 
that would have fallen on this committee. 

Respectfully submitted, 

T. W. Chambliss, 
Jno. Jeter Hurt, 
Archibald Johnson, 



30 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

R. F. Beaslev called attention to certain features of the 
Social Service report. 

C. S. Cashwell offered the following resolution, which, after 
discussion by R. E. White and Theo. B. Davis, was adopted : 

"Resolved, that a committee of five, with M. L. Kesler as chair- 
man, be appointed to devise and suggest to our churches some plan 
by which aid may be extended to worthy widows and their chil- 
dren, so that they may be provided for without breaking up the 
family, and that the Orphanage may be relieved of this class of or- 
phans. 

W. E. Denham, of the Baptist Bible Institute of l^ew Or- 
leans, La., presented the work of his institution, requesting 
that this Convention appoint three members of the Board of 
trustees of that institution and that it provide $2,000 annually 
for the current expenses and support of that Institute. 

On motion of L. Johnson, the matter of appropriating money 
to the support of the Bible Institute was left to the discretion 
of the Board of Education, and a committee, consisting of E. 
E. Bomar, J. S. Farmer and J. D. Moore, was appointed to 
name the three trustees of this institution. 

C. H. EHirham, B. W. Spilman and J. D. Wilkius were nomi- 
nated by the committee and they were elected as trustees of the 
above institution. 

E. L. Middleton emphasized certain features of his Sunday 
School report, and called on Stephen Mclntyre to speak on the 
Sunday School work. 

Fred ^. Day, for the Committee on Place and Preacher, 
reported that W. F. Powell was nominated to preach the next 
annual sermon of the Convention, with A. E. Brown as alter- 
nate. Xo place for the next Convention was recommended. 
The report was adopted. 

J. D. Moore emphasized certain features of his B. Y. P. U. 
report, and was followed by Hight C. Moore, representing the 
Baptist Sunday School Board, who spoke in behalf of his 
Board. 

On motion of L. Johnson, the meeting place of the next ses- 
sion of the Convention is left to the President and Secretary 
of the Convention and to the Corresponding secretaries of the 
Boards of Mi.ssions, EducatioTi and Ministers' Relief. 

T. J. Taylor offered the following resolution with reference 
to the Inter-Church Movement, which was adopted: 

'■Resolved, that it is the sense of this Convention that our churche.s 
should say to the Inter-Church World Movement, in the language of 
Nettemiah. 'We are doing a great work and can not come down." " 



Minutes of Session 1919 31 

T. J. Taylor offered the following report of the committee 
on Memorials, which was adopted : 



OUR DEAD 

George Z, Bumgarner, Taylorsville 

W. E. Crocker, China 

B. D. Gaw, Durham 

J. B. Hawkins, Cherokee 

J. M. Holleman, Apex 

A. T. Howard, Saluda 
John T. Kimery, Albemarle 

B. M. Ledford, Ranger 
A. J. McGinnis, Vilas 

T. C. Myers, Yadkinville 

I. T. Peck, Gneiss 

J. T. Piatt, Ogden 

W. H. Reddish, Wadesboro 

P. R. Rickman, Franklin 

John W. Sledge, Louisburg 

R. S. Stephenson, Raleigh 

A. J. Taylor, Albemarle 

G. B. Walker, Reddies River 

J. A. Wilhoit, Ansonville 

J. A. Davis, Lillington 

M. H. Justice, Rutherfordton 



T. J. Tayloe 
J. A. McKaughan 
W. N. Craig 
R. L. Moore 

B. L. MiDDLETON 



32 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

On motion of A. Johnson, a letter was ordered by the Con- 
vention to be sent to Daniel C. Roper, commissioner of In- 
ternal Revenue, Washington, D. C, urging him to lay at once 
broad and far reaching plans, to prepare stern and instant ways 
and means to enforce jSTational Prohibition under the amend- 
ment to the Constitution. 

On motion of L. Johnson, at the suggestion of R. T. Vann, 
the resolution offered this morning by J. A. Beam with respect 
to wiping out illiteracy and the whiskey traffic: was taken off 
the table and adopted in the present form : • 

Whereas, the citizens of North Carolina, who are Baptists, are 
so largely responsible for the conduct of the affairs of the State, 
and whereas, in our intercessional meetings we so completely 
placed ourselves and our all upon the altar for service. 

Therefore, be it Resolved, First, That we set ourselves to the 
task of lifting the stigma of illiteracy from our State. 

Second, That we most heartily pledge ourselves to cooperate with 
the State in all legitimate ways to make all our public schools the 
greatest, possible factors in making great citizens out of all our 
people. 

Third, That we further pledge ourselves to so mould public 
sentiment that jurors will not dare fail to do their duty in the 
conviction of the violators of the prohibition laws — that blockade- 
ing, and the whiskey traffic shall cease in our State, that our na- 
tion and the world may no longer charge us with the shame of 
being one of the wettest States in the Union 

C. C. Duckworth spoke of the needs of two worthy veteran 
ministers in our ranks, E. Allison and F. M. Jordan. A volun- 
tary offering was taken for these brethren amounting to 
$121.23, and Brother Duckworth was instructed to convey this 
offering to these brethren. 

The following resolution relative to Oxford College offered 
by R. E. White, was adopted : 

We rejoice to hear of the continued prosperity of Oxford College. 
President Hobgood reports the largest enrollment of boarding stu- 
dents in its history of seventy years. With this increased prosperity 
has come increased efficiency. Large and valuable additions to the 
equipment of the Music, Science and Domestic Science Departments 
have been recently made, and the entrance requirements have been 
raised from 10 to 12 standard units. 

We wish President Hobgood hearty godspeed in his work. 

On motion, the combined reports of the Boards of Mission.s 
and Education, and Social Service were adopted. 



Minutes of Session 1919 33 

The Chair appointed the Committees on Unification of Our 
"Work, Social Service, Southern Baptist Assembly, Seaside As- 
sembly, To Memorialize Home Mission Board in Regard to 
Eesolution Offered by C. D. Graves, Baptist Foundation, To 
Devise and Suggest Plan to Aid Widows and Their Children, 
and on West Chowan Resolutions Offered by J. H. Matthews. 

(See list of Standing Committees) 

The Secretary read a telegram of greeting from the South 
Carolina Convention no^v in session at Columbia, and was au- 
thorized to send a suitable message in response. 

T. B. Justice made remarks about certain phases of the 75 
Million Campaign, and W. H. Moore spoke in behalf of the 
Greenville Memorial Church. 

On motion of C. M. Murchison, the proceedings of today's 
sessions will go on record without reading. 

On motion of R. E. White, the following resolution was 
adopted : 

Resolved, that we most heartily commend the splendid work 
which our women have done in the past and the great share which 
they have assumed in the Seventy-Five Million Campaign 
and we pledge our hearty sympathy and cooperation to them In 
their great work. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned till 7 :30 tonight. 

WEDNESDAY— Evening Session 

The Convention met in the City Auditorium with President 
Spilman in the chair. After singing "All Hail the Power of 
Jesus' ISTame," the Chair led the intercessional service, calling 
on W. r. Powell to pray especially for our colleges; J. G. 
Blaloek, for our training schools ; F. A. Bower, for our Orphan- 
age; W. Marshall Craig, for our hospitals, physicians, nurses 
and patients; W. G. Hall, for wisdom and strength to carry 
OTit the program mapped out for the future. 

C. D. Graves made the following report for the committee 

appointed at this session to memorialize the Home Mission 

Board in reference to its attitude to other schools not in its 

mountain system of schools, which, after discussion by A. E. 

3 



34 ]Sr. C. Baptist State Co^n^vention 

Bro^\Ti, superintendent of Mountain Schools of the Home 
Board, and CD. Graves, was adopted, and the committee was 
discharged ; 

Your committee appointed to memorialize the Home Mission 
Board of the Southern Baptist Convention in the interest of the 
planes schools in the Baptist secondary educational system of North 
Carolina desire to report that, upon consultation, we find that it 
is the purpose of the Home Mission Board of the Southern Baptist 
Convention to provide for the needs of all the Baptist secondary 
schools in the mountains of North Carolina out of the twelve mil- 
lion dollars committed to the distribution of this Board. 

Since we believe that this provision will leave in the hands of 
the Board of Education of the North Carolina Baptist State Con- 
vention funds sufficient to adequately provide for the needs of all 
of the secondary schools of the North Carolina Baptist educational 
system outside the mountains, we recommend the rescinding of 
that action of this Convention by which this Committee was ap- 
pointed to memorialize the Home Mission Board. 

C. D. Graves, 
A. E. Brown, 
L. Johnson, 
C. M. Beach, 

On motion of L. Johnson, the Secretary was allowed the 
usual compensatiiDu for his services and expenses for telegrams. 

A Victory Pageant, wha.se aim was to set forth by means 
of tableaux the objects for which the 75 Million Campaign is 
being carried on, was then rendered very effectively by the stu- 
dents of Meredith College. 

On motion the Convention adjourned sine die, after prayer 
by T. J. Taylor. 

B. W. Spilman, President. 
"Walter M. Gilmore, Secretari/. 



LIST OF DELEGATES 

ANSON 

Griffin, A. D., Peachland 

BEXJLAH 

Beam, J. A., Roxboro Noell, J. W., Roxboro 

Garrett, S. O., Semora Overby, D. W., Reidsville 

Goode, W. E., Roxboro Plybon, C. T., Roxboro 

Hackney, J. A., Yanceyville Tucker, E. J., Roxboro 
Miller, Hughey, O., Semora 

BLADEN 

R. E. Powell, Bladenboro 

BRUNSWICK 

Britt, Bolivia, Stone, Shalotte 

Mizzell, J, C, Bolivia 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN 

Blackburn, E. M., N. Wilkesboro Nichols, J. W., N. Wilkesboro 
Jennings, S. S., N. Wilkesboro Staley, W. F., N. Wilkesboro 

BUNCOMBE 

Bennett, J. C, Candler Hensley, S. T., Asheville 

Brown, A. E., Asheville Justice, Jas. M., Black Mountain 

Carter, G. D., W. Asheville Mays, Livingston T., Ridgecrest 

Chambliss, T. W., Asheville Powell, W. F., Asheville 

Crow, J. W., W. Asheville Sorgee, Benjamin, Asheville 

Garten, Chas. E., Asheville Spilman, B. W., Kinston 

Gentry, J. J., Asheville Wells, N. D., Black Mountain 

Grice, J. B., W. Asheville Wheeler, E. E., Asheville 

Harding, L. B., Asheville Veasey, Joe W., Asheville 

CALDWELL 

Hoyle, James Edwin, Lenoir 

CAPE FEAR-COLUMBUS 

Adams, Junius J., Whiteville Elkins, J. E,, Whiteville 

Campbell, W. P., Chadbourn Newton, I. T., Whitev'lle 

Chaffln, A. C, Cerro Gordo Stanley, G. W., Mollie 

Coleman, W. A., Boardman Strole, Glenn F., Chadbourn 
Covington, R, D., Cerro Gordo 

CAROLINA 

Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 



36 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



CATA%VBA RIVEB 



Barrs, W. L., Drexel 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Carawell, M. K., Wake Forest 
Hairfleld, E. M., Morganton 



Harris, M. I., Morganton 
Murray, J. G., Morganton 
Whitener, H. C, Morganton 



Allen, Claud V/.. Creedmoor 
Allen, W. G. L., Falls 
Arnold, H. L., Neuse 
Buffaloe, R. J., Raleigh, R. 5 
Chamblee, D. D., Wakefield 
Lawrence, C. M.. Creedmoor 
Marsh, Geo., Raleigh 
Marshall, W. F.. Raleigh 
Middleton, E. L,., Raleigh 
Mills, J. G.. Wake Forest 
Cullom, W. R., Raleign 
Denmark, J. W., Raleigh 
Dowell, C. L., Franklinton 
Durham, Walters. Raleigh 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Garner, W. H., Youngsville 
Graham, W. A., Raleigh 
Graves, C. D., Wake Forest 
Green, D. R.. Raleigh 
Hicks. Henry T., Raleigh 
Hunter, Carey J.. Raleigh 
Hunter, J. Rufus. Raleigh 
Jackson. J. L.. Wake Forest 
Jackson, Alden, Wake Forest 
Jones, W. X.. Raleigh 
Johnson, Livingston. Raleigh 



Knott, J. M., Zebulon 
Ledbetter, J. C, Wake Forest 
Mitchell, 0. B., Raleigh 
Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
O'Kelley. T. W., Raleigh 
Parker, V. O., Raleigh 
Pickering, Chas. W., Wake Forest 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Poole, F. K., Wake Forest 
Poteat, W. L., Wake Forest 
Powell, W. R., Wake Forest 
Smith, Chas. Lee, Raleigh 
Squire. R. M., Wake Forest 
Stamps. Mack. Louisburg 
Timberlake, E. W., Jr.. Wake 

Forest 
Timberlake. E. W., Sr., Wake 

Forest 
Vann. R. T.. Raleigh 
West, E. P., Wake Forest 
Wester, A. B., Franklinton 
Wyatt, William L., Raleigh 
Williams, C. B. W., Raleigh 
Yost. William A., Raleigh 
Yearby, I. L., Wake Forest 
Young. R. v., Wendell 



Berryman, W. J., Edenton 
Brickhouse, D. W., Roper 
Brown, Joel S., Shiloh 
Butler, A. A., Tyner 
Byrum. W. J., Creswell 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 
Cole, E. L., Elizabeth City 
Cooke. C. A., Elizabeth City 
DeCormis, J. L., Shawboro 
Duncan, V. E., South Mills 
Gay, R. L., Columbia 



Hall. R. F., Elizabeth City 
Harrill, George P., Bellcross 
Hines, H. B., Manteo 
Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
McCall, A. C, Gates 
May, G, W., Fairfield 
Xorman, L. W., Hertford 
Perry, E. C Tyner 
Perry, J. P., Hertford 
Williams, H. K., Elizabeth City 



Minutes of Session 1919 



37 



CUMBERLAND 

Barrett, F. M., Fayetteville McMillan, N. A., Parkton 

Carter, D. W., Fayetteville Gates, John A., Fayetteville 

Davis, L. A., Fayetteville Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 

Hare, J. A., Fayetteville Stevens, W. R., Wake Forest 



Albritton, Jas. T., Calypso 
Bell. J. R., Mt. Olive 
Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw 
Gresham, N. E., Wake Forest 
Harris, D. P., Clinton 
Herring, R. H., Mt. Olive 
Hill, D. E., Magnolia 

FL 

Cottrell, E. T.. Creedmoor 
Frazier, H. R., Virgilina 
Green. E. J., Oxford. R. 5 
Hancock. F. W., Oxford 
Harris, J. F.. Virgilina 
Harte, J. D.. Oxford 
Hobgood, P. P.. Oxford 
Lanier, J. R., Oxford 
Mainer, J. 0., Oxford 
Mainer, Chas. 0., Oxford 
Meadows, J. F., Oxford 



Johnson, L. L., Delway 
Page, B. R. Delway 
Pipkin, H., Mt. Olive 
Powell, J. C, Ashton 
Summerlin, Geo. E., Mt. Olive 
Summerlin, T. B. 

RIVER 

Pace, J. R.. Ridgecrest 
Farham. B. W.. Oxford 
Ray, R. M., Oxford 
Reeves, J., Nelson, Va. 
Satterwhite, C. G., Oxford. R. 5 
Tilley. Pervis, Bahama 
Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
Upchurch. C. Almon, Oxford 
Usry, E. G., Oxford 
Wilson. W. O., Oxford 



FRENCH BROAD 

Justice, A. I., Hendersonville Stringfield, O. L., Mars Hill 

Moore, R. L.. Mars Hill Van Ness, N., Mars Hill 
Owen. J. R.. Mars Hill 



Abernethy, G. P.. Gastonia 
Barrett. W. C, Gastonia 
Caldwell, C. A., McAdensville 
Campbell, D. H., Gastonia 
Clark, C. C, Bessemer City 
Clifford, W. J.. Gastonia 
Dellinger. David P.. Cherryville 
Gowan, C. Lee. Gastonia 
Hawkins. Luther. Gastonia 
Hough. W. A., Gastonia 
Huggins, F. M.. Belmont 
Kiser, C. Cleveland, Gastonia 



GASTON 

Mace. R. C. Belmont 
Moore, Beeler. Gastonia 
Mott, G. C. Gastonia 
Newton, C. B.. Gastonia 
Putnam, D. F., Cherryville 
Rhyne, C. A.. Bessemer City 
Rhyne, C. O., Gastonia 
Robinson, D. M.. Gastonia 
Smith. R. L., Wake Forest 
Smith. W. Lee, Gastonia 
Taylor, C. L., May worth 



Bowden, J. T., Marion 
Chambers, W. R., Marion 



GREEN RIVER 

Jones, E. J., Tryon 
McKaughan, J. A., Rutherfordton 



38 



!N^. C. Baptist State Coxvektiox 



HAYWOOD 

Johnson, Jesse Jeter, Canton Joyner, A. V., Waynesville 



JOHNSTON 



Allen, J. T„ Wendell 
Baucom, H. W., Smithfield 
Dupree, J. E., Kenly 
Everett, J. R., Wake Forest 
Holt, J. T., Wilson's Mills 
Merritt, R. P., Smithfield 
Moore, A. O., Clayton 
Moore, J. T., Middlesex 



Nobles, Middlesex 
Padgett, L. B., Wendell 
Parrish, Alonzo, Benson 
Pool, J. F., Clayton 
Rhodes, W. H., Wendell 
Smith, J. A., Smithfield 
Stevens, C. E., Four Oaks 
Thom, Martin, Selma 



KINGS MOUNTAIN 



Beach, W. R., Kings Mountain 
Bostick, Attie T., Shelby 
Downs, P. E., Casar 
Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 



Irwin. A. C, Shelby 
Kester. J. Marcus, Shelby 
Moore, W. G., Boiling Springs 
Suttle, J. W., Shelby 



Harrill, I. D., Boiling Springs Wilson, J. M., Shelby, R. 5 



Bagley, L. W., Thomasville 
Bland, T. B. Erlanger 
Davis, Theodore, Denton 
Feezor, F. C. Linwood 
Gillespie, J. C Erlanger 
Gillespie. J. T., Linwood 



Hardaway, J. S., Thomasville 
Hurley, D. T.. Wake Forest 
Love, Hoyle, Denton 
Wall. C. M.. Wallburg 
Warffard, S. E.. Southmont 
White, R. E., Lexington 



LITTLE RIVEB 



Ballentine. E. H.. Stalthale 
Bradley, O., Kipling 
Byrd. J. M.. Coats 
Byrne, J. F., Dunn 
Campbell J. A.. Buies' Creek 
Campbell. L. H.. Buies' Creek 
Collins. D. A., Lillington 
Currie, A. B., Angler 
Egerton. Sidney A.. Buies' CreeV 
Holland. J. B.. Dunn 
Holland. W. D.. Dunn 
Johnson, T. M.. Coats 



Langdon, B. L., Coats 
Marshbun. W. C, Kipling 
Mills, G. T.. Buies' Creek 
Odum, Owen, Coats 
Olive. Eugene I., Dunn 
Patterson. N. T.. Coats 
Porter, A. H.. Duke 
Powell. S. A.. Holly Springs. R. 1 
Taylor, R. Durham, Dunn 
Taylor. R. G.. Dunn 
Warren. R. M.. Dunn 
Westbrook, Earl, Dunn 



Owen. J. C. Franklin 



MACON 

Trotter, John S., Franklin 



Minutes of Session 1919 



39 



MECKIiENBTJBG-CABARBUS 



Bassett, J. B., Pineville 

Bost, W. E., Chadwick Station, 

Charlotte 
Efryant, H. G., Kannapolis 
Byrd, A. L., Charlotte 
Cain, A. T., Concord 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Cashwell, T. L.. Cornelius 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Davant, F. B., Charlotte 
Gresham, C. E., Charlotte 
Harris, A. E., Concord 
Hayes, A. B., Charlotte 



Helms, D. F., Concord, R. 6 
Hicks, P. A., Charlotte, Chad- 
wick Station 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Martin, G. A., Concord 
Perry, J. Z., Concord 
Potts, Erwin H., Wake Forest 
Pruett, L. R., Charlotte 
Rollins, G. W., Concord 
Smith, W. A., Charlotte 
Snyder. J. W., Concord 
Sutton, R. W., Concord 



MITCHELL 

Murchison, C. M., Bakersville 



Allen, Barna, Troy 
Beckwith, J. C, Troy 



MONTGOMERY 

Hartsell, Paul, Star 
Jordan, John R., Spies 



MOUNT 

Andrews, S. W., Chapel Hill 
Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham - 
Brown, James, Burlington 
Buck, Martin W., Burlington 
Canipe, J. C, Mebane 
Cashwell, C. H.. Wake Forest 
Gates, B. G., Chapel Hill 
Cole, A. E., Riggsbee 
Cole, L. G., Durham 
Cole, R. F., Riggsbee 
Cobb. Collier. Chapel Hill 
Compton, A. A., Cedar Grove 
Couch, J. H.. Chapel Hill 
Currin, Joe B., Oxford 
Dodd. Walter H., Burlington 
Dorsett. H. G., Carrboro 
Evans, J. H., Hillsboro 
Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
Grady, Indiana, Durham 
Green, T. M., West Durham 
Hawkins, R. C, Burlington 
Haywood, Chas. L., Durham 
Howerton, R. L., Sr., Durham 
Hurst, R. E., Durham 
Johns, C. H., West Durham 



ZION 

Lindsey. R. L., Durham 
Martin, J. L., Durham, R. 8 
Oldham, S. W., Hillsboro 
Olive. W. S., Apex 
Pearson, W. C, Carrboro 
Pickett, H. S., Durham 
Price, J. Louis, Wake Forest 
Reams, S. H.. Durham 
Riggsbee, R. H., Durham 
Riggsbee, R. M., Riggsbee 
Salmon, J. T.. Durham 
Sears, H. C, Morrisville 
Shirley, Garland L., Burlington 
Smith.' Chas. C, Durham 
Smith. P. H., Hillsboro 
Stallings. C. W.. Durham 
Tilley, A. P.. Durham 
Ward. J. B.. Hackney 
Ward, G. G., Bynum 
Ward. W. P., West Durham 
Welsh. J. Elwood, Durham 
Weatherspoon, A. L.. Durham 
Weston. Lacy U., Graham 
Williams. Walter M., Burlington 
Woody, J. P., Durham 



40 



i^. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 



NEUSE- 

Ayers, W. A., New Bern 
Battle, F. G., New Bern 
Blackman, Princeton, R. 2 
Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
Brown, A. L., Fremont 
Carroll, John R., Winterville 
Craig, W. Marshall, Kinston 
Davis, M. Leslie, Beaufort 
Davis, Theo. B.. Kinston 
Dowell, George J., Ayden 
Early, B. G., Kinston 

NEW 

Hipps. Ferdie 



ATLANTIC 

Hood, T. J., 
Joyner, Amos, 
Kendrick, R. 
Lewis, E. B., 
Parker, H. B. 
Watkins, Geo. 
Wheeler, C. C 
Willis, J. B., 
Wooten, C. S. 
Wooten. John 

