(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

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

actie Hibrarp 

of (tie 

WinibtviiitpotMovtf^ Carolina 




CoUection of Motti) Caroliniana 



V.^'VERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 



00032728969 

This book must not 
be taken from the 
Library building. 



ic' 



ANNUAL 



M^ 






OF THE . . . 



ilortJ) Carolina Paptisit 
^tate Contientton 









' NINETIETH SESSION 
ASHEVILLE 
NOVEMBER SIXTEEN AND SEVENTEEN 
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY 



2®" 



^ 
^ 



THE NEXT ANNUAL SESSION 
WILL BE HELD IN ROCKY MOUNT 
BEGINNING TUESDAY NIGHT, NOVEMBER 15, 1921 



k3S 






mm^mmi^Bi^B^B^^mmmMMmMmm'mmmmmm^ 



ANNUAL 

of the 

i^ortl) Carolina Paptigt ^tate 
Contention 

1920 



Richmond Press, Inc. 
Richmond, Va. 



CONTENTS 



Adjusting Committee, Report of 98 

Associational Directovy 190 

Associational Statistics 118 

Baptist Foundation 17, 38, 112 

Baptist Scliools and Colleges Under Denominational Control 197 

Baptist Students in State Colleges 87 

Biblical Recorder 18, 109 

Boards of the Convention 13, 37 

Board of Education, Report of 77 

Board of Missions 51 

B. Y, P. U 60 

Church Building 57 

Colportage 56 

Committees, Standing 11 

Constitution 5 

Convention Sermon 18 

Delegates, List of 42 

Election of Corresponding Secretary 28, 29 

Evangelism 56 

Foreign Missions 26 

Historical Table of the Convention 194 

Home Missions 26 

Ministers, List of Ordained 202 

Ministers' Relief Board, Report of 94 

Ministerial Students, List of in Schools and Colleges 219 

Missionaries from North Carolina 198 

Mobile Schools 54,66 

Negroes, Work Among the 68 

New Pastors 19, 25 

Officers of the Convention 11 

Orphanage 93 

Proceedings of the Convention 15-41 

Report of the Treasurer 69 

Report o"" Committees: 

Baptist Foundation 17, 112 

Baptist Seaside Assembly 38 

Board of Education 36 

Board of Missions 29 

Destitute in Europe and the Near East 27 



Memorials 39 

Nominations 17, 2S 

Press 36 

Program IG 

Southern Baptist Assembly, Ridgecrest 19, 25 

Unification 22 

Woman's Work 23 

^^'idows and Their Children 32 

Resolutions: 

Applied Stewardship 30 

Appreciation of Secretary W. N. Johnson 30 

Evangelism 36 

Motherless Children 35 

Moving Pictures 35 

Orphanage 33 

Temperance 35 

Thanks 40 

Seventy-five Million Campaign 55 

Simpler Plan S 

Social Service 92, 96 

Sunday Schools 29, 34, 57 

State Missions 51 

Statistical Tables US 

Statistical Tables — Associational US 

Statistical Tables — Colleges and Schools 197 

Statistical Tables — History of the Convention 194 

Statistical Tables — W. M. U 192 

Summary of Denominational Statistics 187 

Trustees 13,14 

Unification 22 

Visitore! 25,49 

Woman's Missionary Union 64 



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 fellowship with us and no other life member 
shall be made. 

2. The primary objects of the Convention shall be to support 
Christian 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 worship; to promote all agencies of social better- 
ment; to encourage the proper care of indigent orphan children 
and destitute and aged ministers of the gospel, and to co-operate 
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- 
Presidents, and Recording Secretary shall be elected by the Con- 
vention, 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 Con- 
vention 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. 



6 Constitution 

7. The Treasurer shall receive all funds represented in the Con- 
vention; make public acknowledgment of the same each week 
through the Biblical 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 ofBce, turn over to his 
successor all moneys, papers, and books belonging thereto. 

8. The Trustees shall secure and hold the title to any and all 
property belonging to, or which may be acquired by, the Conven- 
tion and take a sufficient bond of the Treasurer. The terms, con- 
ditions, 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 Con- 
vention, 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 
employment 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 
educational 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 can- 
not be given, commend them to the beneficence of the churches; 
encourage the distribution and study of the Bible and a sound 
religious literature in the homes, in the churches, and in the 
Sunday Schools; encourage Sunday School conventions and in- 
stitutes; co-operate with the missionary 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 nomination for approval by the 
Board of a Sunday School Secretary or Secretaries to prosecute 
the work within the bounds of the Convention. 

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

14. The Convention year shall close October 31st. 

15. The Boards of the Convention shall fix the compensation of 



Constitution 7 

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. Organization 

1. That the President, Vice-Presidents and Recording Secretary 
shall be elected by the Com^ention after a nomination in open 
meeting, other officers to be elected after nomination by a com- 
mittee appointed for that purpose. The Corresponding Secretaries 
of the Boards of the Convention to be elected as the Convention 
may determine. 

2. That the members of the -Boards of the Convention and in- 
stitutions 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 thr^e 
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 it^ reports 
printed and ready for distribution on the first day of the Con- 
vention. 

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 co-operate 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 co-operation of the Baptists in North Caro- 
lina, or any part of them, in any work not already fostered by the 
Convention, 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 mis- 
cellaneous 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. 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 9 

B. Board of Missions 

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

2. That th.e mission work of the Home and Foreign Mission 
Boards shall be done under the direction of the State Board of 
Missions, in such co-operative 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 th« 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 Education 

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 
selected by the Board shall have 40 minutes to present matters 
pertaining 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. 



10 Simpler Plan 

5. That the Board of Education be located in Raleigh. 
D. CoMi-iTTEE ox Social Sekvice 

1. Under the head of Social Service shall be presented reports 
on the Orphanage, Ministers' Relief Board, Temperance, and other 
matters affecting social conditions of which the Convention should 
take cognizance, all of which shall be under the management of a 
standing committee on Social Service. Two hours shall be given 
to the general subject, the time to be divided as per the following 
suggested scheme: 

2. A report on the Orphanage shall be prepared by the Trustees 
of the Orphanage, and they shall be given an houi: for reading 
and discussing 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 Sec^eta^^ 

4. A committee shall be appointed to report on Temperance, 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 

W. F. POWELL Asheville 

E. L. MIDDLETON Raleigh 

JOEL S. SNYDER Fayetteville 

RECORDING SECRETARY 

WALTER M. GILMORE Sanford 

TREASURER 

WALTERS DURHAM Raleigh 

CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES 

CHARLES E. MADDRY— Board of Missions ....Raleigh 

R. T. VANN— Board of Education Raleigh 

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

TRUSTEES 

W. N. JONES Raleigh 

J. A. DURHAM ,. .Charlotte 

R. H. RIGGSBEE Durham 

R. E. CARMICHAEL Asbeville 

W. J. BERRYMAN Edenton 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Baptist Foundation — W. N. Jones for five years; Gilbert T. 
Stephenson for four years; Chas. H. Durham for three years; 
T. F. Pettus for two years: Z. M. Caviness for one year. 

Changes in the Constitution — B. W. Spilman, W. N. Jones, 
John A. Gates. 

Hospitals — M. L. Kesler, J. M. Arnette, J. A. Martin, S. Mclntyre, 
R. C. Dunn. 

Meeting Place of Next Convention — B. W. Spilman, W. M. Gilmore, 
Chas. E. Maddry, R. T. Vann, J. M. Arnette. 

Memorials — J. A. Campbell, E. L. Middleton, T. F. Deitz, W. F. 
Staley, A. A. Butler. 

Motherless Children — W. R. Bradshaw, T. J. Taylor, R. D. Carroll. 

Press— T. W. Chambliss, J. J. Hurt, J. S. Farmer, W. D. Spinx, 
D. J. Whichard. 



12 Officers 

Order of Business — J. Clyde Turner, C. E. Maddry, R. T. Vann, 
M. L. Kesler, W. M. Gilmore. 

School of Applied Steicardship — W. N. Johnson, T. F. Pettus, B. 
F. Huntley, J. C. Turner, H. F. Brinson, M. L. Kesler, J. H. 
Highsmith. 

Social Service — W. L. Poteat, R. X. Childress, A. Johnson, J. M. 
Arnette, L. B. McBrayer. 

Southern Baptist Assembly — L. Johnson, F. A. Bower, L. L. 
Leary. 



BOARDS OF THE CONVENTION. 

BOARD OF MISSIONS 

J. M. Stoner, A. V. Joyner, W. O. Riddick, W. R. Bradshaw, 
W. A. Smiths I. M. Mercer, J. C. Turner, C. C. Smith, R. L. Mc- 
Millan, W. A. Cooper, L. E. M. Freeman, J. M. Page, Charles 
Anderson, J. A. Campbell, T. J. Taylor, J. S. Snyder, W. G. Hall, 
C. W. Blanchard, J. H. Matthews, H. K. Williams, A. C. Hamby. 

AssociATioxAL MnisiBERs—Alleghamj. R. L. Doughton; Anson, S. 
J. Turner; Ashe, H. A. Eller; Beulali, J. A. Beam; Bladen, R. E. 
Powell; Brushy Mountain, R. A. Spainhour; BuncomT), A. E. 
Brown; Carolina, A. I. Justice; Cataivba River, E. McK. Goodwin; 
Central, D. R. Green; Chowan, W. J. Berryman; Cumberland, John 

A. Gates; Eastern, R. H. Herring; Flat River, R. H. Marsh; 
French Broad, R. L. Moore; Green River, J. A. McKaughan; John- 
son, R. L. Gay; Liberty, J. S. Hardaway; Little River, E. H. 
Ballentine; Macon, J. C. Owen; Mecklenbxirg-Cabarrus, L. R. 
Pruett; Mt. Zion, W. S. Olive; Neuse-Atlantic, L.. L. Leary; Pied- 
mont, J. M. Hilliard; Pilot Mountain, H. A. Brown; Robeson, E. J. 
Britt; Sandy Creek, W. H. H. Lawhon; Sandy Run, Z. D. Harrill; 
South Fork. J. A. Snow; South Yadkin. M. J. Hendrix; Stone Mt., 
J. S. Kilby; Surry, S. G. Burrus; Tennessee River, J. S. Wood- 
ward; Three Forks, J. C. Horton; Union, J. W. Bivens; West 
Choican. Alexander Miller; Wilmington, F. P. Powers; Yancey, 

B. B. Riddle. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Group I. (Term to Expire Next Convention) — Walter N. John- 
son, J. J. Hurt, C. W. Mitchell, C. H. Durham, J. B. Stroud. 

Group II. (Term to Expire Two Years Hence) — C. J. Hunter, 
W. F. Powell, N. B. Josey, J. B. Weatherspoon, W. F. Dowd. 

Group III. (Term to Expire Three Years Hence) — AV. A. Ayers, 
M. L. Davis, T. W. O'Kelley, Thos. F. Pettus, E. F. Aydlette. 

MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD 

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

Associate Members — W. C. Barrett, D. L. Gore, E. W. Timber- 
lake, A. Johnson, A. D. Ward, J. M. Broghton, A. H. Reemes. 

TRUSTEES OF WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

For two years closing 1922— E. F. Aydlett, J. A. Campbell, W. J. 
Ferrell, J. D. Huffham, G. E. Lineberry, R. H. Marsh, R. L. Moore, 



14 Boards of the Coxvextiox 

A. E. Tate, G. T. Stephenson, E. W. Timberlake, W. C. Peterson, 
M. L. Davis. 

For four years closing 1924— John T. J. Battle, R. D. Caldwell, 
Raymond Dunn, 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. G. Parker, N. B. Josey. 

For six years closing 1926— 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. 

TRUSTEES OF MEREDITH CGLLEGE 

For term expiring 1921— Joseph D. Boushall, S. R. Home, Ben- 
jamin F. Huntley, James Y. Joyner, Martin L. Kesler, D. H. Hinton, 
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. 
Riggsbee, 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, J. G. Blalock, Mrs. S. J. Everett. 

TRUSTEES OF CHOWAN COLLEGE 

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. Barbee, 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. 

Term expires May, 1926 — W. J. Berryman, J. T. Bolton, John P. 
HoUoman, Josiah Elliot, Thomas Gilliam, A. T. Liverman, W. W. 
Sawyer, E. B. Vaughan. T. R. A\'ard. J. D. Babb. 

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. lyiijchell. 

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

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



PROCEEDINGS 

OF THE 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

NINETIETH ANNUAL SESSION 



AsHEViLLE, N. C, November 16, 1920. 

The Xortli Carolina Baptist State Convention met in the 
auditorium of the First Baptist church of Asheville in its 
Ninetieth Annual Session at 9 :30 o'clock this morning. 

I. M. Mercer led the prayer and praise service. "Come Thou 
Fount of Every Blessing'' was sung. Prayer by Brother Mer- 
cer. 'T Am Thine, Lord," was sung, after which the 103rd 
and 100th Psalms were read, followed by a prayer for divine 
guidance for the Convention by L. Johnson. "Jesus, Keep Me 
Near the Cross" and "All the Way My Saviour Leads Me" were 
sung, followed by a prayer by J. S. Hardaway. 

President B. W. Spilman called the Convention to order, 
and announced the following enrollment committee : J. D. 
Moore, P. T. Allen, Theo. B. Davis, Robert A. Gardner, T. D. 
Collins, J. M. Justice. 

Pending the report of the committee, a quartet of Cherokee 
Indians, by special request, sang, "Let the Lower Lights Be 
Burning." 

Chairman J. D. Moore reported that 237 delegates had been 
enrolled. 

On motion of W. N. Jones, the Secretary cast the ballot of 
the Convention for B. "W. Spilman as President of the Con- 
vention. 

For A'ice-Presidents — C C. Smith nominated W. F. Powell : 
A. A. Butler nominated E. L. Middleton; Theo. B. Davis 
nominated J. S. Snyder. Nominations were closed, and these 
brethren were elected. 

On motion of T. J. Taylor, W. N. Jones cast the ballot of the 
Convention for Walter M. Gilmore as Recording Secretary. 

On motion of W. 0. Riddick, the following committee was 
appointed to nominate the remaining officers of the Conven- 



16 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

tion, except that of the Corresponding Secretary: W. 0. Eid- 
dick, A. A. Butler and F. P. Hobgood. 

\y. F. Powell read the following report of the Committee 
on Order of Business, which was adopted: 

PROGRAM BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION, ASHEVILLE, 
NOVEMBER 16-18 

Tlesday — MoRxixG Session 

9:30 — Devotional Services — I. M. Mercer. 
10:00 — Enrollment and Organization. 
10:30 — Presentation of Reports. 
11:00 — Appointment of Committees on Reports. 
11:10 — Biblical Recorder. 
11:30— Convention Sermon — John .Jeter Hurt. 

Tuesday — Ai'TERXoox Sessiox 

2:00 — Devotional Services — W. R. Bradshaw. 

2:15 — Welcome to New Pastors. 

2:30 — Report of Committee on Unification. 

3:30— W. M. U. 

4 : 00 — Miscellaneous. 

TUE.S1>AY EVEMXG SeSSIOX 

7:30 — Devotional Services — J. L. Vipperman. 

8:00 — Home Missions — V. I. Masters. 

8:30 — Foreign Missions — Secretary J. F. Love. 

Wednesday — Mor.mxg Sessiox 

9:30 — Devotional Services — B. Kelley Mason. 

9 : 45 — Miscellaneous. 
10:00 — Sunday Schools. 
10:40— B. Y. P. U. 
11:00 — State Missions. 
11:45 — Baptist Foundation — G. T. Stevenson. 

Wed.nesday — Afterxoox Sessiox 

2:00 — Devotional Services — R. L. Lemons, Salisbury. 
2:15— Ministers' Relief. 



Minutes of Session 1920 17 

2 : 45 — Orphanage. 

3:30 — Hospitals. 

3 : 45 — Temperance. 

4:00 — Baptist Bible Institute— E. O. Sellers. 

Wedxesday — EvEXixG Sessiox 

7:30 — Devotional Services — President ^\'. L. Poteat. 

7:45 — Seminary — A. T. Robertson. 

S:1.5 — Presentation of High Schools and Colleges. 

8:30 — "Southern Baptists in Christian Education"— John E. White. 

Thursday — Morxixg Session 

9:30 — Devotional Services — ^W. A. Smith. 
9 : 45 — Miscellaneous. 
10:00 — Baptist Summer Assemblies. 
10 : 30 — Obituaries. 
11:00 — Baptist Foundation. 
11 : 30 — Miscellaneous. 

W. F. Powell, 
R. T. Vaxx, 
^I. L. Kesler. 
Walter N. Johxsox, 
Waltee M. Gilmore, 
Committee on Order of Business. 

For the Committee on Xominations. F. P. Hobgood made 
the following report, which was adopted: 

Treasurer — Walters Durham. 

Auditor — F. H. Briggs. 

Trustees — E. X. Simms, E. H, Eiggsbee, J. A. Durham. \\. 
J. Berryman, E. E. Carmichael. 

Secretary Walter IST. Johnson called attention to certain 
recommendations in the report of the Board of Missions, as 
did also Secretary E. T. A^ann certain features of the report 
of the Board of Education. 

Secretary E. L. Middleton called attention to some features 
of the Sunday School report. 

Secretary J. M. Arnette emphasized some features of the 
report of the Board of Ministers' Eelief. 

W, N. Jones read the report of the Committee on the Baptist 
Foundation. 



18 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Editor Livingston Johnson read the report on the Biblical 
Recorder. The following brethren made brief speeches com- 
mending the Recorder: J. M. Arnette, A, E. Brown, T. M. 
Green, J. F. Love, F. P. Hobgood and C. M. Murchison. 

(See Appendix E.) 

The special order, the preaching of the Convention sermon, 
having arrived, Eugene I. Olive led the congregation in sing- 
ing, "Come. Ye That Love the Lord" and "All Hail the Power 
of Jesus' Xame.'"' W. F. Powell read the Scripture lesson. 
Exodus 3 :1-10, followed by prayer by A. E. Brown. E. I. 
Olive sang a solo, "My Life on the Altar for Jesus." 

W. F. Powell, the appointee to preach the Convention sermon, 
stated that by reason of his being host of the Convention he 
had requested the Committee on Place and Preacher to select 
another preacher for this occasion. The mind of the committee 
turned to John Jeter Hurt, who, after prayer by \V. F. Powell, 
preached the Convention sermon, using as his subject, "The 
Transmutation of Material Things Into Spiritual Values"; 
text, Exodus 4 :2 — "And God said unto Moses, ^What is that in 
thine hand'?" 

On motion of T. J. Taylor, the reports of the Boards of the 
Convention were referred to the following committees appointed 
by the chair: 

Report of State Board of Missi-ons — L. E. Pruitt, Charles 
Anderson, A. E. Tate, Jas. T. Albritton. W. C. McConnell, 
A. B. Smith, E. L. Lemons. 

Board of Education — Q. C. Davis, Stephen Mclntyre, T. S. 
Franklin, A. C. Hamby, P. L. Elliott, F. M. Hiig,c^ins' J E 
Kirk. 

Ministers' Relief—^. C. Barrett, C. A. Upchurch. L. G. Cole, 
E. D. Carroll, T. W. O'Kelley. 

Livingston Johnson read a fraternal message from H. A. 
Brown, and also a communication from Winston Adams. st<at- 
ing that his father, J. Q. Adams, was quite ill. 

On motion of C. M. Murchison, Livingston Johnson was 
requested to respond to these messages . 

On motion, adjourned. 



Minutes of Session 1920 19 

TUESDAY — Afteknoois- Session 

After singing^ "My Faith Looks Up to Thee'' and '"Am I a 
Soldier of the Cross ?" W. R. Bradshaw read Psalms :y,(i. 
I'rayer by M. L. Kesler. "More Love to Thee" and "How 
Finn a Foundation" were sung. 

Livingston Johnson presented the following new pastors and 
welcomed them to the Convention : 

It. L. Lemons, Salisbury ; B. K. Mason, Greensboro ; T. 
A. Eoberts, Mehane ; W. C. Hart, Hickory ; J. H. Freeman, 
Cooleemee. "Blest Be the Tie That Binds'' M^as sung. 

Luther Little read the folloA\'ing report on the Southern 
Baptist Assembly^ and Eobert H. Spiro read the following 
financial report of the Assembly : 

REPORT OP RIDGECREST STATE COMMITTEE 

We, your committee appointed at the last session of the North 
Carolina Baptist Convention assembled in Raleigh, for the purpose 
of administering the affairs of Ridgecrest Assembly as it relates 
to this Convention, beg to submit the following report: 

We have had several meetings and have kept in close relation 
to all the work and conditions of the Assembly. It is gratifying 
to report that the season of 1920 was a most successful one — many 
thousands of visitors came to the Assembly during the different 
conventions and conferences held there this last summer. In each 
conference the program was of high order; in fact, no better pro- 
gram has been offered anywhere in the country than at Ridgecrest. 

The whole Ridgecrest movement seems to be gaining favor in 
the hearts of the people of this and all of our Southern States. 
There were fully seventeen States represented in our gatherings 
during the season just passed. 

Your committee has received from the North Carolina State 
Convention $20,000.00, which amount was appropriated by the Con- 
vention for improvements and paying of debts. This appropria- 
tion has been turned over to the Business Managers, H. B. Craven 
and R. H. Spiro, receipts for which we hold. The expenditure of 
this amount will be shown by the Business Managers of Ridge- 
crest, their report being attached hereto as a supplement to this 
report. 

As your committee, we recommend that this Convention appro- 



20 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

priate $5,000.00 this year to be used for the School of Religious 
Education, which is to be conducted by B. W. Spilman at Ridge- 
crest next season. 

Livingston Johnson, 
C. A. Owens, 

LUTHEE LiTlLE, 

Committee. 

FINANCIAL REPORT 

I herewith submit a report of moneys received by the Southern 
Baptist Assembly since January, 1920, which includes the period in 
which it received money through the North Carolina, State Con- 
vention. 

Up to October :J0, 1920, the total receipts were $19,379.38, of 
which $8,000.00 came through the North Carolina State Convention. 

I submit below the statement of Mr. William H. Duncan, As- 
sistant Cashier of the Citizens' Bank of Asheville, who audited 
the accounts of receipts and disbursements of the above amount, 
which, includes the $8,000.00 given through the North Carolina 
State Convention: 

Total receipts January 1 to September 25, inclusive.'. . .$16,031.03 
Disbursements 15,997.17 



Balance on hand according to Cash Book $ 33,86 

The actual paid vouchers returned amount to $15,566.55. The 
difference is accounted for by the nine items either outstanding or 
recorded differently from the amount written on the voucher as 
follows: 

Jan. 3— No. 168 to H. B. Craven (cash) $ 20.00 

Mar. 21, 1920 — No number J. P. Morrow (rent) 60.00 

Jan. 10, 1920— No. 194 Overdraft (deposit) 74.28 

Jan. 10, 1920— No. 195 Difference in Check 39 

April 22, 1920 — No number J. P. Morrow (rent).. 20.00 

Aug. 14, 1920— No. 271 A. Bartlett (check returned) 6.00 

April 22, 1920 — No number E. M. McK. Goodwin (tax) 10.00 

Sept. 14, 1920— No. 276 H. B. Craven (check returned) 140.00 

Sept. 18, 1920 — No. 277 Hegeman & Currier (check returned) .100.00 



Total $430.00 

Credit difference in Check No. 238 05 

Difference in Cash Book Disbursements and Vouchers 
rendered 430.62 



Minutes of Session 1920 21 

The Conference Assembly accounts of L. T. Mays give as total 
receipts according to records $2,485.70. 

Disbursements, including vouchers surrendered and statement 
certified to by L. T. Mays, for $201.44. 

Cash Book account of Robert H. Spiro, as Treasurer of Southern 
Baptist Assembly: 

Total receipts $3,348.35 

Disbursements September 25 to October 30 3,327.15 

Balance on hand $ 21.20 

The item of $2,485.70 audited by Mr. W. F. Duncan as Conference 
Assembly account of L. T. Mays is also included in the account of 
Robert Spiro as Treasurer to w^hom these amounts have been trans- 
mitted. 

Since October 30 there have been received $12,000.00 through, the 
Convention authorities. 

The disposition of this $20,000.00 is as follows: 
Of the $8,000.00 received before October 30: 

Appropriated for water works system $1,200.00 

Light system 300.00 

Completion of Pritchelle Hall 4.000.00 

On Grounds and Streets 300.00 

On Equipment Pritchelle Hall 1,200.00 

On repairs and painting 1,000.00 

Disposition of $12,000.00 received since October 30 is as follows: 
Payment of mortgage held by Commonwealth Bank, 

Black Mt $8,000.00 

Payment of mortgage held by Hackney Bros . 1,758.70 

Other outstanding bills . :. '. 1,367.20 

Balance on hand for payment of bills 895.00 

The payment of above mortgages released the only mortgages 
on the Southern Baptist Assembly. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Robert H. Spiro. 

On motion of T. B. Davis, the report was adopted, barring 
the recommendation in the report for an appropriation of 
$5,000 for the School of Education, which was referred to a 
special committee to be appointed by the Chair. 

On motion of W. 0. Eiddick, that part of the report of the 
Committee on Nominations adopted this morning referring to 



22 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

the trustees of the Convention was reconsidered and referred 
back to the committee. 

J. B. Weatherspoon read the following report of the Com- 
mittee on Unification : 

REPORT OF THE CONVENTION COMMITTEE ON UNIFICATION 

We, the Committee on Unification, recommend, that, in addition 
to their work as outlined in the Constitution of the Baptist State 
Convention, the Board of Missions and the Board of Education, as 
now constituted (except the official representatives of agencies 
of the Convention), in joint session, be charged with collecting 
and distributing funds acknowledged by the Treasurer of the Con- 
vention in accordance with instructions of th,e Convention, ap- 
pointing such committees and employing such office and field force 
as may be necessary in any work they do jointly, such as collecting 
the Seventy-five Million Fund, enlistment work and all other work 
not clearly defined as belonging to either Board, and reporting same 
to the Convention. 

That these Boards in joint session be instructed to prepare each 
year a calendar of emphasis and appeal for all regular objects of 
the Convention and to assist any agency of the Convention any 
time they deem it proper, in making an emergency appeal for im- 
mediate relief to any imperilled interest of the Convention. 

That these Boards be instructed to plan their work as far as 
possible in joint session, each Board to preserve its identity in 
relation to the Convention; but they shall meet separately when 
necessary at the call of their respective Presidents; each Board 
shall be responsible for the appropriation and disbursement of 
funds in its department of the work of the Convention and shall 
make its own report to the Convention through its Corresponding 
Secretary. 

That each Board shall vote as a unit in the joint sessions when 
the unit rule is called for by a member of either Board. 

That for the present all denominational objects belonging under 
the head of Social Service (except the Orphanage) shall be com- 
mitted to the two Boards jointly. 

J. B. "Weatherspoon, Chairman. 

On motion of T. H. King, after a number of questions and 
explanations, the report was unanimously adopted, following a 



prayer by A. I. Justice. 



Minutes of Session 1920 23 

On motion of Luther Little, the Committee on Order of 
Business was asked to consider making hospitals the special 
order for Wednesday afternoon from 3 :30 to 4 :30. 

W. A. Smith read the following report on Woman's Work : 

REPORT ON WOMAN'S WORK 

The Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina held its thir- 
tieth annual convention with the First Baptist church of Shelby on 
April 6 to 9, 1920. This was probably the greatest convention in 
the history of the Union from every point of view. The reports 
from every department showed phenominal advancement. The 
work done was intensive and extensive. The achievements of the 
year, reaching its great climax in this convention, were sufficient 
to stir every Baptist heart in North Carolina with a holy pride, 
and with thanksgiving to God. 

The work is too extensive and manifold for anything like an 
adequate report here. You are referred to the Minutes of the 
Shelby Convention for the full reports of the wonderful "vork 
achieved during the last conventional year. It is a "document" 
well worth your perusal. 

The growth of the Woman's Work in the State for the past 
thirty years may be seen from the following financial statistics: in 
1890 the contributions amounted to $1,921.56; in 1900, $9,710.84; in 
1910, $32,003.39; in 1920, $174,329.98. These figures indicate a 
wonderful growth. 

The Woman's Missionary Union proved itself equal to the oc- 
casion in the work of the "75 Million Campaign." There is no way 
to measure the influence and effort of the women in the success 
of that great campaign. These societies usually led the way in 
their respective churches, not only by raising their own apportion- 
ment, but by their intelligent and enthusiastic effort helped to 
bring success to the effort of the whole church. To them largely 
belongs the glory of that memorable "Victory Week." North Caro- 
lina Baptists would never have raised their apportionment but for 
the help of the women. Their own part in the State's apportion- 
ment was $1,100,000, whereas they pledged $2,167,331, almost doubl- 
ing their apportionment. By April 1st, they had paid on their 
pledge $174,329.98. This is indeed a splendid record. 

During the year the number of societies added to the Union was 
452, bringing the total number to 1,845, with 185 not counted on 
account of their failure to make the required reports to the head- 
quarters of the Union. 



24 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 

Every department of the Woman's Work deserves special men- 
tion in this report, but time and space do not permit it. We wish, 
however, to make special mention of the Training School at Louis- 
ville, Ky., which is doing such a glorious work. 157 young women 
and wives of ministers were enrolled in this school last year. 
Our North Carolina women may be justly proud of their part in 
this great sch.ool. They have ten scholarships there. There were 
ten young women and eight wives of ministers from our State 
studying in this Training School last year. No Christian School 
in the South is more nearly filling its mission than the Training 
School at Louisville, Ky. The pastors of the State would do well 
to bring to the attention of their young women the splendid op- 
portunities afforded by this sch.ool for their equipment for special 
service in the Master's Kingdom. Young women from this school 
are proving themselves efficient helpers in many a church— and 
there is growing demand for such trained help. 

I wish also to note the emphasis the Woman's Missionary Union 
is placing on Bible and Mission Study Classes. They are learning 
the Word of God, and are acquainting th.emselves with the great 
world-needs. The greater part of the information about Missions 
for many a church comes through the Woman's Missionary So- 
ciety. Men learn from their wives and mothers about the progress 
of the Kingdom and the religious needs of the world. 

Your committee recommends that the pastors of this Convention 
give their heartiest co-operation to our good women in the great 
work they are doing. By the assistance and co-operation of the 
pastors there might be a Woman's Missionary Society in every 
Baptist church. 

This Convention congratulates our noble women of the W. M. U. 
for the great and glorious work they have done, and bids them 
God-speed in their future efforts for the building up of the Kingdom 
of our common Master. 

W. A. Smith. 

After discussion l)v W. A. Smith and E. E. Boniar. and 
recognition of the following representatives of the State Wo- 
man's i\Iissionarv Union, ^liss Annie Logan, Mrs. W. H. 
Reddish, Mrs. C. L. Allison. :\rrs. Lydia Yates Hilliard and 
^Irs. T. .T. Thurston, tlie rejiort Avas adopted. 

On motion of Theo. B. Davis, tlie completion of the organiza- 
tion of the Convention was made the special order for Wed- 
nesday, 9 :45 A. M. 