FOUND 

L., Wake Forest 



Goldshoro 

, Dover 

G., New Bern 

Kinston 

, Goldsboro 

T., Goldsboro 
., Merry Oaks 
Morehead City 
Mt. Olive 

R., La Grange 



Austin, Chas, B., Laurinburg 
Baucom, William T.. Siler City 
Braswell, D. H., Polkton 
Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Bridges, D. P., Ellerbe 
Elam, W. A., Lilesville 
Jackson. C. L., Wadesboro 



James, A. A., Laurinburg 
Justice, T. B., Morven 
Melton, A. G., Rockingham 
Page, J. M., Hamlet 
Seago. P. J., Lilesville 
Staton, Baker, Polkton, R. 2 



Adams, Allen, Greensboro 
Battle, J. T. J., Greensboro 
Carpenter, L. L.. Greensboro 
Clarke, Jas. A., High Point 
Fogleman, T. W., Wake Forest 
Gaskins, T. B.. Greensboro 
Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
Ivery, E. S.. Greensboro 
Koontz, H. L., Greensboro 
Johnson, Elbert X.. Reidsville 
Lanier, John E., High Point 



PIEDMONT 

Lanier, R. R., Greensboro 
Moore. H. B., Ramseur 
Rivenbark, W. B., Ramseur 
Stroud, June B., Greensboro 
Turner, J. Clyde. Greensboro 
Wall. W. H., High Point 
White, W. Raleigh. Greensboro 
Whitley. B. G., Greensboro 
Wilkins, J. D.. Greensboro 
Wilson. W. H., Greensboro 



Bray. J. S.. Mt. Airy 
Byrum, J. T.. Winston-Salem 
Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Day, Fred N., Winston-Salem 
Dix. J. M., Mt. Airy 
Eller, A. H., Winston-Salem 
Huntley. B. F., Winston-Salem 
Keaton. T. C. Winston-Salem 
King, T. H.. Mt. Airy 
McCarter, W. P.. Mt. Airy 



mountain 

McCuiston, T. C, KernersviUe 
Morton. S. F.. Winston-Salem 
Myers. Moses, Winston-Salem 
Roberson, C. M., Draper 
Stephenson. Gilbert T.. Winston- 
Salem 
Turner, C. K., KernersviUe 
Westbrook. J. W., Winston-Salem 
Weatherspoon. J. B.. Winston- 
Salem 



MixuTEs OF Session 1919 



41 



Atkins, R. E., Raleigh 
Efaucom, A. V., Apex 
Berry, John D., Raleigh 
Boone, C. R., Raleigh 
Bruner. Weston, Raleigh 
Caviness, Z. M., Raleigh 
Collins, R. F., Holly Springs 
Cooper, W. A., Raleigh 
Cowan, G. N., Apex 
Dean, Amos, Wendell 
Ellis, John A., Raleigh 
Finch, J. W. B., Bailey 
Guy, T. Sloan, Zebulon 
Gordon, R. R., Cary 
Hord, A. T., Cary 



RALEIGH 

Hunter, A. B., Apex 
McWilliams, Peter. Raleigh, Sol- 
diers Home 
Mattison, L. S., Raleigh 
Moore, J. Clinton, Raleigh 
Moore, J. D., Raleigh 
Nichols, R. B., Zebulon 
Norris, C. H., Holly Springs 
Privette, W. G., Raleigh 
Scarborough, E. T.. Eagle Rock 
Seagraves, W. A., Holly Springs 
Simms, R. N., Raleigh 
Wilson, C. S., Holly Springs 
Yates, Edwin Y., Raleigh 



Alford, B. G., Nashville 
Anderson, Chas., Scotland Neck 
Beal, J. A., Battleboro 
Biggs, W. O., Bethel 
Blalock, J. G., Weldon 
Burrell. William R., Williamston 
Carter, A. G., Rosemary 
Craig, Braxton, Farmville 
Crutchfield, T. S., Roanoke 

Rapids 
Edwards, S. N., Rocky Mount 
Gulley. J. P., Nashville 
Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
Johnson, Geo. H.. Enfield 
Josey, N. B., Scotland Neck 
Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount 



BOANOKE 

Kirk, J. B., Tarboro 
Lucas, W. D., Stantonsburg 
Marshall, O. N., Stantonsburg 
Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Moore, W. H.. Greenville 
Pettus, T. F., Wilson 
Richardson, W. C. Wilson 
Rosser, W. O.. Whitakers 
Shields. Frank P., Scotland Neck 
Tillery, W. D., Roanoke Rapids 
Turlington, R. A., Wilson 
Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
Von Miller. R. M., Wilson 
Watson. W. F., Washington 
West. W. Edgar, Rocky Mount, 
Whichard, D. J., Greenville 



Allen, Joseph, St. Pauls 
Barnes, W. M., Lumberton 
Blalock, Jesse, Rowland 
Brooks. C. v., Red Springs 
Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls 
Brooks, E. M., Lumber Bridge 
Butler, J. M., St. Pauls 
Caldwell, L. H., Lumberton 
Cashwell, R. N., Lumberton 
Dailey. L. E.. Lumberton 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Fleming. J. M., Lumberton 



EOBESON 

Freeman, W. E., Raeford 
Hare, Frank, St. Pauls 
Hedgepeth. R. A., Lumberton 
Henderson, T. C, Pembroke 
Honeycutt, H. H., Maxton 
Howard. W. H.. St. Pauls 
Humphrey. J. L., Lumberton 
Johnson, E. 0., St. Pauls 
Johnson, Thos. L.. Lumberton 
Johnson, W. S., St. Pauls, R. 
Lancaster, D. B., St. Pauls 
Lawrence, R. C, Lumberton 



42 



X. C. Baptist State Convention 



Mclntyre, Stephen, Lumberton 
McPhail, J. W, Lumberton 
Miller, John R., Fairmont 
Reaves, C. ^I.. Proctorville 
Rowland, G. B., Raeford 

SAND'i 

Ayscue, John E., Carthage 
Baxley, W. C, Broadway 
Burke, J. W., Goldston 
Crabtree. W. A.. Wills 
Dixon, R. H.. Siler City 
Gardner. Frederick ^L. Southern 

Pines 
Gilmore, Walter M., Sanford 
Gordon. Henry, Carthage, R. 3 
Griffin, Jas. L., Pittsboro 
Harper, John A.. Jonesboro 
Harward, H. R., Moncure 



Tyner. L. E., Buies 
Underwood, J. B., St. Pauls 
L'sher, A. L., Lumber Bridge 
Varser, L. R., Lumberton 

CREEIK 

Henley, J. H., Sanford 
Jennings, W. G., Carthage 
Johnson, R. J., Pittsboro 
Johnson, Victor R., Pittsboro 
Johnson, W. 0.. Siler City 
Lawhon. W. H. H., Carthage 
Smith. C. H., Sanford 
Smith, R. P., Siler City 
Stephens. W. R.. Wake Forest 
Todd, X. J., W^ake Forest 
Waff, W. B., Pittsboro 
Yates. C. C. Carthage 



.SANDY BUN 

Alexander, J. F., Forest City Hunt, D. J., Cliffside 

Collins. W. K., Wake Forest Watson, S. N., Forest City 

Freeman. H. R.. Rutherfordton 

SOUTH FORK 

Bradshaw, W. R.. Hickory Rimmer, W. W., Lincolnton 

Chester, E. H.. West Hickory Smith. L. P.. Hickory 

Farrington. W. L.. McAdensville Waldrop, J. J., Lincolnton 
Hicks, W. G., West Hickory 

SOUTII RIVER 

Butler. Roberts W., Salemburg Jones, W. J.. Salemburg 
Howard. A. P.. Salemburg Strickland, O. D.. Dunn. R. 1 



SOUTH 

Cashwell. C. S.. Statesville 
Connell. J. S., Mooresville 
Holcomb, W. E.. Statesville 
Kirk. J. L., Salisbury 
Owens. C. A., Salisbury 
Privette. Charles, Statesville. 
R. 2 

STj 

Arnette. J. M., Badin 
Black, C. J.. Norwood 
Branch. E. A.. Norwood 
Davis, M. P.. Albemarle 
Hagler, M. D.. Midland 
Huneycutt, R. N., Norwood 



YADKIN 

Robertson, S. W., Spencer 
Russell. H. E.. Salisbury 
Stukenbrok. K. D.. Spencer 
Teague, J. L.. Harmony 
Tilley, G. V., Statesville 
Weight, Geo. W., Salisbury 

^NLY 

Miller, Irving R., Richfield 
Bird, C. B.. Mt. Pleasant 
Rogers. T. F.. Albemarle 
Russell. W. J.. Aquadale 
Smith. J. M.. Norwood 



Minutes of Session 1919 



43 



STONE MOUNTAIN 

Hayes, James M., Hayes 

SUREY 

Brandon, S. O., Park Mountain Phillips, M. B., Mt. Airy 



TAB EIVER 

Morgan, S. L., Henderson 
RIorris, B. E., Wake Forest 
Morton, W. B., Louisburg 
Nelson, E. R., Henderson 
Parker, W. W., Henderson 
Taylor, T. J., Warrenton 
Teague, L. W., Wake Forest 



Alderman, J. T., Henderson 
Allen. Ivey, Louisburg 
Aycock, T. H., Elberon 
Collins, Trela D., Louisburg 
Deaton, D. B., Henderson 
Harper, J. H., Louisburg 
Harris, J. M., Littleton 
Harris, J. P., Macon 

TENNESSEE EIVEB 

Lee, J. N., Cherokee 

THBBIE FOBKS 

Adams, M. A., Boone 

TRANSYLVANIA 

Duckworth, C. C, Brevard Puett, C. E., Brevard 

Hampton, A. E., Brevard 



Cook, W. N., Beta 



Beach, C. M.. Wingate 
Bivins, J. K., Wingate 
Caudle, Zeb, Wingate 
Haigler, R. M., Wingate 
Haywood, W. H., Wingate 



TUCKASEIGEE 

Fulbright, J. O., Sylva 

UNION 

Humphrey, M. S. Wingate 
Meggs, J. C. Wake Forest 
Preslar, M. D. L., Wingate 
Sherwood, A. C, Wingate 
Wray, John A., Monroe 



WEST 

Brewer, John B., Murfreesboro 
Cale, John F., Roxobel 
Downey, John W., Severn 
Hollowell, W. H., Kelford 
Lineberry, R. B., Colerain 
Long, James, Aulander 
Miller, Alexander, Jackson 
Miller, Andrew. Colerain 
Mitchell, C. W., Aulander 
Mustian, Alfred P., Winton 
Matthews, J. H., Windsor 



Parker, Charlie, Kelford 
Phelps, J. M., Colerain 
Picot, G. C, Como 
Scarborough, C. W., Franklin, Va. 
Shaw, J. S., Winton 
Shepherd, N. H., Powellsville 
Stephenson, C. W., Winton 
Underwood, P. A., Winton 
Vann, T. E., Como 
Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 



44 



1^. C. Baptist Statk Co^'vektiox 



WILMINGTON 

Boney, L. B., Wilmington Hurt, John Jeter, Wilmington 



Green, J. R., Jacksonville 
Hall, R. J., Wilmington 
Hall, W. G., Wilmington 
Hinton, R. P., Jacksonville 



Beaver, J. T., Burnsville 



Jones. C. A., Kelly 
Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 
Sullivan, Victor, Wilmington 



YANCEY 

Bennett, S. W., Burnsville 



VISITORS OUT OF THE STATE 



Butler, Charlie, Macon, Ga. 
Carver, W. 0., Louisville, Ky. 
Clark, R. E., and wife. Rural 

Retreat, Va. 
Fleetwood, J. W., Boykins, Va. 



Gilbert, H. F., Charlotte 
Moore. H, C Nashville, Tenn. 
Ray, T. B., Richmond, Va. 
Scarboro, Lee R., Nashville, 
Tenn. 



LADY VISITORS 



Alderman, Mrs. J. T.. Henderson 
Allen. Eula Lee, Manson 
Arnold, Mrs. H. L., Neuse 
Barnes. Mrs. Ora L., Stantons- 

burg 
Barrett, Miss Mary E.. Peach- 
land 
Battle, Mrs. F. G., New Bern 
Beach, Mrs. W. R., Kings Moun- 
tain 
Bragg, Miss Ruth, Bailey 
Brinson, Mrs. H. F., East Dur- 
ham 
Buck, Mrs. Martin W.. Burlington 
Burns, Mrs. J. R., Cumnock 
Burns, Miss Rosa, Cumnock 
Butts. Mrs. M. E., Good Hope 
Campbell, Mrs. W. P.. Chadbourn 
Carter. Mrs. D. W., Fayetteville. 

R. 2 
Caudle, Miss Cora, Houstonville 
Carpenter, Mrs. L. L.. Greensboro 
Carroll. Mrs. Jas. R., Winterville 
Chamblee. Mrs. D. D.. Wakefield 
Christian, Mrs. J. T., Durham 
Cobb, Miss Maggie Lee, Gastonia 
Cook. Mrs. Frank. Clemmons 
Cooper, Miss Lena D., Clemmons 
Cox. Miss Macy, Magnolia 



Craig, Miss Capitola, Asheville 
Craig, Mrs. W. Marshall, Kinston 
Critcher, Miss Lillie, Zebulon 
Faucett, Miss Mamie L., Durham 
Finch, Miss Hazel, Bailey 
Goode, Mrs. W. E., Roxboro 
Grady, Mrs. Nannie, Durham 
Graves, Mrs. W. G., Milton 
Green. Mrs. D. R.. Raleigh 
Halford, Mrs. J. W., Lillington 
Hall. Mrs. R. F., Elizabeth City 
Harp. Miss Mary E., Durham 
Harris, Mrs. L. M., Henderson, 

R. 3 
Holland. Miss Blanche. Gastonia 
Holleman, Mrs. B. J., Raleigh 
Holleman, Mrs. J. W.. Raleigh 
Holleman. Miss Vallie, Apex. R. 4 
Holloway, Mrs. iNIary. Gary 
Holloway, Miss MoUie. Gary 
Holland. Mrs. John B.. Dunn 
Hood, Mrs. H. H., Zebulon 
Jennings, Mrs. G. C, Carthage 
Johnson, Mrs. Henry H., Smith- 
field 
Johnson. Mrs. John D.. Lillington 
Johnson. Mrs. W. O.. Siler City 
Johnson. Mrs. W. S.. Asheville 
Johnson, Miss Pearl, Laurinburg 



Minutes of Sessioist 1919 



45 



Kendrick, Mrs. J. W., Clierry- 

ville 
Kendrick, Mrs. R. G., New Efern 
Lawrence, Mrs. C. M., Creedmoor 
Lee, Mrs. S. R., Raleigh 
Lewis, Mrs. N. B., Middlesex 
Logan, Miss Annie L., Asheville 
Louder, Mrs. D. E., Ridgecrest 
Lucas, Mrs. W. J., New Bern 
McNeill, Mrs. H. C, Dunn 
McNeill, Miss Viola, Dunn 
Maddrey, Mrs. R. M., Seaboard 
Marsh, Mrs. W. H., Fayetteville 
Marshall, Mrs. O. N., Stantons- 

burg 
Moore, Miss Bertha B., Bostic, 

R. 5 
Moore, Mrs. J. T., Middlesex 
Morgan, Mrs. D. A., Gary 
Mangum, Mrs. H. D., Greedmoor 
Myatt, Miss Annie, Smithfield 
Noell, Mrs. John A., Roxboro 
Noell, Miss Sue, Roxboro 
Pettus, Mrs. T. P., Wilson 
Phillips, Mrs. M. L., Middlesex 



Powell, Mrs. B. L., Blanch 
Powell, Mrs. J. G., Ashton 
Privett, Mrs. J. W., Bailey 
Slow, Mrs. J. J., Durham 
Reams, Mrs. I. M., Dunn 
Smith, Mrs. Chas. G., Durham 
Smith, Mrs. R. P., Siler City 
Smith, Mrs. W. A., Charlotte 
Stamps, Mrs. M., Louisburg 
Strickland, Mrs. B. L., Pine Level 
Strother, Mrs. S. S., Stantons- 

burg 
Styers, Miss Mattie, Gastonia 
Sullinger, Miss Martha, Hender- 

sonville 
Tomlinson, Mrs. L. S., Wilson 
Tunstall, Miss Bettie, Henderson 
Upshaw, Mrs. W. D., Asheville 
Vinson, Mrs. C. R., Dunn 
Warren, Mrs. W. B., Dunn 
Westbrook, Miss Ruth, Dunn 
Wilson, Mrs. G. S., Holly Springs 
Woodhouse, Miss Delia, Boon- 

ville 
Womble, Mrs. Carrie L, Gary 



Associations represented 53 

Delegates enrolled 639 

Lady visitors enrolled 96 

Visitors from other States 9 

Total enrollment 744 



REPORT OF PASTORS' CONFERENCE 

On the afternoon of Monday, Nov. 10, 1919, the Pastors' Confer- 
ence was called to order by the President, W. S. Olive, of Olive's 
Chapel church. Singing was lead by E. I. Olive, of Dunn. Devotional 
services were lead by W. R. Cullom, Brother D. Powell of Frank- 
linton offered the opening prayer; "More Love to Thee" was sung. 
"Facing the New Day" was announced as the general subject of the 
Conference. W. R. Cullom read the Prayer of Jesus, John 17, as a 
Scripture lesson. Prayer was offered by C. A. Owen of Salisbury. 

Preliminaries and devotional exercises being over, the order of 
business called for the program, and J. E. Welsh, of Durham, lead 
the discussion. His subject was "The Church and Evangelism in 
Reconstruction Days." 

After prayer by F. M. Gardner, of Southern Pines, J. Henry High- 
smith spoke on "The Church — Its Work of Teaching." 

After prayer by Brother Baskin, pastor of the Chapel Hill Church, 
M. L. Kesler spoke on the subject, "The Church — Its Work of Social 
Service." * 

W. R. Burrell's message on "The World in Ferment" came out of 
his rich experiences derived in recent travels in fourteen foreign 
countries. 

After singing "Jesus Keep IMe Near the Cross" Victor I. Masters 
spoke briefly, leaving his hearers with the feeling that it is not 
only a question of keeping the world safe for Democracy, or keeping 
Democracy safe for the world, but mainly it is for us to attempt 
to keep America safe for Democracy. 

"Every condition demands that he strive for perfection to fulfil 
the work of his high calling," said J. B. Weatherspoon as he en- 
tered upon describing "The Minister — His Personality." 

W. O. Carver made the closing address of the evening, his sub- 
ject being, "The Minister — His Message." 

The Committee on Nominations offered the following report, 
which was unanimously adopted: 

President — L. R. Pruett, Charlotte. 

Vice-President — G. T. Watkins, Goldsboro. 

Secretary-Treasurer — J. E. Hoyle, Lenoir. 

W. S. Olive, President. 
J. Edwin Hoyu;, Secretary. 



APPENDIX A 



REPORT OF THE SOARD OF MISSIONS 

The eighty-ninth year of our Baptist State Convention is the 
most wonderful year in our history. But there is promise that 
it is only the beginning of wonderful years. The tabulated results 
of our work in this report is not much above the average year of 
our recent history. But the year is characterized by an enlarged 
vision of our task, and by definite earnest immediate planning to 
begin to do larger things. This year will stand out in our history 
as the time when the silent forces running parallel and crosswise 
in our Baptist life kindled into a vital unity among our people 
and broke forth into the Baptist 75 Million Campaign. 

FOREIGN MISSIONS 

is beginning to get the real attention of our people. In the 75 
Million Campaign $20,000,000 is apportioned to Foreign Missions 
during the next five years. During this time North Carolina Bap- 
tists are expected to give Foreign Missions $1,466,667. For a 
full statement of the progress of last year in the foreign fields, 
see report of the Foreign Mission Board in the Minutes of the 
Southern Baptist Convention. Page 193. A copy can be had by 
writing Walter N. Johnson, Corresponding Secretary, Raleigh, 
N. C. For a statement of the larger plans of our Foreign Mission 
Work, see the Survey for the 75 Million Campaign which will 
soon be from the press at the Nashville Headquarters of the 75 
Million Campaign. 

HOME MISSIONS 

has also had a great year. For progress of the year see Home 
Mission Board Report in the Minutes of Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion, Page 353. For outline of plans for next five years, see Survey 
of the 75 Million Campaign. Out of the great Campaign during 
five years. Home Missions is to receive $12,000,000. North Caro- 
lina is expected to give $892,833. 

STATE MISSIONS 

The year in this department of our work has been of normal 
progress. Two tendencies operating in our State Mission work in 
recent years are even more marked this year: the lessening demand 
for aid in the support of weak churches and the growing requests 
for aid in enlisting all the churches in all the work of our Baptist 
State Convention and of Southern Baptist Convention. We are 



48 I^. C. Baptist State Co^n^veisttion 

not doing less for evangelization in the State, but we are doing 
more for the development of our evangelized people. We think 
this a healthy symptom. 

It must be borne in mind also that the tabulation of work in 
this year's report covers only eleven months. 

TABULATION OF THE YEAR'S WORK 

Churches served 242 

Number Missionaries 170 

Conversions 1,478 

Baptisms 1,012 

Received by Letter 1,176 

Total Sunday School Enrollment 12,611 

Average Sunday School Attendance 8,588 

Mission Study Classes 64 

Men in Mission Study Classes 164 

Houses of Worship Building 30 

Churches Organized 10 

Delegates Attending Denominational Meetings.. 997 

Number Business Meeting this j'ear 1,253 

Pastorate Conferences 50 

Every-Member Canvass 91 

Sermons 7,705 

For State Missions $ 4,611.24 

For Foreign Missions 4,403.51 

For Home Missions 3,387.87 

For Education 6,450.25 

For Sunday School Missions 285.09 

For Ministers' Relief 532.27 

For Orphanage 6,730.21 

Other Objects 18,800.11 

Amount raised for all church expenses except pas- 
tors' salaries 35,297.31 

Amount Paid on Pastors' salaries 40,117.07 

Mobile Schools 48 

Number Teachers 304 

Number Students 895 

Amount Spent $ 5,219.62 

FINANCIAL 

The Financial Report is very interesting this year. Total re- 
ceipts for State Missions this year $74,066.20. The Treasurer 
reports a balance on hand of $24,303.45. But let us not take too 
much comfort from this balance; there are several unpaid appro- 
priations to be paid out of it. The salaries of the Missionaries 
for the month of October have to be paid out of this balance. 



Minutes of Session 1919 49 

For the first time perhaps in the history of our State Mission 
work we have not had to borrow a cent to carry on the work. 
We have really come into a new day in our Lord's work. 

EVANGELIZATION 

This is our first work. The time will never come when the num- 
ber of people converted and baptized among us will not be the 
most vital test of our sincerity and loyalty to our Lord. This 
year 1,478 Conversions were reported from our Mission Churches 
and 1,012 baptisms. These figures run along with the figures of 
the last two years, but they are not the high-water mark. We 
had this year 170 Missionaries working with the Board who were 
in part supported by State Missions. 