Minutes of Session, 19,20 25 

On motion of M. A. .Adams, the election of the Correspond- 
ing Secretary of the Board of Missions will be in open session 
of the C^onvention after nomination, without .a nominating: 
speech. ... ...... 

On motion of Theo. B. Davis, the motion was amended^ 
providing that after the first ballot, all hominations, except 
the two receiving the highest number of votes, be eliminated, 
after discussion by A. A. Butler, T. J. Taylor, A. I. Justice, 
M. A. Adams and T. B. Justice. 

The President announced the following committee to nominate 
the Boards: Elias Dodson Foe, J. B. Grice, J. F. Spainhour, 
H. B. Hines, E. G. Ledford, Harry A. Day, B. K. Mason. 

The chair recognized the following visitors: A. T. Eobertson, 
Louisville, Ky. ; E. 0. Sellers, :Nrew Orleans, La. ; C. J. Thomp- 
son, Columbia, S. C; T. C. Britton, China; E. W.' Sikes, Harts- 
ville, S. C; Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn. 

The following additional new pastors were recognized . 
Amos Clary, Marshall; E. E. -White, N'ashville; Harry A. Day, 
Beaufort; Beecher L. I^hodes. Hertford; Joel S. Brown, Shiloh; 
Elias Dodson Foe, Durham. 

On motion of C. C. Smith, the following committee was 
appointed to report at the next session of the Convention any 
changes in the Constitution that may be necessary to make it 
conform to the present practices of the Convention : B. W. 
Spilman, W. N. Jones and John A. Gates. 

The chair appointed the present Apportionment Committee 
of the Board of Missions as the committee to whom the recom^ 
mendation in the report of the Southern Baptist x\ssembly 
touching the apportionment of $5,000 for the school of religious 
education should be referred. 

On motion, the Convention recommended to the favorable 
consideration of this committee the appropriation of said 
amount. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned. 



26 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

TUESDAY— Evening Session 

"More About Jesus," "Let the Lower Lights Be Burning" 
and "Higher Ground" were sung. By request of Pastor W. F, 
Powell, special prayer was offered by J. Clyde Turner in behalf 
of W. H.Woodall, of this city, who is critically ill. 

A local male quartet sang "I'll Stand By Until the Morn- 
ing." J. C. Owen led in a special prayer in behalf of the work 
of Home Missions. Following the singing of "America," the 
Cherokee male quartet sang "The Church in the Wild Wood." 

Victor I. Masters, representing the Home Mission Board, 
Atlanta, Ga., addressed the Convention on the work of his 
Board. After the singing of "What Did He Do" by the Con- 
vention quartet, T. W. O'Kelley led in a special prayer in be- 
half of Foreign Missions. 

T. C. Britton, a returned missionary, told a story of progress 
in China. 

J. F. Love, Corresponding Secretarj' of the Foreign Mis- 
sion Board, Richmond, Va., gave an account of the recent 
London Conference and the Baptist program in Europe and in 
the world. 

Following the address the speaker answered a number of 
questions pertaining to the harrowing destitution in Europe and 
the Near East. 

After a motion by J. S. Farmer to the effect that the sense 
of this body is that we sympathize with the starving people in 
Europe and that onr people be urged to send material help to 
them through our Foreign Mission Board, and an amendment 
that a special Christmas offering be taken for this purpose by 
the churches, the whole matter was referred to the following 
committee to report at to-morrow morning's session : W. C. 
Barrett, W. F. Powell, J. S. Farmer, C. A. Upchurch, J. C. 
Owen. 

The chair announced the following Committee on Place and 
Preacher: L. G. Cole, L. M. Cook, J. F. Alexander, Thos. C. 
Shepherd, A. J. Dills. 

On motion, adjourned. 



Minutes of Session 1920 27 

WEDNESDAY— Morning Session 

The Convention met at 9 :30 this morning, B. K, Mason lead- 
ing the devotional services. "Precious Name" and "Am I a 
Soldier of the Cross ?" were sung, after which Psalms 28 was 
read. Prayer by W. C. Barrett. After singing, "Nearer, Still 
Nearer," J. J. Hurt led in prayer. 

On motion, the special order was displaced and the Secre- 
tary read the proceedings of yesterday's sessions. 

W. F. Powell read the following report of the special com- 
mittee appointed last night to make recommendations pertain- 
ing to the destitution in Europe and the "Near East": 

Your committee, to whom was referred the matter of this Con- 
vention's duty to the homeless, hungry and unclothed people of 
Europe and the Near East and China, among whom are many of our 
own brethren and sisters and their orphaned children, have given 
serious and prayerful consideration to this pitiful and appalling need 
and recommend: 

1. That as a Convention and individuals we face our plain duty to 
those whose need is so great; 

2. That as a Convention we call upon our Baptist people and 
churches in the State to make special effort to contribute substan- 
tially to this relief in addition to the payment of their Campaign 
pledges ; 

3. That special Christmas offerings be taken for this purpose in all 
our churches during the month, of December; 

4. That, our Baptist people having already contributed relief 
through other relief agencies, their gifts to this object should now be 
sent to their own Foreign Mission Board, which is prepared to dis- 
pense relief promptly and economically to all classes who are in need 
while ministering specially to our own people who are among the 
most destitute. 

W. C. Barrett, 
W. F. Powell, 
J. S. Farmer, 
C. A. Upchurch, 
J. C. Owen. 

W. 0. Eiddick read the following report of the Committee 
to Nominate Officers of the Convention : 



28 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Trustees — W. X. Jones, J. A. Durham, E. H. Biggsbee, E. E. 
Carmichael, W. J. Berryman. 

Corresponding Secretary of Board of Education — E. T. Vann. 

Corresponding Secretary of Ministers' Relief Board — J. M. 
Arnette. 

After a brief discussion by W. N. Jones, B. W. Spilman and 
Livingston Johnson, the report was adopied. 

The Convention then proceeded to the election of a Corre- 
. spending Secretary of the Board of Missions. J, J. Hurt 
nominated for that office C. E. Maddry; J. J. Johnson nominated 
\V. C. Barrett; E. E. "WTiite nominated Chas. H. Durham; 
J. C. Owen nominated E. A. McFarland ; T. J. Taylor nominated 
W. E. Cullom; M. P. Davis nominated Livingston Johnson; 
A. B. Smith nominated W. E. Bradshaw. 

On motion, the nominations were closed. At his request, the 
name of Livingston Johnson was withdrawn. After a prayer 
by J. F. Love for special divine guidance in the selection of 
the Secretary, the ballot was taken. 

The chair appointed the following tellers : Chas. E. Brewer, 
E. E. White, L. G. Cole, L. M. Holloway, W. M. Craig, L. B. 
Padgett. 

C, H. Durham requested that his name be withdra^vn. 

Pending the report of the tellers, E. 0. Sellers and Eugene I. 
Olive rendered a duet, "Jesus Leads." 

W. N. Jones presented the names of J. G. Blalock and D. H.. 
Ilinton as trustees of Meredith College for confirmation of the 
Convention. 

On motion, the election of these brethren was confirmed. 

Gilbert T. Stephenson presented the name of Eaymond C. 
Dunn as a trustee of Wake Forest College. 

On motion, his election was confirmed. 

F. P. Hobgood presented the name of Tyler Wheeler as a 
trustee of the Orphanage, whose election was confirmed by the 
Convention. 

On motion of J. B. Weatherspoon, the Committee to Nominate 
the Boards are instructed not to duplicate names on the Boards. 



Minutes of Session 1920 29 

M. L. Kesler, for the Committee on Order of Business, 
suggested certain changes in the program. 

J. A. McKaughan made a statement about a scliool for col- 
ored people in his town — Eutherfordton. 

Chas. E. Brewer, as chairman of the tellers, reported the 
following vote for Corresponding Secretary of the Board of 
Missions : C. E. Maddry, 181 ; W. C. Barrett, 46 ; W. R. Cullom, 
23 ; C. H. Durham, 35 ; AV. E. Bradshaw, 39 ; E. A. McFarland, 
8; J. C. Owen, 1. 

On motion of W. C. Barrett, Chas. E. Maddry, Austin, 
Texas, was unanimously elected Corresponding Secretary of 
the Board of Missions. T. J. Taylor was called on to lead a 
special prayer in behalf of the new Secretary. 

On motion, the Secretary was instructed to notify Brother 
Maddry of his election, with request that he answer at once. 

On motion of J. C. Owen, the special order was displaced, and 
Higlit C. Moore, N'ashville, Tenn., spoke in behalf of the Baptist 
Sunday School Board. 

L. E. Pruitt read the following report of the Committee on 
the Mission Eeport: 

Your Committee on the Report of the State Board of Missions 
report as follows: 

We would call attention to the importance and to the favorable 
adoption of the recommendations published in the report of the 
Board concerning the work of State Missions, Sundays Schools 
and the B. Y. P. U. 

As to the Mobile Schools, we commend to the consideration of 
the incoming administration the advisability of continuing the 
Mobile Schools, they having accomplished results which have caused 
them to find wide favor with the brotherhood. 

We commend to the further consideration of the incoming ad- 
ministration the recommendations offered in the report of the 
State Board, said recommendations being the result of several 
years of experience of the retiring Secretary. 

We still further recommend that the expense of the Mobile 
Schools be reduced to the lowest amount possible for the accom- 
plishment of the work contemplated. 

Charles Anderson, 
A. E. Tate, 
James T. Albritton, 
R. L. Lemons, 
L. R. Pruett. 



30 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

After discussion by C. C. Smith, J. A. McKaughan, C. A. 
Upclnirch, "W. C. Barrett, J. J. Jolnison and Walter X. Jolm- 
son, the report Avas adopted. 

On motioD, the special order was displaced and the time was 
extended to hear Walter IST. Johnson, who addressed the C*on- 
vention, presenting at the conclusion of his address the follow- 
ing resolutions, which were unanimously adopted: 

"V^Tiereas, some kind of school of Applied Stewardship in our 
churches is desirable, and, whereas some members of our Conven- 
tion believe that such school is practicable and necessary, be it 
resolved by the Baptist State Convention: 

I. That a committee of seven be appointed to take this matter 
under advisement. 

II. That this committee be empowered to select the best situa- 
tion offered by our churches for demonstrating the practicable- 
ness of a part-time School of Applied Stewardship (or Christian 
Industry) in a local Baptist church; and to make definite arrange- 
ments, if practicable, for starting such a school in January, 1922, 
or later, with full details of the plan of operation to be submitted 
to the next session of our Convention before any contracts are 
finally confirmed. 

III. That this enterprise be commended this year to individuals 
and churches interested in Stewardship Training, with the under- 
standing that no contribution made to the inception of the enter- 
prise is to be counted in the 75 Million Campaign. 

The chair appointed the following committee provided for 
in the resolutions: Walter X. Johnson, T. F. Pettus, B. F. 
Huntley, J. C. Turner, H. F. Brinson. M. L. Kesler, J. H. 
Highsmith. 

The following resolution, offered ])y L. Johnson, was uani- 
mously adopted hy a rising vot^i", followed by a prayer by T. W. 
O'Keliey: 

As Secretary Walter N. Johnson is voluntarily retiring from 
the Secretaryship, after five years of faithful and fruitful service, 
therefore be it 

Resolved, That we, the Baptist State Convention, in annual ses- 
sion assembled express to our retiring Secretary, our gratitude for 
the years in wh,ich he bore the burden of his important and re- 



Minutes of Session 1920 31 

sponsible office and his unsparing service to the Lord and to his 
denomination. 

Resolved, That as he leaves us to take up another work, we 
assure him of our sympathy and affection, and that we shall pray 
for the blessings of the Lord upon him in whatever field he may 
labor. 

At the request of the chairman, J. B. Weatherspoon, the Com- 
mittee on the Eeport of Education was allowed to withdraw 
paragraph 2, page 38, in the advance report of the Board of 
Education. 

On motion of E. T. Vann, the hour for adjournment of this 
session was fixed at 1 :15. 

E. O. Sellers, ISTew Orleans, La., representing the Baptist 
Bible Institute of that city, spoke in behalf of that institution. 

A. T. Robertson, Louisville, Ky., representing the Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary, after reporting the work of that 
institution, delivered a sermon-address on ''The Preacher as 
Architect," 1 Cor. 3:10-17. 

On motion, the Secretary was instructed to send suitable tele- 
grams to the Korth Carolina students at the Louisville Semi- 
nary, the Southwestern Seminary, the Baptist Bible Institute. 

The Secretary read telegrams from the students at the South- 
western Seminary and the Baptist Bible Institute. 

At the suggestion of W. 0. Riddick, a voluntary offering was 
taken, and the following committee was appointed to invest it 
in some suitable token, and present it to the retiring Corre- 
sponding Secretarj^, \V alter N. Johnson, as a substantial ex- 
pression of the great appreciation of the Convention of his 
services for the past five years: I. M. ]\Iercer, W. O. Rid- 
dick and W. C. Barrett. 

On motion, the Convention adjourned. 

WEDNESDAY— Afternoon Session 

At 2 o'clock R. L. Lemons led the devotional service. "My 
Jesus, I Love Thee'' and "Come Thou Fount of Every Bless- 
ing" were sung, and T. C. Britton led a prayer. Matthew 



32 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

17:1-8 was read. After pra^^er by C; A. Upchiirch, E. L. 
"Wolslagle sang a solo, "If You Love Him." 

The chair announced the following standing committees: 
Social Service, Order of Business, Press, Memorials. 

(See List of Standing Committees.) 

The special order, Ministers' Relief, was taken up. After 
remarks by J. M. Ar.nette, W. C. Barrett, J, J. Hurt and others, 
the following motion was passed, that the Committee to Xomi- 
nate Boards be instructed to nominate a Board of Ministers' 
Belief again this year. .--.«. w-. 

M. L. Kesler made an address in behalf of the Thomasville 
Orphanage. 

R. E. WTiite read the following report on AVidows and tlieir 
Children, which was adopted : 

WIDOWS AND THEIR CHILDREN 

Your committee, appointed one year ago to report some plan by 
which widows and their children may be helped in their homes, 
beg leave to report the following: 

1. We would suggest first that we make more effort to have 
widows and their children helped by their own relatives, and that 
in many cases the local church by organized effort might supply 
the needs of the widow. 

2. That we as a Convention urge our Board- of Charities and 
Public Welfare to secure, if possible, legislation leading to State 
appropriation for the aid of worthy capable mothers in their 
own homes. 

3. And further, that having learned that the Board of Trustees 
of the Orphanage have given the General Manager permission to 
make experiment of it in a few cases in which the Orphanage will 
aid worthy mothers jointly with, the local church, that we look with 
favor on this experiment as an effort to meet this need. 

M. L. Kesler, 
R. E. White, 
W. A. Cooper, 
E. Y. Webb, 
C. S. Cashwexl, 

Committee. 

S. F. Conrad offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted : 



Minutes of Session 1920 33 

Whereas, according to report as made by our General Manager 
of the Orphanage that over 600 children have been turned away 
the past year, Resolved, that we do most heartily endorse the one- 
day contribution by all of our people on Thanksgiving Day, and 
urge all our people to make this voluntary free-will offering to our 
Orphanage. 

L. G. Cole made the following report on Place and Preacher : 

We beg to submit the following report 

W. F. Powell to preach the sermon, with Q. C. Davis, alternate. 

No invitations having been received by the committee for place, 

we beg to leave the securing of the place with the special committee. 

L. G. OOLE, 

L. M. Cook, 
j. f. axexander, 
Thos. C. Shepherd, 
A. J. Dills. 

The report was adopted, 

Luther Little read the following report on the Baptist 
Hospital : 

REPORT OF BAPTIST STATE HOSPITAL COMMITTEE 

We, your committee, appointed to gather data, bids, and other 
inducements from the various cities of the State, looking to the 
locating of the first Baptist Hospital, beg leave to submit our 
findings. We recognize that we have no authority to locate this 
hospital, nor even to recommend any one place over and above 
another, this duty being left to the Convention or a commission 
appointed for that purpose by the Convention. Your committee 
has worked as faithfully upon this matter as it could. We have 
looked into every offer presented to us — ^visiting all the cities to 
which we have been invited. Up to date five cities have sent bids 
and inducements for the locating of the hospital, all of them making 
creditable presentations. These cities are Salisbury, High Point, 
Charlotte, Raleigh and Winston-Salem. Their bids are in written 
form, and are now in hand to be turned over to the Convention. 

The committee wishes to submit to the Convention a few simple 
recommendations. First, we recommend that the Convention in- 
augurate a plan by which the hospital may be located and work 
on the construction of the same be started at an early date— cer- 



'34 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

tainly withiu the next Convention year. With the $100,000.00 com- 
ing in from the 75 Million Campaign and with a local bonus of 
$100,000.00 in connection with an acceptable site we could make a 
splendid start. We feel that the time has come for us to begin 
on this important matter which has been delayed too long already. 
Our State is among tbe very last of the Southern States to have 
a Baptist Hospital. Not one single public bed for the sick of our 
denomination has been offered by us, while practically half of the 
patients in our State, among church people, are Baptists. 

In the second place, we recommend that in locating this first 
hospital the Convention have in mind other Baptist Hospitals 
which, will be located and built in the future. We believe the day 
is not far distant when there will be other like institutions built 
and maintained by the Baptists of our State. 

In the third and last place, we recommend that if the Con- 
vention does not see fit to act on this matter when assembled in 
Asheville, that the Convention appoint a commission of five for 
this purpose and give to it power to decide t'e location and au- 
thority to proceed with the work. 

In closing this report, please allow your committee to say that 
we find a strong sentiment among our people for just this kind of 
work. This interest grows out of the real need and of the further 
fact that we know, as never before, the practical value of hospital 
work. The ministry of healing is coming into its own in the mind 
of the public. We, therefore, appeal to your good judgment and 
the charity that grows out of real Christianity not to delay in the 
matter of raising funds, and not to unduly delay in the question of 
time in taking your part in bearing the world's sickness and 
suffering. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. M. Arxette. 
M. L. Kesler, 
LiTHER Little 

Committee. 

After rli.sciission hy Luther T^iittlo, J. J. Hurt, M. L. I\e.sler. 
T. B. Davis, the following motion, made by J. B. Weatherspoon. 
was carried : 

That the report of the Hospital Committee be adopted and 
that the chair appoint the commi-ision of five provided for in 
the report, with power to act. 

E. L. Middleton. J. A. Ellis, W. A. Smith and C. ('. Smith 
discussed the Sunday School report. 



Minutes of Session 1920 35 

Weston Bnmer offered the following resolutions with regard 
to moving pictures, which was adopted : 

Whereas, the tendency of moving picture shows is more and 
more toward indecency and suggestion of evil, and has thereby 
become a source of grave peril to our youth and a menace to the 
morals of nearly every community in our State; therefore, be it 

Resolved, That the North Carolina Baptist State Convention in 
session at Asheville most respectfully memoralize our State Legis- 
lature in its next session to pass such law or laws as may be neces- 
sary to properly censor the moving picture shows, and thereby pro- 
tect our people from this grave peril. 

T. J. Taylor offered the following resolution with reference 
10 Motherless Children : 

Resolved, That a committee of three be appointed to confer with 
a similar committee from the South Carolina Baptist State Con- 
vention to investigate the need for a home for motherless children 
and the feasibility of the two Carolinas engaging jointly in this 
work, and report to this Convention next year. 

After discussion by T. J. Taylor, J. A. Beam, J. S. Farmer 
and W. r. Powell, the resolution was adopted. 

W. L. Poteat offered the following resolution on Temperance, 
which was adopted : 

Resolved, that the pressing temperance duty in North Carolina 
to-day is the enforcement of our prohibition laws, with special 
emphasis upon the task of getting rid of the blind-tiger and 
blockade still, which continue to debauch our young men and 
impede the progress of the Kingdom. 

Resolved, That we insist upon the rigid enforcement of the law 
by all oflRcials from policemen, mayors, constables and sheriffs to 
the judges and the governor. 

Resolved, That we accept our share of the responsibility of 
enlightening the people on the evil effects of alcohol in the form 
of wines and beer as well as spirits, and urge this instruction in 
all the schools. 

Resolved, That we call upon North Carolina senators and repre- 
sentatives to resist any weakening of the strong arm. of the Na- 
tional Government in its enforcement of the Eighteenth Amend- 
ment. 



36 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

J. J. Gentry called attention to the fact that W. T. Derrieux, 
Secretary of the Board of Missions in South Carolina, is critical- 
ly ill. A prayer in his behalf was offered by Walter N. Johnson, 
and the Secretary was instructed to send him a telegram of 
sympathy, 

J. C. Owen offered the following resolution, which was 
adopted : 

Resolved, That we, as a Convention, recommend to our Board of 
Missions the advisability of instituting: a department of evan- 
gelism, which will involve the selection and employment of one 
or more men who shall devote their entire time and energy to hold- 
ing evangelistic meetings and otherwise promoting the cause of 
soul-saving throughout our State. 

The Secretary read the following report of the Press Com- 
mittee, which was adopted : 

REPORT OF PRESS COMMITTEE 

Your committee reports that all of the State dailies are printing 
full reports of the present session of the Convention. The chair- 
man of this committee has received letters from the newspaper 
managers expressing appreciation of the service and in view of 
the fact that Asheville is at the extreme western end, it is neces- 
sary for all of the newspapers outside of Asheville to receive their 
reports by telegraph, and because of th,e fact that the Convention 
Committee is furnishing the reports the papers are gladly paying 
the telegraph tolls. 

Your committee recommends that this work be continued and 
that the necessary expenses of the work be paid next year as in the 
previous years. 

Respectfully submitted, 

T. W. CiiAMBLiss Chairman. 

S. Mclntyre submitted the following report on the Educa- 
tion report: 

We, your committee to which the report on education was 
referred, beg leave to report that we have examined the report 
and recommend that the same, as amended by the Board of Educa- 



Minutes of Session 1920 37 

tion, be adopted, except that general recommendations V. and 
VI. shall be put into effect only when the Education Board shall 
deem it necessary. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Q. C. Davis, 
Stephen McIntyee, 
A. C. Hamby, 

F. M. HUGGINS, 

J. E. Kirk. 
P. L. Elliott. 

J. W. Lynch, of Georgia and Virginia, was recognized. 

E. D. Poe made the report of the Committee to Xomiuate 
the Boards of the Convention, which was adopted. 

(See List of Boards.) 

On motion, B. W. Spilman, C. H. Durham and J. D. Wilkius 
were re-elected trustees of the Baptist Bible Institute. 

On motion, the members of the Executive Committee of the 
Board of Missions, who do not belong to the Board, were 
made ex-officio meml^ers of the Board, and given the right to 
meet with the Board at its sessions during the year. 

The chair named the following Committee on Hospitals: 
M. L. Kesler, J. M. Arnette, J. A. Martin, S. Mclntyre, C. W. 
Mitchell. 

The chair appointed the followdng committee provided for 
in the resolution offered by T. J. Taylor with reference to the 
Home for Motherless Children : W. E. Bradshaw, T. J. Taylor 
and R. D. Carroll. 

On motion, adjourned. 



WEDNESDAY— Evening Session 

W. L. Poteat conducted the devotional exercises reading selec- 
tions from Matthew 4, after prayer by K. D. Stukenbrok and 
the singing of "I Am Bound for the Promised Land." Prayer 
by J. C. Owen. 

On motion of Livingston Johnson, the Convention will make 
its final adjournment to-night. 



38 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Gilbert T. Stevenson addressed the Convention on "The Bap- 
tist Foundation." Following the address, the report of the 
Committee on the Baptist Foundation was adopted. 

(See Appendix F.) 

On motion, tlie chair named the following committee provided 
for in the report : W. N. Jones for the five-year period ; Gilbert 
T. Stevenson for the four-3'ear period; Chas. H. Durham for 
the three-year period; T. F. Pettus for the two-year period; 
and Z. M. Caviness for the one-year period. 

I. M. Mercer, president of the Board of Missions, presented 
W. 0. Riddick, who, in behalf of the Convention, presented to 
Walter X. Johnson, the retiring Secretary of Missions, a chest 
(if silver as a token of estoem and appreciation. After a brief 
response, Livingston Johnson led in prayer. 

J. D. Moore presented to the Convention Perry Morgan, the 
new field secretary of the B. Y. P. TJ.. who spoke on the B. Y. 
P. U. work. 

Allen Riddick, the president of the State B. Y. P. U. Con- 
vention, spoke on the same subject. 

Secretary R. T. Vann presented John E. White, Anderson, 
S. C, who addressed the Convention on "Southern Baptists 
In Christian Education." 

E. L. Middleton offered the following report on the Baptist 
Seaside Assembly, which was adopted : 

REPORT OF THE SEASIDE ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE 

The sixth annual session of the Seaside Assembly was held at 
Wrightsville Beach the last days of June and the first days of 
July, 1920. The Training School and Platform work was good, 
with Dr. J. R. Sampey as the outstanding speaker. Several causes 
combined to make the attendance less than in former years, and 
very unsatisfactory to your committee. 

We are of the opinion that there should be maintained in this 
State two Assemblies of the nature of Ridgecrest, and the Seaside 
Assembly, and that one of them should be in the East, and the 
other in the West. The large number of Baptists in this State, 
and the long distances across the State from East to West, are 
good reasons for two Assemblies. 



Minutes of Session 1920 39 

We recommend, therefore: 

1st. That the Board of Missions be given full charge of the 
Summer Assemblies to be conducted as a part of a general pro- 
gram for denominational education. 

2nd. That two Assemblies of similar character be maintained in 
this State, one in the East and the other in the West. 

3rd. That the Board of Missions be requested to give very earnest 
consideration to providing for same by purchase or rental of bar- 
racks or other boarding accommodations for the benefit of the 
large number who might thus be induced to attend the Seaside 
Assembly. 

Respectfully submitted, 

E. L. MiDDLETOX, 

J. J. Hurt, 

W. G. Hall, 

J. Henry Highsmith, 

J. A. Sullivan, 

C. H. Durham. 

T. J. Taylor offered the following- report on Memorials: 



PREACHERS WHO HAVE DIED DURING THE YEAR. 

Atkinson, J. W. 
Beaver, C. E. 
Bivens, J. A. 
Blanton, J. C. 
Bridges S. A. 
Cunningham, H. A. 
Davis, J. A. 
Duckworth, C. C. 
Franklin, James 
Morgan, S. J., Sr. 
Page, W. M. 
Patton, R. L. 
Raney, Luther 
Rickman, P. R. 
Rivenbark, W. B. 

Msmrmta 

T. J. Tayi.or. 

E. L. MiDDLETOX, 
J. M. HiLLIARD. 
J. W. SUTTLK. 
W. N. CODK. 

Com7nitiee. 



40 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

On motion of E. L. Middleton, the Recording Secretary is 
instructed to have 2,000 copies of the Annual printed, and the 
Secretary is allowed $100 for his services, together with neces- 
sary expenses in getting out the Annual and sending tele- 
grams for the Convention. 

On motion of J. J. Hurt, John E. White is given a vote of 
thanks for his address this evening. 

On motion of W. A. Smith, the next Convention will hold its 
iirst session on Tuesday night after the second Sunday in 
Xovember. 

The Secretary read a telegram of greetings from the Ken- 
tucky General Association now in session at Ownesboro. 

Other telegrams received were from the Mississippi Conven- 
tion meeting in McComb, tlie Alabama Convention meeting in 
Decatur and the Xorth Carolina Metliodist Episcopal Confer- 
ence meeting in Rocky Mount. The Secretary was authorized 
to make s.uitable responses to all of these by wire. 

On motion of T. J. Taylor, the following Committee on the 
Southern Baptist Assembly was appointed : L. Johnson, F. A. 
J^ower and L. L. Learj. 

T. B. Justice offered the following resolution of thanks, 
which was adopted : 

Resolved, That the thanks of this Convention be expressed and 
our appreciation is hereby expressed to the First Baptist church, 
its pastor and others assisting, and to all the people of Asheville 
for their uniform courtesy and hospitality to the members of this 
body during this session. 

On motion, the reports of the Boards of Missions, Education 
and Ministers' Relief were adopted as a whole. 

On motion, the reading of the proceedings of to-day's ses- 
sion was omitted. 

In response to the telegram sent Chas. E. Maddry, Austin, 
Texas, this morning, notifying him of his election as Corre- 
sponding Secretary of the Board of Missions, the following 
answer was received : 



Minutes of Session 1920 41 

Deepest emotions of my heart stirred by action of Conven- 
tion. Words fail to express my gratitude and appreciation 
for honor conferred upon me. I accept your call as God's call. 
Hebrews 13:21. 

After singing by the Cherokee Indian quartet, and also by 
the Convention quartet, and a prayer by F. P. Hobgood, the 
CouA'ention adjourned sine die. 

B. W. SpiLitAN, President. 
Walter M, Gilmoee, 
Becording Secretary. 



LIST OF DELEGATES. 

ASHE 

Blackburn, Coy, Piney Creek Nanney, T. G., West Jefferson 

Denny, W. E., Grassy Creek Roberts, T. T., Alvarado, Va. 

Haire, P. H., Fleetwood 

BEULAH 

Beam, J. A., Roxboro Miller, Hughey O., Semora 

Goode, W. E., Roxboro 

BLADEX 

Powell, R. E., Bladenboro 

BRIER CREEK 

McNeill, T. J., Roaring River 

BRUNSWICK 

Boney, L. B., Southport Britt, T. T., Bolivia 

BRrSHY MOUNTAIX 

Jennings, S. S., North Wilkes- Staley, W. F., North Wilkes- 
boro boro 



BUNCOMB 



Beck, George W., Asheville 
Bennett, J. C, Asheville, R. 2 
Blackburn, C. S., Fairview 
Brown, A. E., Asheville 
Brown, Chester, Asheville 
Carmichael, R. E., Asheville 
Carter, G. D., West Asheville 
Charabliss, T. W., Asheville 
Creal, R. L., West Asheville 
Dew, J. H., Ridgecrest 
Dupree, J. E., Candler 
Fitzgerald, Wm. H., Asheville, 

R. 1 
Gentry, J. J"., Asheville 
Goldsmith, C. D., Azalea 
Goldsmith, \V. J.. Azalea 
Greene, E. C, Asheville 
Grice, J. B., West Asheville 
Hensley. S. T.. Biltmore 



Howell, W. M., Biltmore 
Ingle. E. J., West Asheville 
Jones, B. B., West Asheville 
Lewis, R. J., Asheville 
McConnell, W. C Asheville 
Mays, Livingston T., Ridge- 
crest 
Miller, C. A., Black Mountain 
Powell. W. F., Asheville 
Pritchard, J. C. Asheville 
Riddick, W. O., Azalea 
Sorgee. Benjamin, Asheville 
Spilman, B. W., Kinston 
Stradley, G. F., Asheville 
Wells. N. D.. Black Mountain 
Wheeler, E. E., Asheville 
Whittington, W. P., Asheville 
Williams, Wayne W., Asheville 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



43 



CALDWELL 

Cook, Todd L., Mortimer Hoyle, J. E., Lenoir 

Hill, J. W. P., Granite Falls 

CAPE FEAB-COLUMBrS 

Beach, W. R., Tabor Newton, I. T.. Whiteville 



CAROLINA 



Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
Melton, N. A., Hendersonville 



r>Jielsen, A. J., Hendersonville, 

R. 2 
Vaugn, A. O., Hendersonville 



CATAWBA RIVER 



Abernethy, G. P., Morganton 
Bower, F. A., Morganton 
Hairfield, E. M., Morganton 
Huffman, S., Morganton 



Kirk, J. L., Salisbury, 711 S. 

Main St. 
Spainhour, J. F., Morganton 



Brewer, Chas. E., Raleigh 
Buffalo, R. Judson, Raleigh, 

R. 5 
Chamblee, D. D., Wakefield 
Cullom, W. R., Waike Forest 
Durham, Walters, Raleigh 
Farmer, J. S., Raleigh 
Graves, C. D., Wake Forest 
Highsmith, J. Henry, Raleigh 



Johnson, Livingston, Raleigh 
Jones, W. N., Raleigh 
Joyner, Wm. A., Wakefield 
Middleton, E. L., Raleigh 
Mitchell, O. B., Raleigh 
O'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
Pippin, A. A., Wakefield 
Poteat, W. L., Wake Forest 
Vann, R. T., Raleigh 



Brown, Joel S., Shiloh 
Butler, A. A., Tyner 
Bynum, W. J., Creswell 
Cale, W. F., Tyner 



Btheridge, A. D., Manteo 
Harrill, G. P., Belcross 
Hines, H. B.,' Manteo 
Rhodes, B. L., Hertford 



CUMBERLAND 

Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 



EASTERN 



Albritton, Jas. L., Calypso 
Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw 



Herring, R. H., Mt. Olive 



44 Minutes of Session 1920 

FLAT RIVEB 

Harte, J. D., Oxford Pace, J. R., Ridgecrest 

Hobgood, F. P., Oxford Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 

Howard, San- ^ Oxford Upchurch, C. A., Oxford 



FRENCH BROAD 

Briggs, S. C, Mars Hill Sams, W. A., Marshall 

Clary, Amos, Marshall Stringfield, O. L., Mars Hill 

Jenkins, Shuford, Mars Hill Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 

Moore, R. L., Mars Hill Wharton, George, Mars Hill 



Barrett, W. C, Gastonia Johnson, Geo. H., Belmont 

Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville King, T. H., Gastonia 

Denny, Emery B., Gastonia Newton, C. B., Gastonia 

Gantt, I. H., Gastonia Rhyne, C. A., Bessemer City 

Holland, A. R., Dallas Thornburg, M. O., Gastonia 
Hull, W. E., Bessemer City 

GREEN RIVER 

Adams, M. A., Rutherfordton McKaughan, J. A., Ruther- 

Bowden, J. T., Marion fordton 

Jones, E. J., Tryon 

HAYWOOD 

Johnson, Jesse Jeter, Canton Owen, Chas. F., Canton 
Joyner, A. V., Waynesville Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville 

Morgan, J. R., Waynesville White, L. B., Clyde 

JOHNSON 

Baucom, H. W., Smithfield Nobles, J. W., Middlesex 

KINGS MOUNTAIN 

Borders. Hugh, Shelby, R. 7 Hallifield, C. L., Shelby 

Camp, W. G., Shelby Harrill, I. D., Lattimore 

Elam, W. A., Shelby Irvin, A. C, Shelby 

Gardner, Robert A., Boiling Moore, W. G., Boiling Springs 

Springs Spake, A. P., Shelby 

Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs Tedder, Daniel Allen, Shelby 



Minutes of Session 1920 



45 



IJBEBTY 



Gillespie, J. T., Linwood 
Green, Robert S., Thomasvilla 
Hardaway, John S., Thomas- 
villa 
Johnson, Archibald, Thomas- 
ville 



Kesler, M. L., Thomasville 
Owen, O. L., Linwood 
Wall, C. M., Lexington 
White, R. E., Lexington 
Williams, R. K., Linwood 



LIBERTY-DUCKTOAVX 

Ledford, E. G., Culberr,.)n 



Lanier, T. B., Kipling 
Morgan, Perry, Dunn 



LITTLE RIVER 

Olive, Eugene, Dunn 
Porter, A. H., Duke 



MACON 

Bryson, Joseph A., Cullasoja Stiles, G. T., Franklin 

McCracken, R. P., Franklin Trotter, John S., Franklin 

Owen, J. C, Franklin 

:mecklenburg-cabarrus 



Brock, J. P., Paw Creek 
Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
Cashwell, T. L., Cornelius 
Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 
Fink, iD. W., Charlotte 
Franklin, T. S., Charlotte 
Hicks, P. A., Charlotte 
Isenhour, C. M., Concord 
Jones, J. C, Charlotte 



Kesler, C. W., Concord 
Little, Luther, Charlotte 
Martin, G. A., Concord 
Moose, J. D., North Charlott; 
Moore, R. F., Concord 
Propst, W. M., Concord 
Pruitt, L. R., Charlotte 
Rollins, G. W., Concord 
Smith, W. A., Charlotte 



MOUNT 

Andrews, S. W., Chapel Hill 
Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
Brinson, H. F., East Durham 
Cole, L. G., Durham 
Crain, Wm. J., Durham 
Green, T. M., West Durham 
Hartsell, Wallace, Durham 
Haywood, C. L., Durham 



ZION 

Morgan, E. L., Burlington 
Poe, E. D., Durham 
Riggsbee, R. H., Durham 
Roberts, P. A., Mebane 
Smith, Chas. C, Durham 
Sykes, R. H., Durham 
Ward, F. A., Durham 
Welsh, J. Elwood, Durham 



NEUSE- ATLANTIC 

Ayers, W. A., New Bern Jones, John H., New Bern 

Craig, W. Marshall, Kinston Watkins, Geo. T., Goldsboro 

Davis, Theo. B., Davis Willis, J. B., Morehead City 
Day, Harry A., Beaufort 



46 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Arnette, J. M., Wagram 
Austin, Chas. B., Laurinburg 
Huggins, Wm. Marion, Rock- 
ingham 
Jackson, Charles L., Wades- 

boro 
Justice, T. B., Morven 



Keller, O. A., Aberdeen 
Melton, A. G., Rockingham 
Page, J. M., Hamlet 
Pearce, E. P., Hamlet 
Underwood, P. A., Lilesville 
Yates, A. F., Aberdeen 



PIEDINTOXT 



Angil, O. G., Greensboro 
Carpenter, L. L., Greensboro 
Clarke, Jas. A., High Point 
Ivery, E. S., Asheboro 
Jennings, C. W., Greensboro 
Johnson, Elbert N., Reidsville 
Lanier, John E., High Point 
Mason, B. K., Greensboro 



Murchison, C. M., Greenshoro 
Rhyne. S. A., Greensboro 
Stephens, C. E., Greensboro 
Tate, A. E., High Point 
Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 
Wall, W. H., High Point 
Whitley. B. G., Greensboro 



PILOT MOUNTAIN 



Carter, J. F., Winston-Salem 
Crews, J. W., Winston^Salem 
Banner, Carl A., Winston- 
Salem 
Hamby, A. C, Winston-Salem 
Kreeger, J. C, Winston-Salem 
Lockett, Everett A., Winston- 
Salem 
McCarter. Wm. P., Mt. Airy 



Perry, A. C, Winston-Salem 
Roberson, C. M., Draper 
Soots, L. P., Stoneville 
Stephenson. G. T., Winston- 
Salem 
Swink, W. T., Winston-Salem 
Weatherspoon, J. B., Winston- 
Salem 
Weston, Lacy U., Spray 



RALCTGH 



Bruner, Weston, Raleigh 
Caviness, Z. M., Raleieri 
Chamblee, S. V. T.. Zebu'on 
Cowan. G. N., Apex 
Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 
Guy. T. Sloan, Zebulon 
Horton. Raymond S.. Wendell 



Johnson, Walter N.. Raleigh 
Moore, J. D., Raleigh 
Morris, B. E., Wake Forest 
Norris. C. H., Holly Springs 
Padgett. L. B., Wendell 
Whitlev. J. B.. Zebulon 



ROANOKE 

Anderson, Charles. Scotland Joyn^r. Rufus. Nashville 

Neck Kirk, J. E.. Tarboro 

Blalock, J. G., Weldon Marshall. O. N.. Stantonsbur^ 

Creech, Oscar, Nashville. R. 3 Mercer. T. M.. Wilson 



Minutes of Session 1920 



47 



Gulley, J. P., Nashville 
Henderson, J. K., Hamilton 
Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
Hudson, Chas. F., Washington 
Jones, J. T., Rocky Mount, R. .1 
Jones, W. H., Nashville 



Pettus, Tom F., Wilson 
Rosser, \V. O., Whi takers 
Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
Wheeler, T. B., Scotland XecK 
White, Edgar E., Nashville 



Allen, R. T., Jr., Lumberton 
Allen, R. T., Lumberton 
Barnes, H., Proctorville 
Byrd, R. L., St. Paul 
Cook, L. M., Red Springs 
Dodd, Walter H., Proctorville 
Durham, C. H., Lumberton 
Hedgepeth, I. P., Lumberton 
Hester, C. R., St. Paul 



Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton 
Johnson, E. B., St. Paul 
Johnson, T. L., Lumberton 
Kendrick, R. G., Raeford 
Mclntyre, Stephen, Lumberton 
McPhail, J. W., Lumberton 
Miller, John R., Fairmont 
Stone, E. B., Lumberton 
Townsend, E. F., Raeford 



SANDY CREEK 

Fitts, C. B., Bear Creek Paschal, R. F., Siler City 

Gilmore, Walter M., Sanford 



SANDY BUN 



Alexander, J. F., Forest City 
Blanton, Marion, Boiling 

Springs 
Green, B. P., Mooresboro 



Harrill, H. D., Forest City 
Hunt, D. J., Cliffside 
Tate, W. T., Caroleen 
Watson, S. N., Forest City 



SOUTH FORK 



Baker, Calvin, Hickory, R. 1 
Barrs, W. L., Hickory 
Bradshaw, W. R., Hickory 
Edwards, C. P., Hickory, R. 
Gaddy, S. T., Newton 
Hart, W. C, Hickory 



Harris, M. J., Hickory 
Lugorfet, J. M., Hickory 
Rimmer, W. W., Lincolnton 
Waldrop, J. J., Lincolnton 
Whitener, H. C, Hickory 



SOUTH YADKIN 



Deweese, R. L., Salisbury 
Durham, J. C, Salisbury 
Freeman, Jonathan H., Cool- 

eemee 
Holcomb, W. E., Statesville 
Holloway, L. M., Mocksville 
Lazenby, L. K., Statesville 



Lemons, Robert L., Salisbury 
Sapp, W. M., Salisbury 
Smith, J. C., Spencer 
Stukenbrok, K. D., Spencer 
Thomas, W. A., Statesville 
Tilley, G. V., Statesville 
Waugh, J. B.. Troutman 



48 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Connell, J. S., Norwood 
Davis, M. P., Albemarle 
Davis, Q. C, Albemarle 
Holmes, W. B., Norwood 



STAIJLEY 



Reid, C. B., Albemarle 
Russell, W. J., Aquadale 
Sheppard, Thomas C, Badin 



TAB KTVEB 



Collins, Trela D., Louisburg 
McGregor, S. S., Nashville 



Parker, W. W., Henderson 
Taylor, T. J., "Warrenton 



TENNESSEE BrV'ER 



Blackburn, J. F., Ela 
Deitz, T. F., Bryson City 
Elliott, P. L., Robbinsville 



Lee, J. N., Cherokee 
West, A. J., Franklin 



THREE FORKS 

Huggins, F. M., Boone 

TRANSYLVANIA 

Duckworth, W. H., Brevard Puett, C. E., Brevard 

King, T. C, Hendersonville 



Cook, W. N., Beta 
Dills, A. J., Sylva 



Tt'CKASEIGEE 



Hoglen, John, Webster 
Hough, R. F., Sylva 



Beach, C. M., Wingate 



UNION 

Snyder. E. C, Monroe 



WEST CHOWAN 

Haight. W. R., Windsor Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 



Lineberry, R. B., Colerain 



Vann. P. S., Murfreesboro 



WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA 

Adams, W. A.. Murphy Smith, A. B., Hayesville 

Cope, G. H., Murphy Smith, L. P., Andrews 

Glenn, James, Andrews Stanberry, J. S., Marble 

Glenn. J. F., Andrews Stoner, J. M., Murphy 

Hyde, H. H., Andrews Tidwell. J. E.. Andrews 

Lewis, M. L., Marble Truett, W. T., Murphy 

Morgan. J. A.. Andrews Whitaker, H. M. Andrews 



Minutes of Session 1920 



49 



■WTLMirfGTON 

Green, J. R., Jacksonville Hurt, John Jeter, Wilmington 

Hall, R. J., Wilmington Sullivan, J. A., Wilmington 

Hall, W. G., Wilmington 



YANCEY 

Bennett, S. W., Burnsville Carr, Isaac N., Burnsville 



VISITORS OUT 
Britton, T. C, Soochow, China 
Drake, T. A., Easley, S. C. 
Love, J. F., Richmond, Va. 
Lynch, J. W., Athens, Ga. 
Masters, Victor I., Atlanta, Ga. 
Moore, Hight C, Nashville, 

Tenn. 
Morgan, Roy E., Chase City, 

Va. 



OF THE STATE 
Sellers, E. O., New Orleans, La. 
Sikes, E. W., Hartsville, S. C. 
Spaulding, J. H., Kings Creek, 

S. C. 
Thompson, C. J., Columbia, 

S. C. 
Robertson, A. T., Louisville, 

Ky. 
White, John E., Anderson, S. C. 



OTHER 
Allen, Miss Eula Lee, Warren- 
ton 
Allison, Mrs. Chas. L., Sylva 
Angil, Mrs. A. G., Greensboro 
Bowers, Miss Annie, Littleton 
Bushyhead, Benjamin, Whit 

tier 
Carr, Mrs. I. N., Burnsville 
Catlett, Miss L. Nettie, Ashe- 

ville 
Cope, Mrs. G. H., Murphy 
Corbin, James M., Ellijay 
Cowan, Mrs. Coleman C, Sylva 
Crews, Mrs. J. W., Winston- 
Salem. 
Duckworth, Mrs. W. H., 

Brevard 
Dupree, Mrs. J. E., Candler 
Durham, Mrs. C. H., Lumberton 
Flowers, Miss Mamie H., Ashe- 

ville 
Frazier, C. G., Asheboro 
Haight. Mrs. W. R.. Windsor 



VISITORS 

La Coste, Miss Georgia, War- 

renton 
Leary, Katharine, Clyde 
Ledford, Mrs. W. J., Andrews 
Lee, Mrs. J. N., Cherokee 
Logan, Miss Annie L., We?t 

Asheville 
Lowder, Mrs. D. E., RidgecresL 
Moore, Miss Bertha B., Bostic, 

R. 4. 
Morgan, Mrs. E. L., Burlington 
Morgan, R. H., Mars Hill 
Owl, H. M., Cherokee 
Pace, Mrs. J. R., Ridgecrest 
Pruett, Mrs. L. R., Charlotte 
Ratliff, W. B., Cherokee 
Richbonig, Mrs. J. A., Ashe- 
ville 
Ross, McKinley, Ravensford 
Ruth, Miss Vera, Salisbury 
Siler, Miss Hattie, Waynesville 
Smith, Mrs. J. A., Durham 
Smith, Mrs. L. P. Andrews 



50 



X. C. Baptist State Convention 



Herren, Miss Jessie, Waynes- 

ville 
Hilliard, Mrs. Lydia Yates, 

Greensboro 
Hornbuckle, Johnson. Cherokee 
Hughey, Mrs. P. A., Alexander 
Jumper, Ute, Whittier 



Smith, Mrs. W. A., Charlotte 
Thornburg, Mrs. M. O., Gas- 

tonia 
Thorne, Mrs. F. W., Asheville 
Weir, Miss Ruth, Asheville 
Williams, Jas. M., Asheville 
Yates, Miss Gaynelle, Raleigh 



Associations represented 50 

Delegates enrolled 376 

Visitors enrolled 60 



436 



APPENDIX A 



Report of Board of Missions--- 1920 

This is the ninetieth year of the work of our Baptist State Con- 
vention. In many ways it is the most wonderful of all our years. 
Our Board of Missions is responsible for Home, Foreign and State 
Missions, but it administers only our State Mission work. 



TABULATION OP OUR YEAR'S WORK. 

Churches served 279 

Number Missionaries 1"^^ 

Conversions 4,378 

Baptisms 1,953 

Received by letter 332 

Total Sunday School Enrollment 16,407 

Average Sunday School Attendance 11,508 

Mission Study Classes 129 

Men in Mission Study Classes 354 

Houses of Worship Building 25 

Houses of Worship Built 19 

Churches Organized 20 

Delegates Attending Denominational Meetings 1,194 

Number Business Meetings this year 1,953 

Pastorate Conferences 69 

Every-Member Canvass 136 

Sermons lli,951 

For State Missions! • • . • $12,277.78 

For Foreign Missions 14,115.28 

For Home Missions 11,917.47 

For Education . 4,563.35 

For Sunday School Missions 465.78 

For Ministers' Relief 941. SO 

For Orphanage '• • • 13,742.96 

For Hospitals 49.63 

Southern Baptist Assembly 49.63 

Other objects 28,392.53 

Amount raised for all church expenses except 

pastors' salaries 66,375.47 

Amount paid on pastors' salaries 71,993.98 



52 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Our Home Mission work is done in co-operation with the Home 
Mission Board in Atlanta, Ga., and our Foreign Mission work in 
co-operation with, the Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va. For 
tabulation of our report of the Home Mission and Foreign Mission 
work, see the Reports of these Boards in the Proceedings of the 
Southern Baptist Convention for the year 1919-1920. 

CLOSING A FIVE-YEAR PERIOD 

The Secretary of Missions announced several months ago his 
purpose to retire from the Secretaryship at the end of this year 
after five years of service in this relation. This has been a period 
of upheaval all over the world. Mankind has likely never before 
had so many surprises and anxieties and heart-breaks and libera- 
tions in so short a time as have occurred in these five years. The 
world has been groping in uncertainty, but blessed be our God! — 
we have not been led an uncertain way. Each year has shown a 
growth of our work. The enlargement this last year has been 
marvelous beyond the largest dreams of our most optimistic people. 
We are still in the process of reconstructing our plans to meet the 
new situation that has come upon us and upon the whole world. 

Five years ago we spent in our State Mission work $55,524, there 
were 3,687 baptims, and 3,835 professions of faith, 15 churches 
organized, 19 houses completed; this year we have spent in State 
Mission work $83,872.61, there have been 1,953 baptisms, 4,012 pro- 
fessions of faith, 20 churches organized, 19 churches built. We 
have made increase in the financial side of the work apparently; 
but the increase in baptisms seems to have fallen off, though the 
decrease in baptisms may be only apparent, as the tabulation five 
years ago included all the baptisms by every Missionary at all the 
churches served by him, whereas the tabulation this year counts 
only the baptisms in the churches actually receiving help directly 
from the Board of Missions. There are indications that really this 
is one of our greatest years so far for baptisms in North Carolina. 

There has been in the five years a decrease in applications to 
the Board of Missions for aid in the support of Mission Churches; 
the Board of Missions has therefore given more attention to the 
work of developing and teaching our people already gathered into 
our churches. In line with this policy there have come into the 
work of our Board of Missions 

SEVERAL NEW THINGS. 

Some of these are already permanent fixtures in our work; some 
of them are still in process of trial with prospects of favorable 



Minutes of Session 1920 53 

results. These recent developments in our State Mission work we 
enumerate: 

(1) Bookkeeping and Regular Statements to the Churches. We 
now open an account with each North Carolina Baptist church and 
regular statements are sent to the churches as to what has been 
received from them for the work of the Convention. We have 
taken this direct method of collecting money rather than articles 
published in our papers urging our people in a general way to 
give to the work. It is demonstrated that it works. There was a 
little jar in some of the churches at the starting of this method; 
but seemingly all the churches like it now, and often the churches 
write for statements. These books are in the Baptist Mission 
rooms open any time to any North Carolina Baptist who may 
wish to see them. 

(2) The Monthly Payment of the Salaries of the Missionaries. 
For a long while the Missionaries were not paid until the end of 
the year; then for a time they were paid quarterly. Now the 
workers make monthly reports and the salaries are mailed out 
about the tenth of each month. This gives closer touch with the 
Missionary and stimulates the young Mission church, to pay its 
pastor^s salary regularly and promptly. 

(3) The Colportage Work. This department is still small; but it 
would grow at once if we had sufficient operating capital to carry 
it on in a larger way. We sell books and give away tracts. We 
conduct a mail order business. Most of the work on the field is 
done by Missionary-Colporteurs; we pay salary for the work of the 
Missionary and we allow a commission on the sale of books to the 
Colporteur. The men on the field also take subscriptions for the 
Biblical Recorder and the Home and Foreign Fields. 

(4) Volunteer Service has been, utilized in a larger way than 
heretofore. We have splendid workers all over North Carolina 
ready to give their service free of charge. It was the service of 
these volunteers that put over the 75 Million Campaign in such 
grand fashion in this State. Heretofore the expenses of volunteer 
workers under certain conditions have been paid bv the Mission 
Board. Volunteer service with expenses paid is a sound policy 
for our Baptist Democracy; but there are limitations on it that 
should be recognized. It will not do to depend entirely upon it. 
The regular field force of our Baptist State Convention should 
perhaps be increased: it may be that in some sections we have 
depended too much on the unpaid volunteer to keep our Baptist 
work before our people, but it will be a sad day if we ever depend 
exclusively upon paid field workers. 

(5) The Cash Basis in Our Work. The time was when a fear 
of debt had become in some cases the motive of our Mission work. 



54 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Th,erc was an interest expense each year. Now for two years 
State Missions has not had to borrow any money. This year 
State Missions began its work with a balance of over $24,000. 
But the apportionment of State Missions was finally cut so low in 
the 75 Million Campaign that there is now an overdraft against 
State Missions. But we are hoping that trie naoit of regular 
giving already attained in many of our churches will carry State 
Missions without having to borrow any money at the bank next 
year. 

(G) The One-Mission Drive was a new conception among us when 
it was started, but it grew in the minds of our people. It enabled 
us to take State Missions out of the way of the Million Dollar 
Campaign two years ago. It succeeded so well that it got covered 
up in the 75 Million Campaign, which was simply the One-Mission 
Drive expanded to cover all our Convention work. 

(7) The Mobile Schools. We need a vital system of training our 
people in church life and work, and the Mobile Schools are a start 
on this line, but only a start. They have exceeded our expecta- 
tions. Last year one of the series was hindered by floods prac- 
tically all over the State. This year one series was broken up 
entirely by the influenza epidemic. Yet 1,832 were in attendance at 
them this year; this is three or four times the size of the at- 
tendance at a normal Baptist State Convention; more actual train- 
ing given to each attendant than he could have gotten at three or 
four sessions of our Convention. 

The most hopeful fruit of the Mobile School is that our people 
are getting dissatisfied with them because they are not getting in- 
side of enough of our churches with their training work. When 
these schools were started three years ago, there was very little 
desire for a training program within the local church. Now there 
is a general demand for it. The Mobile Schools have functioned 
:as an expedient to stimulate this demand. It is really doubtful if 
North Carolina Baptists could have gotten together in triumphant 
co-operation in the 75 Million Campaign, but for the preparatory 
work done for it in the Mobile Schools. The Shelby Mobile School 
this year, with 132 certificates issued, is a prophecy of what the 
Mobile Schools can be made. 

Yet with all this said, there are serious defects developing in the 
Mobile School work. It is impossible to get expert teachers for 
all the subjects in all the schools. The faculties are so large that 
it makes the work rather expensive^ and too heavy to be adjustable 
on the field to varying conditions. There is also practical difficulty 
In getting the Mobile Schools located each year. Moreover, it 
seems impracticable to find dates for simultaneous action suitable 
to all parts of the State. 



Minutes of Session 1920 55 

What we need is an intenser, more protracted work at the center 
of the Mobile School system, and a lighter and more flexible and 
more economical plan out on the field. This aim can, we believe, 
be reached by locating the Mobile Schools permanently in different 
sections of the State, branching them out into one-day and two-day 
institutes in the churches throughout all the Associations, and 
unifying both the Mobile Schools and Institutes in larger State- 
wide Schools of workers located in a church central and accessible 
to all North Carolina. 

(8) The Budget in the Local Church. The present Secretary 
was elected to the Secretaryship most likely because of a speech he 
made on the local church budget. Some were deeply fearful that 
the budget plan would cover up the special appeal of different 
phases of our work and would financially embarrass us. But the 
budget has now vindicated itself. The 75 Million Campaign was 
essentially a movement through the Southern Baptist Convention 
for local church budget. It swept through our churches like a 
cyclone. The budget is in most of our churches now and will 
eventually come in some form into all of tliem. The two things 
necessary in the budget churches is to train in stewardship and 
regular worshipful giving and to teach our people about all phases 
of our work supported in the budget. We shall always need to 
make our people feel the special appeal of each phase of our work; 
the budget itself in any church, will dry up when we fail to do this. 
These and other changes have of themselves come about in our 
work. Most of them were the outcome of simple interpretation of 
our present situation: they were inevitable. The enumeration of 
them only reminds us hov/ profound a transition we are passing 
through these days. 

In these adjustments to meet the changed conditions of our 
times, the retiring Secretary thanks all the members of the Board 
for their co-operation. He especially wants to bear testimony to 
and express gratitude for the unfailing loyalty and help of his? 
predecessor, Dr. Livingston Johnson, during both, his pastorate at 
Rocky Mount and his editorship of the Biblical Recorder. 

THE 7.5 MILLION CAMPAIGN 

will stand out epochal in our Baptist work. It was a visitation of 
God among our people. It became necessary because our Baptist 
agencies were not fully functioning in our Baptist co-operation; 
but the necessity proved God's opportunity to step among us. It 
was really a great revival in many of our churches. 

The Campaign had peculiar difficulties in North Carolina. Our 
great State never gets in a hurry. She was the last of the original 



56 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

thirteen States to enter the Union, the last of the Southern States 
to secede. She is slow to start and never stops. When the Cam- 
paign was thrust upon us whirlwind speed, the time was too short 
for us to get full momentum, yet we raised in pledges over $7,000,- 
000 and we are still receiving pledge cards and reports from be- 
lated churches. 

The necessity of desperate haste made the Campaign cost more 
in North Carolina than we wished. Our State expense in the 
Campaign was $128,802.63, including $11,000 of the original Million 
Dollar Campaign. That is 1.8 per cent, of the amount raised in 
pledges. This includes our part of Nashville headquarter's ex- 
penses. We shall not regret a cent of this expense when we re- 
call that in the Campaign we raised practically as much for our 
Convention work in six months as we ever raised in half a century 
before. It was a plunge of faith; but in it we learned that it does 
not pay to be scrimpy or extravagant in expense allowances. The 
economy of a shot is not tested by the cost of the powder and shot 
in the load, but by the value of the game brought down. 

The 75 Million Campaign was a glorious success. It cracked a 
shell that had grown over our Baptist standards of giving and 
new resources have broken out among us for our Lord's work. 
It demonstrated the power of the unified appeal in our Baptist 
work. We shall never be afraid to depend upon that in a large 
way from now on. Our task now is to conserve the results of this 
great Campaign and to do that in such a way that we shall be in 
position to swing on toward ever larger things. 

We here insert reports from the following departments of our 
Mission work: Evangelism, Colportage, Church Building, Sunday 
Schools, B. Y. P. U., W. M. U., Mobile Schools and Negro Work. 

I. EVANGELISM 

This is our first work and perhaps our most important. We had 
this year 178 Missionaries at work. They supplied 279 churches 
aided directly by the Board. A tabulation of their work appears 
at the beginning of this report. 

II. COLPORTAGE 

TABTJLATIOX OF WOKK 

Number of men at work during year 16 

Number men at work now 9 

Number of days worked 1,595 

Number of miles traveled 23,324 



Minutes of Session 1920 57 

Number homes visited 8,941 

Prayers with families and individuals 5,715 

Number addresses and sermons 994 

Conversions 366 

Tracts distributed 85,372 

Destitute places reported 21 

Recorder subscribers 144 

Amount for Convention objects $27.80 

Amount remitted — Sales and subscriptions $3,872.16 

Value of stock on hand $3,437.41 



III. CHURCH BUILDINGS 

We have a pitiably small amount put into church buildings 
So far we have paid out to church buildings this year $5,247.02. 
There are several outstanding obligations to Church Building which 
will have tx> be met very early. The Home Mission Board is doing 
a splendid work in aiding church buildings in North Carolina for 
which, we are profoundly grateful. Besides the liberal aid which 
the Home Mission Board gives us at various points in the State, 
they are appropriating this year $5,000 to go into co-operative 
church building work in this State. 



IV. SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

All records of another year are closed. We have met our suc- 
cesses and failures. With all other workers— pastors, missionaries, 
leaders in W. M. U. work, in the B. Y. P. U. and every line of 
religious activity— we have set up our ideals and striven toward 
them, and in many cases failed to reach, them. God keeps the 
records. He credits on our account what is pleasing to Him. 

The year began with the Secretary unable, on account of long 
illness, to do all his work, but since March 1st he has led one of 
the most aggressive campaigns of his Secretaryship. We all look 
to the future for larger things. 

Present conditions make the cause hopeful. Actual facts of the 
number of schools, present membership and other matters are not 
available as this report is being written. These facts will be found 
in Statistical Tables and Summaries in other pages of the Con- 
vention Annual, the Statistical reports closing three weeks later 
than this report. 



58 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

ACTIVITIES OF THE SECRETARY 

Field Work. No man can cover a State as large as ours in any 
year and spend half his time in necessary office work. During the 
past year the Secretary has reached seventy-two churches in thirty- 
five Associations. There was no effort to reach the larger Associa- 
tions, but the fact is his work covered two-thirds of our territory 
and over two-thirds of our membership. He did every phase of 
work — city training schools, rural institutes, annual meetings of 
Sunday-school Conventions and Associations, with local churches, 
in Baptist schools, etc. 

Office Wo7-k. The general work has been done more extensively 
and efficiently than ever before because of more office help and 
greater interest and initiative by the office secretary. There has 
been more personal correspondence than ever before and more 
people have asked for and received helpful tracts than ever before — 
at least 15,000 of these have been mailed in general letters and to 
over 500 people who have requested them. For Children's Day, 
May 16th, a special program was prepared. It was along educa- 
tional lines, trying especially in rural Sunday schools to improve 
the organization and increase the efficiency of all elementary classes. 
This work ought to be continued. 

Xexv Sunday Schools. For two years, because of war conditions 
and the prevalence of the epidemic of influenza, many of the smaller 
schools had closed and had not reopened. The Secretary made 
a careful survey of the entire State and tried diligently to plan 
for a Sunday school in every church and in mission points. He has 
reports of seventy-five new Sunday schools as a result of these 
efforts, and he found fifty existing schools that were not reported 
last year. There are more than a dozen union schools in which 
Baptist churches co-operate. The sad findings were about forty 
churches reported too nearly dead to maintain a Sunday school if 
it should be organized. The establishing of these seventy-five new 
schools will justify a large part of the time and money spent during 
the last year. 