CHURCH BUILDINGS 

Just between the work of Evangelization and Development of 
Christians stands the question of church buildings. Once people 
accept the gospel in a community the work practically stops 
until a house is secured for saved people to worship and work 
together in. Our Board of Missions this year spent in Church 
Buildings $3,100. This is pitiably small for this work. Unpaid 
appropriations amount to about $6,000. We should be putting at 
least $20,000 each year into this work. Then the collective intelli- 
gence of the whole denomination could be brought to bear on the 
location and architecture of churches in strategic centers. At 
present we can not do that without more funds for this purpose. 
We can only help little weak churches to get small inadequate 
houses. Our State Board of Missions cooperates with the Home 
Mission Board in aiding church buildings in needy and important 
places. 

COLPORTAGE 

This work is growing slowly. The fact is, it would grow faster 
if we could only give it the attention that it calls for. But we 
are limited in capital to carry on this work, and have until recent- 
ly lacked the office force to carry it on. Now Miss Gaynelle Yates 
is giving her entire time to this work and already a good mail 
order business is started. Send to us for any book that you want 
to buy; we can furnish it at market price. 

The Bulletin issued by this Department has been discontinued. 
It perhaps served a good purpose, but the circulation of the 
Recorder has grown so much, that we have thought it best to stop 
the publication of the Bulletin. 

The Colportage Department is now supremely concerned in 
extending the circulation of the Biblical Recorder. The fact is, 
we consider this the principal work of this department for the 
present. 
4 



50 ]N^, C. Baptist State Convention 

The following is a partial tabulation of the Colportage work for 
this year: 

Number of men at work during year 14 

Number of men at work at present 7 

Number days worked 1,108 

Numbeer Miles Traveled 7,781 

Number homes visited 8,951 

Prayers with individuals and families 659 

Number addresses and sermons 446 

Number Conversions 125 

Number Tracts distributed 117,279 

Number destitute Places 18 

Number Recorder Subscribers 1,450 

Total amount for Convention objects $ 35.67 

Amount remitted from sales and subscriptions. .. .$2,428.23 

MOBILE SCHOOLS 

have come to stay in our life. The form of these institutions 
may have to change, but the method of them is going to continue 
in use among us. This year the second series of Mobile Schools 
were almost rained out, floods covered almost the entire State for 
a whole week while thirtj'-eight of them were in session. But 
despite this disadvantage we had 48 Schools in all, 304 teachers, 
895 students. The cost of the Schools was $5,219.62. Over 7,000 
days hard, faithful, intense work was done by those who are lead- 
ers in their churches and Associations. 

There is no way to tabulate how many of the schools have been 
held in the local churches, nor how many students have studied 
in them. 

There has come from these Schools a general demand from 
many over the State for the book, "Stewardship and Missions" 
for use in Mission Study. This alone has been worth all the cost 
and work of the Mobile Schools. 

Nothing has occurred among us which shows us so plainly the 
great amount of splendid volunteer service that is ready all the time 
in our people for Kingdom work with just actual expenses paid. 
These Mobile Schools have touched up the North Carolina Baptist 
morale from the mountains to the sea; they have been a large 
feature in helping our people to get ready for the 75 Million Cam- 
paign. The ten Training Centers of the Campaign were an out- 
growth of the Mobile Schools. The Mobile Schools next year should 
be used in conserving results of the 75 Million Campaign. 



Minutes of Session 1919 51 

WORK WITH THE NEGROES 

In this stressful time it is necessary for the best of the white 
people and the best of the black people to touch souls in the spirit 
of Jesus. There was once a great work done in the "New Era 
Institutes." It is likely that the relations between the races in 
North Carolina are better than any other state of the American 
Republic as a result of the success of these Institutes years ago. 
But somehow this work was allowed to lapse. This year, under 
instructions of the Convention it has been renewed: our Board 
of Missions is cooperating with the Lot Cary Baptist Convention 
in the support of a teacher of the Preachers of Shaw Uni- 
versity and a conductor of Institutes for the negro preachers of the 
State. We are fortunate in securing Dr. A. W. Pegues to do this 
work. He is equipped for it in heart and training. We trust he is 
sowing seed that will bear fruit in all the years to come. We urge 
our pastors all over the State to cooperate with Dr. Pegues 
wherever he may go in his labor of love among his people. 

WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

At the request of the Education Commission of the Southern 
Baptist Convention, the Woman's Missionary Union adopted reso- 
lutions at the Annual Meeting at Hot Springs, Ark., May 1918, 
pledging the cooperation of the Union in the Campaign for Chris- 
tian Education. Falling into line with this policy, our North 
Carolina Union at the Annual Meeting in Edenton, March 1919, 
passed a resolution making Education a regular department of 
W. M. U. work. Many of our Societies and a large number of 
women had entered heartily into the Million Dollar Campaign for 
Education previous to this. It was impossible to determine exactlv 
how much had heen contributed by them to this object; but after 
going over the Treasurer's books, the amount of |22,785.41 was 
found credited directly to our societies or women who were actively 
connected with them. 

This amount brought our Annual Report nearly to the $100,000 
mark, and would have gone beyond it if we had had reports of 
money given to this fund by our women. 

It has heen our policy since our organization to report only 
money given by or through our societies. However, entering 
heartily into the $75,000,000 Campaign, it has become necessary to 
make some changes in our plans in order to cooperate with the 
Campaign and the W. M. U. of the Southern Baptist Convention: 
First by including in our reports all money contributed by women 
and children in our churches to the objects of the Convention, 
regardless of whether they are members of our societies or not; 
Second, by adding the Orphanage and Ministerial Relief to our 
benevolences. 



52 i^. C. Baptist State Coxventiox 

At the meeting of the W. M. U. in Atlanta, May 1919, North 
Carolina had the honor of reporting the largest number of new 
organizations, 213 for the year past. Nevertheless, we have socie- 
ties in not over one-half of the churches in our State. 

Meetings were held in nearly all of the Associations in which 
we have an organization, most of them attended by our State 
Officers. An Enlistment Campaign was planned and resulted in 
an enlarged membership in many of our societies. We trust that 
this Campaign will add to the efficiency of the present Enlistment 
Campaign as the methods are practically the same. 

Our North Carolina quota for the Church Building and Loan 
Fund $31,400 has been completed by gifts, and pledges to Memo- 
rial Funds, and the greater part of the amount has been paid. 

For the past three years our Union has sent out a prayer calen- 
dar and our members are urged to unite in prayer each morning 
at nine o'clock for our special work for the advancement of the 
Kingdom. 

During the quarter ending February 2Sth, our churches were 
closed on account of the influenza epidemic, and it was impossible 
to hold our Society Meetings both in our city and in our country 
churches. Notwithstanding this, the quarter's report was the 
largest we had ever had, a fact which bears testimony to the effi- 
ciency of our organization, and to the power of prayer. 

It has taken thirty-three years to bring the gifts of the women 
in our societies from $500 a year to $100,000. We are asking in the 
Campaign that this amount be doubled in one year and that we 
increase from $100,000 to $200,000 per year. We believe that with 
the enlistment of the great host of Baptist women still alive in 
our churches, the co5peration of our pastors who through the 
years have given their sympathy and help in our efforts, and 
through the power of Him whose we are and whom we delight to 
serve, we shall accomplish this great purpose. 

The following is the statistical and financial report of the year 
ending February 28th, 1919: 

STATISTICAX REPORT 

Personal Letters 941 

Circular Letters 8,458 

Postals 2,436 

Programs 8,469 

Minutes 1,729 

Manual and Year Books 2,406 

Mite Boxes 1.257 

Report Blanks 9,901 

Envelopes 41,627 

Leaflets and Tracts 52,439 

Total Letters and Literature 129,663 



Minutes of Session 1919 53 

treasurer's report 

To Foreign Missions $18,529.99 

To Christmas Offerings 7,496.13 

Total Foreign Missions 26 026 02 

To Home Missions I3 713.45 

To Home Mission Thank Offering 2,143.14 

To Home Mission Boxes 2,177.52 

To Church Building Loan Fund 12,907.47 

Total Home Missions 30 941 53 

To State Missions j^g goo 00 

To Louisville Training School 3,184.10 

To Bible Fund 291 11 

To Margaret Educational Fund 293 18 

To Expense Fund 850 32 

To Christian Education 22 785 41 

Grand Total $98,310.60 

Respectfully submitted 

Mrs. Wesley N. Jones, President. 
Miss Bertha Carroll, Sec.-Treas. 
Mrs. J. S. Farmer, Recording Sec. 
Mrs. R. N. Simms, Y. W. A. Sec. 
Miss Elizabeth Briggs, Junior Supt. 

B. Y. P. U. 

L Phases of Progress. The most fitting report we can make is 
a summary of the progress which B. Y. P. U. work has made dur- 
ing the past year. 

1. The awakening among the young people themselves has been 
exceedingly gratifying. The spirit of loyalty and consecration 
shown by them has never been more wide-spread. From among 
the members of B. Y. P. U's. during the year, candidates for the 
mmistry and volunteers for Mission work will number not less 
than one hundred. 

2. The interest which is being taken by the pastors during the 
year marks a new epoch in the history of our work. In no small 
way, this is due to the Mobile Schools in which the B. Y. P. U. 
Manual was taught by many of our pastors to many others who 
had not previously had opportunity for definite studies in Young 
People's work. 



54 X. C. Baptist State Coxvextiojst 

3. The year has been signalized by advancement made in the 
B. Y. P. U. Study Courses. Graduates in the Manual now number 
more than 1,000 since the issuance of the new diploma a little 
more than a year ago. About one third of these have taken one 
or more advanced Study Courses. 

4. For the completion of two years' Daily Bible Reading, a Cer- 
tificate is issued by the Sunday School Board, to which seals are 
attached for every two years' readings subsequently kept up until 
two have been added. The Department has this year issued 51 
Certificates with more than twenty five other names yet to be 
definitely reported. Some of our young people have kept up the 
Daily Bible readings for eight and ten years. Of course, this is 
but the first-fruits of the harvest from the seed-sowing of former 
times, which will increase with the coming years. 

5. The B. Y. P. U. Tithers' League has been started with very 
gratifying results. The B. Y. P. U. Department has issued a Pledge 
card which tithers are asked to sign and return, thus becoming 
members of the League without further condition. It is not our 
purpose to make any sort of special campaign for this cause except 
to maintain such publicity as may be necessary to bring this mat- 
ter to the attention of our young people and gather in results as 
they may be achieved. Already we have more than 500 members, 
most of whom are members of Unions, although membership in 
the League is not restricted to them. 

6. Even more prosperous than formerly has been the work in 
the schools this year. In each of our Baptist schools and colleges, 
according to latest reports, B. Y. P. U. organizations number from 
one to five, except one. Special mention should be made of Wake 
Forest College and Mars Hill in each of which there are five Unions 
with a general president. The State Banner is held this year by 
the Mars Hill Unions. Next year a special Banner will be awarded 
to the school B. Y. P. U. which makes the highest per cent on our 
system of grading, the school Unions competing among themselves 
on the basis of two quarterly, or term, reports for the year, instead 
of four. 

7. Conventions and Assemblies. The B. Y. P. U. Convention which 
met in Asheville, June 10-12, 1919 excelled all previous Conventions 
in attendance and interest. More than 500 delegates and visitors 
were present. The next annual meeting of our young people will 
be held in Durham, June 15 to 17, 1920. At both the Assemblies 
which were held simultaneously at Wrightsville Beach and Ridge- 
crest the last of June and the first of July, B. Y. P. U. work was 
done, mostly in line with the plan which was at that time being 
carried out in the Mobile schools. This will become a permanent 
feature of Mobile school and Assembly programs in the future. 



Minutes of Session 1919 . 55 

II. Summary of Work. The Secretary's activities for the year 
have been varied. During December, 1918, he, along with other 
State Board secretaries, gave most of the time to the Million Dollar 
Campaign for Christian Education. Since the Baptist 75-Million 
Campaign began, he w^as drafted by the Committe in charge as 
Executive Secretary, and since the middle of August, he has been 
carrying on only office B. Y. P. U. work, except on Sundays, in 
connection with his work in the Campaign. However, with the extra 
office assistance which was thus allowed to him, an accumulation 
of office work has been dispatched. Moreover, this summary is an 
exhibit for only eleven months, of course, since the State Convention 
meets this year in November, — that is, from December 1918, to 
October 30, 1919. 

1. During the year, the Secretary has spent 155 days in the field, 
visiting 79 points, and making 157 lectures, and addresses, besides 
the sessions of classes which he taught. He traveled 6,211 miles. 

2. He held, or assisted in the conduct of, 9 Training Schools, each 
lasting about a week, in which he carried students to a completion 
of the B. Y. P. U. Manual. Some of these were in cities and others in 
our Baptist schools. B. Y. P. U. Week at Wake Forest is now an 
annual event. The Secretary has personally conducted the organiza- 
tion of 11 Unions. 

III. Schedule for the Coviing Year. The following schedule for 
the year ahead is, of course, subject to such changes as may be 
made necessary by schedules which will be made up by the B. Y. 
P. U. Department of the Baptist Sunday School Board, Nashville, 
Tenn., and promulgated in our B. Y. P. U. literature. But, in the 
main, it marks out what we plan to emphasize at different times 
during the year. 

January and February B. Y. P. U.'s in Schools. 

March and April Training Schools. 

March 23-26 W. M. U. Annual Meeting, Shelby. 

May and June General Field Work. 

May 12-15 Southern Baptist Convention, 

Washington, D. C. 

June 15-17 B. Y. P. U. State Convention, 

Durham. 
July and August Mobile Schools. 

June 30, July 14 Assemblies at Wrightsville and 

Ridgecrest. 
September to December Fall Campaigns: 

September New Organizations. 

October New Members. 

November Study Courses. 

December Bible Readers' Course. 



56 N^. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

Our Baptist people never before experienced sucli an epochal hour 
as now. Among the activities in which we engage Teaching never 
held such a large place. This is true in the secular world and it is 
more marked in the religious world. It is a great hour when more 
than twice as many men and women meet in places of public worship 
on Sundaj' to teach the Bible to all ages, from early childhood to 
extreme old age, than gather in all the schoolhouses from the kinder- 
garten to the university. This is literally true in America today. 

With the change in the date of the Convention and the Associa- 
tions still not through meeting when this report is written, it is 
impossible to make any statement of the facts as to membership 
and number of schools. However, we are led to believe, from 
general observation, that there has been a fine rallying from the 
conditions a year ago incident to the great war and the terrible 
epidemic of influenza. In the statistical tables of the Convention 
Annual in which will be printed this report, you will be able to 
find as complete data as is available. 

The Secretary indulges a word personal: On August 26, he 
was stricken suddenly with a complete breakdown. He spent more 
than five weeks in hospital and in quiet rural surroundings trying to 
recover. For the last six weeks, he has been doing such light ofiice 
work as his strength will allow. He greatly regrets the loss of 
this time, but during the eleven years of his secretaryship he had 
not taken so much as a week of real vacation. He now sees the 
lack of wisdom of such a policy. 



ACTIVITIES OF SECRETARY 

Field Work. For ten months, the Secretary was active in the 
field conducting four city training schools, more than twenty insti- 
tutes and the regular routine engagements in individual churches 
and Baptist schools. 

Office Work. The usual camaign of education was carried on 
using more than 12,000 tracts printed to meet special needs in 
North Carolina. Fully as large a number of other tracts, furnished 
by the Sunday School Board at Nashville, was sent to pastors, 
superintendents and others. An interesting and helpful program 
for Children's Day was prepared by Miss Mary Livermore of the 
Thomasville Baptist Orphanage. It fully set forth the organiza- 
tion of the Elementary Division of the Sunday School. On this 
day, our churches make their major offering for Sunday School 
Missions. This year it was the best in our history. 

Teacher Training. In this great enterprise we have had a good 
year. In our Baptist colleges and schools, it was our best year. Our 
institutions received more awards than the schools of any other two 



Minutes of Session 1919 57 

states of the Southern Baptist Convention. We are profoundly 
grateful for this cooperation in a great work. If our Sunday 
Schools are to become as efficient as they need be for such a day as 
this, we must never let up in our churches and Baptist schools until 
our Sunday Schools are the best taught schools in our State. 

Baptist Seaside Assembly. Ten years ago our Secretary in the 
annual report urged the establishment of this institution. The 
idea has been fully vindicated in the success of the Assembly. For 
five years he has been the General Secretary. The Assembly is 
thoroughly established in the affections of all who have attended. 
The Secretary has asked to be relieved of the responsibility of 
this work for next year, if not permanently. 

ASSOCIATE WORKERS 

The last Convention instructed the Committee to secure an 
Associate Secretary. Earnest effort was made during the first half 
of the year to secure such a worker. In June Rev. J. H. Couch 
was elected. He began his work July 15. He met with the workers 
in four Mobile Schools to study conditions and make engagements. 
Since that time he has held twenty institutes, met six Associations 
in annual session and filled thirteen other engagements. He spends 
practically all his time on the field. 

The Committee was instructed to secure an Elementary Worker 
for three months. Mrs. Lydia Yates Hillard was elected and 
rendered excellent service. She participated in twelve Rural Insti- 
tutes, eight shorter meetings, taught a course in Elementary Work 
every day in the Baptist Seaside Assembly and in one of the Mobile 
Schools. 

RURAL INSTITUTES 

The Sunday School Board at Nashville is furnishing one-half 
expenses for a definite rural campaign. In our State we have 
linked up this work with our regular activities. The Secretary and 
two Associate Workers attended every Institute possible. Besides 
these the following held one to six Institutes each: E. L. Baskin, 
C. M. Beach, W. R. Beach, C. C. Burris, J. A. Bryson, Mrs. H. F. 
Brinson, P. L. Feezor, L. E. M. Freeman, B. P. Marshbanks, S. W. 
Oldham, W. S. Olive, and F. K. Pool. 

We cooperated with the corresponding Secretary in the 48 Mobile 
Schools. The first division of the Normal Manual was taught in 
all these schools and we shared expenses with the State Mission 
Fund. There were 60 definite Rural Institutes besides the Mobile 
Schools. During last year one of the Normal books was taught in 
this general way in at least 125 churches in North Carolina. 



58 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

FIXANCES 

In 1896, Dr. B. W. Spillman, then Sunday School Secretary, be- 
gan to ask the churches of North Carolina to give some money 
that we might have larger and better Baptist Sunday Schools. 
From then until now the work has steadily gone forward. For 
twelve years this fund has met the expenses of an enlarging pro- 
gram. We deem it wise to continue this fund in the larger day of 
the 75-Million Campaign. Of course this money will be a part of 
the total expended by the State Mission Board under the direction 
of the Sunday School Committee. We feel that we can gather 
during these five years over $20,000, very little of which would be 
contributed if this policy is not continued. It is unwise to throw 
away old machinery when it is accomplishing the purpose designed. 

The receipts for this year are $4,921.10. The disbursements $4,- 
314.71. Vouchers for $150.00 did not reach the treasurer before he 
closed his report. For details see Treasurer's report. 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. Former plans and policies must be pressed as follows: Pastors 
must be definitely enlisted in the work of their schools. Officers 
and teachers must be trained. Thousands of the 190,000 unenlisted 
church members must be reached. Church houses must be built 
or remodeled to secure class-rooms. Equipment must be" pur- 
chased. The schools must be graded and otherwise adequately 
organized. 

2. We recommend that the Committee be instructed to continue 
a full time Associate Worker who shall spend as much time as 
possible in the field and cooperate in office work with the Secretary 
in Raleigh. 

3. In the Rural Campaign, there should be enlargement, carrying 
out last year's policies as far as possible. The Committee thinks 
it wise to secure efficient workers to locate and hold these Insti- 
tutes in definite territory. 

4. There should be enlargement of the study of Sunday School 
Pedagogy in our colleges and schools, as far as this can be done, 
without overcrowding the present curricula or displacing other 
essential subjects. 

5. We recommend the work be planned on a $6,000 basis with 
$1,400 of this coming from the Sunday School Board, and $4,600 
from our own people. 

Wm. a. Cooper, 

Chairman. 

E. L. Middleton, 

Secretary. 



Minutes of Session 1919 59 

This will stand out as 

AN UNIQUE YEAR 

in our history. 

It is a time of upheaval, turmoil, transition, enlargement, fusion, 
vision, intercession and spiritual strengthening. 

The propaganda for unionism, the ideal of big business applied 
in religion, espoused by our War Department during the war, well 
financed and organized, perhaps this year reached its climax. 

The first part of the year the Baptist outlook did not seem bright, 
it looked as though we would have to isolate ourselves somewhat 
from other Christians, or else go into the crowd and lose our iden- 
tity. These seemed to be our two fatal alternatives. 

But all of a sudden two things happened; Baptists turned to their 
original principles of faith for revitalization and they rose almost 
as one man to put on a world program. We knew afresh that God 
still walks among us — we followed him into the Baptist 75-Million 
Campaign, we joined with the Baptists of the North and Canada in 
an effort to put $200,000,000 on our Lord's altar. It is great to be 
living at such a time. 

Two things are before your Board of Missions now. 

1. Sustaining, and enlarging State Mission work for the next five 
years. 

2. Helping our churches in the Follow-Up of the 75-Million Cam- 
paign for the next five years. 

ENLARGE STATE MISSION WORK 

We suggest: Let the work progress in about the following pro- 
portions: 

I. Missionaries' Salaries, each year, $50,000. 

Larger salaries for pastors encouraged. 

Fix minimum salary. 

Give one dollar for every two dollars of increase made by Mission 
Churches to pastor's salary. 

Put strong men into destitute fields. 

Make a survey of State and plan work accordingly. 

Adequate salaries for pastors in Educational centers. 

Quit meager appropriations and take hold of points in dead 
earnest. 

Insist on full time Ministry. 



60 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

II. Educational Centers each year, $7,500. 

Impressive Buildings out of Building Fund. 

Equipment in churcti buildings for teaching. 

Employ student pastors and secretaries in State Schools. 

III. Industrial Centers, each year, $5,000. 

Have Industrial center Conferences. 

Send out women workers. 

Do not turn this work over to Y. M. C. A. 

IV. Enlistment and Evangelism each year, $10,000. 

Home Board giving half. 

One man in one fourth Associations of the State each year. 

Evangelism waning among us. 

Evangelism and enlistment coupled. 

Find Kingdom workers to be trained. 

V. Colportage and Publicity, each year, $10,000. 

Just getting started in the work. 

Pay part salary of Missionary-Colporteurs. 

Scatter Free Tracts. 

Assist in Biblical Recorder Circulation. 

This work will grow if given a chance. 

VI. Training Our People, each year, $20,000. 

Sunday Schools. 
B. P. Y. U. 

Mobile Schools. 
Assemblies. 

Bookkeeping in churches, necessary after now, will require trained 
officers in churches, more training necessary therefor. 
Methods of Every-INIember Canvass must be taught. 
Principles of collection to be observed from now on. 

Vli. Church Buildings, each year. $20,000. 

Pitably small fund now. 

Confined to Mission Churches in the past. 

A new church building era on. 

Must guide in church architecture. 

Do more or quit. 

Our State Mission Work is undergoing a distinct change in 
character. It has been our conception that State Missions was 



Minutes of Session 1919 61 

almost entirely a question of evangelizing the people of the State. 
There is need that we do more evangelistic work than ever, but 
now we confront the necessity of developing the churches that have 
been brought into existence by our evangelistic efforts. Hence, 
an increase of emphasis is falling upon Church Building and develop- 
ment work — Adjustment in industrial and educational centers. 

FOLLOW UP THE CAMPAIGN 

We suggest the following steps in this: 

I. Stand Consistently and Continually for the Apportionments 
Fixed Between the Objects of the Southern Baptist Convention and 
the Baptist State Convention 

The apportionment for five years tentatively agreed upon before 
the meeting of our Convention is as follows: 

Foreign Missions 11,466,667 

Home Missions 892,833 

State Missions 663,833 

Christian Education 1,966,667 

($227,333.00 to Southwide Institutions.) 

Ministers' Relief 300,000 

Orphanages 610,000 

Hospitals 100,000 

We recommend that the above apportionments to Southern Bap- 
tist Convention objects for five years be ratified by our Baptist State 
Convention and we recoinmimd that the above apportionments to 
our Baptist State Convention objects be ratified for one year only 
and that $30,000 be taken from the apportionment to State Missions 
and apportioned to the Board of Education to be used in meeting 
current immediate necessities in our North Carolina Baptist colleges 
for this year, and that this amount to be taken from above State 
Mission apportionment for Education shall be decreased $10,000 
each year so that State Missions shall get its full apportionment 
the fourth year of the Campaign. 

In view of the fact that the Convention last year virtually so in- 
structed, and in view of the present perilous need of the Southern 
Baptist Assembly, we recommend that $10,000 out of the State 
Mission apportionment and $10,000 of the orphanage apportionment 
be apportioned this year to the Southern Baptist Assembly at Ridge- 
crest, provided annual financial reports of the Assembly be made 
both to our State Convention and the Southern Baptist Convention, 
and provided that in case the property owned by the Assembly 
should cease to be used for the purpose of the Baptist Denomination 
as expressed in its charter, these amounts shall be refunded to the 



62 N, C. Baptist State Conveisttio^t 

Baptist State Convention, and provided further that a program repre- 
sentative of all Southern Baptist views is put on each year. 

We recommend that a Committee of three be appointed to memo- 
rialize the Southern Baptist Convention and the different State Con- 
ventions in order to enlist a wider cooperation for the Assembly 
and to represent our Baptist Convention in the administration of 
the Assembly in any practical way; also to make such arrangements 
as will guarantee the execution of these provisions. 

In the Baptist 75-Million Campaign pledges and contributions may 
be designated to each regular object of the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion and of our Baptist State Convention, even up to the amount of 
its quota, or they may be given undesignated. 

Every Baptist has a right to designate his gifts and the honor 
of the denomination is sacredly pledged to see that each designated 
contribution reaches its destination. 

But for the sake of concentration, simplicity, unity and flexibility 
in our Baptist work each giver in the 75 Million Campaign is urged 
to allow at least a part of his contribution to go into the Treasury 
undesignated. 

Undesignated Contributions in the 75 Millon Campaign will be 
used to supplement the designated contributions to each object of 
our Baptist work in preserving the proportion between the diffei'ent 
objects of our Baptist work fixed each year by the Southern Baptist 
Convention and by our Baptist State Convention. 

In this way, each individual Baptist and each local church is 
left free to give to the cause which makes the strongest appeal in 
any case, and yet all the individuals and churches unitedly support 
all our Baptist work. 

II. Giye Orplianage Place in the 75 Million Campaign 

As the apportionment now stands among the objects participating 
in the 75 Million Campaign the Thomasville Baptist Orphanage is 
to receive $610,000 in the next five years. Of course, this appor- 
tionment is subject to revision by the Baptist State Convention each 
year during this period. 

All contributions in this Campaign designated for the Orphanage 
should be sent to the Treasurer of the Orphanage, Thomasville, 
N. C, as heretofore. 

All contributions for the Orphanage from the Sunday Schools 
and from Thanksgiving offerings during the next five years will 
count in the Baptist 75 Million Campaign, so also will the Christmas 
offerings for aged ministers. 

The Orphanage is asked to report each month to the Treasurer 
of the Baptist State Convention the amount contributed by each 
church on its pledge in the 75 Million Campaign so that proper 
credit may be given monthly to each church on the books of the 
Convention. 



Minutes of Session 1919 63 

In addition to the contributions out of the 75 Million Campaign 
designated directly to the Orphanage, the Orphanage will also have 
each year such a part in the undesignated funds collected out of the 
75 Million Campaign as will guarantee to it its portion of the total 
collected funds of the Campaign as fixed by the Baptist State Con- 
vention from year to year. 

III. Systematize Collection of Pledges 

Let Board of Missions install this year a unified thorough system 
of regularly collecting the pledges of the Baptist 75 Million Cam- 
paign; this to be done in conference with representatives of the 
Board of Education, the Board of Ministers' Relief, and the Board 
of Trustees of the Orphanage and also of the W. M. U. The expense 
of collection is to be paid out of the Campaign Funds. 

IV. Appoint A Committee on Unification 

We suggest that the Convention appoint a commission of fifteen 
to consider the wisdom of unifying our North Carolina Baptist Work 
so as better to conserve the 75 Million Campaign, and if they think 
well of it to report a plan of unification at our next session of the 
Convention. We urge that this committee be very thorough and 
careful in its work and we recommend that all necessary expense 
of this work be paid out of the Campaign Fund. This is not to 
be understood as commiting this Board to any views on this matter. 

Y. Let Convention Pledge Itself 

to use every means to collect the pledges of 75 Million Campaign 
and to aid the churches in a thorough Every-member Canvass for 
the sake of the non-giving members, for the sake of new members 
and for the sake of the souls of those who should increase their con- 
tributions. 

VI. Fix A Calendar 

We urge that as soon as possible we fix a calendar so that all the 
agencies within our chui'ches, the Sunday Schools, the W. M. S., 
the B. Y. P. U. and the Layman's Movement etc., shall all be stres- 
sing the same object at the same time. As the present nearest 
practicable approach to this necessary simultaniety in each church 
and throughout our Baptist State Convention we recommend the 
following calendar for the next year and request all the agencies of 
the Convention to follow it. 



64 T^, C. Baptist State Coktextion 

MISSION'S (state, home, foreign) 

November 
December 
January 
February- 
March 
April 

SOCIAL SERVICE (ORPHA>'AGE, HOSPITALS, TEMPERANCE) 

May 
June 
July 

christian EDUCATION (COLLEGES, SUNDAY SCHOOLS, SEMINARIES AND 
TRAINING SCHOOLS, MINISTERIAL EDUCATION) 

August 

September 

October 

We ask the B. Y. P. U., W. M. U., Sunday School Board, Home 
Mission Board, the Southern Baptist Convention Board of Educa- 
tion to regard this calendar in the distribution of their literature 
and in the fixing of special days in our North Carolina Churches. 

This report has not been passed on formally by the Board of 
Missions. It was impracticable to get a meeting of the Board. The 
Executive Committee, the B. Y. P. U. Committee and the Sunday 
School Committee have endorsed it: this report is therefore a 
report both to the Board and to the Convention. 

In a trying year, we have done our best to carry out faithfully 
your instructions. Brethren, we await your advice for next year. 

"Walter N. Johnson, 

Corresponding Secretary. 

Livingston Johnson, 

Chairman. 



Minutes of Session 1919 65 

REPORT OF THE TREASURER 
1 
Balance Sheet 

Walters Durham, Treasurer, in account current with tlie Baptist 
State Convention of North Carolina, November 5, 1919 



Debit 




Cbedit 




14 State Missions . 


$24,303.45 

772.84 

975.90 

4,508.68 

1,708.10 

3,518.07 

985.15 

1,396.23 

203.51 

323.41 


99B. Y. P. U 

209 Cash in the Commercial 


$ 530.75 


34 Foreign Missions.. 


54 Home Missions 


33,164.59 


74 Education 




221 Sunday School Missions 
116 Ministerial Relief 




228 Colportage 




190 Church Building Fund 
182 Bible Fund 




95 Margaret Fund 








Total.... 


$38,695.34 


Total 


$ 38,695.34 





November 5, 1919. 



I have examined the books of Walters Durham, Treasurer of the 
Baptist State Convention, and I find them correct as to receipts and 
disbursements and all disbursements supported by proper vouchers. 
I also find that the proper remittances have been made to the For- 
eign and Home Missions Boards. F. H. Briggs, Auditor. 

November 5, 1919. 



State MISSI0^^S 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 70) 

Amount received 

To W. N. Johnson, salary as Cor. Secy $ 2,916.68 

W. N. Johnson, traveling expense 355.00 

Office expense 1 352 70 

R^nt 443.00 

J. D. Moore, salary B. Y. P. U. Secy 2,350.00 

Mrs. Haynes, stenographer 982.50 

Miss Ivey, Record Keeper 415.00 

Miss Page, stenographer 225.00 

Miss Yates, Colportage and Record Keeper 898.50 



$ 13,576.20 
74,066.84 



66 N". C. Baptist State Conventioi^ 

E. L. Middletbn, salary $ 400.00 

Walters Durham. Treasurer 560.00 

Printing 3,210.60 

Convention expense 314.21 

Board Meeting expense 102.80 

Mountain Assembly 377.03 

Seaside Assembly 500.00 

Error in acknowledgements, (by senders) 173.59 

Bad checks 115.57 

Miss Carroll, salary as Secy. W. M. U. . . . 1,150.00 

W. M. U. expense 521.20 

Colportage, (appropriation) 2,000.00 

W. N. Johnson, hospital expense 500.00 

Mobile Schools 3,977.71 

Expense 75 Million Campaign 1,244.57 

Church building 3,350.00 

Wake Forest Church 3,003.90 

General Mission Work 31,900.03 

Balance 24,303.45 

Total $ 87,643.04 $ 87,643.04 

November 5, 1919. 



Foreign Missions 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 70) $ 893.90 

Amount received 77,558.51 

To office expense $ 6.07 

Error in checks 34.50 

Stamps, 75-M 40.00 

Foreign Mission Board 77,599.00 

Balance 772.84 



Total $ 78,452.41 $ 78.452.41 

November 5, 1919. 



Minutes of Session 1919 67 

4 

HojME Missions 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 70) $ 549.96 

Amount received 53,032.17 

To office expense •. $ 8.72 

Error in checks 53.51 

Stamps, 75-M 15.00 

Home Missions Board 52,529.00 

Balance 975.90 

Total $ 53,582.13 $ 53,582.13 

November 5, 1919. 



Education 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 71) $ 138.12 

Amount received $ 15,719.48 

To Vouchers R. T. Vann, Secretary 11,072.68 

Balance 4,508.68 



Total $ 15,719.48 $ 15,719.48 

November 5, 1919. 

6 

Sunday School Missions 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1919 

(Minutes, p. 71) $ 1,101.71 

Amount received 4,921.10 

To E. L. Middleton, salary as S. S. Secy $ 1,950.00 

E. L. Middleton, traveling expense 247.50 

Stenographer 216.40 

Rents 151.00 

Office expense 287.88 

Printing 358.28 



68 ]^. C. Baptist State Coi^vention 

J. H. Couch, salary as Asst. S. S. Secy. $ 343.75 

J. H. Couch, traveling expense 50.00 

Rural Institutes 705,90 

Balance 1,708.10 

Total $ 6,022.81 

November 5, 1919. 



$ 6,022.81 



7 

Baptist Young People's Uniox 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 71) 

Amount received 

To J. D. Moore, traveling expense 

Office expense 

Printing 

Rents 

Balance 

Total 

November 5, 1919. 



$ 219.74 



263.10 
28.55 

259.65 
59.75 



$ 300.13 



530.75 



$ 830.88 $ 830.88 



8 

Ministerial Relief Board 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 71) 

Amount received 

To Vouchers paid R. H. Rlggsbee, Treas $ 8,046.22 

Balance 3,518.07 

Total $ 11,564.29 

November 5, 1919. 



3,049.00 
8,515.29 



$ 11,564.29 



Minutes of Session 1919 69 

9 

COLPOETAGE 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 72) $ 228.43 

Amount received $ 6,602.11 

To Vouchers paid 5,388.53 

Balance 985.15 

Total $ 6,602.11 $ 6,602.11 

November 5, 1919. 

10 

Church Building Fund 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 73) $ 311.72 

Amount received 7,310.51 

To Vouchers paid Home Mission Board $ 6,226.00 

Balance 1,396.23 

Total $ 7,622.23 $ 7,622.23 

November 5, 1919. 

11 

Bible Fund 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 72) $ 2.25 

Amount received 239.38 

To Vouchers paid Miss Carroll, Treas $ 38.12 

Balance 203.51 

Total $ 241.63 $ 241.63 

November 5, 1919. 



70 ]S^. C. Baptist State Conventio:^^ 

12 

Makgabet Fund 

Balance as per statement November 27, 1918 

(Minutes, p. 72) $ 7.29 

Amount received 373.72 

To Vouchers paid Miss Bertha Carroll, Treas. . $ 57.60 
Balance 323.41 

Total $ 381.01 $ 381.01 

November 5, 1919. 

13 

Missions (Undesignated) 
Amount received $ 21,446.28 

To State Missions, 30% $ 6,433.84 

Foreign Missions, 40% 8,578.61 

Home Missions, 30% 6,433.83 

Total $ 21,446.28 $ 21,446.28 

November 5, 1919. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Walters Durham, 
Treasure^- Baptist State Convention. 



APPENDIX B 



REPORT OF BOARD OF EDUCATION 

The fifth year of this Board's service has been marked by spec- 
ial evidences of divine favor, for which we thank God and take 
courage. Conditions have been unsettled and apparently unpropi- 
tious in civic, commercial, social and religious life; repeated 
efforts have been made by men in high places to undermine evan- 
gelical faith and obliterate denominational lines. Nevertheless, 
"the foundation of God standeth sure" and His people have re- 
mained steadfast and have abounded in the work of the Lord. 



FINANCES 

While there has been no phenomenal growth in the regular con- 
tributions to Education, the records show within this five-year 
period an increase of 184 per cent in contributions. Receipts for 
the current year are $15,719.48, which is 34 per cent above those 
of any previous year; and this increase was notable before the 
launching of the great Campaign. But better still, these years 
have witnessed a marked quickening of the Educational spirit 
among our people. 

WORK OF THE SCHOOLS 

Our educational institutions in the State have kept pace during 
the past year with the general line of advancement. The enroll- 
ment for 1918-1919 was seriously reduced both at Wake Forest 
and in our high schools by the demands of the Government, and 
war conditions in general operated unfavorably on these institu- 
tions; so that the losses appearing in the attached table of enroll- 
ment were natural and unavoidable. But reports this fall indicate 
an increase to date in students over the total enrollment of the 
trevious session of 9 in our high schools and 101 in the colleges. 
In fact, all previous records have been shattered. And the pres- 
sure for rooms has been so great that four high schools are 
already erecting new buildings, three others have just completed 
buildings, and the indications are that most of the others will 
have to do so soon or else turn off numbers of students. Wake 
Forest has been hardly bestead to find living rooms for its students 
and faculty; while Meredith has had to place numbers of both 
teachers and students in private homes, and is seriously cramped 
for classrooms. 



72 !N^. C. Baptist State Coxvextiois^ 

SPECIFIC NEEDS 

All but one of our high schools are calling for more dormitory 
buildings; all need better equipment; three need auditoriums; two 
need larger dining rooms and kitchens; six need water-works; 
three need lighting systems; three need heating plants, and most 
of them need more teachers. Five report no debt; the total indebt- 
edness of the others, as reported, is $57,570. 

The colleges are in similar straits. Chowan reports the need 
of another dormitory building and more equipment. Meredith 
requires the immediate erection of a dormitory building, larger 
dining room and kitchen, a library building and more teachers. 
Wake Forest should erect at once a large dormitory building, pro- 
vide additional laboratories and library facilities, more teachers 
and larger salaries. The total debt of these three institutions is 
reported as $124,411.89. Total indebtedness of all our schools and 
colleges, $181,981.89. And it should be repeated over and over 
that in our new building plans mere makeshifts in dormitories 
and furniture will no longer avail. With the vast improvement 
in living conditions and home comforts among our people, students 
cannot be kept in schools which are unable to offer something 
like the conveniences to which they are accustomed. And even 
the most charitable comparison of our educational institutions 
with those of the State and even with those of other denomina- 
tions in respect to buildings and equipment, reveals a contrast 
both surprising and disheartening. 

But the very largeness of these needs is encouraging. They are 
manifest marks of prosperity. They mean such an enlargement 
of business that more capital is required. They show that these 
growing children of ours must have more and better food and 
clothing. The larger outlay may not be pleasant, but the occa- 
sion for it rejoices the heart. 

However, on account of the serious embarrassments confront- 
ing our educational institutions, at a recent conference of brethren 
representing these institutions, the Board of Education and the 
Mission Board, it was agi'eed to ask that the Convention instruct 
the Board of Missions to turn over to the Board of Education from 
the funds apportioned to State Missions $30,000 for the first year 
of our five-year period, $20,000 the second year, and $10,000 the 
third year; also, that the Board of Education be instructed to 
apply as collected all funds raised for education in the Seventy- 
five Million Movement above the One Million originally planned 
for, to the current expenses of our educational institutions. 

These recommendations are made in the hope and belief that 
at the end of the five-year period our churches will have acquired 
the habit of contributing in their regular collections enough to 
afford material assistance to our schools, besides providing for 
the regular benefactions of the Board of Education. 



Minutes of Session 1919 73 

MILLION DOLLAR CAMPAIGN 

While this Campaign was pressed as vigorously as practicable 
from the close of the last Convention in January until the inau- 
guration of the South-wide Movement in May, we are unable to 
report as large results as we could have wished. It is likely that 
the oversanguine reports at your last session from the various 
fields, of subscriptions already in hand, though not turned in, and 
other subscriptions which were considered reasonably sure, created 
in some quarters a feeling of overconfidence, which resulted in 
relaxation of effort. Many of these subscriptions have failed to 
materialize. 

However, the $450,000 in subscriptions reported last November 
31st has increased to $593,533; and the collections to November 
1st amount to $72,154.94 in cash, and $175,906.44 in bonds and 
stamps; totaling $248,061.38. There is good reason to believe that 
but for the inauguration of the larger campaign, our million-dol- 
lar goal would have been reached by this time. 

Meanwhile, it is important to remember that while all contri- 
butions to the Million Dollar Campaign will count in the Seventy- 
five Million Campaign, all amounts given to the former should be 
forwarded to headquarters in Raleigh, and all outstanding notes 
should be paid, so as to complete the million as soon as practica- 
ble, in order to secure the conditional gift of $175,000 from the 
General Education Board in New York. In making up one's sub- 
scription to the Six Million Dollar Fund he can, of course, include 
what he has given or promised to the One Million Fund, and 
credit himself, if he wishes, for that much on his larger subscrip- 
tion. 

APPEAL OF THE BIBLE INSTITUTE 

At your last session, on the recommendation of this Board, you 
instructed us to remit from our regular contributions, $200.00 to 
the Student Fund of the Bible Institute in New Orleans. This 
institution is now asking that you increase that appropriation to 
$1,000 annually and appropriate another $1,000 annually to its 
current expense account. President Dement states that the annual 
budget for the Institute calls for $40,000, and says that while the 
Institute hopes to participate in the benefits of the Seventy-five 
Million Campaign, to the amount of $500,000, if- it has to draw 
upon this sum while it is being collected, at the close of the five- 
year period, instead of the half million hoped for, there will be 
left only $300,000 for buildings, equipment and endowment, which 
would be entirely inadequate to meet the needs of the institution. 



74 'N. C. Baptist State Convention 

6BEAT FORWARD MOVEMENT IN EDUCATION 

As an evidence of the general educational awakening among our 
people, the Southern Baptist Convention at its last session created 
a General Board of Education for the South. This Board met 
promptly and voted to establish headquarters in Birmingham, Ala. 
No Corresponding Secretary has yet been secured; but pending 
his election, Dr. J. S. Dillard, pastor of the Southside Church in 
Birmingham, is acting in that office. 

Moreover, of the Seventy-five Million Dollars it is proposed to 
raise in the next five years, 120,000,000, or a little over one-fourth, 
has been apportioned to education. And while any Baptist church 
or individual is free, of course, to designate gifts, it is urged and 
hoped that all will follow in general the suggestion of those who, 
having carefully surveyed the whole field, should be in good 
position to advise. Of the Six Million asked from North Carolina 
Baptists, $1,600,000 would go to education. 

HANDLING THE SIX-MILLION DOLLARS 

With the merging of the Million Dollar Campaign into the Six- 
Million Dollar Movement for our State and the inauguration of 
larger financial plans which this new movement seems to necessi- 
tate, Secretary Vann has asked to be relieved of the work of 
Treasurer of the Million Dollar Fund, partly because of physical 
disability but chiefly because he realizes that under the new con- 
ditions the office of Treasurer would require the whole time of 
an expert bookkeeper and accountant. Accordingly, your Board 
has accepted his resignation, and in cooperation with the Board 
of Missions, has decided to recommend the employment of a Treas- 
urer for the Million Dollar Fund and all other benevolent funds 
of the Convention. 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF BOARD OF EDUCATION 

REGULAR WORK 

Receipts as per Biblical Recorder $15,719.48 

Deficit November 20, 1918 $ 153.64 

Disbursed 

To Student Fund at Wake Forest College 5,256.30 

To Student Fund at S. B. Theological Seminary 2,250.00 

To Student Fund at Bible Institute 200.00 

To Student Volunteers at Meredith and Chowan 309.30 

To Student Secretary at Wake Forest College. . 160.00 

To Dell School 195.69 

To Winterville 532.22 



Minutes of Session 1919 75 

To Stenographer $ 61.67 

To Stamps 58.25 

To Educational Day 395.50 

To Traveling Expenses 15.63 

To Office Rent 99.00 

To Office Furniture-Typewriter, etc 34.45 

To Drayage 3.70 

To Salary of Corresponding Secretary 2,291.66 

Total $ 12,017.01 

Balance $ 3,702.47 



AUDITOR'S STATEMENT 

Raleigh, N. C, November 10, 1919. 

The foregoing account of Dr. R. T. Vann, Treasurer, Board of 
Education of the Baptist State Convention has been carefully 
checked and verified. 

The Receipts and Disbursements are correct as shown by his 
boaks. 

F. H. Bbiggs, Auditor, 
Baptist State Convention. 



76 



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APPENDIX C 



REPORT ON SOCIAL SERVICE 

This Report embraces discussion of general Social Welfare, the 
Orphanage and Ministers' Relief. First, Social Welfare being 
discussed by Mr. Roland F. Beasley, Chairman of Committee on 
Social Service, and the discussion of the Orphanage and Ministers' 
Relief being reports from these two Institutions respectively. 

SOCIAL WELFARE 

The physical, intellectual and spiritual are so wonderfully in- 
terlaced in man that society cannot be fully saved in any one 
of the three until it is saved in all. — Josiah Strong. 

Jesus Christ, properly understood and appropriated, means the 
making over of the entire man. Christianity, properly interpreted, 
will cleanse human society and bring about the kingdom upon 
earth as it is in heaven. This cannot come till Christians learn 
universally to think, feel, and act, in terms of the common Father- 
ship of God and the brotherhood of man as Christ so constantly 
taught these ideas. The most significant thing in the world today 
is the groping of mankind for a more complete appreciation of the 
essentials of Christ's teachings. The Church dare not fail in this 
crisis to make plain the way of access for mankind to the whole 
fulness of life which the way of Jesus offers so abundantly to the 
individual and to society. 