Teacher Training is the most basal thing any local Sunday school 
or any State Sunday school work can do. This work is by no 
means a failure, but has hardly reached the beginnings of the needs 
of the situation. Since the last report North Carolina has received 
728 Diplomas, 222 Red Seals and 46 Blue Seals. This is a good 
showing if our present workers had done the work to earn these 
awards. The fact is, our Baptist colleges and schools did two- 
thirds of this work and the Sunday schools the other third. In 
the college and school work we have always ranked first among 
all the States. Last year we received over twenty per cent, of all 



Minutes of Session 1920 59 

the awards in the entire Southern Baptist Convention. This ought 
to be a challenge to our churches to reach a similar place of 
primacy. 

ASSOCIATE WORKERS 

A year ago Rev. J. H. Couch was rendering successful service as 
Associate Secretary. He had planned an extensive campaign for 
the year in twelve Associations and had already held several suc- 
cessful institutes. In the early spring he was stricken with in- 
fluenza and this was followed by a general breakdown so complete 
that in July he offered his resignation. Just now his health is too 
much impaired for him to prepare a detailed report of the excellent 
work done prior to his illness. We extend to him our sympathy 
and prayers for his restoration to health and years of successful 
service. 

Other workers will be named in reporting the rural campaign. 

INSTITUTES AND TRAINING SCHOOLS 

During the year there were more than seventy training centers 
in which some of the normal course was taught. Of! course this 
does not include the work done by any local church. The Sunday- 
scIlooI department co-operated in the twenty-eight Mobile Schools 
and over 600 were enrolled in the classes in "Winning to Christ." 
During the year the workers of about 400 churches were reached in 
this effort to better train our Sunday-school workers in nearly 100 
meeting places. 

Rural Institutes were a definite phase of this work. Fifty-eight 
of these were conducted. The entire field work reached forty-three 
Associations. The extra expense of these institutes was $609.40. 
The Sunday-school Board, Nashville, Tenn., paid one-half of this 
besides the regular appropriations to our State work. The fol- 
lowing were employed in this campaign: Miss Vera Ruth, J. M. 
Hayes, C. M. Beach, W. S. Olive, A. J. Green, F. M. Huggins, A. I.. 
Goodrich, Benj. Sorgee, A. L. Brown and L. G. Nanney. 

Our rural Sunday schools are our greatest undeveloped oppor- 
tunity. We appeal for liberal financial aid and hearty co-operation 
by churches, their pastors and Sunday-school workers. 

.!. ^Superintendents' Conference was held in Hickory, N. C, Sep- 
tember 13-15. There were over 100 superintendents present from 
thirty-five Associations. This department has never held another 
meeting in which there was a deeper and more sustained interest 
by those present. There was insistent demand that the meeting 
should be repeated. Next year there will be two such meetings — 



60 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

one in Goldsboro and the other in Marion. The time will be during 
the week of September 12-17. 

FINANCES 

During the last year the churches and the appropriations from 
the Sunday-school Board have amounted to $2,812.36. There was 
carried over from last year $1,708.10. State Missions has appro- 
priated $1,586.56 to balance the Sunday-school account. This is 
the first time in thirteen years that State Missions has had to pay 
any deficit, and it might be said that one year State Missions drew 
on Sunday-school Missions for $500.00 to meet a deficit. 

The Committee recommends that in the future the Sunday-school 
Department shall be maintained by State Missions. This is now 
the policy of every State in the Southern Baptist Convention ex- 
cept ours. 

WHAT OF THE FUTURE? 

Southern Baptists have put on a great challenging Sunday-school 
program. There is only one State East of the Mississippi River 
with as small a personnel of workers as North Carolina, and it 
does not have one-third as many churches as we have. North 
Carolina cannot afford not to put on a State program suflaciently 
large to meet the needs. We recommend that the Convention 
commend to the State Board of Missions, that as soon as pos- 
sible, the Sunday-school Department be provided sufficient funds 
to enlarge its work so as to secure the following workers: A Sun- 
day-school Secretary, an Associate Secretary, an Elementary Secre- 
tary, a Secretary for Organized classes and Sunday-school Admin- 
istration, a Student Secretary and a corps of special workers for 
the rural campaign. 

With this corps of workers we purpose to plan a campaign to 
reach local churches, conduct city training schools, plan and hold 
a series of Sunday-school Conventions, reach and develop Baptist 
students in our denominational. State and independent schools and 
provide an adequate rural campaign. 

W. A. CooFER, Chairman. 
E. L. MiDDLETox, Secretary. 

B. Y. P. U. 

(I) Evidences of Progress. 1. As a result of a greatly awakened 
interest among the young people of our churches, many of them 
are surrendering themselves for some form of definite Kingdom 



Minutes of Session 1920 61 

service. A spirit of loyalty and consecration has manifested itself 
in their lives. Candidates for the ministry, missionaries, pastors' 
helpers, Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. workers have volunteered 
from the membership of our B. Y. P. U.'a 

2. A spirit of increased interest among the pastors and church 
leaders marks a new era in B. Y. P. U. work in the State. This 
increased interest came largely as a result of the B. Y. P. U. in the 
75 Million Campaign, and in the courses of study given in the 
Mobile Schools. 

3. The number of organizations is increasing admirably. This 
is due largely to the work of the pastors, the local unions and the 
City Unions launching out into the field of activity extending the 
work to churches that do not have an organization. In many cases 
pastors are organizing their young people. Emphasis is being 
placed on the Associational B. Y. P. U. as a medium through 
which,, it is hoped, the work can be extended to every church in the 
State in which it is at all possible to have an organization. We 
now have four hundred and fifty Unions with a membership ap- 
proximating twenty thousand. 

4. More and more the B. Y. P. U. in our schools and colleges has 
become a factor in making complete the education of our young 
men and women. B. Y. P. U. work in these institutions has in- 
creased in popularity and efficiency each year. Wake Forest and 
Mars Hill now have five unions each; Buie's Creek has four. Other 
schools have B. Y. P. U.'s ranging in number from one to three. 
Only one of our colleges has no B. Y. P. U. Mars Hill holds the 
State banner for school unions, having made the highest per cent, 
on our system of grading, based on a two-term, instead of a four 
quarterly, report for the year. 

5. Great progress has been made in the B. Y. P. U. Study Courses. 
In many instances pastors have conducted Study Courses in their 
own B. Y. P. U.'s. Hundreds took advantage of the course, "Train- 
ing in Church Membership," given in the Mobile Schools. This 
year's work has been a signal success in this respect. More than 
one thousand five hundred of our young people now hold B. Y. P. U. 
diplomas. Among this number there are many juniors. More than 
five hundred additional awards have been given for the completion 
of certain other courses, namely, "Training in Stewardship," 
"Training for Service," "Second and Third Courses in B. Y. P. U. 
Methods." Approximately ten thousand young people are en- 
listed in the B. Y. P. U. Daily Bible Readers' Course — a two-year 
course — for the completion of which the Sunday-school Board is- 
sues a certificate to which seals are attached for each additional 



62 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

two years' reading until two have been attached; making an award 
for six years. 

6. The Tithers' League has grown until there are now more than 
one thousand members. Only such publicity has been given this 
feature of our work as was necessary to bring it to the attention 
of our young people and for the gathering in of such results as 
have been achieved. 

7. T: e B. Y. P. U. proved its worth as a denominational agency 
by the part it played in putting the 75 Million Campaign over so 
gloriously. It proved to be a great asset. The widespread testi- 
mony among the pastors and church leaders was that the B. Y. P. U. 
wrought a noble work under the wise and able leadership of Secre- 
tary J. D. Moore in the Campaign. 

8. In the follow-up plans of the 75 Million Campaign the B. Y. P. 
U. has a very important place. Our young people pledged nobly to 
the causes fostered by Southern Baptists and the training in sys- 
tematic and proportionate giving received in the B. Y. P. U. will 
enable them not only to discharge in the largest way their obliga- 
tion in the matter of financing Kingdom work, but will make them 
eflRcient leaders in many instances in the churches in the collection 
of the pledges for the five-year period. 

9. The Annual B. Y. P. U. State Convention held with the 
churches of Durham was attended by more than five hundred 
delegates and visitors. The keynote of this convention was 
Evangelism. The convention was a great spiritual gathering. A 
number of addresses on Evangelism by the young people proved 
a great inspiration to those who heard them. The next annual 
meeting will be held in Charlotte, June 14 to 16, 1921. 

10. June 26th to July 8th, inclusive, Wrightsville Beach and 
Ridgecrest Assemblies were held, both proving to be of great in- 
spiration to those who attended. 

(II.) Work of the Year. 1. Beginning April 1, 1920, Perry 
Morgan, Dunn, N. C. became Field Secretary of the B. Y. P. U. 
Department. J. D. Moore, former Secretary, gave attention to such 
office work as was necessary to its efficiency and the transfer of 
the entire work of the department into Mr. Morgan's hands. 

2. Field Activities since April 1, 1920. During this period the 
Field Secretary hasj spent eighty -five days in the field, traveling 
more than three thousand five hundred miles, making eighty-one 
lectures and addresses. The Field Secretary has personally con- 
ducted the organization of nine B. Y. P. U.'s. 

3. In the office the Field Secretary has written more than five 
hundred letters and distributed as many tracts on young people's 
work. 



Minutes of Sessiox 1920 63 

(III.) Tentative Schedule for Next Year. 

December and January — Work in Schools. 

February and March — Study Courses. 

March 13-19— State-wide Study Course. 

April and May — Training Schools and General Field Work. 

May 12-15 — Southern Baptist Convention, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

June, July and August— General Field Work, Mobile Schools, 
Conventions and Assemblies. 

June 14-16— B. Y. P. U. State Convention, Charlotte, N. C. 

September to December — Field Campaigns: New Organizations, 
Extension Work, Associational Organizations and District Con- 
ventions. 

(IV.) Recommendations. 1. An earnest recommendation is made 
that the churches, in making their budget for the coming year, in- 
clude an item covering all expenses for young people's work — that 
each church assume the work of its young people as a church task: 
carefully guarding the election of its officers, recognizing them as 
OFFICERS OF THE CHURCH; call for its reports: install its 
oflQcers, and support it financially. 

2. That March 13-19 be set apart in every church as distinctly 
an Educational Week, during which, every pastor put on in his 
church a B. Y. P. U. Study Course using one of the following books: 
"Training in Church Membership," "Training in Baptist Spirit," 
"Training in Stewardship," "Training for Service," "How Baptists 
Work Together" and "Senior or Junior B. Y. P. U. Manual." 

3. That the leaders among the young people in our churches be 
urged by the pastors to attend and take advantage of the course 
of training in B. Y. P. U. given by th,e Sunday-school Board in its 
buildings in Nashville during the month of June, 1921. This course 
is free, and the last week of it will be devoted entirely to B. Y. P. U. 
and Sunday-school methods. Great opportunities are opening up 
for the vocational B. Y. P. U. and Sunday-school worker; and the 
Board makes no charge for tuition and none for books. 

4. In order that the Field Secretary may not, in the face of 
growing demands on his time for distinctive field work which 
promises such a rich harvest, be detained unnecessarily in the 
office; it is recommended that the Board consider an office helper 
to the B. Y. P. U. Department who shall keep records, do slome 
field work among Juniors, and aid the Secretary in holding Train- 
ing Schools and Institutes. 

Perry Morgan, 
Field Secretary. 
J. D. Moore, 

Retiring Secretary. 



64 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

A PERSONAL WORD 

It affords me great pleasure to testify to the good beginning 
made in the B. Y. P. U. Department by my successor in the field, 
Brother Perry Morgan. He seems to have all the elements of a 
fine Young People's man, poised, discriminating and tactful. I 
commend him to the churches, and beg in his behalf that kind 
consideration which will make it possible for him to endure the 
rigors of field work with a minimum drain upon his physical 
vitality. I wish to express my appreciation of the many great 
kindnesses I have received at the hands of the Brotherhood these 
past six years. 

J. D. MoORE. 

VI. W. M. U. 

As we descended the Mount of Victory, many of us had a feeling 
in our hearts akin to that of the apostle of Jesus who desired to 
tarry about the place of vision, for we faced our work with a new 
standard of giving and a new standard of service and new-bom 
responsibilities. While our hopes have not all been fulfilled, the 
measure of success with which we have met these new obligations 
may be seen from the fact that the North Carolina W. M. U. again 
stands first in the number of new Woman's Societies, second in the 
number of new Sunbeam Bands, and third in the number of new 
Royal Ambassador Chapters. Our financial total for the year end- 
ing February, 1920, is $174,329.98, an increase of $76,000.00 over 
the last year. Our pledge to the 75 Million Campaign is $2,167,330. 

The 75 Million Campaign has given our mission work a new 
criterion. At the Associational meetings, Personal Service, Mis- 
sion Study, making the points on our Standard of Excellence, in- 
tercessory prayer, the family altar, and Bible study have received 
a new emphasis, in recognition of the fact that Christian culture 
and personal consecration are two essentials for effective mission 
work. 

During the season for Calling out the Called, 130 young women 
volunteered for Christian service. Twelve young women are now 
at the Training School, an increase over any previous year. 

After four years of faithful and efficient service, Miss Bertha 
Carroll resigned as Corresponding Secretary to engage in educa- 
tional work. The phenomenal success of our Campaign was largely 
due to her leadership. Her going is a distinct loss to the W. M. U. 

At the Raleigh headquarters, for the first time we have two full- 
time workers, an office Secretary-Treasurer and a Corresponding 



Minutes of Session 1920 65 

Secretary and Mission Study Superintendent. This will increase 
our field work and will enable us to enlarge our Mission Study 
efforts. 

Our aims financially, as well as in all other phases of our work, 
are higher, but with divine help our loyal hosts of Baptist women 
will not disappoint Him who is the source of our strength, and 
whose desire for service is the motive power of our work. 

The following is the statistical and financial report for the year 
ending February 28, 1920: 

Personal Letters 2,682 

Circular Letters 18,762 

Postals 3,632 

Programs 10,213 

Minutes and Manuals 5,409 

Enlistment Cards . . 18,169 

Envelopes 34,352 

Report Blanks 9,590 

Mite Boxes 1,563 

Leaflets , 133,225 



Total Letters and Literature 237,014 



treasurer's report 

To Foreign Missions $35,734.02 

To Christmas Offering 11,398.01 

Total to Foreign Missions •. $ 47,132.03 

To Home Missions $17,032.05 

To Thank Offering 2,887.29 

To Church Building Loan Fund 8,692.69 

To Boxes 2,410.27 

Total to Home Missions 31,022.30 

To State Mi&sions 25,084.39 

To Christian Education 27,380.48 

To Louisville Training School 5,305.11 

To Margaret Educational Fund 633.75 

To Bible Fund 436.73 

To Orphanage 6,949.70 

To Ministerial Relief . , 291.28 

To Hospitals 58.35 



66 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

To Campaign (Undesignated) 28,942.72 

To State Expense Fund 1,093.14 

Total $174,329.98 

Mrs. "W. N. Jones, President. 
Mrs. W. H. Reddish, Corresponding Sec'y. 
Mrs. J. D. Boushall, Recording Sec'y. 
Miss Elsie K. Hunter, Office Sec.-Treas. 
Mrs. R. N. Simms. Y. W. A. Secretary. 
Miss Elizabeth N. Briggs, Junior Supt. 

VII. MOBILE SCHOOLS 

TABLTLATION 

Diplomas of Contact Issued 39 

Certificates Issued 833 

Attendance ., 1,832 

REPORT OF W. R. CULLOM, DIRECTOR 

The Mobile School is an effort on the part of our State Mission 
Board to bring our people and our existing agencies to function 
more vitally and more effectively in the things of the Kingdom. 
Our own men and women in the several Associations of the State 
are used in this work. These men and women to the number of 
approximately two hundred have given themselves without money 
and without price to this worthy task. Our Convention owes them 
a debt of gratitude which cannot be reckoned in dollars. 

On January 19-23 last,' an Assembly of Faculties was held in 
Greensboro for the purpose of catching step in thought, feeling and 
purpose with reference to this task. It was thought then that a 
larger group of leaders would be trained in these matters at the 
first series of schools to be held March 8-12. The March Schools 
were called off, however, on account of the epidemic of influenza 
which, was on at the time. 

In the Assembly of Faculties in Greensboro a strong, beautiful 
and very helpful spirit of Evangelism became manifest from the 
beginning. So manifest was this spirit, indeed, that it was decided 
in a sort of spontaneous way that the keynote of our schools for 
1920 should be Evangelism. Accordingly, when the Jlarch series 
was called off, it was decided to hold a series of one-day conferences 
on Evangelism in about twenty centers over the State. In these 
conferences Evangelistic fires were kindled which we hope have 



Minutes of Session 1920 67 

brought forth some blessed fruit, and we trust that what has been 
done may prove to be only an earnest of what God has in store for 
His people along the line. 

On July 19-23 sessions of these schools were held at Andrews, 
Bolivia, Burlington, Burnsville, Chowan College, Clayton, Cove 
Creek, Crossnore, Delway, Franklin, Fruitland, Gastonia, Hertford. 
High, Point, Marshall, Maxton, Maysville, Mooresville, Mt. Gilead, 
Newton, Norlina, North Wilkesboro, Orion, Rutherfordton, Scotland 
Neck, Siler City, Shelby and Wingate. About two thousand of our 
people were enrolled in these schools, and many others were touched 
and influenced as visitors. Quite a number of conversions were 
reported, many personal dedications of life to specific religious 
work were witnessed, and we hope it is not too much to believe 
that at least no small part of the splendid showing in the number 
of baptisms and in the manifestation of the revival spirit among us 
during th,e past year have been the outcome under God of splendid 
work done in these schools. 

With the submission of this report this phase of our work, along 
with all the rest that we are doing, reaches an important turning 
point. The new Secretary and the new Board will of course follow 
their own judgment and plan in executing the work. In so far as 
the experience of those who have directed this work for the past 
three years may have any influence with those who are to come 
after us, we would suggest that the fundamental purposes contem- 
plated in starting the Mobile Schools have scarcely made a be- 
ginning toward their larger, fuller and richer realization. We 
would urge that these purposes be studied carefully, and that in 
some way they be given a fair chance to find realization in our 
churches and in the hearts and lives of our people. 

RECOMJIENDATIONS 

(a) That there shall 6e eight permanent Mobile Schools: That 
they be located at stated places accessible to the Baptist churches of 
the State, where free sleeping accommodations and cheap whole- 
some food is offered for sale; that the faculty of each Mobile school 
shall be composed of three teachers — two men and one woman — 
that there be four sessions of one week of each school — winter, 
spring, summer, fall— that the course of study and training be as 
follows: Bible, Stewardship, Evangelism, Church Business, Inter- 
pretation of Our Times, Sunday Schools, B. Y. P. U., Baptist Prin- 
ciples and Organization; each teacher teaching three subjects. 

(b) That each Mobile School concern itself to extend its worlt 
into institutes of one day and two days in the churches: That! 
these institutes be led by two teachers, serving as volunteers, giving 



68 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

in each institute Stewardship or Church Business, and at least one 
other of the above subjects; that each District Association be urged 
to plan for these institutes in all their churches. That the Sunday- 
school Secretary, B. Y. P. U. Secretary, W. M. U. Secretary, and 
leaders of all departments of our work be instructed to co-operate 
with one another in getting their work stressed in these institutes, 
deciding among themselves each year which of their departments 
shall lead in the institutes of each Association. That in these in- 
stitutes those who have taken the work in Mobile Schools be secured 
to do the teaching, if possible, that those who take the work in the 
institutes shall be urged to attend Mobile School and get into touch 
with our whole denominational program. 

(c) That the work of all the Mobile Schools and Institutes shall 
be enlarged, iJitensifled, uyiified. and protracted in larger and more 
thorough State-wide School. That this school be permanently lo- 
cated in a large church central and accessible to the whole State, 
where free lodging and economical board is offered to participants. 
That this school run three weeks at least, in January each year, 
that the denomination pay one-half of the traveling expenses of 
one pastor in each Association for every 2,000 of its membership 
or fraction thereof, the Executive Committee of the Association to 
appoint the participating pastor and to authorize this payment in 
each case, his church or the association to pay all the rest of the 
expenses of the participant. That this school shall invite to par- 
ticipate in its privileges all Baptists, especially those of our State. 
That every participant in this school help press the Mobile School 
and Institute work in his Association. 



VIII. WORK AMONG THE NEGROES 

Dr. A. W. Pegues has been in the joint employ of our Board of 
Missions and the Union Baptist Convention, his work being divided 
between the teaching of young preachers in Shaw University and 
the holding of institutes among pastors out on the field. He has 
done a splendid work. Wherever he has gone he has been appre- 
ciated by the Baptists of both races. However, we regret to say 
that Dr. Pegues has resigned his relation with our Board to take 
place October the first. The following is a report of his work: 

Number of days 363 

Miles traveled 6,482 

Meetings 43 

Sermons 171 



Minutes of Session 1920 
report of the treasurer 

1 



69 



BALANCE SHEET 



Walters Durham, Treasurer, in account with the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina, November 10, 1920. 



Debit. 

246 Seventy-Five Million $373 , 239 . 09 

253 Hospitals 1,316.60 



Total- $374,555.69 

November 10. 1920. 



Credit. 

State Missions- $ 11,141.05 

Education 173,059.90 

246 Cash in i3ank...$134,518.21 
259 Bonds, notes, 
stamps and stock. 55 , 836 . 53 

190,354.74 



Total $374,555.69 



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 
Foreign and Home Boards. 

F. H. Bbiggs, Auditor. 

November 10, 1920. 



STATE MISSIONS 



Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 
(Minute, pp. 66) 

Amount received 

To W. N. Johnson, salary as Cor. Secy $ 3,550.00 

W. N. Johnson, traveling expense 560.42 

J. D. Moore, salary as Financial Secy... 408.33 

Office expense 972.77 

Printing 2,175.00 

E. L. Middleton, salary as Statistical Sec. 208.34 
Rent 350.00 

F. H. Briggs, Auditor 25.00 

J. H. Couch, traveling expense 25.00 

Board meeting expense 168.15 

J. D. Moore, B. Y. P. U. Secy 140.00 

Miss Page, Stenographer 375.00 



24,303.45 
68,394.92 



70 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Miss Carroll, W. M. U. Secy 675.00 

Mrs. Haynes, Stenographer 1,257.33 

Miss Yates, Colportage 1,111.66 

Walters Durham, Treasurer 950.00 

Miss Ivey, Record Keeper 1,001.66 

W. M. U. expense 1,006.25 

Mountain Assembly 500.00 

Seaside Assembly 750.00 

Colportage 1,328.55 

Sunday-school Missions 1,586.50 

Mobile Schools 6,825.45 

Church Building 4,760.00 

Loan to Seventy-Five Million Campaign.. 15,000.00 

General Mission work 58,129.01 

Balance $ 11,141.05 

Total 1103,839.42 $103,839.42 

November 10, 1920. 



FOREIGN MISSIOXS 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 66) $ 772.84 

Amount received 50,319.43 

To Vouchers paid Foreign Mission Board.. $ 51,092.27 

Total $51,092.27 $51,092.27 

November 10, 1920. 

4 

HOJIE MISSIONS 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 67) $ 975.90 

Amount received 33,865.23 

To Vouchers paid Home Mission Board $ 34,841.13 

Total $ 34,841.13 $ 34,841.13 

November 10, 1920. 



Minutes of Session 1920 



71 



EDUCATION- 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 67) .' 3 4503^3 

Amount received 213,795.85 

To Vouchers paid R. T. Vann, Secy $391 354 43 

^^^^^^^ ' ' 173,059.90 

^^^^^ $391,364.43 $391,364.43 

November 10, 1920. 



SUNDAY SCHOOL MISSIONS 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 
(Minute, pp. 68) ' 

Amount received 

To E. L. Middleton, Secy 3 2,124.99 

E. L. Middleton, traveling expense 431.00 

J. H. Couch, Asst. Secy 1,462.50 

J. H. Couch, traveling expense 110.00 

Office expense -jg^ og 

Stenographer 488 87 

^^^^ 206.00 

^'■^""ng . . . .• 4g2.27 

Rural" Institutes g35 ^j 

'^°*^^1 $ 6,107.02 

November 10, 1920. 



1,708.10 
4. 398. 92 



$ 6,107.02 



BAPTIST YX)UNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 68) 3 

Amount received 

To J. D. Moore, Secy. 



530.75 
20.00 



814.43 



72 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

J. D. Moore, traveling expense 7.19 

Stenographer 5.40 

Printing 58.00 

Rent 16.00 

Office expense 61.20 

State Missions 115.89 

Total $ 814.43 $ 814.43 

November 10, 1920. 

8 

MINISTERIAL RELIEF BOARD 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 68) % 3,518.07 

Amount received 7,218.90 

To Vouchers paid Ministerial Relief Board.. $ 10,736.97 

Total $ 10,736.97 $ 10,736.97 

November 10, 1920. 



9 



COLPORTAGE 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 69) $ 985.15 

Amount received 9,317.73 

To Vouchers paid W. N. Johnson, Secy $ 10,302.88 

Total $ 10,302.88 $ 10,302.88 

November 10, 1920. 

10 

CHURCH BUILDING FUND 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 69) $ 1,396.23 



Minutes of Session 1920 73 

Amount received 3,928.30 

To Vouchers paid Home Mission Board.... $ 5,324.53 

Total $ 5,324.53 $ 5,324.53 

November 10, 1920. 



11 



BIBLE FUND 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. 69) $ 203.51 

Amount received 364.4S' 

To Vouchers paid Miss Hunter $ 567.99 

Total $ 567.99 $ 567.99 

November 10, 1920. 



12 



MAB6ABET FUND 

Balance as per statement November 5, 1919 . 

(Minute, pp. 70) $ 323.41 

Amount received 549.31 

To Vouchers paid Miss Hunter $ 872.72 

Total $ 872.72 $ 872.72 

November 10, 1920. 



13 



HOSPITALS 

Amount received $ 1,316.60 

To balance $ 1,316.60 



Total $ 1,316.60 $ 1,316.60 

November 10, 1920. 



'■i N. C. Baptist State]^ Convention 

14 

MISSIONS (undesignated) 

Amount received $ 34,557.46 

To State Missions, 30% $ 10,367.23 

Foreign Missions, 40% 13,823.00 

Home Missions, 30% 10,367.23 

Total $ 34,557.46 $ 34,557.46 

November 10, 1920. 

15 

SEVENTY-FIVE MILLION FUND 

Amount received $686,725.24 

To Foreign Mission Board $ 89,080.10 

Home Mission Board 30,124.55 

Education 47 172.79 

Ministerial Relief Board 24,371.26 

Southern Assembly 8,000.00 

Checks returned as no good 438.92 

Loan paid State Missions 15,000.00 

Expense 99,298.53 

Balance 373,239.09 

Total $686,725.24 $686,725.24 

November 10, 1920. 

The balance in my hands November 5, 1919 

(Minute, pp. ) $ 38,164.59 

Total of all amounts passing through my 

hands this year 1,115,566.80 

Total Vouchers paid $ 963,376.65 

Balance 190,354.74 

Total $1,153,731.39 $1,153,731.39 

Respectfully submitted, 

Walters DuRHA^r, 
Treasurer Baptist State Convention. 
November 10, 1920. 



Minutes of Session 1920 75 

North Carolina Baptists have given this year to the work of our 
Convention in cash direct through the Treasurer's hands $1,153,- 
731.39. Besides this, the Orphanage has received $167,095.40. Since 
the beginning of the 75 Million Campaign, May 1, 1919, they have 
given to the objects of the Convention $1,399,868.63, counting all 
credits allowable. This is perhaps more than we ever gave in ten 
years before. 

The Treasurer reports the expenses of the administration as 
$128,802.63. It should be noted that this total covers some items 
for a period of three years, $11,000.00 expenses of the Million Dollar 
Campaign, which began in December, 1917, $75,397.61, which oc- 
curred in 1919 expenses in the 75 Million Campaign, and adminis- 
tration in the year 1920, which was $18,514.07. Nashville head- 
quarters expense was $23,890.95. It should be further observed 
that the Campaign expenses is really for the whole five years of the 
Campaign and that although it is already paid, it properly should 
be divided out for five years, one-fifth each year. 

These figures are large, but it is to be remembered that this 
expense money brought immense results. We have come to the 
time now when our Baptist people must think in larger terms. 
No ammunition is wasted when it brings good game; this expense 
account was used to bring the biggest game of our modern Baptist 
history. Besides, the rate of expense is very small as compared 
with our rate of expense in the past. To illustrate: In 1915 our 
Treasurer's report, broadly speaking, indicated that $148,925.86 was 
raised; that year the expense of the Convention and administration 
was around $11,000.00. This year, broadly speaking, $1,000,000 has 
passed through our Treasury. At the rate of five years ago the 
expenses would have been $75,000.00 for this year. As a matter of 
fact, it is only about $33,000.00. Add to this one-fifth of the 75 
Million Campaign expense, $110,000.00, which would belong logically 
to this year and we have an expense of only $55,000.00. That leaves 
a margin this year of $20,000.00 below what the expense would have 
been at the rate of five years ago. The danger now is that we may 
become parsimonious in expense; in that case our work would be 
contracting. 

The Treasurer's report shows an overdraft of $11,141.05 against 
State Missions. That is due to the fact that State Missions was 
cut so painfully low in the apportionments of the 75 Million Cam- 
paign. But the financial condition of State Missions is not so bad 
as the report would seem to indicate. The Home Mission Board is 
granting an appropriation of $5,000 for co-operative Church Build- 
ing and there is a credit of $4,966.81 for certain items paid out of 
State Missions, which have been refunded from the 75 Million 



76 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Campaign account, so that the real overdraft of State Missions is 
only about $2,000.00. It is hoped that the habit our people have 
formed of giving regularly will enable us to carry our State Mission 
work On without any embarrassment. Besides, the State Mission 
apportionment is in an ascending scale; so that there will be about 
$20,000 more available for State Missions this year than last. 
Besides State Mission's part of the Campaign expense, $15,247.53 is 
already paid. This makes available about $33,000.00 more for 
State Missions next year than we had this year. So it is practicable 
to absorb this overdraft into next year's budget. 

SUGGESTIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. Colportage, we think, should be made more nearly self-support- 
ing. To this end, we recommend that it be more closely affiliated 
with the Sunday-school Board. We also think that the Colportage 
work should be coupled up wherever possible with, our enlistment 
work. 

2. That the Board of Missions press the work of developing 
churches as well as planting them. That the Board be encouraged 
by the Convention to aid churches to come wherever practicable 
from quarter-time to half-time and from half-time to full-time 
preaching. 

3. That Mobile School expense be reduced and economized. 

4. That as soon as practicable the Board of Missions be instructed 
to have a careful, thorough survey of the religious life of North 
Carolina, county by county, and township by township, and that 

our State Mission policy be formulated in the light of the facts of 
the survey. 

CONCLUSION 

In many ways this has been our greatest year, but the years to 
come are to be greater, because our God is leading us on. 

Waxteb N. Johnson, 
I. M. Mercer. Corresponding Secretary. 

President. 

Just before the Board adjourned, the following resolution was 
unanimously adopted by rising vote: "As Dr. Walter N. Johnson 
retires from the secretaryship at the close of this conventional 
year, we, the State Board of Missions and Executive Committee, 
in session assembled, do hereby express our sincere appreciation 
of the earnest, faithful and effective work of our retiring Secretary 
and assure him that he shall carry with him into whatever field 
he may labor, our affection, best wishes, and prayers for his 
success." 



APPENDIX B 



Report of the Board of Education 

With grateful recognition of the goodness and guidance of our 
divine Master during the year now closing we, your servants in 
the field of education, beg to submit our sixth annual report. 

THE EDUCATION BOARD OP THE SOUTHERN 
BAPTIST CONVENTION 

The Board, located in Birmingham, Ala., on May 23rd, 1920, filed 
a certificate of incorporation with the Judge of Probate of Bir- 
mingham, and thus became a corporate body under the laws of 
Alabama. 

After a year of waiting in the selection of its Corresponding 
Secretary, at its session in Washington last spring, though prac- 
tically agreed on a suitable man for that position, the Board 
decided to submit without prejudice the matter of selecting him 
to the Convention itself; and this body unanimously elected the 
brother on whom the Board had tacitly agreed, viz.. Dr. W. C. 
James, then pastor of Grove Avenue Church in Richmond. 

Dr. James was born and partly educated in Texas, completed his 
college course in Richmond, and graduated from our Seminary at 
Louisville, Ky. He was commended by godly and intelligent men 
who knew him best as a man of unusual natural ability, of scholarly 
tastes and attainments, with good common sense, faculty for admin- 
istration, resourcefulness and consecrated zeal. Your Board would 
welcome Dr. James as our general Corresponding Secretary, and 
pledge him our hearty co-operation i'n his mighty task. 

BRIEF SURVEY OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATIONAL CONDITIONS 
IN THE SOUTH 

As far as we can ascertain from published reports, the Baptists 
affiliating with the Southern Baptist Convention own and operate 
9 colleges for men, 11 for women, 7 for both men and women, 17 
Junior colleges, and 65 academies. They also maintain 2 Theolo- 
gical Seminaries, 2 Training Schools for women, and a Bible In- 
stitute in New Orleans for both men and women. According to the 
last available figures, they had enrolled in these schools 26,798 
students. 



78 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

Reports from 17 of these colleges show an increase over the 
enrollment of last session in all but 2, and an average increase 
of 25 per cent. The enrollments reported from 40 of the academies 
show a gain of 40 per cent. Th« Southern Baptist Theological 
Seminary reported 540 students, a gain of 44 per cent, over the 
previous year; the Southwestern Seminary reported 534 students, 
a gain of 50 per cent.; the Training School at Louisville reported 
an enrollment of 165, a gain of 75 per cent.; and the Bible In- 
stitute, New Orleans, reported 141 students, a gain of 76 per cent. 
The property value of these institutions is $13,993,000; endow- 
ments, $7,343,000; total, $21,336,000. 

The latest published reports of the M. E. Church, South, show 85 
educational institutions, with, property valued at $15,641,244, and 
endowments aggregating $8,985,874; a total of $24,627,118. Their 
student enrollment is 19,736. It appears, therefore, that with one- 
third- more schools and two-fifths more students. Southern Baptists 
have invested in education only about seven-eights as much, money 
as have Southern Methodists. 

In the United States Baptists own 193 educational institutions, 
with plants worth $45,518,203, and endowments aggregating $56,- 
427,299; a total of $71,936,502. Their total enrollment is 55,084. 
The Methodists in the United States maintain 193 institutions, 
appraised at $46,350,414, with endowments aggregating $14,926,460; 
total, $65,276,874. They report an enrollment of 71,746. 

The Roman Catholics of the United States report 176 colleges 
"of standard grade," of which 36 are for women. Property value 
and endowments not known. 

Northern Baptists, with a membership of 1,368,046, are endeavor- 
ing to raise $10,000,000 for education, exclusive of amounts that 
may be given to Chicago University. 

Southern Baptists, with a membership of 2,887,228, are endeavor- 
ing to raise $20,000,000 for their schools. 

The Disciples of the United States, with a membership of 1,396,446, 
are trying to raise $6,300,000. 

Southern Presbyterians, with a membership of 389,395, have 
launched a campaign for $6,000,000. 

OUR NORTH CAROLINA INSTITUTIONS 

Th« session of 1919-20 showed encouraging gains in enrollment 
both in our high schools and colleges. For details, see tabulated 
statement attached. It may be stated here, however, that the total 
enrollment in our high schools for that year was 1,714, a gain of 
279 over the previous session; enrollment in our colleges, 1.095, a 



Minutes of Session 1920 79 

gain of 94. The openings for this fall shiowed gains over last 
year's opening in all but one of the high schools, a total of 90 net; 
and in the colleges Of 79. It should be remembered that a number of 
students were turned off for lack of room from one of our high 
schools, and also from Wake Forest and Meredith Colleges. 

The above figures do not include students in the mountain high 
schools, which are under the Home Mission Board, and to which 
Board they report. 

Within the past year your Board has admitted Buie's Creek into 
our system of schools, so that this Baptist institution is now in 
form, as it has long been in fact, a member of this system. Part 
of the school property is already owned by the Little River and 
Johnston Associations; and Brother J. A. Campbell has signed a 
contract under which he agrees to sell the remainder of the prop- 
erty to the denomination whenever we see fit to purchase it at one- 
half its value as appraised by three disinterested parties. . 

CHANGES IN FACULTIES 

Wake Forest reports the following additions to its faculty at the 
beginning of its present session: H. T. Hunter, B. A., Wake 
Forest; M. A., Columbia, Professor of Education. 

Professor of Biology, Harley Nathan Gould, B. A., Alleghany Col- 
lege, M. A., Princeton, in Biology; Ph. D., Princeton, in Biology; 
formerly Assistant and Fellow in Biology at Princeton; instructor 
in Embriology and in Cytology in the University of California; As- 
sistant Professor in the Department of Anatomy, West Virginia 
University. 

Associate Professor of Physics, William Eugene Spees, M. A., 
Hopkins, in Physics; Assistant at Hopkins; Department of Physics 
in Clemson College. 

Assistant Professor of the Department of Political Science, 
Cullen B. Gosnell, graduate of Wofford College; M. A., Vanderbilt. 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics, James Grover Carroll, B. A., 
Wake Forest; M. A., Columbia. 

Assistant Professor in English, Edgar H. Henderson, M. A., 
Furman; student in English, at Harvard two summers. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry, R. S. Pritchard, B. S., Colgate 
University; M. A., Pennsylvania State; Instructor and Assistant 
Professor, Pennsylvania State. 

Associate Professor of Pathology, Chas. Phillips, A. B., Rich- 
mond; M. D., Medical College of Virginia. 

Dr. W. R. Cullom returns to the Chair of Bible after two years' 
leave of absence for special service in the Million Dollar Campaign. 



80 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Faculty changes at Meredith: Dean of Women, Miss Evelyn 
Campbell, A. B., Bessie Tift College; B. S., and M. A., Columbia 
University; in Mathematics, Prof. E. F. Canady, A. B., Wm. Jewell 
College; M. A., University of Missouri; Assistants in English, 
Miss Avis Kidwell, A. B., Ottawa University, A. M., Cornell; Miss 
Mary Jane Carroll, A. B., Meredith; Miss Carmen Rogers, A. B., 
Meredith; in Biology, Mrs. V. R. Habel, A. B., and A. M., Cornell 
University; in Education, Prof. E. M. Highsmith, Ph. D., Univer- 
sity of North Carolina; M. A., Peabody College for Teachers; in 
History, Prof. S. G. Riley, A. B., and A. M., Princeton University; 
in Chemistry, Miss Lula Gaines Winston, B. S., Richmond College; 
Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University; and Miss Lucretia Baker, A. B., 
Winthrop College, M. A., University of South Carolina; Assistants 
in French, Miss Eva Dean, A. B., Meredith, and Miss Helen F. 
Epler, A. B., Vassar; in Home Economics, Miss Olive T. Norming- 
ton, B. S., Michigan Agricultural College; in Art, Miss Laura I. 
Bacftn, A. B., Shorter College; New York School of Art; Academy 
for Drawing and Painting, Dresden; in Piano, Miss Edna Jones, 
B. Mus. New York School of Music and Art; Miss Vivien O'Brien, 
B. Mus. Vassar, Gold Medalist, American Cons. Chicago, Piano 
Pupil of Heniot Levy, Harmony, Counterpoint and Ensemble with 
Adolph Weidig; Miss Eugenia Hendren Thomas, Music diploma 
from Meredith; and Mrs. Wilhelmina Crowell, College of Music, 
New York; pupil of Henry Holden Huff, Henry Schieider, and 
Gustav Becker, instructor in Piano and Public School Music; in 
Violin, Mrs. Martha Alexander Mullen, Von Ende School of Music, 
New York, Max Bendix and Visanska, New York, ten years' con- 
cert work in United States and Canada; in Voice, Miss Alice Stitzel, 
B. Mus. Chicago Musical College, studied with Ellen Kinsman Mann, 
of Chicago, and A. Y. Corynell, of New York; Miss Blanche Snider, 
studied with Dr. Wm. Carver Williams in Cosmopolitan School, 
Ellen Kinsman Mann, Chicago, David Bispham, New York; and 
Miss Marie Stilwell, studied with Madame Louise Von Seileitzsch. 
and Charles Baker, Lizahelmann, New York City. 

Chowan College reports the following new teachers: D. H, 
Cooper, A. M., University Tennessee, Science; Miss Margaret White, 
A. B., HoUins, Domestic Science and Art; Miss Booth, Elon Col- 
lege; Miss Janette W. Freeman, A. B., Westhampton, Mathematics; 
Mrs. Louis Vann Wynn, A. B., Chowan, student in Emerson 
College. Lady Principal and Expression; Miss Myrtle Trusty, A. B., 
University of Mississippi, Commercial Department; Miss Martha 
Bond, A. B., University of Ohio, Music. 

Buie's Creek reports the following new teachers: B. M. Shack- 
lette, M. A., William Jewell; Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 



Minutes of Session 1920 81 

narj'; Greek, Latin and English; Mrs. W. K. Phillips, French and 
English, Oxford College; U. N. C. Summer School; Mrs. J. A. 
Broadhurst, Primary, Meredith College; Miss Mabel Burt, eighth 
grade, Chowan College; Miss Etta Oldham, Lady Principal, Mere- 
dith, Southwestern Seminary; Miss Flora Belle Canady, Piano, 
Meredith, Southern Conservatory; Miss Elizabeth Adkins, grades 
fifth and sixth, Chowan College. 

New teachers at Boiling Springs: H. D. Powers, A. B., Wake 
Forest; Lela Morris, A. B., Limestone; May Kendall, Meredith. 

Wallburg reports the following: Roy J. Hart, A. B. Wake Forest; 
Miss Maurine Brittain, A. B. and B. M.; Sadye Tullinger, A. B. 

Wingate reports the following: Miss Mary Jones, Meredith; Miss 
Mary Gaddy, Meredith. 

Dell reports the following: Assistant Principal, H. L. Swain, 
B. A., Wake Forest, Th. G., Louisville Seminary, and M. A., 
George Washington University; Miss Berta Hooutt, B. A., Mere- 
dith,; Miss Nellie Page, Music, Meredith; Mrs. Lila Alderman, Dell. 



PERMANENT IMPROVEMENTS 

Wake Forest reports the following improvements in her build- 
ings during the year: 

Improvements in dormitories at a cost of $ 1,135.00 

Improvements in lecture-rooms and laboratories 

at a cost of 4,676.00 

Erection of five Professors' homes at a cost of . . . . 30,000.00 



Total $35,811.00 

Improvements in contemplation during the remainder of the 
Campaign period: 

Heating plant $ 50,000.00 

Library building 90,000.00 

Dormitory extension 78,500.00 

Extension of Chemistry building 12,000.00 

Fire protection 6,000.00 



Total ,....$236,500.00 

Wake Forest reports also an outlay of $17,200 for the salaries of 
seven additional professors and a gift of $100,000 from the General 



82 X. C. Baptist State Convention 

Education Board towards a fund of $300,000, the income of which 
is to maintain the increase of professors' salaries. 
Meredith reports improvements as follows: 

Extension of dining-room at a cost of $ 3,100.00 

Improvements in chemical laboratory at a cost of 2,000.00 

Total $5,100.00 

Improvements in library under way to cost 5,000.00 

A new dormitory building is in contemplation at the earliest prac- 
ticable date. This building is essential to meet present demands 
from would-be patrons. Seven additional teachers have been added 
in the Departments of Education, Modern Languages, Chemistry, 
Biology and Music. 

Chowan College reports spending for hard-wood and rift-pine 
floors in Main Building, two Literary Society Halls completed, 
walls painted and calcimined and building painted outside, $25,000. 
In contemplation, new dormitory building, with gymnasium on 
first floor. 
Buie's Creek. 

The Fred N. Day annex for girls has been pre- 
sented by the brother whose name it bears, at 

a cost of $ 3,000.00 

Spent on repairs 1,000.00 

Spent on furniture 1,000.00 

Spent on water for dormitory 2,000.00 

Total $ 7,000.00 

Buildings under way: 

Library 5,000.00 

Infirmary 6,000.00 

Alumni building 40,000.00 



$51,000.00 



Wingate has expended during the year on equipment $1,250; for 
Principal's home lot, $3,000; installation of electric lights and 
waterworks under way are to cost $3,500. 

Dell has expended for furniture and Delco lighting system $2,675; 
on Society Hall, $156; on repairs, $1,150; now under way, im- 
provements on waterworks^ $200; in contemplation during the five- 
year period, for dormitories and equipment, $5,000; for laboratory 
equipment, $300.00. 

Boiling Springs reports spending for Grand Piano, Boys' Home 



Minutes of Session 1920 83 

and Septic Tank, $2,600; under way, an Auditorium, $80,000, for 
which some $40,000 has been raised. 

Oxford, our non-£-ffiIiating Baptist College, sends a report of 
twenty officers and teachers and an enrollment of 190 students, in- 
cluding 45 day pupils; a gain of 30 over last session. A number 
could not be accommodated for lack of room. Value of plant and 
equipment, $60,000. 

THE CONVENTION'S VISITING COMxMITTEE 

In accordance with the action of the Convention at its last 
session authorizing "the appointment by its Board of Education 
of a visiting committee, consisting of Secretary R. T. Vann, and 
three others, whose duty it shall be to visit the institutions of the 
Baptist educational system of North, Carolina, make a survey of 
their immediate needs, find available sources for meeting those 
needs, and report the same, with recommendations, to the Board 
of Education," your Board appointed as the other members of the 
committee C. D. Graves, L. Johnson and K. R. Curtis. 

This committee visited and inspected the several institutions 
concerned, made a careful survey of the needs and sources of supply, 
and after a day and a half of careful study .submitted its report 
to a called meeting of the Board on March 26th last. In view of 
the immediate and pressing needs discovered and of our inability 
to meet those needs with the means in hand or in prospect, even 
from the 75 Million Fund, the committee, by a vote of three to one, 
recommended dropping for the present, at least, Dell and Mountain 
Park schools from the list of participating institutions, and unani- 
mously recommended for the others the following appropriations, 
for the purposes specified: 

"Winterville. That $59,511.56 be appropriated to Winterville 
High School, to be distributed as follows: $9,511.56, which has been 
already paid to the Board of Trustees; $50,000 for the payment of 
their outstanding debt, the completion of their administration 
building, and the erection of a girls' dormitory, total, $59,511.56. 

Liberty-Piedmont. That $26,400 be appropriated to be used by 
the Board of Trustees of Liberty-Piedmont Institute as follows: 
Dormitory, $25,000; laboratory equipment, $400.00; improvements 
for heating, $1,000. (Col. H. Montague .has provided funds for a 
library building. This amount is not being considered as a part 
of the 75 Million Campaign.) Total, $26,400.00. 

Wingate. That $25,500 be appropriated for the use of the Board 
of Trustees of th.e Wingate High School, as follows: $15,000 for 
payment of their debt; $500.00 for laboratory equipment; $10,000 



84 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

for enlarging the girls' dormitory and dining-room, under such 
conditions as the Board of Education of the North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention shall impose. Total, $25,500.00. 

Boiling Spi-ings. That $46,500 be appropriated for the use of the 
trustees of Boiling Springs High School as follows: $40,000 (desig- 
nated gifts) for a memorial building, providing for an audi- 
torium, gymnasium, society halls, art department, music rooms, 
domestic science department; $6,000 for payment of debt on the 
boys' dormitory and the heating plant; and $500 for laboratory 
equipment. Total, $46,500.00. 

Buie's Creek. That $20,000 be appropriated for erecting a dormi- 
tory for boys, which building shall be owned by the North Caro- 
lina Baptist State Convention. (See Campbell's agreement on Sec- 
retary's record, on which this is based.) Total, $20,000.00. 

CJioican College. That $300,000 be appropriated for the use of 
the trustees of that institution, of which at least $100,000 shall be 
set aside for endowment, and $5,500 shall be available each year 
for current expenses for a period of five years. It is understood 
that the debt shall be liquidated by the people of Murfreesboro. 
Total, $300,000.00. 

Meredith College. That the appropriations for Meredith be as 
follows: 

Debt $ 41,630.00 

Lecture-rooms and dormitory 175,000.00 

Science equipment 5,500.00 

Library equipment 6,000.00 

Infirmary 20,000.00 

Enlarging dining-room and kitchen 20,000.00 

Current expenses 75,000.00 

Repairs 12,870.00 

Endowment 300,000.00 

Total . . = $656,000.00 

Of this amount $75,000.00 is to be received from the General 
Education Board. Total to be appropriated by the Board of 
Education of the North Carolina Baptist State Convention $581,000. 

Wake Forest College. That appropriations be made to the trus- 
tees of Wake Forest College to be used as follows: 

Payment of debt $ 73,015.00 

Laboratory equipment 5,000.00 

Library and Society Halls 90,000.00 

Heating plant 50.000.00 



Minutes of Session 1920 85 

Fira protrction 6,000.00 

Dormitory 78,485.00 

Remodeling Chemistry building 10,000.00 

Remodeling Library 5,000.00 

Endowment 300,000.00 

Current needs 222,500.00 

Total $840,000.00 

Of this amount $100,000 is to be furnished by the General Educa- 
tion Board and $740,000 by the Board of Education of the North 
Carolina Baptist State Convention. Faculty homes to be built as 
part of investment of endowment. 

Available funds: 

Proceeds of 75 Million Campaign $1,669,000.00 

General Education Board 175,000.00 



Total amount available $1,844,000.00 



GENERAL RECOMMENDATIONS 

I. That the State Board of Health be requested to inspect the 
school property and neighborhood of all educational institutions 
owned by the Baptists of North Carolina. 

II. That the State Insurance Commissioner be requested to in- 
spect all buildings at once. 

III. That any deficit in the total income be borne by each 
institution in proportion to the several amounts granted. 

IV. That fire-proof buildings be erected in the future. 

V. That the Convention employ a Convention Auditor, who shall 
audit books of schools and colleges when ordered by the Board 
of Education one time at his option each year. 

VL That the Board of Education consider the advisability of em- 
ploying a consulting architect and consulting heating engineer 
to whom all plans for buildings and heating plants shall be sub- 
mitted for approval. 

VII. That the Board work out, with the aid of experts, a policy 
for our schools and colleges. 

VIII. That uniform records for finances be required. 

IX. That the Board appoint a committee to report on more 
nearly uniform charges for our schools and colleges. 

X. That Wake Forest and Meredith, be asked to make application 



86 N. C. Baptist State Coxvextiox 

for entrance into the Southern Association Colleges at the earliest 
possible moment." 

Of the above recommendations, numbers one, two and nine have 
been carried out. Number three relates to a policy which was 
understood to be already in effect. Numbers seven and ten are in 
process of consummation. It was voted by the Board of Education, 
to which was referred the proposal to purchase Oxford College, 
"that the purchase be not made, there being no funds available for 
such a purpose." 

The apportionments were duly voted, with the addition of the 
$6,000 mentioned for the Meredith library. 

It transpired subsequently that the trustees of Winterville felt 
that they would not be able to maintain that school successfully 
without th<5 promise of something like $100,000 more than the 
amount which the Board allotted it, albeit this sum was more than 
double the amount appropriated to any other high school and was 
$7,000 more than enough to meet the estimate of needs submitted 
to the visiting committee by the oflBcers of the school and its 
board of trustees. It was therefore decided by the trustees to 
sell the property to the county and turn over to our Board all 
amounts that had been advanced by it to Winterville. This plan 
was submitted to the Board of Education at its regular session in 
July, and was agreed to by the Board. The sale has since been 
consummated, and the funds advanced are to be returned as soon 
as circumstances permit. 

At this same July session, at the request of representatives from 
Dell, a committee was appointed to investigate and report on the 
question of admitting that school to some share in the 75 Million 
Fund. Brother C. W. Williams, of Mountain Park, made a similar 
request for that school; and Brethren J. A. Campbell and C. M. 
Beach urged the inadequacy of the amounts apportioned to their 
respective institutions to meet their immediate and absolute re- 
quirements. All these matters were referred to the executive com- 
mittee; and this committee, at one of its regular sessions, on hear- 
ing the report concerning Dell, voted to apportion $8,000 to that 
school in addition to the $11,000 already paid into its treasury. It 
also voted an addition of $20,000 each to the apportionments of 
Bute's Creek and Wingate. 

THE OATES RESOLUTION RALEIGH 

Your Board has considered the resolution of Brother Oates. 
which was adopted at your last session, in regard to the establish- 
ment of an annuity for retiring teachers; and after conferring 
with such officials as they could hear from of the Boards of Trus- 



Minutes of Session 1920 87 

tees of our several educational institutions, agree in the hope ex- 
pressed by them that the upward trend in teachers' salaries may 
obviate the necessity of such an arrangement altogether by enabling 
worthy and valuable teachers to provide for themselves. They 
also agree in the prevailing opinion expressed that for the present, 
at least, no feasible plan for providing such annuity presents itself. 



BAPTIST STUDENTS IN STATE COLLEGES 

Recent inquiry elicited the information that o50 Baptist students 
are now enrolled at the University, 204 at the State College in 
Greensboro, 125 at the Training School, and 311 at A. & E. College^ 
990 in all, or nine-tenths as many as are enrolled in our three 
Baptist colleges. While we rejoice, of course, in the fact that so 
many of our young men and women are availing themselves of the 
opportunity offered for college training, the fact stated is suggestive: . 

1. Eliminating the students taking technical courses at A. & E. 
College, we still have 659 young Baptist men and women, of whom 
many, if not most, should be enrolled in our Baptist colleges. 

2. But if they are to be turned toward our own colleges, it be- 
hooves all Baptists not only to talk up their own schools, but to 
exercise whatever influence they may on prospective college stu- 
dents on behalf of these schools. Especially should our pastors 
bestir themselves among their own people to this end. Still more 
especially must our school men get out among the people, meet 
them in public assemblies and in their homes, and bring to bear 
upon them and their children the force of their personalities. 

3. However, no effort of this kind will avail as long as we have 
to turn away many who are now knocking at our doors; and as 
long as the accommodations which we offer are so far below those 
given by the State and even by other denominations. Therefore, 
after all is said and done, the first and the one essential condition 
for attracting and holding these young people is that we provide 
more and better dormitories, adequate equipment for our labora- 
tories, and an ample teaching force. 

4. Since we shall almost certainly always have a large number 
of Baptist students in these State institutions, it behooves us as a 
denomination to see to it that these sons and daughters of our 
shall at least have the opportunity on [Sunday of attending 
Baptist houses of worship and hearing ministers of their own 
faith and of sufficient calibre to command their respect and enlist 
their interest. 



88 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

OUR POLICY 

The large place which education has assumed in our denomina- 
tional program and the increasingly large outlays which this Board, 
in all probability, will be called on to make seem to demand of us 
some statement as to our plans and purposes. Changing condi- 
tions will, no doubt, necessitate modifications; but we may set out 
now, at least in broad outline, the following general policy: 

1. We deem it inadvisable, under existing conditions, to under- 
take to maintain a large number of high schools; partly because 
the State's rapidly enlarging program of high school building sug- 
gests caution on our part in any effort to compete with it in thia 
field; and partly because the schools we now have, together with 
our colleges, demand more money than we can reasonably hope 
to secure in the immediate future to equip and maintain them 
properly. Leaving out the unsatisfied needs of the colleges, we 
have to remember that so far, only three of our high schools have 
been admitted to the State's accredited list, and not one is ade- 
quately manned or equipped. It would seem better for us, there- 
fore, to maintain a few standard schools rather than to dissipate 
our means among a number of feeble and unsatisfactory institu- 
tions. It may be stated that both the State and our Home Mission 
Board are now pursuing their policy. 

2. In the matter of standardization, we should proceed with 
caution. But it is our conviction that our two colleges should take 
immediate steps to enter the Southern Association of Colleges; 
and that by conference with educational experts, our Junior Col- 
leges should work out, adopt, and faithfully carry out, the require- 
ments of a Standard Junior College. 

The Corresponding Secretary has already prepared and sub- 
mitted to the beads of our high schools an outline of an A grade 
high school course, with the statement that it is the wish of our 
Board that they should meet that standard as soon as possible, 
and our purpose to aid them to that end; and also with the request 
that they send to Prof. Highsmith, State Superintendent of High 
Schools, a copy of their annual report to our Board. 

3. It is evident that this Board, in laying out its program, must 
survey and carefully consider the whole State, and not only one 
school or locality; and we cannot urge too strongly the immediate 
friends of any particular institution to keep this fact in mind in 
pressing their own claims. 

4. Our Board assumes no authority, of course, in the matter of 
establishing new schools of any grade. But since it is charged 
with the duty of collecting and disbursing funds given by the 



Minutes of Session 1920 89 

Baptists of the entire State, we feel that it should have a voice 
both as to establishing any such institution and also as to its 
location, provided the proposed school expects to benefit from the 
funds entrusted to the Board. 

5. Since the State is committed to the policy of providing ade- 
quate support for our public schools, from the grades to the 
University, all loyal citizens will gladly co-operate with her in that 
task. But in that policy inheres not only an unhealthy competi- 
tion between her institutions and our denominational colleges, but 
an unavoidable menace of monopoly by the State of all collegiate 
education. We feel bound, therefore, to take all proper means 
of diminishing the competition and of removing the menace. To 
this end, your Board, through its Corresponding Secretary, has 
enlisted the friendly offices of State Superintendent Brooks in an 
effort to secure such legislation as will provide, at the earliest 
practicable date, scholarships for graduates of all accredited high 
schools, which scholarships shall be valid in all institutions of tha 
State that are of standard college grade. In furtherance of this 
plan, Superintendent Brooks has agreed to meet a conference of 
the denominational school men to be called before the meeting of 
the next General Assembly for the purpose of promoting this 
measure. 

6. And, finally we shall now and henceforth insist that all in- 
stitutions, of whatever grade, which are aided by this Board, shall 
recognize and earnestly endeavor to realize the supreme purpose 
of their creation. Far be it from us to undertake to formulate a 
creed, evangelical or denominational, for the loftiest or the lowliest 
among us. But no reasonable man. Baptist or not, can object to 
the requirement that any institution which looks to Baptists for 
patronage and support shall maintain a loyal allegiance to the 
fundamental principles of the Christian religion; that its teachers 
shall heartily and positively embrace those principles and 
seek to propogate them at least by worthy living; and that its 
course of instruction shall be distinctively Christian in spirit, con- 
tent and value. The value of this last requirement depends upon 
the observance of the first two, without which the teaching may 
exhaust itself in propogating a mere form of godliness; teaching 
without the teacher would be vain. For it is as true of a school 
as it is of an individual that "Not every one that saith unto me 
Lord, Lord, shall enter into the kingdom of heaven, but he that 
doeth the will of my Father which is in heaven." 

Moreover, none of these schools need look longer to this Board 
for support when they cease to hold the fundamental doctrines 
which are generally held to constitute the Baptist faith. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 

Balance November 1, 1919 $ 3.702.47 

Receipts, as per Recorder November 10th 166,623.06 

Special designations included in 75 Million Fund Ill ,709. 13 

Distributions from 75 Million Fimd, undesignated 150,713.69 

Total (as per J. D. Moore.) $432,748.35 

Disbursed. Cash. 

To traveling expenses S 198 . 32 

Rent and office furniture 180. 00 

Printing and postage 57. 05 

Express 32.09 

Telegrams, phones and protest fee 11. 64 

Expenses of Convention's Visiting Committee 279.96 

Interest on Allen note 30.00 

Stenographer and type machine fixtures 553.05 

Education Day 72 . 25 

Auditor 25 . 00 

Refunded from overdraft Ill . 00 2 

Refunded to W. H. Moore on overdraft 10.00 I 

Meredith College Student Fund 609 .00 

To Student Fund Bible Institute 200.00 

Student Secretary 320.00 

Student Fund S.'B. Seminary 1 ,500.00 

Student Fund Wake Forest College 11,492.95 

Southwide Institutions, per W. C. James 24,772.36 

Southwide Institutions, per Mrs. Reddish 140.00 

T. W. Brewer, Treasurer Wake Forest College 86 , 100. 00 

W. A. Yost, Treasurer Meredith College 54,000.00 

W A. McGlohon, Treasurer Chowan College 34,500.00 

R L. Moore, Mars Hill 2 ,250. 00 ; 

J. D. Huggins, Boiling Springs 2,950.00 

J. A. Campbell, Buie's Creek 5,185.25 

C. M. Beach, Wingate 7,7.50.00 

Share of expenses of 75 Million Campaign 34,172.30 

Total §267,512.22 

Paid in U. S. Bonds, November 1. 1919-20. 

T. W. Brewer, Treasurer. Wake Forest College .* 30,250.00 

W. A. Yost, Treasurer, Meredith College 22,300.00 

Chowan 13 ,750.00 

Boiling Springs 350. 00 

Buie's Creek 900.00 

Wingate 1 ,250.00 

Southwide Institutions 8,900.00 

in War Savings Stamps 10,760.00 

Total $ 88,469.00 

Cash, bonds and stamps paid to our variou'^ institutions from 
the Million Dollar Fund not heretofore acknowledged in 

the Recorder . .$ 80.698.88 

Cash 267. .502. 22 

Bonds and stamps 88,460.00 

Deficit $ 3 , 

NOTE. — In the above statement of payment to Southwide Institutions 
it was discovered after the balance had been struck that $10,000 in stamps 
had been returned for redemption. Credit for this amount will be entered 
for education by Treasurer Durham at the beginning of next year, making 
a real balance of .$6,047.25. 



Minutes of Session 1920 91 

This is to certify that I have audited the accounts and books of 
Dr. R. T. Vann, Corresponding Secretary of the Baptist State Board 
of Education, and find the same to be correct. Same is audited to 
October 31, 1920, inclusive, and his statement, together with, his 
books check correct, and in balance. 

This November 13, 1920. 

Wm. a. Yost, Auditor. 



APPENDIX C 



Report on Social Service 

MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD REPORT. 