If we are to judge the success of Christianity in the light of 
church membership it must be a partial failure, for only about 
one-fourth of the population of the United States is enrolled in 
all the Protestant denominations, and this is a country Vr'here 
the churches have had the opportunity for fullest development. 
But if we may judge Christianity by its larger influence in the 
permeation of the social structure generally and its influence upon 
every phase of life outside the Church, it is increasingly success- 
ful in uplifting men and cleansing society. 

It is possible that we cannot look for a relative increase in 
church membership, hence the influence of organized Christianity 
must continue to be exerted in two directions if the churches are 
to meet their obligations in the present situation. 

The first, of course, is the development of the churches them- 
selves and the growth of the Christian graces in their own mem- 
bership. 

The second is in upholding and pushing forward those humani- 
tarian movements which are everywhere manifest outside the 



78 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

Church, but which are clearly Christian in their origin and whose 
impulse is constantly renewed from the teachings of the Church. 

There used to be much heard a song which pleaded for the time 
"When Christians will vote as they pray." This means that Chris- 
tians must so put on the whole armor of Christ that they can- 
not separate themselves from their duties as Christians and as 
citizens. 

The history of prohibition is an excellent example of the two 
relationships which every church member has. As a church mem- 
ber he first was taught that he could not be a true follower of 
Christ and be a drunkard at the same time. He was next taught 
that he could not be a Christian citizen and refuse to do his part 
towards wiping out the whole damnable traffic. When he learned 
this lesson prohibition came, but not before. 

The same is true of the other great social evils which exist by 
t lerance of society generally. They will come to an end when 
Christians persuade society that they should end. 

The realization of the dreams of human welfare generally and 
of those specific ones known as social service, likewise has two 
phases. One is negative, the other positive. One is restrictive, 
the other expansive. The mode of attack in the one case is to 
persuade a majority of the people to legally abolish certain things, 
as the whiskey traffic has been forbidden. In the other case the 
mode is in offering ever greater facilities for the teaching and 
training of the population in right thinking and living and in 
always widening the access of the entire population to the best of 
the social heritage. 

Public health, public morals, public education, public child wel- 
fare measures, better living conditions, preventable deaths, pre- 
ventable neglect and poverty, exploitation of women and children, 
indecent amusement, political probity, and everything else that 
concerns society as a whole, are a primary concern to the Church 
and to church members. 

Baptists stand against any organic relation of Church and 
State, but they stand as firmly for the idea that their laws should 
be made and executed in, and the activities of the State be con- 
trolled by. the principles of justice, love and righteousness of 
Christ. 

The State is fast assuming its obligations in relation to the 
poor, the physically and mentally defective, the dependent, neg- 
lected and delinquent children. In addition to all that the denom- 
inational orphanages can do there is a vast field of child welfare 
work which no state can neglect and call itself either Christian 
or wise. The legislature of our State has recognized this fact and 
begun the work so long neglected. In his excellent book on "The 
New Citizenship" Dr. A. T. Robertson says that the children are 



Minutes of Session 1919 79 

our greatest national wealth. North Carolina has definitely 
taken her stand with Chas. B. Aycock, the great Christian states- 
man, who said in his last speech: 

"It undoubtedly appears cheaper to neglect the aged, the feeble, 
the infirm, the defective, to forget the children of this generation; 
but the man who does it is cursed of God, and the State that per- 
mits it is certain of destruction. 

"Equal! That is the word. On that word I plant myself and my 
party — the equal right of every child born on earth to have the 
opportunity to burgeon out all that there is within him." 

The statesman who takes this stand, and the state which under- 
takes to make it good, deserves the untiring support of every 
Christian citizen and every form of organized Christianity. 

In providing juvenile courts, compulsory school attendance, 
medical inspection of school children, dental clinics for school 
children, a child welfare commission to aid in the work of substi- 
tuting child training for child labor, an infant hygiene bureau, a 
county superintendent of public welfare to look after the needs 
of neglected children, the enlargement of the Jackson Training 
School for boys, the creation of Samarcand Manor for wayward 
and neglected girls, the enlargement of the training school for 
the feebleminded, and other similar undertakings. North Carolina 
has begun to respond nobly to the Christian impetus, most of 
which has been due to the pioneer work done by the denomina- 
tional orphanages. Every church and every church worker ought 
to stand by these agencies in their own communities and help 
them do the great work for which they are intended. 

Your committee feels that this work should be rounded out by 
the State in providing aid for worthy mothers to enable them 
to keep their children together in their own homes when nothing 
else than poverty stands in the way. Child neglect and unsatis- 
fied child needs are still appalling in the State. None except 
those who are in position to come in closest contact with these 
demands can know how great they are. The State should also 
establish an institution for wayward colored children. 

There is a social field in which the Church should stand pre- 
eminent, and that is in leading its own youth into fields of whole- 
some social contact and amusement. In many sections of the State 
the opportunity for the expression of the natural social instincts 
of youth is wholly lacking. If the churches are not willing to 
surrender their youth to the devices of the devil and let them 
become a prey to unwholesome commercialized amusements, they 
must take up seriously the matter of offering a better social atmos- 
phere within their own congregations. We must fight for this 
field or surrender to the forces of evil. It is not enough to hold 
a revival and get the children into the churches and Sunday 
Schools. There must be follow-up work in providing a morally 



80 X. C. Baptist State Coxve^v'tiox 

stimulating and appealing social atmosphere. The sooner this 
battle is fought by the churches, the easier will it be to win. No 
scheme of social welfare for childhood and youth can be complete 
unless it embraces means for wholesome recreation, and the com- 
ing together of both sexes under proper conditions and in natural 
social contact. The old time church social is not to be despised. 
The Church must think of this. 

A late authority on child welfare says: 

"In modern social work the emphasis has been shifted from 
the parent to the child. The fact that this is so is due largely to 
belief in the principle 'an ounce of prevention is Avorth a pound 
of cure.' Not relief but prevention is the slogan of modern social 
work; not palliatives but fundamental social reforms are de- 
manded today. It is well, then to begin with the child, for he 
presages the coming man. He is the plastic material that can be 
molded ill or well; he is gigantic in possibilities, but dwarfed if 
without opportunity. 

"We are beginning to realize that the more time and energy 
that are spent on the child, the more lasting and profitable is the 
investment. To educate and train the child is worth infinitely 
more than to labor with the deficiencies of the man with his 
crystallized habits and morals. 

"Again, child welfare involves adequate physical, mental, and 
moral development. If proper attention is not given to this, it 
is not possible to cope successfully with varied problems of daily 
life. Childhood is the time of preparation; afterward little can 
be accomplished. Let society concentrate more of its energies 
on the child, instead of scattering them as it does today, and then 
with an equal expenditure of effort it will accomplish more good 
than can be realized in any other way." 

Your committee recommends that pastors and churches should 
in addition to giving their earnest support to the regular and 
special undertakings of the denomination, make special efforts im 
their congregations and communities to do the following: 

1. Uphold the general plan of child welfare work now being 
undertaken by the State and counties, especially the juvenile 
courts, the compulsory school attendance and child labor laws, 
medical inspection and dental clinics for school children, and the 
work of the county superintendents of public welfare in behalf of 
children, the poor, the afflicted, and the delinquent classes. 

2. Provide some wider means in each congregation for social 
gatherings for the young in order to counteract the vicious amuse- 
ments which are constantly drawing the young away from home 
and church. 

3. Seek to have the prohibition laws fully enforced and uphold 
the public officials in suppressing vice and immoral conditions in 
each neighborhood. 



Minutes of Session 1919 81 

THE ORPHANAGE REPORT 

This report does not undertake to give a minute and detailed 
account of the year's work, hut in brief form presents our prog- 
ress, suggests our needs, and all with a brighter and larger out- 
look upon the future. 

Here is a condensed statement of facts: 

Number of children at Thomasville 445; at Kennedy 

Home 86 531 

Children received since November 15, 1885 1,943 

Daily cost for support of each child $ .47 

Monthly cost per child 14.02 

Monthly cost per child five years ago 8.35 

Annual cost per child 168.26 

Daily cost for the support of 531 children 249.57 

Annual cost for the support of 531 children 89,345.06 

Net income from Printing Office 5,802.98 

Profit from Kennedy Home Farm 4,740.72 

Farm and Dairy Products from our own farms consumed 17,405.16 

Gallons of Milk consumed last year 38,527 

Current Fund ending June 1, 1919 103,091.53 

Permanent Improvements at Thomasville 2,834.76 

Permanent Improvement at Kennedy Home 5,440.10 

The demands upon us hB,ve increased and have been more insis- 
tent than ever. Hundreds of applications have been turned down 
within the last few months for lack of room. I deem it not out 
of place in this report to emphasize again the need of other 
sources of relief for the worthy widow and her children. Hitherto 
the Orphanage has been the only form of public welfare effort in 
their behalf. But the Orphanage cannot begin to give the relief 
that ought to be given; and besides, if we had room we cannot 
always give It in the most helpful form. Some have advocated a 
State Orphanage on a scale sufficient to meet the needs. This, in 
my judgment, would be an unwise expedient. In this connection 
I wish to call attention to some recent legislation by which the 
State Board of Charities and Public Welfare enters a much larger 
field of usefulness. I commend to you the study of this plan of 
county organization. Our hope of final relief lies in the direction 
of prevention and in helping the worthy widow and her children 
in her own home. The Orphanage should never be the means, or 
the excuse for breaking up a home in which there is a mother in 
good health, capable of controlling her children and of worthy 
moral character. No state in the union has undertaken a more 
constructive program than we have in the legislation referred to, 
and we should call on all Orphanage friends everywhere to make 
6 



82 ]^. C. Baptist State Convention 

sentiment for the county public welfare work as it is now being 
developed. When this is done I believe the Orphanages already in 
existence, well supported, can practically care for those who 
should be really eligible. There is danger ahead of us from the 
fact that in almost every community in the State some needy 
cases have been turned do'mi for lack of room. Finally this will 
react against the Orphanage and the complaint will be that ap- 
plication was made and the Orphanage would not take them. This 
is a possible danger in the future. So far it has been used against 
us only in a few cases. 

We had a good year financially. The "One Day's Thank Offer- 
ing" went beyond our expectations, coming as it did in the midst 
of the great epidemic which closed the majority of our churches. 
We need no further proof that North Carolina Baptists can take 
care of a cause when they unanimously and heartily want to do 
it We are speechless in the face of such generous support. 

We confidently expect that the Thank offering to be taken within 
a few days will far surpass any record made hitherto. The im- 
pulse of the 75 Million Campaign has already been felt. The day 
of small things has forever passed. 

We have not urged an increase of buildings for the past few 
years on account of the unsettled conditions through which we 
are passing. But we are glad to report that we are to have, as 
soon as it can be built, an office building to be known as the 
Barnes Memorial in honor of R. R. Barnes of Robeson County. 
This fills a need that was becoming acute. The work of the 
office has increased within the past ten years over 300 per cent. 
This is due not only to the enlargement of the work itself, but 
because we are keeping better records. An accurate account is 
kept with every church in the State which makes contributions to 
the Orphanage. In addition to our most efficient office secretary, 
two of the Orphanage girls help in the work. The volume of cor- 
respondence increases with the years, and also with the widening 
circle of social service, with the Orphanage as its center. 

We have also in prospect two new cottages, which should be 
erected next summer, if building conditions permit. But this 
should not mean that an additional number of children can be 
i-eceived equal to their capacity. Our buildings are already over 
crowded. 

As has already been discussed with our Board of Trustees, I 
wish to suggest again the wisdom of going back to the original 
plan of the days of Mills, that of the unit cottage system. Our 
nurseries have never departed from it; that is. each cottage has 
its own kitchen and dining room. To make this change in all 
the cottages calls for heavy expenditures in equipment. The expe- 
rience of other institutions suggests that the running expenses 
need not be larger than with the present central dining room. 



Minutes of Session 1919 83 

The advantage gained will be that each cottage will become more 
like the ordinary home. Seventy-five thousand dollars could be 
well used in making these changes. 

Our school work is in excellent condition. Miss Hattie Edwards, 
who for several years has been principal of the school, is now at 
the Kennedy Home in charge of the school work there. They are 
now in their new school rooms which enables them to do more 
efficient work. At Thomasville Mr. B. C. Ingram, formerly one 
of our own boys, is principal of the school work and in charge of 
the largest boys' cottage. So upon the whole, our work is in 
better shape than it has ever been before. 

We have experienced much difficulty in securing teachers and 
matrons, and we wish to make an appeal to our best equipped 
young women to think seriously of taking up this kind of work 
as opportunity presents itself. 

The addition of the swimming pool and some playground and 
athletic equipment has enriched the enjoyment of the boys and 
girls. This expenditure is as necessary as any we ever made. 
The play life is as necessary as the work life and is also a great 
help to a normal religious life. 

Our religious life has never reached our ideal, yet our present 
condition is encouraging. At the special service, "Calling out the 
Called" a number of the larger boys and girls made earnest 
response. 

We have suffered the loss of our old pastor, Dr. Mercer. While 
this gives regret, we are a-ble to experience two pleasures, one, 
dwelling in pleasant memory on the work of the pastor gone, and 
the other is the pleasure of so easily learning to love the new- 
pastor. Dr. Hardaway. 

In conclusion, a pleasing note to make is that since the last 
Convention we have not lost by death a single child, member of 
the Board, or well known friend of the Orphanage. 

M. L. Kesler, 
General Manager. 



REPORT OP THE BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD 

The status of the work of the Ministers' Relief Board may be 
characterized by "Four Greats": 

1. We have had a Great Year. Forty-two beneficiaries have 
received aid since last Convention — the greatest number in the 
history of the Board. The Treasurer's report will show the great- 
est amount of money ever contributed to this object and raised 
at the least cost — less than 1-3 of 1 per cent. 

2. There is a Great Task before us — the task of raising $300,000 
Avhich is our part of the 75 Million Program. 



84 X. C. Baptist State Coxventiox 

3. We have a Great Decision to make. We must soon decide 
the question as to whether or not our work shall be placed in 
the hands of the Board of Ministerial Relief and Annuities estab- 
lished by the Southern Baptist Convention and located at Dallas, 
Texas, with Dr. Wm. Lunsford at its head as Corresponding Sec- 
retary. Three-iifths of the State Conventions have voted their 
work into the hands of the Southern Board and have already 
entered upon the period of adjustment. The convention at Greens- 
boro appointed a committee to act with the present Board of 
Ministers' Relief and make recommendation in regard to the 
matter to the Convention at its session this year. 

4. The work of Ministers' Relief makes a Great Appeal to the 
hearts of men as the achievement of this Board witnesseth: 

Not more than half of the associations have ever been visited 
in behalf of this work. Very few of them have ever been visited 
more than once. Yet. the Board has been able to take care of 
the needs of the work quite adequately and lay by an average of 
$1,000 for each of the twenty-nine years of its history. Contribu- 
tions were increased fifty per cent in one year by the Correspond- 
ing Secretary visiting twenty-six of the associations. This would 
indicate that a good strong plea for Ministers' Relief will not hin- 
der the work of the 75 Million program, but will greatly aid in 
the raising of the money. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. M. Arnette, 
Corresponding Secretary. 



Minutes of Session 1919 85 

Treasurer's Report — Baptist Minister's Relief Board 





1919 




Jan. 
Aug 




14 
30 


Nov 




10 



November 10, 1919. 
Receipts 



Balance 

W. Durham, Treasurer 

VV. Durham, Treasurer 

Interest, Permanent Interest-Bearing Fund. 



Total. 



1918 
Christmas 

1919 
1st Quarter 
2d Quarter 
3d Quarter 



Disbursements 



37 Beneficiaries. 



42 Beneficiaries 

42 Beneficiaries 

42 Beneficiaries 

Corresponding Secretary, services and expenses. 

Postage, printing, and incidentals 

Permanent Interest-bearing Fund 

Permanent Interest-bearing Fund 

Loaned for credit. Permanent Interest-bearing Fund. 
Balance on hand 



Total. 



PERMANENT INTEREST-BEARING FUND 





1919 




Jan 


1919 


14 


Nov 




10 



$ 6,944.83 

4,997.22 

3,518.07 

904.66 



$ 16,364.78 



185.50 

1,102.75 
1,127.75 
1,127.75 
236.82 
124.77 
1,66'5 74 
1,172.69 
6,400.00 
3,221.01 



$ 16,364.78 



Reported 

Received 

Total 

Sundry loans 

Balance on hand 

Total 



$ 24,196.04 
2,838.43 



S 27,034.47 



26,937.34 
97.13 



$ 27,034.47 



Respectfully submitted, 

R. H. RiGSBEE, 



I have examined the foregoing report and find the same correct. 
November 12, 1919. 



Treasurer. 



W. J. Brogden, 

AudiUi 



APPENDIX D 



REPORT OF BIBLICAL RECORDER 

We are glad to report to the Convention that the condition of 
the Recorder is good. The price of paper has advanced and the 
cost of having the mechanical work done has increased, but we have 
been able to meet expenses and get through the year without finan- 
cial embarrassment. This is due to the fact that we have used 
dividends from the Mutual Publishing Company and the rent from 
the building in supplementing the income from the Recorder. With- 
out these two sources of income we should not have been able to 
publish the paper at the present price and with the present number 
of regular subscribers. 

OLD SIZE 

We regreted the necessity of reducing the size of the paper two 
years ago, owing to war conditions. For eighteen months the 
smaller size was issued, but during all that time it was unsatisfac- 
tory. We could not print all the valuable matter that came to the 
office and it was necessary to condense much that we did print. 
Knowing that our space was limited many of the brethren with- 
held news that would have been of interest to the brotherhood. 

On the first of July, last, we went back to the old size. The ex- 
pressions of gratification which have come from all parts of the 
State are evidence of the patience and loyalty of the readers of the 
Recorder during the period of its contraction. No where was the 
pleasure experienced by a return to the larger size quite so great 
as in the Recorder office. Though the directors knew that the cost 
of printing would increase, they hoped that the business of the 
Mutual Publishing Company would enlarge, and the Recorder sub- 
scription list grow longer. These hopes have been partially realized. 
We earnestly hope that it will never be necessary again to reduce 
the size of the paper. 

NEW SUBSCRIBfERS 

The managers of the 75 Million Campaign, being fully convinced 
that the Baptist papers of the South would be important factors in 
the prosecution of the Campaign, determined to make an earnest 
effort to double the number of subscribers of every Baptist paper in 
the South. Consequently, committees were appointed in many 
churches, and most of these committees did fine work. The move- 
ment was begun in August, but did not get into full swing in this 
State until the latter part of September and the first of October. 
We are glad to say the results have been quite gratifying and thou- 
sands of new names were added by the eiforts of the Recorder com- 



88 N. C Baptist State Convention 

mittees. Many individuals and churches ordered the Recorder sent 
to families, who were not subscribers, until the close of the Cam- 
paign. 

After the special efforts just mentioned had been completed the 
Recorder was sent, by the Campaign Committee, to available 
families in the State who were not receiving it. This was done in 
compliance with the unanimous request of a conference composed 
of two or three hundred brethren gathered in Raleigh from all 
sections of the State. These complimentary subscriptions run only 
until the first of January. The subscription list is more than twice 
as large as ever before. Until the first of January the paper will go 
to forty thousand subscribers. We trust, and believe, that this 
larger subscription list will mean much for the success of the Cam- 
paign. We suggest that those who did such fine work in canvass- 
ing for the paper be appointed to secure renewals before the first of 
January. On that date we shall be forced to cut off the names of 
short term subscribers, if their renewals shall not have been secured 
before then. It costs from $300 to $400 a week to get out the extra 
papers necessary to supply the short term subscribers. For this 
reason we are anxious that an earnest effort be made to enroll them 
as permanent subscribers before their subscriptions expire. 

As a forecast of the improvements we have in contemplation has 
already been published we shall not take time and space to repeat 
it here. It is our sincere desire to make the paper of as great value 
as possible to the kingdom of God, and worthy of the Convention of 
which it has the honor to be the organ. 

Livingston Johnson, Editor. 
J S. Farmer, Business Manager. 



APPENDIX E 



STATISTICS AND OTHER DATA 



Compiled by E. L. Middleton 
Statistical Secretary of the Convention 



Directory of the Southern Baptist Convention 
Organized May 8, 1845 



Officers for session 1019 — President, J. B. Gambrell, Dallas, 
Texas; Secretaries, Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., and J. H. 
Burnett, Macon, Ga. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Ya.— President, William Elly- 
son; Corresponding Secretary, J. F. Love. 

Home Mission Board, Atlanta, Ga.— President, John F. Purser; 
Corresponding Secretary, B. D. Gray. 

Sunday School Board, Nashville, Tenn. — President, Allen Fort; 
Corresponding Secretary, I. J. VanNess. 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Ky. — Presi- 
dent, E. Y. Mullins; Treasurer Student's Aid Fund, B. Pressly 
Smith. 

Woma^Vs Missionary Z7?ito?i— (organized May 14, 1888), auxiliary 
to the Convention. Headquarters at Baltimore. Miss Kathleen 
Mallory, Corresponding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held at Washington, 
D. C, May 12, 1920. 

NOTES AND EXPLANATIONS 
For the data given in the following pages the Secretary is chiefly 
and gratefully indebted to the clerks of the respective Associa- 
tions. 

The total contributions of the entire church— Sunday Schools, 
W. M. U. agencies, etc.— are meant to be included for the various 
objects indicated. 

On account of the Convention meeting a month earlier and the 
long illness of the Secretary as complete data as usual could not 
be secured. Most of the work was done very hurriedly and the 
usual research could not be made. 

Names of churches having preaching every Sunday are printed 
in SMALL caps; those having preaching two or three Sundays are 
in italics. If there are errors it is due to information being with- 
held by clerks. 

Churches or single items marked thus (*) have the latest avail- 
able data. 



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ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



143 



145.73 
103.25 
414.14 
1,764.48 
125.00 

58.24 

58'46 

"'"i72'44 

133.55 

139.06 

1,202.12 

30.00 
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511.76 
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159.42 
30.00 
69.32 
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99.36 

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208.18 

541.68 

65.00 

10.00 

197.59 

15S.32 

21.70 

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ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



145 



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J. A. Bryson, Selica 

A. .(. Harnett, PisKah Forest, R. 2. 
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Carr's Hill— R. R. Mahaffey 

Carson Creek 

Cnthey Creek— A. J. Manley 

Dunn's Creek— J. B. Kilpatrick 

Dunn's Roek— A. J. Manley 



I 



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14/ 



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WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 



Co7itribu- 
Associati07is and SuperinttnOenis. Societies, fions. 