In accord with the action of this Convention at its last session, 
the work of this Board was placed into the hands of the Board of 
Relief and Annuity of the Southern Baptist Convention on Janu- 
ary 1, 1920. At that time there were just forty beneficiaries. Five 
applications have been endorsed by our Board this year; there are 
now six applications before us. More needy ministers have applied 
for aid this year than ever before, showing that this work will need 
our gifts more and more through the years. 

Our Treasurer, Brother R. H. Rigsbee, paid over to Dr. Luns- 
ford January 1, 1920, the balance on hand of our current funds, 
which amounted to $2,083.78. On July 1, 1920, he paid over to the 
Southern Board $2,153.22, interest on the permanent investment 
fund, which we still hold. December 31, 1920, there will be about 
that same amount to hand over. 

We have received our part of the "Seventy-five Million Fund." 
After paying our part of the campaign and "follow-up" expenses, 
the amount to go to this work this year is $39,194.80. 

This year has been a period of transition and many delays and 
some misunderstandings have been unavoidable, but on the whole, 
our work has been very satisfactorily done. The Board of Relief 
and Annuity has quite liberally increased the amounts paid to the 
Old Ministers' Relief — in most cases an increase of 40 per cent, 
has been given. 

There is but little reason for our existence as a Board. In fact, 
we have been largely reduced to the dignity of a rubber stamp. 
We put the stamp of our approval upon each application before it 
is honored by the Board of Relief and Annuity. Tlie importance 
of such endorsement by some safe, sane, and .sj-mpathetic person or 
persons must not be minimized, however. Its importance can- 
not be over-estimated. Such endorsement must be provided for by 
our Convention, whatever happens to us as a Board. In the judg- 
ment of the present Board this work of endorsement of applications 
should not be entrusted to one who is not or will not take time to 
become familiar with the history and workings of this Board. 

The present Board is the trustee of about $30,000 of invested 
funds. Some legal impediments kept our Convention from handing 



I 



MiNUTps OF Session 1920 93 

this fund over to the Board of Relief and Annuity, but no such let 
or hindrance stands in the way of placing same in the hands of 
our Baptist Foundation if it should seem good to our Convention. 
The interest therefrom, could then, as now, be handed over to the 
Southern Board. 

J. M. Arnette, 
Corresponding Secretary Baptist Ministers^ Relief Board. 

TREASURER'S REPORT BAPTIST MINISTERS' RELIEF BOARD 

November 16, 1920 

Receipts 

November 10, 1919— Balance on hand $3,221.01 

Interest received from P. I. B. Fund 2,487.09 

Disbursements 

Fourth quarter, 1919 — Paid forty-two Bene- 
ficiaries $1^092.75 

Christmas, 1919 — Paid forty Beneficiaries 208.55 

January 30, 1920 — Remitted Board of Annuities 

and Relief 2,083.78 

April 1, 1920 — Paid interest on deferred bequest. . 30.00 

December, 1919 — Paid Cor. Secty. services and 

expenses, 1919 139.80 

July 10, 1920 — Remitted Board of Annuities 

and Relief 2,153.22 

$5,708.10 $5,708.10 



Permanent Interest Bearing Fund 

November 10, 1919— Amount as reported $27,034.47 

Respectfully submitted, 

R. H. Rigsbee, Treasurer. 
Examined and hereby approved. 

W. J. Brogdex. Auditor. 
• 

ORPHANAGE REPORT 

A report on the Orphanage should be a record of its doings, an 
account of final results. The ultimate aim for this large group 



94 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

of children is the .building of character; but a process of such 
delicate and elusive forces refuses to be summed up in terms of 
columns of figures or tabulated statements. And yet with all the 
uncertainty of definite accomplishment it presents one of our most 
fruitful fields of endeavor. The investment of money, tim-e and 
pains in children is the most hopeful form of constructive human 
effort, although we must "reach a hand through time to catch the 
far-off interest of tears." 

While the work reaches into the realm of spirit, it touches the 
earth in propositions of stern business reality. 

A condensed statement of facts about the Orphanage is here 
given. For accurate report, see our last annual report. 

Number of children at Thomasville, 440; at Kennedy 

Home, 87 527 

Children received since November 15, 1885 2,010 

Daily cost for support of each child 55c 

Monthly cost per child $16.43 

Annual cost per child $197.14 

Daily cost for support of 527 children $289.85 

Farm products made and consumed $9,457.95 

Dairy products made and consumed $21,565.59 

Milk, 47,532 gallons, at 40c $19,012.80 

Number of applications for year 667 

Number received 6!) 

Profit from Kennedy Home Farm $5,065.63 

Profit from printing office $7,910.01 

Improvements $20,651.76 

General repairs $15,832.53 

This has been a gloriously prosperous year financially. Certainly 
this is true so far as the amount of the current fund during the 
year is concerned — $168,895.49. But our expenditures have been 
enormous, almost appalling. Like everybody else we have been 
held up by the prevailing unreasonable prices for living, labor and 
material. We have not hesitated to buy what seemed to be neces- 
sary in the way of food and clothing. In this we have followed 
the wishes of those who have so liberally supported us. When the 
prices first began to soar we did as little repair work as possible. 
But the time came when we could neglect improvements and re- 
pairs no longer and had to do the work at even higher prices than 
we would have paid earlier. Our office building — Barnes Memorial 
— is nearing completion at last. When the gift for this building 
was made we estimated that it would perhaps have to be supple- 



Minutes of Session 1920 95 

mented by one-third of the gift. It now transpires that we are 
supplementing it from the current fund by nearly two-thirds. 

At the Kennedy Home we were compelled to put in some improve- 
ments to make life tolerable there. A building for the laundry 
and sewing-room department has been built and laundry machinery 
installed. We are now putting up a cottage for the farmer and 
barns for cattle, and installing a water system — all of which is 
very expensive at this time. With the wild uncertainty in the 
business world we are at a loss about plans for the future. We 
have assurances of gifts for two dormitories, and a kindergarten 
building. One dormitory is to be built by Rev. J. II. Hutchinson, 
of Wake County, and the kindergarten building by one of our 
trustees — Brother C. L. Haywood, of Durham. These should be 
begun as soon as .building conditions will allow. These additions 
will not begin to accommodate the large number of applications. 
We still hope to see some relief come to the Orphanage by giving 
help to the worthy widow in her own home. The committee re- 
porting to this Convention may be able to make suggestions look- 
ing toward a solution of the matter. In the meantime our Board 
of Trustees has given the General Manager permission to try out a 
few cases in which the Orphanage in conjunction with the local 
church will help the mothers and their children in their own homes. 

It should be stated in this report that our Board of Trustees 
are a unit in recommending that no change be made in plans for 
raising money for the Orphanage. The plan of once-a-month col- 
lections in the Sunday schools and the Thanksgiving offering work 
too well to be abandoned now. This plan is perfectly simple, in- 
terferes with no other object and brings in practically that much 
more money than would otherwise be given. 

Along with other schools we have had much difficulty in secur- 
ing our force of workers. Frequent changes of teachers has done 
us much harm. We reluctantly gave up Rev. B. C. Ingram, who 
was our most efficient principal last year. In his place we have 
Prof. H. A. Helms, a recent graduate of Wake Forest, who is 
taking up the work with earnestness and enthusiasm. Our effort 
is to make the Orphanage in its work of education equal to any of 
our secondary schools. We have added a kindergarten depart- 
ment which promises to be one of the most useful and fascinating 
features of our work. 

We have also suffered in our industrial activities for lack 
of help, especially in our farming operations. Mr. J. R. Black, 
after two and a half years of splendid service as manager of our 
farm, leaves us, and Mr. C. L. Millsaps takes his place. The crops 
at the Kennedy Home Farm were seriously damaged by a hail- 
storm, which swept over that section of the State. 



96 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

The h<?rds of Holstein cattle, both at ThomasviUe and the Ken- 
nedy Home, have been greatly improved during the year. 

Our health record could hardly have been better. We had only 
a few cases of influenza. We had one death which seemed to have 
been caused by a complication from the epidemic of a year ago. 
Special work in oral hygiene is being done and many dental, eye 
and throat troubles have been looked after by the specialists. 

We are grieved to report to the death of one of our most beloved 
trustees, Mr. Frank P. Shields, of Scotland Neck. In his ripened 
prime, when we felt we needed him most, he answered the sudden 
call to come up higher. There was such a warmth and genuineness 
about his friendship, such, clearness in his judgments and so alive 
was he in all noble activity that we can scarcely think of him as 
dead. In the highest meaning of life and its unending influence 
he still lives and speaks to his comrades left behind. 

In this hour when all the world needs to take the forward look 
the call comes to North Carolina Baptists to make a large program 
for child welfare and especially for the dependent and defenseless 
child. We began and have led the State in this blessed work. We 
deserve much of the credit of putting North Carolina in the fore- 
front of the States in child-caring interests. For this we may 
indulge a justifiable pride. But lest we indulge overmuch in 
Baptist brag let us be reminded that some other denominations 
are trailing close behind us in this friendly rivalry. 

M. L. Kesler, 
General Manager. 



SOCIAL SERVICE 

In its report to the last Convention the Committee on Social 
Service said: 

"Public health, public morals, public education, public child wel- 
fare measures, better living conditions, preventable deaths, pre- 
ventable neglect and poverty, exploitation of woman 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." 

We desire again to commend this sentiment to the attention 
of the denomination and to recommend most earnestly the fol- 
lowing line of action to our ministers and leaders generally: 

(1) That they familiarize themselves with the several lines of 
public work in these fields now being undertaken by public and 
social agencies generally and interpret them to the members in 
frequent sermons and discourses and otherwise. 



Minutes of Session 1920 97 

(2) That we stand as citizens and Christians for continued en- 
largement and effijciency of the State and local agencies for the 
extension of social and mental hygiene and physical health, and 
especially for delinquent, dependent and neglected children. 

(3) That the churches seek seriously and practically to counter- 
act the wave of social laxity by establishing means within their 
congregations for providing a better contact for the young in social 
relations and amusements. 

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 in- 
stincts 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 at- 
mosphere 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 a follow-up work in providing a morally 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 coming together of both 
sexes under proper conditions and in natural social contact. The 
old-time churcn social is not to be despised. 

R. F. Beasley. 



APPENDIX D 



Report of Adjusting Committee 

At a meeting of the representatives of the Board of Missions, 
Board of Education, Board of Ministerial Relief and the Orphanage 
Board, December, 1919, Corresponding Secretaries were chosen to 
constitute an Adjusting Committee to supervise the financial in- 
terest of the various causes; and their report is submitted hpre- 
with through the Secretary^ J. D. Moore: 

I. THE MILLION DOLLAR WIND-UP 

The Board of Education last December requested us to assist Dr. 
Vann, Treasurer of the Million Dollar Campaign, in getting the 
accounts of that Campaign closed and merged into the 75 Million. 
"We accordingly took over the bonds and stamps, which were then 
in his possession; and also the notes left over after the distribution 
which, took place prior to the 75 Million Campaign Victory Week. 
The bonds were classified, listed and turned over to Treasurer 
Durham by whom they were acknowledged as 75 Million receipts. 
The War Savings Stamps were of two general classes: (1) Those 
which were detached from certificates and which therefore could not 
be identified. These have been sent to the Treasury Department and 
money for them sent to Dr. Vann, by whom statement is to be made. 
(2) Those which could be identified and which, therefore, we have 
tried to have redeemed for cash by the givers. From the sale of 
such stamps, we have received the sum of $14,245.33. This has 
been included in Mr. Durham's 75 Million acknowledgments. There 
are now in safe War Savings Stamps amounting, present (Novem- 
ber, 1920,) value, to $38,034.84, and with a maturity value of 
$42,690.00, which we have been unable to have redeemed by givers, 
after exhaustive effort. These we can have redeemed by the 
Treasury Department after sufficient effort has been made to get 
the donors to cash them, and upon due statement thereof to the 
department. The notes which were made in the Million Dollar 
Campaign, and not taken up in the 75 Million, have been arranged 
alphabetically and filed in my office. As they become due, notices 
are sent to makers and collections are regularily undertaken. We 
have received in cash, in account of the Million Dollar pledges, 
the sum of $9,027.26. Perhaps something like this amount can be 
collected in this way annually for the next three years if the notes 



Minutes of Session 1920 99 

are properly handled. All contributors through this channel are 
informed that credit is given therefor on 75 Million account, and 
they are duly receipted by the Convention Treasurer for gifts to 
Education as the designated object. The money which Dr. Vann 
had in bank was left in his hands. 



II. ACCOUNTS WITH THE CHURCHES 

Regular quarterly statements have been sent to the Treasurers 
of churches, showing, as perfectly as possible, th,e credits they have 
on the 75 Million account, made up of acknowledgments to us of 
money received by the following: 

1. Mr. Walters Durham, State Convention Treasurer; 

2. Mr. F. B. Hamrick, Orphanage Treasurer; 

3. Treasurers of Associations, in account Associational Missions; 

4. Treasurer of Foreign Mission Board, for money sent direct; 

5. Treasurer of Home Mission Board, for money sent direct for: 

(1) General Fund, 

(2) Church Building, 

(3) Evangelism; 

6. Treasurers of Home Board Mountain Schools, money sent 

direct; 

7. Treasurers of State Board of Education Schools, money sent 

direct; 

8. Treasurers of South-wide Objects, Seminaries, etc., money sent 

direct; 

9. Treasurer of Louisville Training School — a W. M. U. proposi- 

tion, charged to Education. 

Credit has been given the churches for the amount of money which 
they gave in the Million Dollar Campaign, regardless of the kind of 
remittance made. Bonds and War Savings Stamps have been ac- 
knowledged at their face, or maturity, value. But, of course, in the 
redemption of War Savings Stamps, no source is credited with the 
amount of the cash proceeds therefrom. 

It has been difficult to get acknowledgments from the Treasurers 
of Schools particularly, for the reason that, in sending money to 
them, local church Treasurers did not think to give the names of 
their churches, nor did the Treasurers deem it necessary until now 
to have them do so. 

These regular statements are greatly helpful to local Treasurers, 
as a rule. Often remittances are made by different agencies in the 
church, which are not reported by them to the church treasurer; but 
which can be, and are, reported to him by the general office. 



100 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

III. DBiSIG-NATIONS 

The following amounts have been received as "Special Designa- 
tions" and itemized statements thereof made to the Corresponding 

Secretaries from time to time. (All amounts have been acknowl- 
edged by Treasurer Durham as 75 Million, but listed as designa- 
tions in this office) : 

Education: 

Objects. Cash. Bond. W. S. S. Total. 

Albritton Chair Bible $17,500.00 $17,500.00 

Buies Creek Academy $ 10.00 10.00 

K . M. Biggs Scholarship 1.500.00 1.500.00 

Caswell Britt Scholarship 500.00 500.00 

Caviness Memorial 325.00 325.00 

Chowan College 441.50 25.00 50.00 516.50 

Hilliard Memorial. 545.00 545.00 

Mars Hill Endowment „ 198.34 198.34 

Mars Hill College 29.00 29.00 

Meredith College 105.00 375.00 50.00 530.00 

Meredith Alumnae 578.75 100.00 50.00 728.75 

Million Dollar Fund 23,272.59 56,680.45 2,065.00 83,518.04 

Mountain Park School 30.00 30.00 

Mt. View Institute 102.50 102.50 

Louisville Training School 25.00 - 25.00 

Liberty Chair W. F 100.00 100.00 

Wake Forest Endowment 500.00 t2,850.00 3,350.00 

Wake Forest College— 50,00 100.00 150.00 

Winterville H. S J3.500.00 3,550.00 



50.00 



Total $ 26,213.68 $ 83,280.45 $ 2,215.00 $111,709.13 

The above amount of cash consists of $11 ,968.30 cash contributed, and 

14,245.38 from sale of W. S. S. 



$26,213.68 



{Deed of trust. 
Notes. 

Home Missions: 

Dovie Caldwell Memorial (Ch. Bldg.) $ 369.32 

State Missi07is: 

Lincolnton, New Church — Bond 50.00 

Southern Baptist Assembly: 

Bond $ 50.00 

Cash 178.25 

228.25 

Total all "Designations" $11 2,414.70 



Minutes of Session 1920 101 

iv. designated appropriations 

The following amounts have been received by the Treasurers of 
75 Million Campaign causes, and statements from them to us have 
been our authority to credit our churches with the amounts, and 
charge same to causes receiving them: 

Foreign Mission Board: 
For money directly received $ 5,524.84 

Education: 

1. Southwestern Seminary 1,000.00 

2. Buie's Creek Academy: 

Cash $1,032.00 

W. S. S 555.00 

Bond 50.00 

1,637.00 

3. Dell School, cash 750.00 

4. Meredith. College (Thomas Scholarship) 2,000.00 

Total $ 5,387.00 

Home Mission Board: 

1. Mountain Schools, for money received direct: 

a. Fruitland Institute $ 4,091.07 

b. Haywood Institute 2,283.68 

c. Mars Hill College: 

(1) By Mars Hill Ch $1,050.00 

(2) Cash and Bonds 2,603.55 

(3) W. S. S 911.25 

4,564.80 

d. Mitchell Collegiate Institute 747.36 

e. Sylva Collegiate Institute: 

(1) Cash $107.75 

(2) W. S. S 5.00 

112.75 

f. Yancey Collegiate Institute 10,851.18 

Total $ 22,650.84 

2. General Fund, sent direct $ 194.29 

3. Church Building Fund, sent direct 569.89 

4. Evangelism, paid Home Board Evangelists 8,746.91 

Grand total 32,161.93 



102 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

state Missions: 

1. Associational Missions, received and paid 

by Treasurers of Associations $ 376.31 

2. Local Missions 5,405.78 



Total 5,782.09 

Total all Direct Appropriations $ 48,855.86 

V. TABULATION WORK 

One of the incidents of the 75 Million Campaign was the accumula- 
tion of data which properly belong to the whole period for which 
the Campaign was launched, and even beyond that. And one of 
the most essential things in the Campaign is that proper records 
and accounts shall be kept. Provision has been made for this. 
Filing systems have been installed which omit not the slightest 
detail. All the duplicate pledge cards have been filed; alphabetically 
by Associations; and alphabetically by churches in the Associa- 
tions; and alphabetically by individuals in the churches. So that 
at any time, any individual card, or group of cards, can be identified 
as need may arise. Already we have had occasion to reproduce 
sets of original pledge cards from the duplicates on file. Besides, 
there is psychological value in having all the pledge cards on file 
in the general office, as a record of the Great Campaign. 

There is a filing system also which contains all the records re- 
garding the organization of the churches for the Campaign, so that 
the personnel of the workers and what they did in each church are 
ready for inspection. A system is also installed by which summary 
of all the work of all the churches for the entire five years can be 
made up and kept. Besides, a card file of 35,000 names of lead- 
ing members of our churches is available as a mailing and identi- 
fication list. It was used in the Follow-Up Campaign which was put 
on the past fall. It is practically impossible to estimate the value 
of these various systems to the work of the coming years. 

VI. CONCERNING THE EXPENSES OF CAMPAIGN 

1. The peculiar conditions at headquarters. There were five 
general departments, namely. Direction, Organization, Publicity, 
W. M. U., and Executive. The expenses of the W. M. U. Depart- 
ment, except a small printing bill, did not come out of Campaign 
funds. Of these departments, the Executive was the last to be 
formed and was not occupied until each of the others had de- 



Minutes of Session 1920 103 

veloped its own distinct and separate organization. It was, there- 
fore, impossible for the Executive Department to bring about a 
thorough correlation of the departments; and could serve only in 
a managerial capacity, limiting its functions to the performance 
of work assigned to it by the other departments. The time for the 
Campaign was short; and the heads of the various departments felt 
keenly the necessity for a speedy and frequent appeal to the people 
and to the workers in the churches. Each was free to produce his 
own literature, and to commission the Executive Department to 
dispatch it to whomsoever and as often as he felt it to be neces- 
sary. Because there was no stabilization, nor definite organic head- 
up or clearing-house of plans, it would sometimes happen that the 
clerical force in tiie Manager's Department would have to send out 
mail matter issued from two sources to the same people on the 
same day. In order to meet the situation, which could not be 
remedied after the Campaign was under way because it obtained 
from the start, it was necessary to keep a large and expensive 
clerical force, and to undergo the expenditure of considerable sums 
of money for printing and postage. It should be acknowledged that 
the amount of mail matter sent out exceeded what was absolutely 
needful and what would have been required had it been possible 
to properly correlate the work of the various departments. Mail- 
ing lists had to be made up hurriedly, and because of the rush of 
work in dispatching matter, it was impossible to revise them; so 
duplicates appeared in considerable numbers in different lists, such 
as deacons, clerks, Sunday-school superintendents, and other 
members. The framers of the headquarter's organization had to 
deal with, an entirely new situation — that which was without pre- 
cedent; and imperfections existed of necessity. 

2. Conferences and Training Centers. For purposes of direction 
and organization, it was thought needful to have as many workers 
as possible from every section of the State to meet at Raleigh; not 
once only, nor twice, but three times. The expenses of all, including 
their hotel bills in Raleigh, had to be paid out of Campaign funds. 
The larger idea had to get to the churches. Their representatives 
had to touch the live wires. They were invited to attend Training 
Centers to receive inspiration and instruction for the Campaign in 
their churches. Their entire expenses at those meetings were de- 
frayed by the Campaign headquarters, as also the expenses of the 
faculties who trained them, who received, besides a remuneration 
of $15.00 per week, not exceeding four weeks on the average. 

3. Expenses in the Associations. We had around sixty Associa- 
tions into which the Campaign was being carried. Directors, and 
in several instances Associate Directors, worked diligently and 



104 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

gratis to cover the territory which was assigned to them. They 
went into remote sections, away off the railroads, sometimes with 
hired horse and buggy, and sometimes in automobiles. The lightest 
possible expense, under a thorough work, was heavy in the 
aggregate. 

4. Building Permanent Foundations. It was the prevailing idea 
at headquarters that permanent results were more to be desired 
than a temporary showing however large. The appeal was, there- 
fore, to the people. Their enlistment was an expensive proposition 
because of the great number involved. Very few of our people re- 
sponded with anything like an unusually large gift. The total was 
made up, almost entirely, by the enlistment of new givers and by 
increased contributions from a host of smaller ones. Expensive 
preparations had to be made at headquarters to take care of the 
results of the Campaign, in so far as the general offices could assist 
the churches in that matter. It was not for the time only that 
effort was put forth to get financial results, but also investments 
were made which were meant to yield the larger results through 
the years. 

VII. EXPENSES OF THE CAMPAIGN 

1. The following is a classified list of the Seventy-Five Million 
Campaign expenses: 

Department of Direction. Walter N. Johnson in charge: 

Salaries $ 236.83 

Office furnishings 535.27 

Printing 5,094.58 

Stamps 114.00 

Rents and interest on loans 952.05 

Expenses— Conference meetings, etc 837.92 

Department of Organization. W. R. Cullom in charge: 

Salaries, three employees on the average 2,413.62 

Office furnishing 85.95 

Printing . . 1,961.97 

Stamps 1,317.33 

Rents 146.13 

Expenses, including amounts paid Associational Di- 
rectors, by order of Committee 5,066.35 

Department of Management. J. D. Moore in charge: 

Salaries, eighteen employees on average 4,585.03 

Office furnishing and supplies 999.64 



Minutes of Session 1920 105 

Printing 476.25 

Stamps. Copies of all mail matter on file 4,115.22 

Rents 283.29 

Interest paid Commercial National Bank on note.... 202.00 

Expenses, incidental 158.40 

Department of Publicity. T. W. Chambliss in charge: 

Salaries, five employees on average 2,852.61 

Office furnishings 472.12 

Printing . 10,934.24 

Stamps 3,144.78 

Subscriptions to papers, rents, trav. expenses 750.03 

Paid Biblical Recorder subscriptions 11,041.75 

Advertising in papers 3,246.70 

W. M. U. Department. Miss Bertha Carroll in charge: 

Printing 126.15 

Department of Meetings. Expenses defrayed by order 
of Committee in charge: 

Greensboro, July 20, 1919 346.73 

Raleigh Conference, August 9 to 11, 1919 2,616.98 

Intercessional Conference, Raleigh, Sept. 1 to 5, 1919 772.56 

Conference, Directors, Raleigh, Sept. 18, 1919 327.06 

Training Centers, Sept. and Oct., 1919 7,428.50 

Directors' Conference, Raleigh, October 17, 1919.... 283.46 

Campaign speakers, expenses 44.55 

Convention expenses, Raleigh, Nov. 11 to 13, 1919.. 47.56 

Renumeration to workers in Training Centers 1,380.00 



Total, as shown also on Check Book stubs.... $75,397.61 

Note: Office furnishings in Department of Management above in- 
clude purchase of Filing Cabinets for permanent use. now in the 
offices. 

2. The following is a classified list of the expenses of the 75 
Million Administration, following the Campaign: 

a. Postage $ 911.66 

b. W. M. U. expense 705.15 

c. Balance unpaid Campaign expenses 393.56 

d. Committee meetings, members expenses 100.73 

e. Rents 310.05 

f. Furnishings , 154.54 



106 



N. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 



g. Printing 1,375.85 

h. Express paid 81.32 

i. Continuation Committee, Nashville 2,878.61 

j. Nashville Conference expense members 93.12 

k. N. C. share expenses, Gambrell and Mullins 750.00 

1. Salaries: 

J. D. Moore, Secretarj' Adjusting Com 1,925.00 

W. R. Cullom, Continuation Secretary 1,777.08 

Mrs. Peele, Stenographer 476.50 

Miss Stephenson, Stenographer 792.66 

Miss Carroll, W. M. U. Secretary 675.00 

Miss Page, W. M. U. Stenographer 525.00 

Miss Hunter, W. M. U. Treasurer 600.00 

Mrs. Reddish, W. M. U. Secretary 200.00 

Mr. Durham, Convention Treasurer 1,150.00 

Miss Ivey, Convention Bookkeeper 1,111.66 

Mr. Middleton, Statistical Secretary 208.33 

Thos. Maye, Janitor 43.50 

Other clerical help 230.23 

m. Tabulation work 1,008.00 

a. Miscellaneous 36.52 

Total $ 18,514.07 

Brought forward Initial Campaign expense 75,397.61 

North Carolina share Nashville Headquarter's expense 23,890.95 

Grand total of expenses paid $117,802.63 

By order of the Committee, the Board of Education 
was allowed, as credit on the Million Dollar Cam- 
paign, the sum of 11,000.00 

Grand total of all expenses $128,802.63 

VIII. DISTRIBUTION OF EXPENSES 



By order of the Adjusting Committee, in session November 3, 
1920, the following adjustment was made between the various 
objects in their obligation to the Expense Fund of the 75 Million 
Campaign and Administration: 

Total amount (as above) $128,802.63 

To be paid by Orphanage $ 5,000.00 

To be distributed among the other causes 

according to the five-year allotment to each 123,802.63 $128,802.63 



Minutes of Session 1920 107 
The basis of the above apportionment is as follows: 

Object. Amount for Part of 

Five Years Expenses 

Education 81.966,667.00 $45,172.30 

Foreign Missions 1,466,667.00 33,687.80 

Home Missions 892,833.00 20,507.40 

State Missions 663,833.00 15,247.53 

Ministerial Relief 300,000.00 6,890.70 

Hospitals, 100,000.00 2,296.90 



fit J Bppfl/'tionment._$5,390,000.00 Total expenses 8123,802.63 

IX. STATEMENT AS TO RECEIPTS FOR ALL 
OBJECTS SINCE MAY 1, 1919 

By Treasurer Durham: 

1. Designated regular objects S 457,554.38 

2. 75 Million: 

(1) "Special designations" $112,414.70 

(2) "Undesignated" 574,310.54 686,725.24 

By Treasurer Hamrick (May 1, 1919, to October 15, 1920i 206,733.15 

By other treasurers (see 'Designated Approrriations") 48,855.86 



Total $1,399,868.63 

X. STATEMENTS OF SHARES 

Total receipts for all objects $1 ,399,868.63 

Bible and Margaret Funds received $ 913.79 

Southern Baptist Assembly . 10,000.00 

10,913.00 

^ , $1,388,954.84 

Subject to pro-rate distribution as follows: 

Object. Ba.sis 1919-20. Share 

Christian Education .$ 423,333.40 $494, 104.23 

Foreign Missions 293 , 333 . 40 342 , 328 . 92 

Home Missions 178,566.60 208,420.99 

Orphanage 122,000.00 142,394.53 

State Missions .__. 92,766.60 108.298.27 

Ministerial Relief 60,000.00 70,055.92 

Hosi)itals 20,000.00 23,351,98 



$1,190,000.00 $1,388,954.84 

XI. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT AS TO STANDING OF 
OBJECTS IN DESIGNATED RECEIPTS 

Object. Receipts. Shares. Deficits. Excess. 

Education $291,812.90 $494,104.23 $202,291.33 

Foreign Missions 88,508.93 342,328.92 253,819.99 

Home Missions 105,561.51 208,420.99 102,859.48 

Orphanage 206,791.15 142,394.53 $ 64.396.62 

State Missions 120,165.92 108,298.27 11,866.65 

Ministerial Relief 10,487.29 70,055.92 59,567.63 

Hospitals 1,316.60 23,351.98 22.035.38 



108 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



XII. UNDESIGNATED 75 MILLION IN ACCOUNT WITH 
OBJECTS 



(A). SUMMARIZED. 

Received by Treasurer Durham §574,310.54 

Reserve Bonds, W. S. S. and cash S 90,000.00 

Paid Southern Baptist Assembly 8,000.00 

Bad checks... 438.92 

Shares as below 475,871.62 

574,310.54 



Shares 475,871.62 

Distributed as follows: 

Education. ..$150,713.69 

Foreign Missions 188,349.86 

Home Missions 76,278. 11 

Ministerial Relief. 44,184.03 

Hospitals 16,345.93 

475,871.62 

(BL ITEMIZED. 

Item. Debits. Credits. Balance. Overdraft. 
Education: 

Share campaign expenses $ 45,172.30 

Paid by Durham, Tr 47.172.79 

Share of 75 M 

Allow. M. D. Expenses 

Foreign Missions: 

Share campaign expenses 33,687.80 

Paid by Durham, Tr 89.080.10 

Share of 75 M 



8150,713.69 

11.000.00 $ 69,368.60 



188,349.86 65,581.96 



Home Missions: 

Share campaign expenses. 

Paid by Durham, Tr 

Share of 75 M 



15,247.53 
30,124.55 



r6.278.11 31,106.03 



State Missions: 

Share campaign expenses. 
Loan paid 



15.247.53 



Ministerial Relief: 

Share campaign expenses 6,890.70 

Paid by Durham, Tr 24,371.26 

Share of 75 M 



15,000.00 $ 247.50 



44,184.03 12,922.07 



Hospitals: 

Share expenses.. 
75 Million share. 



2,296.90 



16,345.93 14,049.03 

M. L. Kesleb, 

Chairman. 



J. D. MOOKE, 

Secretary. 

Other Members: 
R. T. Vann, 
W. N. Johnson, 
J. M. Abnette. 



APPENDIX E. 