Ashe 2 $ 13.25 

Beulah Mrs. C. M. Mur^bi-: .n, Yanceyville 24 1,063.15 

Bladen— Mrs. R. E. Powell, Bladenboro 6 217.86 

Brushy Mountain — Mrs. John Nichols, N. Wilkesboro 6 3.261.14 

Brunswick — Mrs. J. L. Simmons, Shallotte 27 233.45 

Buncombe — Miss Annie L. Logan, W. Asheville .... 31 3,903.15 

Caldwell— Mrs. J. A. Boldin. Lenoir 15 411.66 

Cape Fear-Columbus— Mrs. J. L. Memory, Whiteville 18 505.04 

Carolina — INIrs. J. F. Brooks. Hendersonville 15 540.22 

Catawba River— Mrs. Ernest Walker, Morganton . . 19 1,121.92 

Central— Mrs. John Mitchiner, Franklinton 47 5,362.34 

Chowan— Mrs. E. M. Sawyer, Belcross 64 3,300.42 

Cumberland— Mrs. D. C. Rogers, Fayetteville 34 806.42 

Dock— Miss Smythie Ward, Bug Hill 1 3.05 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cax, Magnolia 76 2,491.51 

Flat River— Mrs. John Webb, Oxford 44 1,694.27 

French Broad— Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill 7 483.75 

Green River — Miss Clara Morris, Union Mills .... 12 424.64 

Haywood — Mrs. A. V. Joyner, Waynesville 14 1,646.39 

Johnston County— Mrs. B. A. Hocutt. Clayton 45 1,839.70 

Kings Mountain— Mrs. Wm. Archer. Shelby 52 2,629.57 

Liberty— Mrs. S. D. Swain, Lexington 17 1,173.13 

Litle River— Miss Mattie Bain. Coats 24 990.52 

Macon— :\Iiss Bertha IMoore, Franklin 18 80.30 

Meck.-Cab,— Mrs. J. D. Withers, Charlotte, R. 12.. 35 4,115.69 

Mt. Zion— Mrs. C. L. Haywood, Durham 66 5.510.19 

Montgomery— Mrs. W. L. Wright. Troy 8 2,255.66 

Neuse-Atlantic — Mrs. C. W. Blanchard. New Bern 51 2,950.33 

Pee Dee — Mrs. L. L. Henry, Wadesboro 32 3,427.49 

Piedmont— Mrs. C. C. McNeill. Greensboro 21 4,500.18 

Pilot :\Iountain— Mrs. J. J. Roddick. Winston-Salem 50 5,122.70 

Raleigh— Mrs. G. N. Cowan, Apex 44 3,483.32 

Roanoke— Mrs. W. E. Daniel. Weldon 66 8,003.78 

Robeson — Mrs. H. T. Pope, Lumberton 85 3,688,45 

Sandy Creek— Mrs. P. H. St. Clair, Sanford 37 1,642.33 

Sandy Run— Mrs. J. R. Moore, Forest City 30 980.92 

South Fork— Mrs. H. B. Moore. Gastonia 41 2,757.65 

South River— Mrs. C. S. Royall, Salemburg 21 498.45 

South Yadkin— Mrs. C. S. Cashwell. Statesville 47 1.999.46 

Surry— Mrs. J. H. Tharpe, Elkin 3 231.15 

Stanly— IMra. J. M. Mauney. New London 9 233.81 



Woman's Missiot^^ary Union 161 

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Stone Mountain 2 $ 1.00 

Tar River — Mrs. Wingate Underbill, Louisburg . . 67 2,159.09 

Tennessee River — Mrs. J. L. Gibson. Bryson City . . 10 380.27 

Three Forks— Mrs. D. F. Horton, Vilas 6 125.46 

Tuckaseigee — Mrs. C. L. Allison, Sylva 3 226.95 

Union— Mrs. D. B. Snyder, Monroe 16 840.07 

Wilmington— Mrs. R. W. Mason, Wilmington 34 2,339.54 

West Chowan— Miss Una White, Severn 105 6,443.90 

Western N. C— Mrs. W. E. Wilson, Murphy 7 120.49 

Yadkin — Miss Delia Woodhouse, Boonville 12 176.51 

Yancey — Mrs. E. R. Harris, Bumsville 4 79.00 

Totals 1530 $95,560.38 

Miscellaneous 2,749.22 

Grand total $98,309.60 



STUDENTS IN TRAINING SCHOOL, LOUISVILLE, KY. 

Miss Mary Warren, Dunn; Miss Annie Fountain, Tarboro; Miss 
Valeria Green, Ridgecrest; Miss Eugenia Morrison, Flat Rock; Miss 
Vera Ruth, Salisbury; Miss Margaret Rucker, Charlotte; Miss Naomi 
Schell, Asheville; Miss Virgie Rodwell, Macon; Miss Martha 
Sizemore, Stovall; Mrs. R. K. White, Conway; Mrs. C. F. Hudson, 
Morganton; Mrs. A. R. Phillips, Dalton; Mrs. B. O. Myers, Plymouth; 
Mrs. W. L. Griggs, Cary; Mrs. E. F. Sullivan, Wadesboro; Mrs. 
C. E Byrd, Morrisville; Mrs. R. E. Efrickhouse, Creswell. 



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NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES OF THE FOREIGN 

MISSION BOARD OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 

CONVENTION 



Name and Location. Date of Going Out. 

Bryan, R. T., Shanghai, China 1885 

Britton, T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Britton, Mrs. T. C, Soochow, China 1888 

Bostick, Rev. G. P., Pochow, China 1889 

Greene, Mrs. G. W., Canton, China 1891 

Lanneau, Miss Sophie, Soochow, China 1907 

Newton, W. C, Hwanghien, China 1903 

Tatum, E. F., Shanghai, China 1888 

Herring, D. W., Cheng Chow, China 1885 

Dozier, Mrs. C. K., Fukuoka, Japan 1906 

Bryan, Miss Catharine, Yangchow, China 1908 

Hamlet, Mrs. P. H., Soochow, China 1909 

Tipton, Mrs. W. H., Wuchow, China 1909 

Bostick, Rev. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Bostick, Mrs. W. D., Pochow, China 1910 

Cox, Miss Laura Virginia, Guaymas, Mexico 1910 

Leonard, Rev. C. A., Laichowfu, China 1910 

Willingham, Mrs. Foy Johnson, Kokura, Japan.... 1911 

Hipps, Rev. J. B., Shanghai, China 1913 

McMillan, Rev. H. H., Soochow, China 1913 

McMillan, Mrs. H. H., Soochow. China 1913 

Johnson, Miss Pearl, Shanghai, China 1915 

Bostick, Miss Attie, Tai-an-Fu, China 1916 

Gallimore, A. R., Yangtak, China 1918 

Braun, M. L., Kaifeng, China 1918 

Braun, Mrs. M. L., Kaifeng, China 1918 

McGuire, V. V., Canton, China 1919 

*Powell, Rev. J. C, Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

♦Powell. Mrs. J. C, Ogbomoso, Africa 1919 

*Caudle. Miss Cora, Abeokuta, Africa 1919 



*Delayed in sailing. Will reach fields early in 1920. 



166 



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STATISTICAL SUMMARY SOME OBSERVATIONS 

By E. L. Middleton, Secretary 

The early meeting of the Convention, the late arrival of reports 
from Associational clerks and the long illness of the Secretary 
make it necessary to omit a few features of the report and one is a 
careful digest of the facts. We make just a few observations: 

CHURCHES AND MEMBERSHIP 

There are 2,198 churches — a gain of seven. Several inactive 
churches have been dropped. There are 292,764 members — a gain 
of 3.794. The clearing up of the rolls of a few churches account for 
the failure of larger gains. We predict by next year the 75 Million 
Campaign will cause many churches to so purge their rolls of mem- 
bers lost by removal that there will be a decline in membership. 

BAPTISMS 

There were 13,404 — a gain of 136. We must remember the period 
of the epidemic of influenza came during the last Associational 
year. Hundreds of churches failed to hold their annual meeting.. 
Such fine returns ought to prophecy a great ingathering by baptism 
next year. 

FINANCES 

The year has "been the best in our history. The amounts reported 
to the several causes are as follows: State missions, $81,606.47; 
Home missions, $68,337.97; Foreign missions, $85,587.65; Sunday 
school missions $7,276.82; Orphanage, $114,865.08; Christian educa- 
tion, $255,650.49; ministers' relief, $11,404.86; Total $624,729.34— a 
gain of $309,691.71. You readily see that over 75% of the gain was in 
Christian Education on account of payments on the old Million 
Dollar Campaign. 

PER CAPITA CONTRIBUTION 

The per capita for the Convention is $2.13 as compared with $1.09 
last year. Some Associations make a very fine showing: — Liberty 
leads with $6.74. The following alphabetically are equal to or 
above the State average: — Beulah, $4.10; Buncombe $4.06; Cen- 
tral $4.15; Chowan $2.30; Eastern $2.85; Kings Mountain $4.46; 
Mecklenburg-Cabarrus. $2.13; Mt. Zion, $3.17; Neuse-Atlantic, $3.36; 
Pee Dee, $3.65; Piedmont, $4.19; Pilot Mountain, $3.80; Raleigh, 
$2.78; Roanoke, $4.69; Robeson, $4.03; Sandy Creek, $2.41; Sandy 
Run, $2.19; South Fork, $2.26; South Yadkin, $2.60; West Chowan. 
$3.14; Wilmington, $2.31. 



168 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

There are reported 2,094 — an apparent loss of thirty-one but this 
is In failure to get reports from mission or branch schools. Then 
again some of the schools failed to open after the closing on ac- 
count of the epidemic last winter. The membership reported is 
213,755 — a gain of 918. We have reports from a few mission schools 
aggregating over 2,000 but these have not hitherto been counted. 

COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS 

The value of property is $1,996,822.38. This is a gain in value of 
$505,132.38. This is accounted for by new buildings, added endow- 
ment from the Million Dollar Fund and in a few cases the apprecia- 
tion in property values because of changed conditions. Buies Creek 
Academy has been added to the system. The enrollment last year 
was 3,969, a gain of 815. 

WOMAN'S WORK 

There are nominally fewer societies than last year but Miss Car- 
roll assures me there are more at work than ever before. The 
women have begun the pruning process too. They make a great 
showing with 1,530 societies and contributions aggregating 
$98,309.60. 

WHAT OF THE FUTURE? 

Next year is crucial. The information, organization and inspira- 
tion from the 75 Million Campaign ought to produce some marked 
results. I predict the giving of nearly $1,000,000.00, the increase 
from Baptisms of at least 17,500, the addition of 20,000 to our Sun- 
day Schools and a visible decrease in church membership. 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS 

Those Marked Thus * are Pastors. 

Fifty-nine Associations have sent in lists for 1919. Some did not 
make proper designations whether they are pastors or not. This 
will account for some errors. We had to check from old data in 
the Brier Creek, Brunswick, Brushy Mountain, Dock, South River, 
Transylvania and Yancey Associations. 

Using the above data we have added 182 new names, changed 181 
post offices, erased 166 names because of deaths, removals and lack 
of information and made 93 other changes. 

Following the regular list, you will find a list of ministerial stu- 
dents and a list of those who have died. 

Of course there are many errors yet, but we have tried to make 
the list correct. Over 600 churches change pastors every year. This 
makes it impossible to keep the list up-to-date. Send me any cor- 
rections that ought to be made. 



*Abee, O. A., Connelly Springs 
♦Abernatha, A. J., Hiddenite 
♦Abernethy, G. P., Gastonia 

Abernethy, A. B., Hildebran 

Absher, A. F., Reddies River 
*Absher, J. M., Offen 
* Adams, G. W., N. Wilkesboro 

Adams, D. A., Hays 
*Adams, J. Q., Ridgeway, S. C. 

Adams, J. J., Whiteville 
*Adams, J. Z., State Road 
*Adams, M. A., Boone 

Alderman, J. M., Delway 
♦Alien, J. I., Dillon, S. C. 
♦Allison, E., Etowah 
♦Anderson, Chas., Scotland Neck 
♦Annas, L. M., Sawmill 
♦Anthony, W., Whittier 
♦Arledge, J. B., Saluda 

Arledge, T. W., Henrietta 
♦Arnette, J. M., Badin 

Arnold, J. M., Damascus, Va. 

Arnold, J. N., Highlands 

Arrington, C. C, Brim 
♦Arrington, T. F., Waynesville 

Arrington, W. F., Mt. Airy 
♦Atkins, R. E., Morrisville 
♦Atkinson, J. W., Neuse 



♦Atkins, L. J.. New Bern 
♦Austin. B. F., Taylorsville, R. 4 
♦Austin, C. B., Laurinburg 
♦Austin, D. M., Charlotte 
Austin, J. H., Hamlet 
Avant, Jno., Chadbourn 
♦Avery, W. B., New Bern 
♦Ayers. W. A., New Bern 
♦Ayscue, J. E., Carthage 
Ballard, L. D., Mt. Ulla, R.P.D. 
♦Bain, G. A., Dunn 
♦Ballard, J. M., Alexis 
♦Baker, T. J., Turkey 
♦Bangle, L. A., Cherryville 
♦Bangle, P. W., Lincolnton 
♦Barker, M. H., Murphy 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek 
Barnes, D. C, Barnesville 
♦Barnes, J. H., Merry Hill 
♦Barnes, L. E., Hiddenite 
♦Barnes, S. B., Merry Hill 
♦Barnes, W. H., Salemburg 
♦Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
♦Barrs, W. L., Drexil 
♦Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
♦Bass, J. H., Roxboro 
♦Bassett, J. B., Pineville 
♦Baucom, H. W., Smithfield 



170 



N. C. Baptist State Cot^tvention 



*Beach, W. R., Kings Mountain 

Baugh, L. A., Cherryville 
*Baxley, W. C, Broadway 

Beam, J. A., Woodsdale 
*Beaver, C. E., Maiden 
*Beaver, E. A., Suit 

Beaver, J. T., Burnsville 
*Efeck, A. L., Balsam 

Beck, J. H., Black Mountain 
*Bell, J. W., Faison 
*Benfield, J. G., Rhodhiss 
*Bennett, J. C, Candler 
*Bennett, J. P.. Andrews 

Efennett, S. C, Bridgewater 
*Bennett. S. W.. Burnsville 
*Benton. Bruce, Rockingham 

Betts, J. D., Fuquay Springs 

Betts, S. J., Raleigh 
*Biggs. W. O., Bethel 
*Bilbro. W. L., Mayesville 
*Binkley, J. N., Houstonvllle 

Bishop, W. J., Judson 

Bivens, J. A., Wingate 
*Black. C. J., Norwood 

Black. J. F.. Albemarle 
*Blackburn, Coy. Piney Creek 
*Blackburn, J. F., Whittier 
*Blackburn, C. S., Fair^'iew 

Blackburn, M. D., Grassy Creek 
*Blackman. N. D.. Goldsboro 
*Blackwell. W. M.. Flat Rock 

Blalock. J. C, Ledger 
*Blalock. J. G., Weldon 
♦Blalock, T. L.. Ledger 
♦Blalock, Jessie, Rowland 
♦Blanchard, C. W.. New Bern 
♦Rlanton, J. C. Kings Mt. 

Blanton, W. A.. Shelby 

Blanton, J. H.. Fayetteville 

Bledsoe. T. F.. Dobson 

Blevins, C, New Life 
♦Blevins, E. M., Green Cove, Va. 
♦Blevins. J. A., Hays 
♦Blevins. S. L., Whitehead 
♦Blevins. T. E.. New Life 
♦Bobbitt, N. W., Littleton 



*Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
♦Booker. A. V., Raleigh, R. 4 
♦Booth, J. H., Rose Hill 
♦Boney, L. B., Wilmington 

Bostick, W. M., Biscoe 
♦Bower, F. A., Morganton 
♦Bowden, W. C. Hubert 
♦Bowden, J. T., Marion 

Boyd, J. P., Morven 
♦Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 

Bradshaw, E. M.. Bailey 

Bradshaw. James. Blowing Rock 
♦Bradburn. S. J.. Marshall 
♦Bradley, J. A., ]\Iarshall, R. 3 
♦Bradley, W. L., Etna 
♦Bradley, W. T., Stockville 

Brainard, D. L., Pisgah Forest 
♦Branton. J. S., Solola 

Brandon. S. O., Park Mountain 

Branson, R. N., Asheville 
♦Brendle, J. A., Franklin 

Brewer, W. S., Hays 

Bridges. S. A., Forest City 
♦Bridges, B. M., Boiling Springs 
♦Bridges. D. P., Ellerbe 
♦Bridges, J. D., Lattimore 
♦Brinson, H. F., E. Durham 

Brinson, W. L., Bladenboro 

Brisson. W. M., Dublin 
♦Bristow, S. F., Washington 
♦Britt, N. F., Bolivia 

Britt. P. T., Bolivia 

Brock. J. B., Newels 
♦Brooks, C. v., Red Springs 
♦Brooks. E. M.. Lumber Bridge 

Brooks, J. N., N. Wilkesboro 

Brookshire, J. L.. Henderson- 
ville 

Brown. Asa. West Riverside 
♦Brown. A. L.. Fremont 
tBrown, A. E., Asheville 

Brown, G. W., Boone 
♦Brown, H. A.. Winston-Salem 
♦Brown, H. J., Young Harris, Ga. 

Brown, S. F., Trap Hill 
♦Brown, J. M.. Nealsville 



tSupt. Mountain Schools. 



i 



Ordai^'ed Ministers 



171 



*Brown, J. S., Shiloh 
*Efrown, W. V., Cycle 
*Brown, T. L., Lewiston 
*Bruner, Weston, Raleigh 
*Bryant, H. G., Kannapolis 
*Bryant, J. W., Boonville 
*Bryant, W. B., Finley 
*Bryant, K. E., Acme 
*Bryson, J. A., Cullasaja 
*Bryson, A. C, Balsam 
Buchanan, W. G., Elk Park 
Buchanan, M., Spruce Fine 
*Buchanan, John, Roaring River 
*Buchanan, M. L., Spruce Pine 
*Buck, Martin, W., Burlington 
Bumgardner, A. P., Casar 
*Bumgarner, E. V., Taylorsville 
*Bumgarner, W. J., Taylorsville, 

R. 5 
*Bunn, Jno. H., Rocky Mount 
*Bunn, D. T., Spring Hope 
Burcham, G. M., Elkin 
*Burcham, John, Roaring River 
*Burchfield, G. P., Murphy 
Burger, G. F., Culberson 
*Burkett, R. M., Jefferson 
*Burrel, W. R., Williamston 
*Burris, C. C, Wingate 
*Burrus, G. E.. Rockford 
*Burrus, L. W., Boonville 
*Butler, A. A., Tyner 
*Byrd, J. T., Roaring River 
*Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls. R. 2 
*Byrum. J. T., Winston-Salem 
*Byrum, W. J.. Creswell 
Caines, W. R., Chadbourn 
Cain, A. T., Concord, No. 6 
*Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville 
*Cale, W. F., Tyner 
*Cale, J. F., Roxobel 
*Cale, D., Potecasi 
Calhoun, T. J., Medlin 
Calloway, Walter, State Road 
*Calloway, J. H., Round Peak 
*Camp, W. G., Wake Forest 
*Campbell, J. A.. Buies' Creek 
*Campbell, R. C, Shelby 



*Campbell, W. P., Chadbourn 
*Campbell, W. T., Buies' Creek 
*Canipe, J. C, Mebane 
Canipe, T. C, Hayesville 
Canipe, W. G., Boiling Springs 
*Carleton. R. L., Marshall No. 5 
*Carlton, W. E., Baldwin 
*Carlton, W. F., Wilbar 
♦Carpenter, L. L., Greensboro 
*Carrick, Thos., High Point 
*Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
*Carson, J. T., Willetts 
*Carter, Henry, Garland 
*Carter, A. D., Garland 
*Carter, J. P., Winston-Salem 
*Carter, A. G., Rosemary 
♦Carter, V. M.. Patterson 
♦Carter, J. R., Hammond, S. C. 
*Cashwell, C. S., Statesville 
*Cashwell, C. H., Wake Forest 
*Cashwell. R. N., Lumberton 
♦Cashwell, T. L., Cornelius 
*Cato. R. W., Pageland, S. C. 
♦Caudle, Zeb, Wingate 
♦Caudle, T. A., Yadkinville 
♦Cawthon. K. W., Warsaw 
♦Chaffin, A. C, Cerro Gordo 
Chambers, Canie, Asheville 
Chambliss, T. W., Raleigh 
Champion, R. C, Landrum, S. C. 
Cheek, C. W., Dockery 
Cheek, Frank, Whitehead 
Chilton, J. W., Mount Airy 
♦Chronister, H. B., Maiden 
♦Church, E. W., Old Fort 
♦Church, W. N. Patton Ridge 
Church, G. H.. Statesville 
Church, J. W.. Summitt 
Clark, D. J., Elizabethtown 
♦Clarke, Jas. A., High Point 
Clark, L. S., Candler 
♦Clarke, G. W., Elizabeth City 
♦Clemmons, A. W.. Supply 
♦Cleveland. W. C, Arden 
Chue, R. C, Taylorsville 
♦Cloer, George. Franklin 
♦Cobb, J. W., Lumber Bridge 



172 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



tCochran, G. E., Wake Forest 
*Cole, C. D., Hendersonville 
*Cole, E. L., Weeksville 
*Coleman, W. A., Boardman 

Colley, J. D., Leicester 
*Collins, Alex, Mt. Airy 
*Collins, F. T., Ahoskie 
*Cdllins, T. D., Louisburg 
*Collins, W. K., Wake Forest 
♦Colston, J. F., Turkey 
*Combs, J. A., Erlanger 

Comer, J. R., Asbury 
♦Corner, W. T., New Castle 
*Conley, C. F. Blainsville, Ga. 
♦Conway, D. W., Lenoir, No. 3 
♦Connell, J. S., Mooresville 

Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 

Comer, N. H., Yadkinville 
♦Cook. C. C, Bakersville 
♦Cook, H. H., Hamer, S. C. 
♦Cook, J. H., Casar 

Cook, R. L., Addie 

Cook, W. F., Rich Mountain 
♦Cook, W. N., Beta 
♦Cooper, W. F.. Doughton 
♦Coram, R. P., Boonville 
♦Copeland, J. E., Hertford 
♦Corey, A.. Jamesville 
♦Corbitt, L. O., Proctorville 
♦Corn, James, Paint Fork 
♦Corn, J. W., Marshall, R. 3 
♦Corn, J. P., Zirconia 
♦Corn, Judson, Brevard 
♦Corn, R. P., Hendersonville 
♦Corn. H. D., Marshall 
♦Comsilk, A., Robbinsville 
♦Cothren, Grant, Lomax 
•^Couch, J. H., Chapel Hill 
♦Cowan, G. N., Apex 

Cox, R. E., West Durham 

Crabtree, A. W., Efoiling Springs 

Crabtree, W. A.. Wells 
♦Craig, W. M., Kinston 
♦Craige, B., Farmville 
♦Crane, W. J., Durham 



Crews. R. W., Germanton 
♦Crismon, C. E., High Point 
♦Crisp. E. D., Lenoir, R. 4 
♦Crisp. .J. F.. Morganton, R. 2. 

Crisp, J. N., Chambers 
♦Crisp, John, Lenoir, R. 4 
♦Crisp, Oscar, Tuskeegee 
♦Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
♦Cross, R. D., Boone 
*Crutchfield, T. S., Roanoke 
Rapids 

Culbreth. H. C. Rutherfordton 
tCullom, W. R., Raleigh 

Cunningham, H. A., Bryson 
City 
♦Currin. J. B.. Oxford 
♦Dailey. L. E.. Lumberton 
♦Daniel, P. S., Winterville 
♦Davis. D. C, Cove €reek 
♦Davis. A. C. Marshville, R. 2 

Davis. A. W., Webster 
♦Davis. John A.. Grayson 
♦Davis, J. F.. Milton 
♦Davis, J. B.. Northside 
♦Davis, M. P.. Albemarle 
♦Davis, Q. C, Albemarle 
♦Davis, R. Lee, Hiddenite 
tDavis. T. B., Kinston. R. 3 

Davis. W. H., Hendersonville 
♦Davis, J. Y., Cove Creek 
♦Davis, R. J.. Cycle 

Davenport, J. E. M.. Pineville 

Day. Fred N.. Winston-Salem 
♦Day, T. J.. Warrensville 
♦Day, H. A., Beaufort 
♦Deaton, D. E.. Henderson 
♦DeLancy, J. C, Summerfield 
♦DeLoatch, B. F., Durham 
♦Denny, W. E., Grassy Creek 

Denton. W. V.. Buies Creek 

Devault. J. R.. Asheville 

Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
♦Deitz, T. F., Bryson City 
♦Deitz, R. N., Green's Creek 

Deitz, J. S.. Shelby, No. 6 



tProfessor Wake Forest College. 
H Assistant S. S. Secretary. 



JManager Endowment Campaign- 
fSupt. Kennedy House. 



J 



Ordained Ministers 



173 



*Dills. J. N.. Isabella, Tenn. 
*Dixon, L. R.. Ore Hill 
*Dobson, J. H., Atkinson 
*Dodd, W. H., Burlington 
*Dorsett, H. G., Carrboro 

Dorton, M. L., Concord 

Dove, A. H., Clarkton 
*Dowd, W. C, Chalybeate 

Springs 
*Dowell, Geo. J., Ayden 
*Dowell, C. L.. Franklinton 
*Downs, Posey E., Boone 
*Downey, J. W., Severn 
*Drake, T. A., Nebo 
*Draughn. T. S.. Crutchfield 

Duckworth. C. C. Brevard 

Duncan, H. J., Roseboro 
*Duncan, J. M., Mt. Olive 
*Duncan, V. E., South Mills 
*Dunnegan, W. E., Durham. 

No. 6 
*Dupree, J. E.. Kenley 
*Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
*Early, B. G., Raleigh 
*Eatman, T. J., Ivy 

Ebeltoft, T. W., Shelby 

Edwards, F. C, Asheville 
*Egerton, S. A., Buies' Creek 
*Edwards, W. L., Democrat 
*Eggers. R. C Zionville 
*Elam, W. A., Lilesville 
*Eller, W. H., Greensboro 

Eller, A. J., Wilbar 
*Eller, J. F., Vilas 

Elliott, Pat, Tuskeegee 
♦Elliott, Josiah, Hertford 

Elliott, J. C. Knottsville 
*Elrod, J. M., Granite Falls 
*Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
*Elliott, P. L.. Bakersville 
♦Everett, J. R.. Wake Forest 
JFarmer, J. S., Raleigh 

Farnor, J. S., Kittytown. Tenn. 

Farnor, R. E., Kittytown, Tenn. 

Farthing, C. S., Sugar Grove 
♦Farthing, J. H., Sweet Water 



Felts, N. M., Jennings 

Feezor, F. C, Linwood 

Fiddler, F. L., High Point 
♦Fields, C. F., Elkin 

Flanders, W. N., Henderson- 

ville 
♦Fletcher, J. F., High Point 
♦Fleming, J. M., Lumberton. R. 5 
♦Fogleman, T. W., Wake Forest 

Foster, J. A., Call 
♦Fox, J. K., Granite Falls 

Francis, George, Ewart 
♦Franklin, James, Mortimer 

Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro 
♦Freeman, H. R.. Rutherfordton 
♦Freeman. L. E. M., Raleigh 
♦Fry. F. W.. Mocksville 
♦Friday. C. F.. Taylorsville 
♦Fulbright, J. O., Sylva 

Fuquay, S. W., Eagle Springs 
♦Gardner, F. M.. Southern Pines 

Gardner, W. M.. Lunday 
♦Garner. R. N., Spurgeon 
♦Gay. R. L., Columbia 
♦Garrett, F. B., Hiawassee, Ga. 
♦Garten, C. E.. Asheville 
♦Gentry. J. J., Asheville 

Gheens. J. R.. Belmont 
♦Gillespie, J. C Oakboro 
♦Gillespie, J. T.. Linwood 
♦Gilmore, W. M., Sanford 

Gladson, M. G., Culberson 
♦Glidewell, C. W., Stoneville 
♦Gold, W. M., Ellenboro 

Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
*Goode, W. E., Roxboro 
♦Goodrich, A. L., Kelly 
♦Gordon, R. R., Gary 
♦Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs 
♦Gouge, J. A.. Ledger 
♦Gragg. E. M., Soone 
♦Graham, T. J., Brock 
♦Grant, J. H., Duvall 
♦Graves, C. D., Wake Forest 
♦Green, C. W., Micaville 
♦Green. B. P., Mooresboro 



JBusiness Manager Biblieal Recorder. 



374 



N^. C. Baptist State Coxvention 



*Green, D. A., Dark Ridge 

Green Edmon, Sands 
*Green, J. H., Warne 
*Green, Levi. Hopkins 
*Green, J. R., Jacksonville 
*Green, R. W., Greens Creek 
*Green. S. H., Brasstown 
♦Greene, S. M., Spruce Pine 
*Green, T. M., W. Durham 

Green, L. H., Glen Ayre 
♦Grice, J. B., W. Asheville 

Griffith. S. N., Murphy 
*Griffin, Gaston, Birdtown 
*Griffin. N. H.. Big Laurel 

Griffin, W. M., Alexander 

Griggs, .T. M., Todd 

Grindstaff, Isaac, Toecane 

Groves, W. T., Ogden 

Gruble, Gerald, Salisbury 

Gruble, J. A., Salisbury 

Gruble, I. W.. Todd 

Gulledge, J. G.. Marshville, R. 5 
*Gulley, J. P., Nashville 
*Guy, T. Sloan, Zebulon 

Gwaltney, .J. P.. Hiddenite 
♦Gwaltney, J. S.. Morganton, R. 5 

Gwaltney, L. P., Stony Point 
♦Hackney, J. A.. Greensboro 

Hackney, J. D., Franklinville 
♦Havener, Vance, Maiden 

Hagaman, C. S., Patterson 
♦Hagaman, J. P., Lenoir, No. 3 
*Haire, P. H., Fleetwood 
♦Haight. W. R., Windsor 
♦Haigler, R. M., Wingate 
*Hall, A. J., Bryson City 
*Hall, R. J.. Wilmington 
♦Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City 
♦Hall, J. W., Micaville 

Hall, J. H., Mt. Airy 

Hall, H. S., Canton. R. 1. 
♦Hall, W. M.. Cataloochee 

Hall. E. O., Forney 
♦Hall, J. W., Roan Mt.. Tenn. 
♦Hall, L. P.. Warne 
♦Hall, L. W.. Hughs 
♦Hall. S. W., Winston-Salem 



♦Hall, W\ G., Wilmington 
♦Hamby, A. C, Wagram 

Hamilton, L. C, Etowah 
♦Hampton, N. S., Blowing Rock 

Hamrick, G. P., Shelby 
♦Hamrick, B. M., Rutherfordtou 
♦Handy, E. Dehart 
♦Hardaway, J. S., Thomasville 
♦Hare. Frank, St. Pauls 
♦Harper, J. H., Louisburg 

Harrelson. John, Clarendon 
♦Harrell. E. J.. Shiloh 
♦Harrill, I. D., Boiling Springs 
♦Harrill. Z. D., Ellenboro 

Harrill, H. D., Forest City 
♦Harrill, G. P., Bellcross 

Harris, Edwin R., Burnsville 
♦Harris, D. P.. Clinton 
♦Harris. J. M.. Morganton 
♦Harris, J. P., IMacon 

Harris, J. W., Canton, R. 1. 
♦Harris. Ralph, Albemarle 
♦Harris, L. W., Eldora 
♦Harris, J. S., Oakboro 
♦Harris, M. I., Morganton. No. 4 
♦Harris. T. C, Harris 
♦Harte, J. D.. Oxford 

Hartsell, J. W., Cameron 
♦Hartsell, Paul, Star 

Hartsell, P. G.. Oakboro 
♦Hartsell, W. H., Durham 
♦Harward, Geo., Morrisville 

Hayes, A. B., Hays 

Hayes, J. E., N. Wilkesboro 
♦Hayes. T. M., Nathan's Creek 

Haymore, C. C, Mount Airy 
♦Haynes. J. H.. Mount Airy 
♦Haynes, J. M., Clyde 

Haynes, W. L., Rutherford ton 
♦Haynes, Wm., Mt. Airy 

Hayes, W., Asheville. R. 1 
♦Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
♦Hedgepeth, R. A.. Lumberton 
♦Hellard. E. F., Winston-Salem 
♦Helms, D. F., Concord. R. 6 
♦Hembree, Chas. A., Unaka 

Henderson, L. L.. Bryson City 



Ordaijjed Ministers 



175 



*Henderson, J. K., Wilmington 

Henderson, G. W., Spencer 
*Henderson, J. H., Neuse, No. 3 

Henley, J. M., Sanford, R. 3 
*Hensley, S. T., Asheville, R. 5 

Henson, Joseph, Green Mt. 
*Herring, R. H., Mt. Olive 
*Hester, C. R., St. Pauls 
*Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte 

Hickman, G. T., Winnabow 
*Hlcks, P. A., Chadwick-Char- 

lotte 
*Higgins, J. T., Lenoir 

Hilburn, D. H., Bladenboro 
*Hilburn, R. M., Bladenboro 

Hildebran, I. M., Hickory 
*Hill. J. W. P., Lincolnton 
*Hill, D. E., Magnolia 
*Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
*Hines, H. B., Manteo 

Hip'ps, R. H., Asheville 
*Hobbs, L. M., Creedmoor 

Hocutt, J. D., Ashton 
*Hocutt, J. E., Nashville 

Hocutt, R. L., Wendell, R. 1 
*Hodge, J. L., Rutherfordton 
*Hodge, Edward, Adams 

Hodges, E. C, Adams 

Hodge, J. F., Salisbury 

Hodges, G. L., Gastonia 
*Hogan, K. W., Waxhaw 
*Hoglen, John, Webster 
*Hoge, Jno., Russell, S. C. 
*Hogshed, W. D., Postell, Tenn. 
*Hogue, H. J., Wesser 
*Holcomb, W. E., Statesville 
*Holbert, J. S., Tryon 

Holtsclaw, T. C, Horseshoe 
*Hollaway, L. M., Mocksville 
*Hollowell, W. H., Kelford 
*Honeycutt, H. H., Maxton 

Honeycutt, R., Clinton 
*Hood, T. J., Goldsboro 

Hooker, W. H., Asheville 

Hoppers, W. L., Whitehead 

Hord, A. T., Gary 
*Horn, C. B., Mints 



*Horue, J. G., Statesville 
*Horner, K. C., Gatesville 
*Hough, W. A., Gastonia 
*Howard, A. T., Saluda 

Howard, J. R., Mooresville 
*Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
*Hoyle, J. E., Lenoir 
*Hubble, D. S., Park Mountain 

Huffham, J. D., Mebane 

Huffman, W. W., Delco 
*Huggins, F. M., Belmont 
*Huggins, W. M., Autreyville 

Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton 
*Humphrey, J. L., Lumberton 

Humphrey, W. A.. Fayetteville 
*Hunnycutt, C. C., Locust 

Hunnycutt, G. A., Porter 
*Hunnycutt, R. N., Norwood 

Hunnycutt, T. F., Stanfield 

Hunnicutt, W. A., Swannanoa 

Hunt, A., Gamble Store 
*Hunt, D. J., Cliffside 
*Huntley, F. J., Bear Wallow 
*Huntley, M. M., Rutherfordton 
*Huntley, S. F., Flat Rock 

Hurst, W. T., Manndale 
*Hurt, J. J., Wilmington 
*Hutchinson, E. J., Wadesboro 

Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh 
*Hyde, J. L., Chambers 

Hyde, H. H., Andrews 
*Ingram, B. C, Thomasville 

Ingle, E. B., Asheville 

Israel, L. Y., Candler 
*Ives, S. A., Pine Bluff 

Ivery, G. C, Granite Falls 
*Ivery, E. S., Greensboro 
*Irvin, A. C, Shelby 

Jackson, Elbert, Rutherfordton 
*Jackson, C. L., Wadesboro 

Jackson, W. D., Rosman 

Jackson, H. P., Elkln 

James, R. H., Oakboro 
*James, W. C, Mt. Airy 
*Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River 
*Jennings, S. S., N. Wilkesboro 

Jester, J. R., Booneville 



176 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Jinks, L. D., Neuse, R. 1 
*Jenkins, J. L., Parkton 
*Jenkins, Shuford, Mars Hill 

Johnson, C. H., East Bend 
*Johnson, Jno. J., Canton 

Johnson, T. C, Mt. Pleasant 
*Johnson, C. R., Mooresville 
*Johnson, J. S., St. Pauls 
*Johnson, E. N., Reidsville 
*Johnson, D. L., Elizabethtown 
•■Johnson, E. O., St. Pauls, R. 1 
•'Johnson, G. H., Enfield 
"Johnson, L. L., Delway 

IJohnson, L., Raleigh 

Johnson, G. L., Badiu 
*Johnson, J. H., Judson 
■tJohnson, W. N.. Raleigh 
*Johnson, W. O., Siler City 
♦Johnson, W. R., Wilmington 

Jolly, J. R., Jonesville 
♦Jones, E. J., Tryon 
*Jones, Lee, J., Marion 
*Jones, L. J., Marion 

Jones, W. J., Shelby, No. 4 
*Jones, W. J., Salemburg 

Jones, T. A., Rutherfordton 

Jones, T. J., Newland 

Jordan, F. M., Calvert 

Jordan, J. A., N. Wilkesboro 
♦Jordan, J. R., Spies 
♦Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge 
♦Joyner, A. V., Waynesville 
♦Justice. A. I., Marshall 
♦Justice, T. B., Morven 
♦Justice, J. M., Black Mountain 
♦Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
♦Kelly. W. M., Kerr 
♦Kendrick. R. G., New Bern 
•^Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
♦Kester, J. M., Shelby 
♦Keller, O. A., Aberdeen 
♦Keller, John, Beech Creek 
♦Key, W. H., Mertie 
♦Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky Mount 

King, H. B., Matthews 



tKditor Biblu'd' Recorder. 
tSecretary Board of Missions, 
tl General Manager Or))hanage. 



King, T. C, Hendei*sonville 
King. J. D., Burnsville 
King. R. W., Burnsville 
King, T. H., Mount Airy 
Kinsland, J. L., Franklin 
Kirksey, G. C, Wallburg 
Kirk. J. E., Tarboro 
Kirk. J. L.. Salisbury 
Kirk, J. T., Clemmons 
Kiser, C. C. Gastonia 
Knight, T. M., Alexander, R. 1 
Kuykindall, W. J., Asheville 
♦Lamb. H. P., Columbia 
♦Lanier, J. E.. High Point 
♦Lanier, R. R., Greensboro 
♦Lanier, Hardy, Wilmington 
♦Lanning, Jeff, Denton 
Lanning, T. D., Leicester 
♦Lassiter, A. G., Star 
♦Laughridge, B. H., Maiden 
Laughter, B. C, Mill Spring 
♦Lawhon. W. H. H., Carthage 
Ledford. A. M., Otto 
♦Ledford. E. G., Marble 
Ledford, M. D., Hayesville 
Ledford, A., Union Mills 
♦Lennon, R. S.. Hillsboro 
Lester, John, Ela 
Lewis, John, Southern Pines 
♦Lewis. M. L.. Hayesville 
♦Lewis. Marvin, Culberson 
tLee. J. X., Cherokee 
Lindsey, D. S., Judson 
♦Lineberry, R. B.. Colerain 
♦Liner, H. G.. Landrum, S. C. 
♦Linney. W. E.. Wilkesboro 
♦Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Little. J. W.. Charlotte 
Little, F. P., Marshville No. 4 
Livingston, E. A., Mt. Gilead 
♦Lockerman, W. D.. Clinton 
♦Long, E. A., Winston-Salem 
♦Long. James, Aulander 
Long. J. H., Old Dock 
Long, T. C, Laurel Springs 

tMissionary to Cliorokoo Indians. 



Ordained Ministers 



r 



Lory, J. A., Burnsville 
*Love, Hoyle, Denton 
*Lowdermilk, D. P., Marion 
*Lowe, A. E., Noland 
*Lowe, C. G., Whaleyville, Va. 
*Lowe, W. E., Blacksburg, S. C. 

Lunsford, W. R., Marble 
*Lyon, T. M., Traphill 
*:McCall, A. C, Gates 
*McCall, S. B., Horse Shoe 
*McCann. Levi, Ronda 
♦McCarter, W. P., Mount Airy 
*McClure, W. B., Alexis 
*McCoy, D. C, Etna 
*McCracken, R. P., Franklin 
*McCurry, J. H., Asheville, R. 1 
*McDuffie, J. F., Chapel Hill 

McDaniel, T. C. Cliffside 
*McElreath. F. M., Leicester 
*McFalls. W. T., Candler, R. 2 
*McFarland, R. W., Flag Pond. 

Tenn. 
*McPee, P. T., Hot Springs 

McGee. J. F., Culberson 

McGougan, C. P., Lumber 

Bridge 
*McGregor, S. S., Nashville 
*McIntyre, S. L., Oakboro 
♦McKaughan, J. A., Rutherford- 
ton 
*McKinney, C. H., Bakersville 
*McLendon, A. L., Winston- 
Salem 
♦McMahan, W. F., Old Fort 
*McManus, O. W., Gibson 
♦McNeill, M., Wilkesboro 
*Mace, R. G., Belmont 
♦Mahaffey, R. R., Brevard 

Manee, H. H., Southern Pines 
*Manley, A. J., Rosman 

Marcus, M. A., Fontana 
♦Marrion, J. T., Crutchfield 
*Marr, L. N., Suitt 
*Marley, H. C, China Grove 
♦Marsh, A., Marshville 

Marsh, R. H., Oxford 



♦Marshall, O. N., Stantonsburg 
♦Marshall, J. J., Macon 
♦Martin, C. F., Murphy, R. 2 
♦Martin, C. H., Polkton 
♦Martin, G. A., Concord 
♦Martin, J. L., Gorman 
Martin, W. N., Leicester 
♦Mashburn, A. B., Duvall 
♦Mason, J. A., Hendersonville 
♦Massingale, J. C, Argura 
♦Matheney, J. R., Mooresboro 
♦Matheson, W. B., Robbinsville 
Mathis, B. H., Jonesville 
Mathews, T. H., High Point 
♦May, G. W., Fairfield 
♦May, S. S., Yadkinville 
tMays, L. T., Ridgecrest 
Meadows, W. C, Poor's Knob 
♦Medlin, J. M., Proctor 
♦Meigs, J. C, Wingate 
♦Melton, A. G., Rockingham 
Melton, N. A., Hendersonville, 

R. 2 
♦Mercer, I. M., Wilson 
Mercer, M. V., Lumberton, R. 2 
Merrill, G. L., Thomasville 
♦Merritt, R. P., Smithfleld 
Meserve, C. F., Raleigh 
Metcalf, W. W., Waverly 
♦Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 
♦Miller, Alexander, Jackson 
♦Miller, C, A., Eflack Mountain 
Miller, D. L., Highlands 
♦Miller, Ed. 0., Glendale Springs 
♦Miller, H. Reed, Littleton 
Miller, H. D., Marshall 
♦Miller, H. O., Semora 
♦Miller, I. C, Buffaloe 
Miller, O. B., Raleigh 
♦Miller, J. R., Fairmont 
Miller, Lee, Beng 
Miller, M. D., Triplett 
Miller, R. V., Hendersonville 
♦Miller, W. V., Ocona Lufty 
♦Millican, C, Bug Hill 
♦Millican, S., Hammond, S. C. 



fSecretary of S. B. Assembly. 
12 



178 



oST. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 



*Mills, G. T., Buies Creek 
♦Mitchell, O. B., Raleigh 
*Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
*Mizell, J. C, Bolivia 
*Montieth, S. B., Noland 
*Moore. A. O., Clayton 
*Moore, S. F., Fairview 
Moore. R. A., Red Springs 
fMoore, J. D., Raleigh 
*Moore, W. G., Boiling Springs 
♦Moore, W. H., Greenville 
Morgan, E. J., Candler 
♦Morgan. F. M., Flats 
♦Morgan, J. F.. Hendersonville 
♦Morgan, S. L., Henderson 
♦Morgan, S. J.. Jr.. Biltmore 
Morgan, S. J., Sr., Stocksville 
♦Morris, D. E., Wake Forest 
♦Morris. D. P., Norwood 
♦Moose, J. D., N. Charlotte 
Morton, H., Greensboro 
♦Morton, S. F., Winston-Salem 
♦Morton, W. B., Louisburg 
♦Moss. W. R.. Candler. No. 4 
Mull. W. B.. Toecane 
Mulkey. J. L., Grandview 
♦Mumford. E. F., Cove 
♦Murchison, C. M., Bakersville 
♦Murray, J. T., Winston-Salem 
♦Murray, L. B.. State Road 
♦Mustian. A. P., Winton 
♦Myers, C. H., Paw Creek 
♦Myers. W. W., N. Wilkesboro 
Nanney. Grady, Wake Forest 
Nanney, J. F.. Murchison 
Nash, C. H., Greensboro 
♦Naylor, M. W., Dunn, R. 1. 
Neaves. J. M., Grumpier 
♦Nelon, J. A., Uree 
♦Neilson, A. J.. Fletcher 
♦Nelson. E. R., Henderson 
Newton, J. D.. Thomasville 
♦Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
Newton. B. F., Casar 
♦Nicholson, W. H., Lake Toxa- 
way 



Norman, M. A., Addie 
*Nobles. J. W., Wendell 
♦Norris, C. H., Holly Springs 

Norris, H. W., Holly Springs 

Norris. John, Boone 
*Norville, C. S., Elkin 
*0'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
*01dham, S. W., Hillsboro 
*01ive. E. I., Dunn 
*01ive, W. S.. Apex 
*0'Neill. G. G., Rutherfordton 
*Orr, G. W.. Millsaps 
*Overby. D. W.. Reidsville 
♦Owen. C. F., Canton 
♦Owens. C. A., Salisbury 
*Owen, J. C, Franklin 
*Owen, J. H., Argura 
♦Owen, J. R., Mars Hill 

Pace. J. R., Ridgecrest 
♦Page. B. R.. Delway 
♦Page. J. M., Hamlet 
♦Padgett. L. B.. Wendell 
♦Padgett. Rush. McAdenville 

Pait. D. E., Clarkton 
♦Palmer. R. L.. Beech Creek 
♦Pardue, A. T.. Roaring River 

Parham. S.. Asheville, R. 5 
♦Passmore, G. W., Postell, Tenn. 

Patton, R. L., IMorganton 
♦Paul, E. A., Davis 
♦Payne, T. E., Patterson 
♦Peele. R. E., Clarksville. Va. 
♦Pennill. W. A.. Zionville 

Pendergrass. J. R.. Franklin 

Perry. J. Z.. Concord 
♦Peterson. C. D., Mt. Olive 
♦Peterson, Alex., Ingold 

Pennington, G. M.. Konnarock. 
Va. 
♦Phillips, G. C. Bear Creek 
♦Pliillips, J. C, Mars Hill 

Phillips, J. B., Hudson 

Phillips, J. L., Mortimer 
♦Phillips, J. W., Hemp 
♦Phillips, M. B.. Mt. Airy 
♦Phillips, N. B., Barnardsville 



fB. Y. p. U. Secretary. 