Report on Biblical Recorder. 

As we understand it, a report on any institution, or object of 
the Convention, is not intended to urge the importance of such in- 
stitution, or ohject, but to give information concerning it. Much 
might be said as to the value of the Recorder to all tha depart- 
ments of our work, but this is not the place to say it. When the 
fathers organized the Convention they saw before the close of the 
second year of its history the necessity for a medium of com- 
munication between the churches, and they gladly accepted the 
proposition of Mr. Thomas Meredith to make a paper, whose 
publication he had begun, the organ of the Convention. Through 
the eighty-seven years of its existence the Recorder has served in 
this relation to our Convention, and it has come to the Convention 
annually to give an account of its stewardship. 

The editor is extremely anxious to make the paper an important 
agency for the advancement of the Kingdom, and while he is con- 
scious of his limitations, he can truly say that he strives earnestly 
from week to week to send out a paper that will be helpful to the 
homes which it enters, and that will be in a very real sense an 
assistant to the pastors and the churches. 

One of our greatest problems is to find space for the many in- 
teresting communications that we receive. This difficulty arises 
chiefly from the numerous lengthy communications that come to us 
for publication. We are referring to this matter not to criticize 
those who send long articles^ but to explain why we are sometimes 
compelled to hold other excellent communications for a good while 
before we can make room for them. We believe, however, that 
these articles would command a wider reading, and be more affec- 
tive if the writers would condense them and make them shorter. 

Now, as to the business side. Owing to the increased expense 
of printing we were forced to advance the price of the paper to 
$2.50. This new rate went into effect the first day of August, last. 
The directors postponed raising the price as long as possible, but 
as a deficit was reported each month for several months, it was 
seen that something must be done, or suspension of publication 
would be necessary. The directors considered the desirability of 
reducing the size, but their past experience convinced them that 
they could not make such a paper as the denomination should have 
with a periodical smaller than the Recorder at its present size. 



110 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

We are glad to say that there have been very few objections to the 
raise in price. Our people are reasonable, and accepted the ad- 
vance in price in fine spirit. 

The fact is we are now giving the Recorder to our readers below 
the cost of publication. Fortunately, the Recorder Company has 
outside interests. It seems providential now that this way was 
provided whereby the paper can run below cost. The Convention, 
by resolution, asked the Mission Board some years ago to see if 
it could in some way secure a building to be owned by the Board 
in which the denominational departments could be housed. The 
Board had no funds for such purpose, and turned the request over 
to the Recorder Company. After considering the matter for a year 
or two, the directors of the Recorder Company decided to buy a 
lot and erect a building. They borrowed the money, giving their 
personal security, and began work. They have furnished com- 
fortable offices for all the departments of our denominational work 
at less cost, by far, than such offices could be procured anywhere 
else in Raleigh. After about ten years the building paid for itself. 

The directors found that it was not satisfactory to have the 
paper printed by contract, and they bought a controlling interest 
in a printing plant, which has paid a small dividend. Fortunately 
the building was paid for about the time the war came on, and 
the price of everything began to soar. Rents of the building and 
dividends from the Mutual Publishing Company have been drawn 
on to meet the deficits incurred in publishing the paper. 

In the spring there was a campaign put on by the Sunday Scbool 
Board, in connection with the Conservation Commission, at Nash- 
ville, in the interest of the Baptist papers of the South. As there 
had been so many appeals to the pastors for aid in denominational 
undertakings, and as the plan outlined for the campaign involved 
considerable expense, the Recorder management decided that we 
could appeal as successfully to our people as could a committee 
located at Nashville. We thought it best to postpone the campaign 
for the Recorder until the fall, but about the time we wore ready 
to launch it, there came the sudden drop in the price of cotton 
and other farm products, and we did not think it wise to begin 
until things looked better for the farmers and merchants. 

We hope that there will be a change for the better soon, anrl 
that we can begin the long delayed campaign. What was done for 
the Baptist papers of the South last year shows what can be done if 
the churches go about it in real earnest. We want to make as our 
Recorder slogan this year twenty thousand subscribers. We are 
glad to say that the Recorder stands well up among the papers 
of the South in the number of its subscribers. According to the 



Minutes of Session 1920 111 

latest figures available only two papers are ahead of us. We now 
have nearly fifteen thousand subscribers. It ought not to be a 
difiicult matter to add five thousand this year. 

We are making a club offer of which some churches have taken 
advantage. If a church, will put the paper into seventy-five per 
cent, of the homes of its resident members, we shall send it to the 
ones whose names are furnished, at $2.00 a year. This can be done 
by putting the Recorder in the budget and letting the church take 
a collection to pay for it, or by having an active committee make 
a canvass of the membership for the purpose of securing sub- 
scriptions from seventy-five per cent, of the families in the church. 

The Recorder can live with its present subscription list and the 
income from its other interests, but it cannot render its greatest 
service to the Kingdom until it reaches many more of our people. 
In requesting the pastors and churches to co-operate with us in 
an earnest effort to increase the circulation of the Recorder we 
are asking them to aid every department of our work in the 
extension of the Kingdom. 

Livingston Johxsox, Editor. 
J. S. Farmee, 

Business Manager. 



APPENDIX F. 



Report of the North CaroHna Baptist 
Foundation Committee. 

The North Carolina Baptist Foundation Committee, named by 
the President of the Baptist State Convention, upon the authority 
of the convention at its session in Raleigh on November 11-12, 
1919, offers the following report: 

The duties assigned to the committee were "(1) To distribute 
any funds made available by gift to the Baptist denomination 
upon terms and conditions which, call for a Disbursing Committee, 
and (2) to devise ways and means of encouraging Baptists to make 
gifts to the Baptist cause by will and otherwise and to report, with 
its recommendations, to the next session of the Baptist State Con- 
vention." 

Since the last session of the Convention the committee has re- 
ceived a donation of a $1,000 Liberty Bond with the request from 
the donor that it be used towards the establishment of a Baptist 
Hospital in North, Carolina. The committee has been notified of the 
execution of five wills in which property of an estimated value of 
$25,000 has been given to the North Carolina Baptist Foundation. 
In the case of two of the gifts no object was designated, in one of 
them the object designated was Foreign Missions, and in two of 
them one-half of the income was to be devoted to Foreign Missions 
and the other half to Orphanage work. The committee has been in- 
formed about other gifts to the Foundation that are in contem- 
plation but has not received any other gifts or been advised de- 
finitely of the execution of any otber wills by which gifts are 
made to the Foundation. 

On the 15th of December, 1919, the Committee met in the office 
of the Biblical Recorder in Raleigh and organized by electing 
W. N. .Jones chairman and Gilbert T. Stephenson secretary of the 
committee. Thirty-five brethren, representing the various institu- 
tions_ agencies, and interests of the Baptist denomination in North 
Carolina, by special invitation, met in conference- with the com- 
mittee. After a full discussion of the matter it was unanimously 
decided actively to encourage Baptists in their wills to make gifts 
to Baptist objects and to issue a statement of the objects and aims 
of the proposed Foundation. Accordingly, the committee issued a 
booklet of twelve pages and mailed it to about fifteen hundred 



Minutes of Session 1920 113 

Baptists over the State — ministers and laymen — who, in the opinion 
of the committee, should be informed about and become interested 
in the Foundation. 

At a meeting of the committee at Wake Forest College in May, 
1920, Dr. B. W. Spilman, as President of the Baptist State Con- 
vention, and Brother Gilbert T. Stephenson, as Secretary of the 
Foundation Committee, were requested to conduct a series of con- 
ferences in several sections of the State for the purpose of ac- 
quainting our people with the Foundation idea. At this meeting 
of the committee the Secretary was authorized to draft a charter 
for the North Carolina Baptist Foundation. 

During the week beginning October 24, 1920, Dr. Spilman and 
Brother Stephenson conducted six conferences, one each at Raleigh, 
Wilson, Elizabeth City at the NeuseAtlantic Association in session 
at Swansboro, Newbcrn and Wilmington, at which conferences Dr. 
Spilman and Brother Stephenson explained the Foundation idea 
and discussed the terms of the proposed charter. About three h.un- 
dred persons attended these conferences and valuable criticism.v 
were offered and suggestions made about the proposed c.^arter. 

The committee reports to the Baptist State Convention that, in 
its opinion, the most practicable and prudent way of encouraging 
Baptists to make gifts to the Baptist cause by will and otherwise li 
through a corporation to be known as the North, Carolina Baptist 
Foundation, Incorporated. The committee attaches to its report 
a proposed certificate of incorporation and set of by-laws. The com- 
mittee does not claim that the certificate of incorporation or by-laws 
are perfect or complete in all respects, but suggests that they hav;' 
been submitted, criticized, and approved by some of the leading 
lawyers of the State, both inside and outside the Baptist denomina- 
tion. 

The proposed charter and by-laws are in substance as follows: 
The name of the corporation is to be The North Carolina Baptist 
Foundation, Incorporated. The principal place of business is to 
be designated by the Convention and should be, for convenience 
sake, in the opinion of the committee, at the residence of whoever 
shall be Secretary of the corporation. Gifts may be made to the 
Foundation by will or deed or assignment or transfer or delivery or 
by any means whatsoever by which one person may give anything of 
value to another person and any kind of property — real, personal, 
or mixed — may be received by the Foundation. The donor may 
designate the object or objects for which his gift shall be used or 
he may make his gift to the Foundation without any directions 
or conditions. If the gift designates the object the corporation 
will have to follow the directions so long as it is possibJe and 



114 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

practicable to do so. But whenever or if ever it shall become 
impossible or impracticable longer to follow the directions of the 
donor, the corporation shall report the fact to the Convention at its 
next session and the Convention shall direct what shall thereafter 
be done with the gift. If the donor does not designate the object 
or objects Df his gift^ then the corporation will administer all unde- 
signated gifts as a trust fund, holding the principal intact and dis- 
tributing only the income. At each session of tbe Convention the 
corporation will report the amount of income available for distri- 
bution and recommend to the Convention the object to which, or 
the objects among which the available income shall be distributed, 
and the Convention may either accept the recommendations of the 
corporation or order a different distribution of the income. If an 
emergency should arise in the life of the denomination and it 
seemed wise to distribute a part of the principal of the trust fund, 
the Convention, by a two-thirds vote of its registered representa- 
tives, upon motion made at a regular session, notice of which had 
been given in open Convention the day before, might order that 
not over ten per cent, of the principal be distributed in any one 
year. Gifts made to the Foundation may be used for any object 
now or hereafter fostered by the Baptist State Convention. The 
Board of Directors of the corporation will consist of five persons 
named by the Convention, who will hold their offices five years 
each, it being so arranged that one member will retire from and 
one new member be elected to the Board every year. The members 
of the Board may be either men or women, but must be members in 
good and regular standing of a Baptist Church in North Carolina co- 
operating with the Baptist State Convention and must be residents 
of the State. The members of the Board are to serve without 
compensation ; their expenses are to be paid out of the income 
from the trust fund. 

The Board is given in the charter full power to do all things 
necessary to the proper performance of their duties. The books 
of the corporation are to be audited annually and a statement of 
the affairs of the Foundation printed in the Biblical Recorder. In 
addition to the Auditor, the Convention is empowered to name a 
committee to inspect the books. 

The Foundation Committee believes that the following considera- 
tions, among others, make the creation of a corporation along 
the line suggested advisable: (1) The existence of such a legal. 
entity, under the control of and serving as an arm of the Baptist 
State Convention, will encourage Baptists and their friends to 
make gifts by will to the Baptist cause. (2) The publicity that 
the Board of Directors will give to the objects and alms of the 



Minutes of Session 1920 115 

Foundation will serve to keep the matter constantly before the 
Baptists of the State and induce them to make gifts by will to 
the Baptist cause. (3) The simplicity of making the gifts to the 
Foundation — merely writing into the will the name of the corpora- 
tion — will be an inducement to Baptists and their friends to make 
gifts to the Baptist cause. (4) The provisions of the by-laws 
whereby one may make either a designated or an undesignated 
gift will be an inducement to Baptists and their friends who are 
charitably inclined, but have no definite preferences to take advan- 
tage of the generalty of objects of the Foundation. (5) The fact 
that the Convention may divert a gift from the object named by 
the donor if it shall become impossible or impracticable longer to 
follow the directions of the donor will encourage Baptists and their 
friends to make gifts through the Foundation to Baptist institu- 
tions and objects as to the permanency of which there may be some 
doubt, being assured that the gift will not fail because the institu- 
tion or object fails or ceases to need the gift. (6) The Founda- 
tion should serve as a medium by which a fund may, in the course 
of time, be accumulated to meet denominational emergencies and 
to promote new denominational objects, while the current contri- 
butions of Baptists, paid out of their income, may be used for 
carrying on the regular work of the denomination. (7) Finally, 
the Baptist Foundation will serve as a beacon light to our people, 
illuminating principles and obligations of trusteeship under God 
in the disposition by will of the estates Ihey have accumulated as 
well as the disposition during life of the income that they receive. 
If the Convention approves the recommendations of the com- 
mittee as to the incorporation of the Baptist Foundation, then the 
committee recommends further, (1) that the Convention name five 
to become the incorporators, (2) that it authorize the incorpora- 
tors to adopt the by-laws suggested in this report, and (3) that it 
authorize the holding of a State wide conference or a series of con- 
ferences still further to acquaint the Baptists, particularly the 
ministers, lawyers and business men, with the objects and aims 
of the Foundation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. N. JOXFTS, 

C. H. DuRHAjr. 
JoHx A. Oate.s. 
R. E. Roy ALL 
Gilbert T. Stephenson. 

Certificate of Incorporation and By-Laws of the Baptist Founda- 
tion will be furnished on application to the Secretary, Gilbert T. 
Stephenson. Winston-Salem, N. C. 



APPENDIX G. 



STATISTICS AND OTHER DATA 



Compiled by E. L. Middletox 
Statistical Secretary of the Convextion 



Directory of the Southern Baptist Oo.wentiox 
Organized May 8, 1845 



Officers for session 1919 — President, J. B. Gambrell, Dallas, 
Texas; Secretaries, Hight C. Moore, Nashville, Tenn., and J. H. 
Burnett, Macon, Ga. 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond, Va. — President, R. E. Gaines; 
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. 

Education Board, Birmingham. Ala. — President, F. S. White; 
Corresponding Secretary, W. C. James. 

Relief and Annuity Board. Dallas. Texas — President, ; 

Corresponding Secretary, Wm. Lunsford. 

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

Woman^s Missionary Union — (organized May 14, 1888), auxiliary 
to the Convention. Headquarters at Baltimore. Miss Kavhleen 
Mallory, Corresponding Secretary. 

The next meeting of the Convention will be held at Chattanooga, 
Tenn., May 12, 1921. 

NOTES AND EXPLANATIONS 

For the data given in the following pages the Secretary is ch.iefiy 
and gratefully indebted to the clerks of the respective .Associa- 
tions. 



Minutes of Session 1920 117 

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

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. 



118 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



mox 


% 15.71 

7.25 

57.. W 


C: 


-O itMOOC^ -COOC 
so 't--iJ^OTj' tOOcO 


■ >«M'iaoooot--*oo lie 1 

i^.^.— O — — CJCOCCtO ■ = 


Tpt^CM i^co— CO lOt^O I iC ^ -«»« -^ Ci OC "t <0 C^ Ci 1 CC 
^TTfO .OCCOC^-H leo^— 1 1 CS COC^WCO^W i uc 


s[C}tdsojj 
























nopBonpg 
uin^jsijqQ 












aSBnBqdjQ 


1 


O.I. 
O ■ ' ' 

o ; 1 1 

« i . r 


C — O .0«C0 . . .O ' 1 iQO .ooo --^OO ' t^ 
t^ C^J O "OC^O • 1 'O ' < 'OO lO-'J'^ iCOCOCO ■ lO 

-Ot^Cl p^OCS 1 i to " ' "CO i-^COCO !•— -t^cD ' t^ 
-^ -^ 1 -H .1 COCM iC^ 1 O 

< trs III 111 1 c^i IOC 


snoissip( 


6<» 11! 


ooo .c^utotM lOOoo i»ceoto -ocor^OOO 1 cr. 
^^ OC o ir^wo-^j* 'OOco itf»o-H ir^ooooco i ■^ 

-i C: O I l>i «d (m' 00 ! O' OC O I »C t-«^ Tji .' c^l iC iff »/:" iC CO 1 OC 
^ <N CS it^kO-^-H ,co -^ • -^ iCOOW-i CS 1 ^f 

1^ (M . ; ; ^ I 


(pajBuSisap 


















, , o 

1 1 1 1 1 o 

1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 


diqsjaqmapf 
lobqog'Xepung 


CM .fj, t^ O t^ CO 

t~>ot^t^coos 


.OCT- .cD?ot^ic*r:*^ocTP»r?t— tcir:ociceoi--co»^o ■ r^ 

1 »0 00 1 »C CO »^ t^ 00 »C t^ t* CD ■^ C* r^ CO I'S M CO ?D iC O " '«*" 


diqsjaqmapi 

qojnqo 




stast;dBg 


■^ , 


>--: — . -w CM CM 


1 .^^«o 


1 1 "^ " ; 




« , «c J p j g 


2 

g 

a 
(-> 

2 a 
5 H 
£ 1 

!l 

o — 
2 a 

< 
a 

2 


— ' i 

>-5— " 

si 

SI 

»i 
^d 


J. M. ("ostner, Pores Knob 

W. W. Teague, Bentlev. . 

H. T. Campbell, Taylorsville 

S. C. Lackey, Stony Point. 


[a 
:l 
i| 


J 
fcT 

o 

X 

d 


; a," 


J: 
5 

c. 

M" 


d 1 ! 

:xQk 

ja^du 


c 
= I 

; '■'> 

Be 

a „ 
o~ 

OO 

Hffl 


c 
Z 

5^ 


R. L. Levan, Stony Point 

J. W. Pharr, Taylorsville ,. 

J. N. Pool, Taylorsville... _ 

B. F. I'attcrson, Hiddenite 

A. L. Watts, Stony Point 

B. M. Harrington, Taylorsville 

A. C. Payne, Taylorsville _ 

L. T. Younger, Now Hope 

J. W. Blankenship, Hiddenite 


Church and Pastor 


M 

ii 

Co 


1 o 

' e 
- 1* 

Hi 

o s » 


is 


•s 

- 

:^ 

3 

Q 


1 

E 

3 
> 


; d 5 
; >.2 

C3 3 
;£,< 

■Jhco 

^ 1 1 


c 


1 ■' • c 

s = ■"•i 
:":dffl 

- a — ~ 


; >- 

■ es 

_J| 

ZS 


c 
t. 
a 
CQ 

K 

T 

s 


Plea.sant Grove— T. H. Williams... 

Pleasant Hill— C. F. Friday 

Poplar Springs— T. E. Payne 

Sulphur Springs— E. V. Bumgarnei 

Stony Point— E. V. Buingurner 

Three Forks — W. J. Bunigarner 

Taylorsville— E. V. Bumgarner... 
Taylor Springs— W. T. Comer.. 

White Plains— T. E. Payne 

•West Hickory 

Totals. 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



119 



$ 5.00 

2.25 

175.00 

121.00 






o 

CO 


































1 1 lO i 1 
1 1 IIO 1 1 

I 1 It.' 1 1 
1 1 ie» t 1 




o 
t-' 


ICNI lie 1 1 

icq It-." ! 1 


J 


(2 


O lOO . 1 
O lOO 1 1 

lO iirs CO 1 1 
it^O 1 1 

«% 1 II 




o 
o 

CO 


iOi -*CO 1 1 5D 1 
iNTtliO 1 Ijp 1 


00 


CO ?q ot^^ cc po 1 

M CO >0 to CO t^ ■* 1 


CO 
CO 


1 1 r.q. KM,-, 1 


t» 


1 1 Si 
1 1 a 

lill 


1 1 & 

1 ; c 
1 .■" 

' ' c 

1 IK 

1 1 
1 1 ^ 

. i ;| 

1 ;&■ 
1 i< 


1 I 
. ; 

ft 

C 

O 




Bellview — S. L. Blevins. 

Chestnut Grove — S. L. Blevins 

Laurel Springs— S. L. Blevins 

I>ihertv — -S. T,. Rlpvins 


l.s.s 

a, > > 

"it-is 

t- O c 

* 


ft 


1 

1 










718.15 
180.48 
162.00 
437.15 


o 




119.00 
365.85 
299.50 
314.80 




CO 

1 

CO 




















































O lOO 
O lOO 

M loo 

CO irt rt 

» 1 






lO ■ 
ICO 1 


I 


o 

OS 


















$ 771.13 
656.15 
180.48 
152.00 
427. 15 


o 

"3 


OifflOO 1 
O—i >OQO 1 

oi 00 05 -^ 1 
«C^01-H 1 
•-ICOCNCO 1 


00 
CO 


^oosoiocoioiocor^coioo 
t»eot>-iooocot^cq»ocqco»o-* 


s 


eot^-*-^iOw3t^ioooiocO'-<^^ 

lOiOTJf— ICOlOOJCJt-OiOit-CO 


s 

■* 


t- 00 ^ C-) CO CO CO 


1,-iOQO c 


CM 


c 
£ 
c 

E- 


J. H. Thomas, Polkton 

E. H. Harrington, Wadesboro 

J. J. Price, Lilesville 

W. M. Thompson, Pee Dee 

W .7. GnHfrPV. Polktnn 


< 

c 

t- 

c 

i 

,& 

c 
c 

> 

1^: 


'> 

c 
c 

"c 
PC 

C 


6 

> c 

P 

.§1 


h 

0):= 


a 1 
5 1 

I i 

c 1 
o ; 

ft 1 
S 1 
i 1 
H 1 

•J i 
P i 


c 

7 

a. 
c 

1 

m 


Cedar Grove— .7. C. Meigs 

Deep Creek— P. A. Underwood 

Fall Branch 

Gum Springs— F. A. Underwood. .- 
Mineral Snrins.ci _ 




c 

"c 
S 

PC 

0) 

m 


c 
c 

I 




d 
g 
2 ^ 

f 

,2 c 


Pt,(5; 


3 

PQ 

d 

S 
1 


'a 

1 



ooa> 

QCJOU3 
OO-H 50 



W5 »0 C3S O- 
■♦WCO'*- 



CJ CO O -^ lO CO ^ 

o r- CO Til 00 >o c« 






3 n 
i-id 









^ 3 >.3 



O OS 



r:"p^ 

ft— a '^•^ 

ftl3 §•§•€.£?.£? 

<;«mpQmmpQ 



120 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



i«;ox 









oooo 
o »o o o 



scBjidsojj 






uotjconpg; 



aSeacqdjQ 



ooo 
M lo t^ 



SlIOISSTJ^ 



(pajBuSisap 



— to 



diqsjaquiaj^ 



to ■* t^ CO iC I ■»*< 



lO 1— « CO -^ >^ "I* kO 



O t^ 1^ O OT ca 
CO 00 t^ --^ lO CO 



dmsjaqinejif 

qojnqo 



jo^-rc — :DC^coair-c 



ir; O c^ GO cc 



cocccc-^ocot— lor^cDco-^cccrcc— 't^»c*OTrir^io-Tfooco:040'-« 



sraspdeg 






C^»nCMOC^COt-0 II— I 



K o 
Ox 



■> so 

■" 2 :5 






[i< '-^' ^ ►-; "-! 



^.-s'l 



c o 23 ^ 



3 0)0-73 - S'O 

£Q<-i^H^d 



d =5 ffl 

S-^ o 
2 §H 






"a: 



2^ J.P^>^2^ 



&:- 



mO: 



5i 



^•^ T,— Mc e 



Soil, 
.•2 o 2.2 



Co 

szcc 



o 



;§■§ 



*°^°Jd 



:q^^= :? 



05 a >,-s W 
a. Oh 0. [- > s tsj 



ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS 



121 



o o o 
cq o o 

'-' GO O 



5 o c^ r- '~ ' 

? CC CO oc c 



o oc oc ( 



C^OOCOOC^t^»OOit 



t^cocqcococooooocoto 



; O O O O O 



- ■— ' O CC O oc 



_ ^ _ ._.NOtoeocNr-CJOQ<-iococ-CQOeo 

o c^ CO It- o>t~* ^ ^ »o CO ^ CO ^t^ -^ CO lO cao t— 



eCiCMCSIt^OC^-^''*^'— "»-<CO"3Cv|COCO'^»OCOO'-' 

«OC^'-'t-'«:**COC000005^00000-^C^COeOC-lI>- 

T-<<M IP-, ^ ^ CS^ r-t 



y^ ^ ! I<M 1^' 



s 






^-^CO ii-hO iO^ 1 >CO 



.2 '-^ 

O g t« 

:::: - c5 -so 

0) c C C"^ e 

S ° ^ S c £ 



bC 



^« OS 

ffi c3 M a 

O, C 3 C3_ 

"S^ t~ - 



p3 ^ c3 (£ O 

O O a M. C3 
3 O - 3S? 



qI-SHh 

» i c 



So 



_ra.T; o, 



O-iS 
. -»^ t- 

r- a) c C 






•pz. 



I .2 I I J 






£^ 



-. . . ■ .• 



2^ 



gS-^a^§«Jp.,t g 



I ^ 1 .5 

a; "^ ^ -M 

= «^ c 






C5 OS 
t— 00 



»o o o oc> o •-. 

"^ O O O •— ' QC q3> 



1 1— CO 1— ' Ol CO <>* 



T-.Oi^'— "CDQCi-'OCOOO 

co-^eoeQcooc<n~*ioio 



POCM^^GCCOOCi ■TJ'TJ<l^JCO»f^^OC^r«- 
OCOOC^'-H1-HCOOcOCQOO-1COGOeO 






C^ ^*-"^ 






S-2 5 



.0.2 



O « 3 



^cstcoo it^^^c. oeo 



o c B 
V, c;S o g, 

3 £<i o §<^ 

2.-0 0; c"* 
o o e . 5 






o'£l^ 

■^ O ^ 3 



3^K« 



Ph if >■'£ ffi £ g D E Mr, 

.ffi^r tC -^-c I o 3" 

~g Lcx:53^a)Of'~cKT3-S 
<;pqcQqapqOW«i-li-i;?SZP-ift, 



Oh ti-^ 

o 2 » 

Pi c 



122 



N. C. Baptist State Convextiox 







Oco-*ooo o 
»o »-i CO lo e*3 o CO 


>c 








o 




f;ox 


CO 


CO 






«o 








sjejidsoH 


























oo 








1 ■=> 








oo 












janan 




o>o 








S 




,8ja:>sniTj^ 




«© 
















o 










o 








o 














noiieonp3 




o 

CO 










o 




UBIJSUIJQ 




a» 


































^ O COCOIC 00 






93BUsqdJ0 




•wcq CO 


<N 






















o 












o; o 


■X 




o 




saotsgijii 










"^ 
















lO O OOt- 


oom 


c^ 




(pa^BoSisap 


'r** O — t^O O CO 


o 

CO 




-un) nojiijiv Si 


,-1 <M_-< CO -< ■* 




-a 




•» 




2 








CO 


c 


diqsisqraajv 


cor^ t^ iM 








[ooqog Xcpang 






- 


o 








1 


diqsjaqtnaj^ 


C5 CS Tj< O Tj« 50 (N 


s 


K 


qoinqo 




(M 


f 














^ CO CO 




^T ' 


1 '^' 




a 


snisr;dea 


^^ 




1 


23 1 


w 











' 1 


e 


a 




















2 H 


























































CO S 


lighter, Roxb 
ell, Roxboro. 
rbrough, Sein 
rdan, Milton. 










5^ 






•< 


c: o -J o 


f^o 






Z 


H^aj^ 


■Sx 






w 


JK^^^ 


'003 














1 >. ■ 
















'J : 








§ 














s 


■n d= 




.O^ 






■< 
Pu 

a 


rove — J. B. Cur 
RO— W. E. Good 
-HugheyO. M 
-J. A. Hackney 
— D. W. Overby 
sonville— D. W. 
ville — J. A. Hac 






< 
o 






O 


ockG 

OXBO 

einora 
hiloh- 
rinity 
homp 
ancey 

To 






1 ' 


Hr--J 


Q-J 


•iir 


-e 


-i»^ 







OO 
CO <M 



eoc<iOf-oc<nc<o 



lOOOccciTfocr- 
■^ CO ■^ O Cfl ;o ^J* 



•-I lO O M 

■-^O'C^TJH 



-^J O- O ^ O ut O 
<M O O TjH ,-1 <N C^) 

C^ »c w cq W2 CO '— ' 



> ^:^ -^ ;o t^ LT o 

3 o »j^ rf c: o 00 



»C'^Ot^cO^-'CO»0 

Tt< o CO to i— coco 



r— -rriOOC0i0C0OC0'-«"^-^ir;£--c0C0'^OO 

^1— ico"^Tj<'-tcoO'Ttit>-coccoicc^eot*cO'* 



OtO»00— ''-«CMCOOiJ^CO-rJ'Cqi>.CiC^10CtOO 
CSCOt^OOO^^t^C^COt^'^CiCOt^iOt^COOOO 



CO c:^ <o (^ 



s-^ 



tjj-* 



<^ — i; i tH w 
— _S t m N 

V ;^ ^ ^ O ^ 



^K oO a^ 

-^ w < cj.i: o 
<SfflKfflM 



M l_I 






fc; c ^ 






;^tf 






V fc- V 

*^ *j o 

U ^ O 

> oS t- 

SOffl 

9 i I 

a o ;j a 



2 M o 

O oi c 

a I >,Ois; 



i 






ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS 



123 



OOirr'OOOO'^OOOOOOii^OeDO 
t--OCS|0'-t»-'iOOiOOCSGOiOOiO»00«0 






O O CO *0 00 i-'^ »o 
O lO iC CM 05 Nt* 



O 05 CM CO iC "-H t-» 
O 1-H »-H 00 W 



t^OCMO^— 'T-iCMOiOI>-iCOOt— Oi— 'IjO»000 
COCCUCCOCOCM-^T^OOt-'lr^C^OOCMCMi^ 

1-1 1^,-i^H C^y-ly^j-, 



3 O CO C) ■»»< O 



o oo ^O 
(O oo -^ 



I>-»OOOC0Cqt^O»000C0O'rj'ioa"j<CI>-O 
0"i*<001t>»COOiCD'-H'^W5«DW2CqTtlO'-'<0 



05'-«^00C0C0*000O0SO 



> 00 <£) 1— I OD '-' <£> 



,— iQicOi— (triOcoooocMO-^- 



CMt>-CD'— itOOOiCeot--OiOt^CD'-<OOOCMCOCOCst~-^OTt4'^COOCO'-'0 




SI 









J4 ^ C'-i 

T- . g'^W I 

i S ^ S; M ^ ci 
■2c<^-S|S 



Co; mS C 

^-"g.S I fe 

O S 3 g-^i 






M CC P o 
-^^ -*^ ® O c! 



l« 

"^ *; iR'^-2 5 o c 

O C8 © c3^ ?"S r> 

o o ^^j5 e: c.o 






124 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



IB^OX 




ro c^ »c 

t^ CO ^ 

t* M O 
»c -^ t^ 




215.50 
177.60 

59.00 
212.25 
143.00 
772.80 
125.23 

82.00 




97.60 
30.00 
85.05 

106.69 
38.00 
22.00 

375.50 
83.61 

175.00 


o 




S[t;it(Jsojj 








































































































uoi^eonp3 




















































a3BneqdJo 




















































eaotsqm 




















































(pa^BuSisap 

-ufi) noiiijK ez 




CO CM t. 

t-^ to o 


215.50 
177.60 

59.00 
212.25 
143.00 
772.80 
125.23 

82.00 


97.60 
30.00 
85.05 

106 69 
38.00 
22.00 

375.50 
83.61 

175.00 


CO 

o 
eo" 


Ciiqsjaqai9j(j 
jobqag Xtjpnng 


-*.C OM 


»0 — ■* OO O CO U3 (Xj »0 ^^ ii. •., 

r-Mcot^iooojcoouooo-^' 


SSei 


s 


1 


diqsjaqinapi 

qojnqQ 




o 


emspdcg 




CO« 






2 


»i. CM COI^ 




■«• 


2 




'^^"" 


1 •=> 

05 


» 

la 

g i 
1 % 

Q 
Z 
B 
CO 




"o 

e 

X 

c 




-f. 