Ordained Ministers 



170 



Phillips, T. B., Charlotte 

Pickens, J. M., Alexander 
*Pierce, E. S., Manteo 

Pilkerton, G. J., Noland 

Pilkerton, J. M., Wilbar 
♦Pipes, J. C, Mars Hill 
*Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
'*Pipkin, Howard, Mount Olive 

Pittman, S. M., Frank 
*Plemmons, B. B., Trust 

Plemmons, James, Candler 
*Plybon, C. T., Roxboro 

Ponder, J. S., Marshall, R. 2 

Ponder, R. D., Buckner 

Ponder, S. L., Buckner 
*Pool, D. W., Stony Point 
fPoole, F. K., Wake Forest 
*Porter, A. H., Duke 

Porter, W. M., Warrensville 
*Poteet, J. H., Clarkton 
*Potts, W. T., Highlands 
*Powell, R. E., Bladenboro 
*Powell, W. F., Asheville 
♦Powers, J. H., Burgaw 
♦Powers, J. L., Gulf 

Praether, F. L., Concord 
♦Pratt. R. N.. Hendersonville 
♦Preslar. M. D. L., Wingate 

Pressley, W. W., Gastonia 
♦Prevatt, John. Lumberton, R. 6 
♦Prevatte, J. E.. Jennings 
♦Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton, R. 1 
♦Price, J. L., Wake Forest 

Price, A. O., Hayesville 
♦Pridgen, W. D., Swansboro 

Froffitt, M. S., Democrat 
♦Pruett, J. B., Hickory 
♦Pruett, J. C. New Life 
♦Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 
♦Pruett. W. M., Waynesville 
*Puet, C. E., Brevard 

Pugh. J. M.. Randleman 

Purvis, S. L., Cerro Gordo 
♦Putnam, D. F., Cherryville 
♦Queen, C, Casar 
♦Queen, A. C, Tuckaseigee 



tProfessor Bible, "Wake Forest College. 



Queen. Thomas, Balsam 

Ramy, Virgil, Franklin 

Randolph, R. L., Noland 
♦Ratliff, Wm., Cherokee 
*Ray, J. B., Roaring River 

Ray, G. L., Pensacola 
^Raymond, F. B., Como 
♦Reaves, Jere. Nelson, Va. 

Rector, J. A.. Drexel 
♦Redfern, R. D., Peachland 
♦Redmon, G. R., Biltmore, R. 3 
♦Redmond, T. E., New Hope 

Reece, J. V., Warne 

Reese, A. V., Hendersonville 

Reese, B. B., Rosman 
♦Reynolds, J. B., Virgilina, Va. 
♦Reid, C. B., Mt. Pleasant 
♦Rhyne, C. A., Bessemer City 
♦Rhyne, C. Q., Gastonia 
♦Rhyne. S. A., Hickory 
♦Revis, W. A., Cooper Hill, Tenn. 
♦Richardson. W. C, Wilson 
♦Riddle, B. B. Pensacola 
♦Rimer, W. W., Lincolnton 
♦Rivenbark, W. B., Ramsuer 
♦Robbins, T. S., Buffalo Cove 

Roberts. E.. Rutherfordton 
♦Roberts. L. C, Marshall 
♦Roberts, T. F.. Alvarado. Va. 
♦Robertson. W. P., Leicester 

Robinson, H. S., Shallotte 
♦Robinson, Wyatt, Lunday 

Rogers, Wm.. Murphy 
♦Rogers, B. N., Sunburst 
♦Rogers, A. T., Tabor 

Rogers, J. L.. Hamilton 
♦Rollins, B. F., Harmony 
♦Rollins, G. W., Concord 
♦Rose, J. W., High Point 
♦Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
iRoyall, W. B., Wake Forest 
♦Rowell. J. W., Boiling Springs 
♦Ruppe. J. T.. Rutherfordton 
♦Rush, J. W., Statesville 
♦Russell, W. J., Albemarle 
♦Russell, W. R., Albemarle 

tProfessor, Wake Forest College. 



180 



X. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Sasser, Loanie, Wake Forest 
*Sasser, T. M., Oakboro 
*Sawyer, E. F., Elizabeth City 
♦Scarborough, C. W., Franklin 

Va. 
*Scott, E. W., Canton, R. 1 
Scott, J. J., Orrum 
♦Sears, H. C, Morrisville 
Sebastian, G. W., Hays 
Sellers, D. C. High Point 
Sentelle, R. E., Zebulon 
♦Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville 
♦Setzer, A. W.. Maiden 
♦Shaver, J. M., Lenoir, R. 2 
♦Shaw, F. W., Randleman 
Sherwood, A. C, Wingaffe 
♦Shepherd, N. H., Powellsville 
♦Shinn. J. L., Madison 
Shoemaker, T. P., Lenoir 
Shore, R. H.. Blowing Rock 
♦Shope, J. M.. Yellow Creek 
♦Short, R. G., Marion 
Shook, J. B., Leicester 
*Shuford. S. W.. Woodlawn 
Shuford, A., Harvard 
Silvers, H. G., Hayesville 
♦Simmons, F. L., Nebo 
♦Simmons, J. E., Moores Springs 
♦Simmons, J. W., Mount Airy 
♦Sims, A. H., Kings Mountain 

Simpson, J. S., Unionville 
♦Sinclair. .1. W., Rutherfordton 
♦Sinclair, W. F., Hendersonville 
Sisk, C. T.. Bryson City 
Sisk, I. G.. Winston-Salem 
Sitton. John. Balsam 
Slattery. J. J., Hendersonville 
Slaughter, G. W., Robbinsville 
Sluder, M. M., Asheville, R. 4 
♦Smiley, J. S., Bryson City 
♦Smith, A. B., Hayesville 
♦Smith. Chas. C, Durham 
♦Smith. J. M., Norwood 
♦Smith, J. H., Cherokee, S. C. 
Smith, J. T.. Westfield 
Smith. .T. W., Clayton 



*Smith, L. P., Hickory 
Smith, R. L., Stanley 
Smith, T. G., Marshville 

* Smith, W. A., Charlotte 
*Smoak, E. L., Pinnacle 
*Suow, J. A., Lincolnton 

* Snyder, E. C, Wingate 

* Snyder, Joel, S., Fayetteville 
*Snyder, J. W., Concord 

Snypes, M. V., Nebo 
*Solesbee, A. S., Tellico 
*Soots, L. P., Stoneville 
*Sorgee, B., Asheville 
*Soirels, A. P., Union Mills 
*Sparks, A. F., Toecane 

Sparks, J. A., Shell Creek, Tenn. 

* Sparks, L. E., Moxley 
Sparks. J. Y., Wing 
Speight, T. T., Windsor 

*Spencer, J. 0., Grassy Creek 

Spencer, W. S., Hickory 
*Spinks, W. D., Winston-Salem 
♦Sprinkle, W. B., Leicester 
Spruill, G. E., Spray 
*Sprinkle, Perry, Marshall, No. 3 
tSpilman, B. W., Kinston 
*Sprinkle, A. J., Weaverville 
*Staley, T. E., Ashby Heights 
*Staley, W. F., N. WMlkesboro 
*Stallcup, J. B., Franklin 
♦Stamps, M., Louisburg 
♦Stanley, H. R., Mount Airy 
♦Standi, W. D., Kenly 
♦Stanley, C. S.. Chadbourn 
♦Stanley. N. A., Price 
♦Stanley, G. W., Mollie 
♦Stanberry. J. S.. Marble 
♦Stephens, A. P., Wake Forest 
♦Stephens, E. W., Rich Square 
♦Stevens, C. E., Four Oaks 
Stevens. W. R., Wake Forest 
Stewart, J. L., Clinton 
Stone. W. A., Apex 
♦Stone, J. I., Shallotte 

Strickland, C. W., Proximity 
♦Strickland, W. H., Proximity 



Ordained Ministers 



181 



Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 

Stringfield, 0. L., Mars Hill 
*Stroup, S. A., Lincolnton 
*Stukenbroke, K. D., Spencer 
*Styke, C. L., Bina 
*Styles, B. B., Cane River 
♦Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 

Summey, J. A., Ansonville 
*Suttle, J. W., Shelby 

Swain, E. L., Shallotte 
*Swain, V. M., Winston-Salem 
♦Swift, Wellington, Reese 

Swink, Amos, Connelly Springs 

Tate, L. R., Harris 

Tate, R. J., Fingerville, S. C. 
*Tate, W. T., Caroleen 
♦Taylor, C. L., Maysworth 
♦Taylor, J. J., Leaksville 

Taylor, J. W., Whitsett 
♦Taylor. T. J., Warrenton 

Teague, A. E., Belmont 

Teague. G. C, Taylorsville 
♦Teague, J. L., Harmony 
♦Teague, J. U.. Louisburg 
♦Teal, C. M., Forest City 

Teeter, E. D., Stanfield 

Tew, D. W., Clinton 
♦Tew, J. O., Roset)oro 
♦Thomas, I. W., Lenoir 
♦Thomas, C. A. G., Mt. Holly 
♦Thomas, J. C, Lunday 

Thomasson, J. A., Buck Shoal 

Thomasson, J. H., Hampton- 
ville 
♦Thompson, L. S., Washington 

Thompson, W. M., Lilesville 

Thorn, J. B., Bostic 

Thorn, J. L., Bostic 
♦Tilley, Geo. V.. Statesville 

Tipton. S. D.. Burnsville 
♦Todd, J. K., Clarendon 
♦Townsend. B., Selma 

Trill, D. M., Mars Hill 

Trivett, J. S.. Garren 

Trivett. G. W., Sugar Grove 
♦Trivett, Roscoe, Tamarack 



♦Truett, G. W., Sugar Grove 
♦Truett, W. T., Murphy 

Tucker, E., Grassy Creek 
*Tunstall. G. T.. Oxford 
♦Turner, J. B., Wake Forest 
♦Turner, C. J., Kernersville 
♦Turner, E. W., Hamptonville 
♦Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 

Turner, W. M., High Point 
♦Tyner, J. T., Whiteville, R. 1 
♦Underwood, P. A., Winton 
♦Underwood, J. M., Postell 
♦Upchurch, C. A., Oxford 
♦Usry, E. G., Oxford 
fVann, R. T., Raleigh 
♦Vernon, T. L., Tarboro, R. 4 

Vestal, M. M., Jonesville 
♦Vesey, J. W., Asheville 
♦Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
♦Vipperman, J. H., High Point 
♦Vipperman, J. L.. Dallas 
♦VonMiller, R. M., Wilson 

Wade, J. H., Asheville, R. 5 
♦Waff, W. B., Pittsboro 
♦Waldrop, J. L., Mamie 
♦Waldrop. J. J., Lincolton 

Walker, F. G., Lattimore 

Walker, G. B., Reddies River 
♦Walker, G. C. Mill Spring 
♦Walker, J. E., Swan Station 
♦Walker, M., Swan Creek 
♦Walker. W. H., Morganton 
♦Walker, J. M., Campobello. 

S. C. 
♦Wall, W. H., High Point 

Walton, M. C, Roxboro 

Ward, J. W., Belmont 
♦Washburn, D. G., Shelby. R. 4 
♦Watkins, J. W., Solola 
♦Watson, S. N., Forest City 
♦Watson. G. M., Stoney Fork 
♦Weathers, J. F.. Boiling Springs 
♦Webb, T. A., Etowah. Tenn 
♦Waycaster, J. K.. Little Switzer- 
land 
♦Welch, J. E., Durham 



tEducational Secretan- of State Convention. 



182 



N. C Baptist State Convention 



Watkins, John, Solola 
*Watkins, Geo. T., Goldsboro 

Watson, T. D., Ocona Lufty 
*Watson, W. F., Washington 
*Watts, F. C, Purlear 
*Watts, J. W., Patterson 
*Weatherman, J. G. Jennings 
*Weatherspoon, J. B., Winston- 
Salem 
*Wells, E. L., Edenton 
*West, Algia, Andrews 
*West. W. E., Rocky Mount 
*Weston, E. L., Atkinson 
*Weston, L. U., Graham 

Wharton, George, Mars Hill 

Wheeler, C. C, Merry Oaks 
♦Wheeler, D. M., Bamho 

Whisnant, E. S., Morganton 

Whitaker, H. C, Andrews 
*Whitaker, J. M., Johnson City. 

Tenn. 
*White, E. P.. Rutherfordton 
*White, G. W., Beulaville 

White, J. A., Taylorsville 
*White, R. E., Lexington 
*White, L. B.. Clyde 
*White. W. R., Greensboro 
*Whitley, B. G., Greensboro 

Whitley, E. A., N. Wilkesboro 
*Whitener, H. C, Morganton 
♦Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 
♦Wiggins, A., Judson 
♦Wilburn. J. W., Newton 
♦Wilcox, A. G.. Brinkleyville 
♦Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville 

Wilcox, B. F.. Shulls Mills 

Wilcox, Joseph, Idlewild 
♦Williams, A. J., Rusk 



Williams, C. C, Spring Hope, 

R. 2 
♦Williams, J. G., Spies 
♦Williams, L. J., Clinton 
♦Williams, H. K., Elizabeth City 
♦Williams, T. H., High Point 
♦Williams, L. R., Maiden 

Williams, O. P., Bryson City 

Williams, S. J., Canton 
♦Williams, T. H., New Hope 

Williams, W. O., Yellow Creek 
♦Willis, J. B., Morehead City 
♦Wilson, J. B., Bostic 

Wilson, J. F., Cheoah 
♦Wilson, J. H., Proctor 
♦Wilson, L. A., Zionville 
♦Wilson, S. B., Delway 
♦Wilson, T. G., Almond 

Wilson, W. W., Kittyton, Tenn. 
♦Wilson, T. O., Burnsville 
♦Wilson, W. E., Murphy 
♦Wilson. W. H., Greensboro 

Woodard, J. S., Judson 
♦Woodard, J. M., Almond 

Woodard, W. C, Almond 
♦Woodruff, I. C, Dimmette 

Woodruff, W. A.. Fleetwood 

Woodall, W. H., Asheville 

Woodson, C. J., Shelby 
♦Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn 

Worley, S. G., Canton, R. 1 
♦Wray, John A., Monroe 

Wright, C. P., Boiling Springs 
♦Wright. N. L., Rutherfordton 
♦Yearby, I. L., Wake Forest 
♦Yokeley, W. R., Rocky Mount 

Young, L. J., Franklin 



MINISTERIAL STUDENTS 



Theological Seminary, LotnsviLLE, Ky. 



Adams, J. M., Raleigh 
Andrews, V. L., Bear Creek 
Booe, M. F., Cana 
Brickhouse, R. E., Creswell 
Byrd, C. E., Morrisville 
Creech, Oscar, Greenville 
Collins, E. L. 

Davis, Wm. H., Albermarle 
Griggs, W. L., Cary 
Holland, T. C, Wake Forest 
Herring, O. F., Delway 
Hester, H. I., Whiteville 
Hudson, C. F., Morganton 
Hudson, S. F., Dunn 
Hudson, E. V., Forest City 
Johnson, J. S., St. Pauls 
McMillan, Maxton 
Morgan, S. J., Asheville 
Myers, B. O.. Plymouth 



Nance, G. B., Boardman 
Norvill, C. T., Forest City 
Nix, W. v., Zirzona 
Olive, L. B., Apex 
Padgett, Rush, New Bern 
Phillips, A. R., Dalton 
Redwine, R. K., Winston-Salem 
Sasser, L., Wake Forest 
Stone, M. A., Apex 
Stevens, C. H., Wilsons Mill 
Stewart, E. R., Newton 
Sullivan, E. F., Wadesboro 
Tanner, M. T., Rich Square 
Teague, J. U., Louisburg 
Ward, J. A., Elizabeth City 
Whedbee, E. M., Weeksville 
White, R. K., Conway 
Yates, Kyle M., Apex 



Wake Forest College 



Allen, T. C, Sklpwith, Va. 
Beck, A. L., Asheville 
Berry, C. G., Granite Falls 
Eflack, A. M., Asheville 
Blackmon, J. F., Buies Creek 
Blount, G. W.. Wilson 
Briggs, G. A., Hendersonville 
Brown, R. C. Hendersonville 
Bunn, H., Zebulon 
Butler, L. M., Bryson City 
Byerly, E. W., Thomasville 
Camp, W. G., Wake Forest 
Cantrell, J. R., Boiling Springs 
Carswell, M. K., Morganton 
Cashwell, C. H.. Swansboro 
Chaplin, A. L., Columbia 
Clark, L. S., Candler 
Collins, W. K., Boiling Springs 
Dempsey, D. S.. Windsor 
Earp, G., Knightdale 
Elliot, E. S., Shelby 
Everett, J. R.. Macclesfield 



Feezor, F. C, Linwood 
Fogleman, T. W., High Point 
Glosson, S. C, Manndale 
Green, J. Y., Boiling Springs 
Gresham, N. E., Beulahville 
Gulley, J. P., Nashville 
Havner, V. H., Hickory 
Herring, R. A., Cheng Chow, 

China 
Hipps, F. L., Trust 
Hough, J. C, Norwood 
Howard. C. B., Salemburg 
Hudson, J. A.. Polkton 
Hunt, A., Boiling Springs 
Hunter,. J. E., Rich Square 
Hurley, D. T., Millboro 
Jones, J. L., Apex 
Kinnett, A. D., Spartanburg, 

S. C. 
Ledbetter, J. C, Comanche, Okia 
Lynch, W. C, Caroleen 
McGregor, S. S., Nashville 



184 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Meigs, J. C, Marshville 
Moore, W. D., Cleveland 
Morris, B. E., Wake Forest 
Moses, T. 0., Spring Hope 
Mullinax, B. L., Grover 
Murray. J. G., Morganton 
Nanney, Grady, Union Mills 
Nelson, J. R., Henderson 
Nixon, J. R., Tyner 
Page, W. M., Lillington 
Pait, I. C, Bladenboro 
Perry, C. C, Wingate 
Pollock, A. L., Warsaw 
Pope, E. N., Dunn 
Potts, E. H., Pineville 
Powers, H. D., Willard 
Price, J. L., Wilson 
Proctor, T. G., Greensboro 
Rankin, M. W., Jr., Williston, 

S. C. 
Rhodes, G. B., Columbia 
Roberts, E. L., Dudley 
Royall. C. N., Salemburg 



Simonds, J. D., Colerain 
Slattery, J. J., Hendersonvill? 
Smith, H. L., Connelly Springs 
Smith, R. L., Stanley 
Stafford, I. K., Elizabeth City 
Stephens, A. P., Boardman 
Stephens, R. G., Holly Springs 
Stephens, W. R. Hope Mills 
Stroup, H. M., Pikeville 
Tapp, R. B., Roxboro 
Teague, G. C, Taylorsville 
Teague, L. W., Taylorsville 
Todd, N. J., Aulander 
Trueblood, E. J., Elizabeth City 
Wallace, W. R., Rocky Mount 
Walters. T. E., Greensboro 
West, E. P., Warsaw 
Whitley, AV. W., Oakboro 
Williams. W. W., Bryson City 
Willis. E. G., Davis 
Wilson. O. W., Bald Creek 
Woodward, F. T., Mocksville 
Yearby. I. L.. Wake Forest 



Mars Hill 

Berry. Russel, Granite Falls 

Blackwell, Hoyt, , S. C. 

Corpening, A., Zebra. Mo. 
Day, Jesse, Boone 
Hannon, S. E., Carthage 
Hill, J. E., Chappell. S. C. 
Howell. W. M.. Mars Hill 
Hughes. J. E., Wales, England 
Ingle, E. J.. Asheville 
Jenkins. Shuford, Noland 
Lamb, S. L., Spring Hope 
Lanier, G. P., Belmont 
Lanier. R. C, Greensboro 
Lewis, E. B., North Adams, Mass. 
McKinna, J. L., Etowah 



College 

Moretz, W. L., Brookside 
Muckle, Coy, Paris, Ark. 
Ottinger, Royce, Parrottsville, 

Tenn. 
Perry, C. C, Northside 
Pipes, J. C. Mars Hill 
Robinson, M. L., Charlotte 
Sinclair, J. W., Forest City 
Snider, F. L.. Greenville, S. C. 
Smart, Coleman, Waynesville 
Styles. J. K., Brock 
Truett. D. B.. Belmont 
Vann. L. R., Danville, Va. 
Waters, A. R., Greenville, S. C. 
Yates. J. C. Statesville 



Alderman. J. B.. Dunn 
Biles, T. H., Albemarle 
Brigman, S., St. Pauls 
Broadwell, X. L., Buies Creek 
Campbell, W. T., Buies Creek 



BuiEs Creek Academy 

Edwards, J. H.. Goldsboro 
Honeycutt, J. T., Albemarle 
Harrell, I. S.. Sunbury 
Gravitte, O. C, Mill Creek 
Johnson. Alton. Lillington 



• Ministerial Students 185 

Jordan, F. Y., Franklinville Wheeler, J. D., Holly Springs 
Lamb, S. N., Tarboro No. 2 

Ousley, J. B., Bules Creek Womack, Fred, Efroadway 
Page, J. T., Wade 

Fruitland Institute 

Baxley, H. C, Columbia, S. C. Merrell, David, Etowah 

Cook, H. E., Travelers Rest, S. C. Newton, Berkley, Adams Run, 

Howard, J. A., Campobello, S. C. S. C. 

Lance, P. M., Arden, S. C. Riddle, Landon, Asheville 

Maxwell, F. C, Hendersonville 

Dell School 

Clemmons, D. M., Supply Lewis, Dockery, Winnabow 

Clemmons, Jesse, Supply West, Bernice, Turkey 

WiNGATE High School 

Caudle, Zeb., Wingate Shebane, G. T., Wingate 

Potts, Bryan, Pineville Wright, Hazel, Wingate 

Haywood Institute 
Capelle, Frank, Taylors, S. C. McLeod, Jno., Summerton, S. C. 

Boiling Springs High School 

Digh, D. N., Bostic Biggerstaff, Palmer, Bessemer 

Gardner, Robt., Gaffney, S. C. City 

Humphries, Elbert, Gaffney, Hackney, Dewey, Gaffney, S. C. 

S. C. Crawford, Evans, Blacksburg, 
Gillespie, Chas., Ellenboro S. C. 



OUR DEAD 



Efumgarner, G. Z., Taylorsville 
Gaw, B. D., Durham 
Hawkins, J. B., Cherokee 
Ledford, B. M., Ranger 
Holleman, J. M., Apex 
McGinnis, J. J., Vilas 
Myers, T. C, Yadkinville 
Peek, I. T., Gneiss 
Piatt, J. T., Ogden 
Poston, F. H., Waco 
Reddish, W. H., Wadesboro 
Rickman, P. R., Franklin 
Sledge, John W., Louisburg 
Stephenson, R. S., Raleigh 
Taylor, A. J., Albermarle 
Walker, G. B., Reddies, River 
Wilhoit, J. A., Ansonville 









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