_0 

'> 

"c 

a 

■/ 

o 


z 


9 

1 
J= 

c 

1 
6 


X 


a 

x 

> 

C 


■c 
5 

X 


C 


^ 
^ 


c 

X 

c 
c 

& 

c 
c 

u 


J 

c 


c 
£ 


c 

c 

X 

;^ 

X 


c 
i 

X 

Di 


c 

X 

c 

S 
O 


C 

S 

a 
c 

X 




C 

X 

C 


■1 

c 

w 


X 

c 

X 

> 



c 

b: 


, 


O 

03 






o 
< 

Q 
Z 

■< 

IS 

o 

B 


.5 

c 


a 
f- 

J 

c 
PC 


1 

K 


c 

E 
B 

0. 

< 

1 

ci 

3 
4. 


1 

ca 



s 


a 
ic 

X 


1 

c 



X 

7 

X 

1 

o 


a 

e 

o 
1 

W 


0. 

c 
X 

7 

c 
12 



X 

7 

■4 


g 


p- 
1 

1 


c 


X 

j 


OJ 

t 


3 



7 

c 
'J 

a 
& 
2 


c 

K 

Q 
i 
o 

C 

-i! 


c 

5 

X 

1 



I 


2 

o 

E 

E 

c 

1 

9- 
o 
C 

X 


> 

J. 

X 

i 
> 



a 
'•5 


c 

X 

c 

"c 
X 


> 

a. 



C 

e 



c 
S 
f- 

o 

X 


e 
c 
B 

c 
< 

1 

0, 

C 

o 


c 

s 

H 
1. 
5 

N 


1 

o 





ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



125 



O 05 o 



oo 

OS eo' 



OiftOiOOiCOOOOOOiOC^OOOO 
O'-<^C^OcDt--OOO00»O<MC0OOOO 



ji-HOOii^'^t^OsiOOC^OlCOT-iCsO'— <oc 



^ *o 



) CO CD r* eo 



^ ^ CM 



OOOCM 
1-H iC CM *o 



^ CM »C 



oooo 



00 ^ ^ CO 05 

'-' »or^ CO CM 



oooc 
■*oc 



OOOOt^QCiOCOOOcD-^^iOOOuriCOcDCOiCCMOO 
^■^r*eOcDt~*CDO-^OiCDCO-^CO'^OOCOCO'^CMOOO 



scnooioO'— 'co»oaot 

H»i^»CCMiO«Ot-t*00OlC 



O •-« iC 1 OC «0 CM 






c ;J2 
•== ' >> i ^^ 

cfe^TS fe.=3 g.2 S 
<s>^^ S c >-S a.2 

£;£:5 ?=■? fe^l c^S 

p 3J3j3'- 3 bis t^^ I- 



.Sfe<: 



.9 aXi 




«.=-g^ §^s^ g^^__. 







tf. . . . &^^^^ 3 S sic c^:;2 ^ 





S 16, 058 

2,160 

1,746 

883 

91 

600 

738 

743 

63 

656 

5 

145 

500 

707 




' 1 CO r 1 1 1 1 1 CD 1 1 1 1 1 


$ 18.52 

639.60 

13.00 

30.00 

is'oo 

6'26 


OS 00 CO ira CM O Oi 1 lO 't>- 1 00 i 

CM 1-1 ^ r^' o »c »-t* I \t^ I CO* 1 1^' I 

g^g*" »- ; :2 ;" ;=: i 

^ I I I I 1 


o I r-;^ 00 CO I I ! 1 I iS I I I 

Oi • 00 CO CO 1 1 • 1 1 1 _■' I 1 1 
O ICOCOCD 1 1 < 1 1 ICO 1 1 I 

■n* '*o 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 

b-" I I I I I I I III 

6^ > 1 1 t 1 I I III 


TT CO O lO O oo CM O O CO O O O CM ( 
CM O M* OlO O coos O coo t^- oo i 


coascoooio»oi^coco«oioo'oo' I 
o CD b- CM i-H as io -*j< CO o oooo 1 

b- CS 00 t^ »OCOt^ lO *c »o 1 

co*^" I 
«» I 



rpOsCO-^COiOOOCO 
b-CMCM^^^T-H.-.i-. 



00 lO IC CM t^ ^ 



ooob-'<j'OTr'-<^ 

CMCO'-'COiOOCMC") 
CO '^CO i-i CM CM CM 



CO'— 'COiOOCMC')^COCMCOCO»OCO 



0:0 01 

'-•CM ' 



r CO *r3 50 »— < CO '— I ■ 



>^ > 

-E^ -Cm -- 

dSdWi-iPQwH 






•^a g 2 s 

" c 



t-S =3W ^.2 



5 ,* c 



. 02 2h ® . 

• Ew M •^HH a -v" « 



L .'T 



^O I ortte: .= o3"« :-'7 I. 

J > I K W S H-i.-^^^^r^ I i-^S 






« 



126 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F>ox 






0<DCOeCCqC5ffCt^'-*»-iCOO^-'»COSU5 



^ CO w c^ «o •-•*-• 



s cq e^ ic<o CO o 






i«0'^0*OCOO»OiO 
t» Ol C>^ ■«*« -H ^t cc^^ 



ejB^jideoH 






OOO 






ooo:cr-coGCOOOc^o< 



eS^n^djQ 






EnoTseijj 



O > >(=> o 

o I 1 04 eo 

CM t ii-t 



OOO" to oc 
o O ^ ^ iC t^ I 



(pa^^nStsap 



OCOCiCiO^COOC'— 
iC^-'CCOiO^D'— 'OOW5 

^H cs) cq ca cs cs 



CO '^CCCOOS 
Csl O u^ N 05 



(Jn^gjaqmej^ 



c;0c04c<ccctc-^oc^- 



lOOO-^CDOCOt^t^COOCt^OOiCOiC" 



:•— 'COCCCOCDOCOCOCCC--4CCOOCDCC 



CO CC CC O t^ CI t>» »C -^ ?D *C 1^ 



diTisjGqniajv 

qojnqo 



CCOOC^Ci^^CO 



t^*r3'^OcDtc«<Mt^ocor^«t?oeccDoc»c^*'cqt-t^t*<o 



Soc * 
"i 



^H CO »-« *-• 



Braer^d^a 



"Co o -' 



» § l- 



is 



■ W5 



^H IkCOi 



^ i»o^ o 






■ o 



cS-^X 



E 



^0'S=-;= fe-5 ^- 









;&&:1 



^&:^Kk^O 



K' 



■s i'l i ^ 

~ g c "r > 



t^ ^ 5 
—-Si --c 



tf 



a; n i. o s 
^ ^- =* c C 






S 

o 

;seh 



•3 l«2 



. C3 ^So 

■"x; ."-5 ^^ a3 • 



ana 8 






or: 

Ph< 

CO 



e^r 



3 s^Q I 



ICQ o 
i . S 

;ot3 

I 03 



E e. 






S|oo 



IK-^ 



I. ^-T^ 



\i 












BSSxO'-' 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



127 






CO -^ CD »0 C^ CO OO t-* 



Oi-l --to lO 



CO"— • O CO 00 
CD'^ i-H ^ C^ 



oo 



CD lO O OS CO oo CO 



t^ coo cooi>. 



O iC O iCt^ CO «o 



ooco cooo u^-^ 

f-" CO^H C^ CO 



00 o o I CO CD »/:> 

oo CO iO I CO CO '-t 



■^COi-* fifJiOi W 



CQO CO 

^S3 



cOOiOw^OOsirac: 
tCDOOCOt^COCOCOC 



Tpl^-— '■«:}'lO»JOC^COlOOOl 



.0»0»OCOCOOOOGCC^10s 



kO^OC^C<JCO^'^COOJiOCqC^'-HiO(DCOCO^l-^COOOiOOt^C^ 



cq <M^ w 



■< CS CO i-H »-. C<I <M ^ 
3 <N -^ -^ O O t>- O 

1-t ^ NC^T-.^ 



Oi <»-" lO Tji CO lO c 



r-t CO^ IM 



O '(MO i»OCOCO ICO^H 



T- 1 lO O CD Cvj f-H 



0) ' 

> .' 

b£ S ;h c3 

- c » c 



S c8 

OK 



EhW 



M>-iWW 



>.3 

(S fe g 2 



o t. 

en 
1-3 ^ 






g m c 



M g°g'3 



,.-S o c g 

I- c c ce P 



_2 c.^'> 



«£o^^J 



^W3-S 



oc 






O 3 ®rh S 2 






c 2 fe 

^ as 

So 2 
OOS 



Sro 
M 



.Vcoc 
■ SCu 



S-S ^ 



'Wilslifr 

ICPOOOOPfnO 



I" 



SSf 



CO .^PQ^ . 

i|dw|| 



7id 

en £ ^ 

"-' 2 r§ 



03 '<S 

a c 
7i" 

•eg CN 
> S 3 . 

h3i-)SS 






:S&: 



in- 



7^-H 
ii-;^ Id 
- i • S 

CC_fl 

jo^ ocl:"5 IT 

>i _ no t" I ^S' « 



<|^5' 



m 



O 






-a >> 



3 » 5.5.2 o H 
SZCl,PhPh«« 



77^ s=s-" I 

•S.o.S-c-- "=o 



128 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 









_^ 


OrCOOOm-T^OQCMOlO-^ 


oc c 


»c 





rol^ 


CM 


[^ 


coocst^ 


tr^ 


^^ 


^^ 


e50»» 








^ — C^OCOO-^COOCM-^Ot^S^OiC-^O 


C5 ooi>-o »o 


'^00T!«^-•^toc:coc^ 








ii*'^iC'^Oh^C^t-*Or--00iCCQ'N*;0'^Ci 


CJ-^CC — CMCMiCClCS-^OOaOQO-^ 






IBJOX 


CO-^ Oi 


OOU5W5 — t^O CC — C— X 


■'j'CMirtccoaoo-^rfcaotcwseooo 






«» 


C:csi t>.t.'^ — :or^t^ 


mo — — CO 




lO >-o CM N 




S[BltdSOJJ 
















































CO 






















o 


































uj *i3 . 1 






















































«CM 1 1 




jajiaH 














irj 


































— '^ i 1 




.saajsiuijii 














«© 












































^ 








ITS 1 




































ir^ . 1 1 


















CM 













































noijT3onp3 












CM 




















s 










»it 






CO 






■um)STaq3 




































































«» 




















































o o 


o »o o rc 
























^ 1 










c; 


c^ 


O 30 


ooo •«■ 


0-* 


•n 




CM 00 


^^ 




"*. 









I 










t^o 


^ ^ 


lOut Oci 


.n CM— i' 


CO 




coco 


r^' 











^ 


O I 




aS^ncqdJO 




»» 




CM— « to 


— CM 






to 






to 






'^ 














O 1 




. 






"0 


O-r: 


























tc 


o 




O CO 




o 
o 


1 1^ 

'•to 









0-* 
Oci 














OOt^ . 1 

s*^ i i 




SUOtSSIJ^ 












n 














U5 — 






















— 1.- c: 


- o o o 


lO cc 


10 ^c oc *rr 


OC CMOCO 


w. 


ir: — u- >ra 








ic -^ £ 


■ OOIM 




OO TP 


CM OC eOO 


tc cor^ c:: »c 


— OC 


t^ •<*■ CO CO cs 




t ^^W^Y 




»/:■ cC' X 


. :0 (--" oo 




t^ 00 


-* ci cc C^ t- 


COCCCOCOCMCM»C-<J- 


C: — 30 CM 00 T)< 




^p94ou«i»op 


CO — ■ c^ 


.^ OO 




OCi 


CM OC -^ OC 


t^C0»CCMO0CO3CC00C — ic — 00 


w 


-no) n«>Hi?H Si 


-^oc 


O 






— -^T^ to 


rr t- — — CO 


— — CM U3 CM 


s 






** 
















s 








.cc^ioc^iocct'-::— '^cviocO-<ri^ 


Ci CM CO iC CO 


•/::o cr. 


to o^, OC to CO -^ 


dtqsjaquiaiv 


50 M ^ 


it^CiPQCicc-^t^fOtciooc^-^o: 


■^O-^f-^tDCD-^rOO 


t^co totco to 


o 


jobqog Xcpung 












9 

< 






t^r^ c 


OO — C^lTTCSlC^Owl — — OOC5<MU- 


o>retoo-^ 


wi toco 


ur 33 oi c^ CO OS 


diqsaaquiajn 




^« (M — (M-H « — M — 


— to to 30 IC 


oo*c — 


•«■ 30 00 •* iO to 




qojnqo 
















«CM CV 


r^ O 50 :jO 


— — CMCM CMOCM 


tr 


u^ — — c; 


CO 


TT 


■-> 






• CO 


•^ 


SUISTjdEa 






" 










z_ 








E 




























































■< 






































1 






















o 




























































a 
z 

2 


a 








; c 


c 




d 
o 

o = 








. L. 


c 






C 

t- 

c 
C 


1 

■ 

is 




c 


c 
c: 
j 


; c 




d 

s 








6 ' 




X 
.J 
O 

o 

>• 


c 

H 
p 

Q 
Z 

< 


e 

o 
c 

> 


£ 


c 
c 

• > 


C-7 


o r t; 

^ S 

"ngS 

xCx 


=■5 J IIh.2: 


c 
£ 


ail 


i 




S-| = = = x 








■^-^< 


;-;sHQ^ 


-^ii cr-; 1 


S-:C<^ 


ld<i 


^"ds^^s 




X 




ZK- 


;-i-i<i<dQ 


^^-,c-;-/:i 


aQ^dc 


exr^ 


<-^-^cdfc; 


















; ; 
















1 i^ 






; ; 


J 


u 


; ; 1 










'_ 








I I 
















s ;= 






1 J 


^ 




1 1 






a 

o 

•< 

a 
z 

< 

X 
u 
OS 

a 


> 


'"a 

: E 

o. 

=^ 

^1 


_' > 

X = 

: c5 


I a if- 


_ 

< 


t- 
> 


' 1 

_'X 


a 

c 
e 

y 


J 

.3 

i 


? 
> 


> 

« 
y 

1 

■> c 

c: 






c 
s 
E 
t 


V 1 fc. 


ll 


£ c i i 






Ui 1 ^ 

III 




£ '.* 03 c c 
I ' ; ^ c C 

1= S^n"? 




jlJIll 








■*f 


ac 


J2 


,X^ " 


C 


C 




^ 


^ 






w^ 




~ 




" 


-■ '~ 


■^ 


^ 


»= 


<Z ~ 


" 




;i. 


Ph 




XM 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



129 



O QO 






a a o 



6^^ 



Tf "? I r^ 



1-1 ^H C^ 



S 05 O W5 CO-* 



c3 ® C 

-a >>■ 

G o j; 

c3 O o 

spfi; 






r ■ =» 
P 

c3 3 £ c g '^ s 



CO O CO O »C Oi 

^ 00 ooir* lO lO 



»0 O .-1 -Tt* Tt* CO CS 
CO to iC Ci 05 »C C^ 



CD C^ Tt« !>. lO ^H r-. 

<M O eO-^ 00 CD 



OO 
lOO 

coo 



-rr t-^ o OO 03 »o o> c^ ic o r- 1-- 1— 1 

CO CO O lO CD ec CD »0 »0 CO '-« CO 00 
^i-i CS CO 



lOOO 

"O iCO 

D CO I C^ t CD C<i « 

t* i-^ leo^ OO 



iC o 

COO 

00 cm' 



lOO 

it>-'oo 



t-iC O »J^O 

CO CD t-.0 CO 



JO-^fOOOt^^^OOC 



OCOCIO^'-'OCCOQSOC^COCDOS 



t*»-Ht--.CDCDOuOOOCM'— 'OOCOCO'^CO^Oi ^**OCMcOO»OCO'^'-'CO»-<OOW 






»o»-»«-* ^ 









;^s 



so o 

SCO 

05Q3fQ 



c — 

3 O 



^ > t- c 



:S 



0) 



Kdo} 



O o£ 
CS 3hH 

dwj 






C g aj © 



go 



opiw 



a o^ cs 
c> ^ a> tH 

B5«00 



3K 
o . 

pk 



5 ■ §2 

1 e Si ^ 



fe- 






£ =£: 






C4nC« ii-c-^M-* 



"Si 
>?p 






E.-2-- 

o !* S 
■ P 2 

(^ I z 



■^E §15 8 



H 






• e.=3 



«2: 



,, a 

■^ ^ o 



g-S S I fe 3 






130 



N. C. Baptist State Coxventiox 



icioj, 


5 

CO 






68.86 
16.00 

113.00 
27.00 

535.60 
80.00 
48.05 
52 .liO 






CO 
CO 

00 

CO 


sjejjdsojj 














































o 
o 

•» 
















s 

CO 


uopeohpg; 






























CM 

oo 


aSBUGqdjo 


•» 






tooo 
cooo 

C0 05 »0 


ico'io 

CO CM CO 






o 

00 


suotsstj^ 










ooo 
>ooo 

«o M 

•• 




oco' 

COM 






(m" 


(pa^BuSisap 


ad 
^^5 










•a 




o 




t- 

s 

t- 


diqsjaqinan 
jobqog Xcpung 


— o>n(Mooooot^»-vcocoo 


CO 

c» 

CO 


dtqsjoqujaj^ 

qojuijQ 


(M CO »H .1 ^H 




siusijdug 1 -^ 




mooio 


OJ 




cot- CO 


CJ 


z 

a 
z. 

z w 

a E 

2 o 
o 5 

a 
Z 
s 


'> 

c 
c 

a 
1 

c 

J* 

c 


c 

1 

t- 

i. 
EC 

X 
u 


c 

c 

S 

c 

> 

C 

E 


£ 
1 


s 
c 

"3 
a: 


o 

J 

c 
"J 

ca 


1 
> 

'S 

DS 

t 


_3 

"> 

C 

5 
< 


c 
c 
> 

1 


> 


s 

"> 

c 

1 

_c 

c 
c 

c 

c 


> 

c 
c 

c 

c 

c 


~ 
-/: 

■> 

J 






» 
o 

H 
31 

■< 

Ph 
a 
< 
a 

» 


c, 

1 

Is 


c 

• 


c 

i 

K 

& 
> 

a 
5 


i 
c 

7 

'u 

c 

V. 

u 
i 

1 


> 

i 

ft 


■E 


c 

1 

1 

7 

■< 

c 


'c 

X 

1 

I 

c 
"s 

(S 

X 


S 

PL 

2 

i 

c 

s 




9. 

> 

\ 

> 

"5 

> 


c 
1. 
c 

(1. 

i 

ir 
5 


c 
J 

s 

a: 
i 

1 




"c 





— — — COiCOt^C 



Ol^COcoiCOt-OC^C 



O lO Ci t^ 
»-hOO 



300coico<o<: 



O C^ Oi »0 C 

»-i '-I Ci CO 



OOWC^toiCOC^Oi^OOOCfl 



iwJ =^ CT3 i;j tra ^ 
CO — <M C5 -^ fcO 



— r* t— Ci cs QO oc' t-^ GC' t^ ic to-r- »o 

*-< i-" CO c^ 






^ • 
SIS 



40 O 

o C 5 P C M 

c c£ ?«c!ec 

o c » -»S o 
~ 9 o o g ■ 

^iQ^pi aid 



S -1-3 









i^ O f O O o- 



2-0 3 aj S 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



131 



t« kO C4 u? CO ^ CO 

« ^ lo t* -^ •«* r^* 



oooooo 

O OO CO to CM C4 



^H <O00t» COCO 



"N •*' TJ< 



Ot^CMOOiOfcCOIOCO 



Csic^c;o;Ot^^^Oeo 



C«CM 

a,P5 c c « 
-S . o a y 

o^ g- .-^- i 



^ 1-5 >-! <l 1^ ■< l-i 



- . « 03 C 

• »"2 ^ 

r^ O -^ -^J •*J ' I 02 . 

-^^ g S S £ s s I 

t^ '^ rt c! c3 ^I'C^ C 






'— 'CJTt'OOOOOiOOtO'^COOO 

■^r o T-t c<» c* i-H <-H cq '^ t* <o 






OCOCOCnO 






-^03 lOWOO 



os»-i lO woo 

■^(O lOOOO 






^Oll-llCCOd*C^-^Q0lO 



O O iC CO '-' 00 lO 



o o o cc o 



IC f— I to CO o 



c^ CO eoO o o 

C^OOiOOOOO 
^H t* o O »o W5 

cq CO wocooo 



O O M- O O 
COOO 'vft O 



Oi ceo 
<— Oo'i-i 



OS IC O '— ' lO oo O 

o ciooo O U^O 



50 CQ-^iCO CO 



CC'^OOOOOl05'-'iOC^C^C<l0500'«J*t>-ir200eOt— '-«CD05COOO»005 

oooico*0'^c»o»-'r*i>»ir^cc'^co»coo«ocooo<o^t^iocooi»-'0oi 



» W»-i *-ieo 



»-• Oi CO 



r-i01C<iM»c0'^Cqt0C0iCcDOO0000< 



O5CCO'>9*00'— "—'COCXCOO 



05Clt*C001^HCOOiOC0050«-iCO<OeO^^CSlC*0^^00*-<'*J«CDCOCOO 



•"tf'COt* JCOO 




fSp 



Hoi 










P5.EO 



y°!»75iP^ii^2;:i-M^i° 




cC 0^ o t^ 






wo:5fi.t3 






132 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







o 


r^ t^ 00 








1 




"* 




!• 


»0 lO CO to 


1 ^t< 




\nox 




CO 






'^ 


00 


















i o 














o 




SjC^IClSOJJ 




















o 


o 






00 




o 


N 




jaiPH 


o> 




>o 


o 




,sja)sinij^ 


•» 
















o 


CO 










^ 






uoijBDnpg 






t- 


OS 
CM 




UBIJSUq^ 






•» 


t-T 






Ot~t 1 








ot^cooo 


C3 








Oi 




aScuBqdjo 


O T-<QO 

•• 


C5 






OO "O 


r^ 


t^ 






t^o 


oc 


▼-• 






f^ c^ 


M 






SUOISSIJ^T 


•> 


■01 


t^ 






o 


oc^ 


oc 








>ooo 


•1* 




(pa^rjuSisap 


^ 


COM 


00 

o 




-ufl) noiiiiK ci 




Tjl 


>ra 






















2 










S 










duisjaquiaj^ 


i.-^m-vO 




C^ 


jooqoH .^Bpung 




,. 


1 






CO 


iJ 


diqsio{(uiaiv 


^-,00=2 


o 




i[ojmj3 




CO 






<o-r 




suisudcg 


c. 




cq 


M 
















U 


















a 




^ 










a 














n 




PS 










g » 


















































1 g 




fo > > 








S ® Sfe 


c 






CC w 


3J<! C = 








J o 


C S 3 = 








o fe 


z^-°.= 










..'"'' 
















>> 
< 








z 


C-^Spc 








CO 


tf^O^ 
























4) 














H 


























X 


J3 















m — 


















^* 


i.'^lC 


















z 


riO^-. 








■< 

s 












o ? M» 








s 




? ^ 








■^ « O : 


1 






;• -J ; 


1 






3 


:S 


:i5 


= '- 




I 



mooooco»ot^ooio'Mcocoi— tcci" 

CJOOOOOOtJhoOOOO'^O'^iOOOC 



•^csoi<Mt-*coc^oiC^)Ooot^o<OQOOr^'-Heo 

t-» »-i CC CS »-< to to CO »-i CO Tf C^ O 00 C; Oi !>• CO 



o o 
o »o 



>OOCvji~cO'— ■'DC^O'O 



>OOt^CQ-«j*-^iOOOO 



iC O O ^ CO CS) U5 »-• C^ C^ C^ 



■»** t^ OO (M 

00 OJ C^ '-H 



<^^ iO ic 
t^ ^ c^ 



;§ : 


00 I 


1 tn I 


CO 1 











lo •-' c<» o t^ oc t^ 



C^ 05 CO 1-1 -^ '— ' »o 

r» t* c^ r- 00 -^ '-I 

CO IC CO kO »-H 



":>oo 

CD05 
C^ C^l 
'"J'OO 



COOO 

ooco ci 

CO ^ CO 



"-ftOC^'O'^OOt-^CDOOt^OO'^COOOOt^COOO 

--i>.wt^cowa5Ti'oO'*f-*co«0'^ocioocoo 



c^ c^^ • 



^H CS C^ <-« -^ -*}1 r-* T-H 



■^ CO tc r* CI 00 t 



■Oi<MiOO«— C^iO 



.— ,,.-.eocoeooococ^i"^coOi*oc^c^oocococo 

»r5 CO CO ^^ O CM '-' -^ CM i-t lO CO CM 1-H *H 



»-it— C4 tCMCO liOCOsOCM^O-^t^ '00 '^h i.-. 



^ rt = 









= -Ol 



-w Si .- 






■^ •*= =•-£ 



So S .' 

- '*' - is 

!n cj '^^ 2 
O >-S 






^ . 3 . 



S 3- 
t. Or 

c g 5 



-C g 

o O © -^ 

;dpin| 



<i 

i^ < ■< 
J ts " 
J 2 o: 
•< » u) 
SXX 



8 1 03 

^ I CJfe3 



fettl^-g « fe J. S3 N 






u 



c ^« 



5K 



5 3 •< R S-5 ri^o'C S S 
azajMOUoOoOOW 



I £d 

H B Q 



So 



W N 1^ 

a J 3 



-^ :^ 

t in 
i ;| 

° s^ * 

gEsS 
::ocx 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



133 



st>.':oooot--ox:ooai«ooicot^i-HiC'-'ait 



•^O'-^OO'— "COO"'**'— '1 



»OCOOCO»0'^01tOt 



^tf< .-H i^* CO CO lO c 



) Tt» O 05 -* O lO OS CO C^ O eO CO Oi »— ( 05 t 



C<leOO»OCO'*OS'^iOCO eOOiC^lCM— ^-rl^'^r 



OS CO i-« •-» c^ 



CM ^1— it^^tM »-H CO »-t 



5 tT O »-i O CO 



O ^t^ O O lO 

O Oi ^ OOO -^t* 



OO ^H CO OS lO o 
C<l t— CO OO CD C^ 

c<ics csii-ieo 



oo 



O (M CO 
O CO-^ 



^ -^ t^ O "O 
0*0'-< o o 



o •T^ '— o o o o 
O O !>■ O »C o o 



• iM^OO 



W3 •-< lO CO CO 
»-« lO lO "^ CO 



1— I -^ O O »C O GO 

O CO oo «— ' 00 CO 



O CCI iO '-« 40 C^ 
*CO 00 "-H •-I 



OOOOOC^COOiM 



i/5iOOSC^I^cOiM»O00 

■^ CV| 00 GO CO CO CO CO 



Ci O CO lO o c^ ■^ cs OOC 



-TpOOC-lOiOCOCO o^»d 
. ^ CO -^ t^ CO -^ (M C^J^--* 



o tO" oo 

O Ol iO CD O 



lO "M 00 



CO Oi <-« •*!*< 



1— "OOOOOSCDCVJCOCO-^ 

c^cor*»ocDco»0'^ot-- 



CSC^"^O<M0a'— 'lO-— "OTTCq ,_ _,- 

>— ' CO CD ■«*« CO t^ 00 C^ ^ "^ as O CO OS CD o t^ to 



'-"-' ^ ,-H rt 0» 



^ ^C^CS— I 



CD oo to t- OS ■^ 



CO o oo -1 >-< t 



)O0'— I'-HOOOSCO»OI^CDOOO"^CIS'— 'fc 



oo ^ CO "O 00 CO -^ W -^ t* OOlO iC O oo coco -H 00 UO '^- 



csoO'<*'»n)oO'^i>-oOMOmiCco 

CSC^iOCDC0O'^i000C0»0'— <OS 
i-t Tf (M ^ Tt* CO -^ 1-1 CS r-( 



t^cOWOi'^ i'>«ii-H>.CO 



(N (Mr- oo c*^ 



COI^ CD*C t^ c 



t- lO tO 



fe 2 *-" 

"3 S o 












..Si C » & -T3 
t. o c S >. Xa^ 



eQ.2 o 

tH is G > 






'xs 



® *s 2 



oj 3- 






O&noa gmSfe^Sf 



s 


















:J2 kK 
■ •« I 

Iffis 



e 

3 

j- a; 






Is. 
oil 









= 5-5 
0^1 






S o o i- ■< i»j it 
,0,3,0, Pi 0:0; 



pq OJ 



oiW- 
c . 
fc-n. 

6 \' 

►f a 

go 



o « 



■«o I 



: c3 - 
tx: X 



go .,<Jj^ 

fflfe I g o^ 
M >- .:> 1.0 I H 



134 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F»ox 



OOW5*^OiOOCOOCSlOiOeCO 



^^Occo<oooccO^-lr^ooc^lOl 



r*t-» w eo 






Si^jldsOfJ 









O CO 



eStni^TjcljQ 



iC CO 



SUOtSSIJ^ 









(po^miSisap 



coocooooccr^oift 
IF-, o c^ 1-1 cs (^ c^ cs eg 

»-t CO 



eo cct-* o 



diqsjequiaj^ 



t>- C^ iCO CD " 



lOCO-rf-OOcD^CDOie^e 



ic « o c^i ocr 



^i^-t^-^OO'-'O^COCOCieCiTj'OOC^QO^J't^OOO 



diqsjoqui8]\; 



"CO^HkCOCliC^-OCOC 



a-.OiOt-ciMc^cor^Ot 



cgu:i-^coiooost-o^oicoe^csOco»-«t^coo5Cicocg<Neo^t*oot* 






euisi;cl«g 






Ij o 



>i rt c G' c3 



c--r > E^ = 



h4 



pa 

: r-" c c - 

;.t: c m t. 



Si ^' — ! 



. bi — K 






2 =3 fc * 



i> fc; t >S >- 

f^^ - OW C 2 

dpi«<;i^-;-<< 



E— 03 
.0 



S B £ 



>,S 



o 

« 



Hi1«W I 



=7s 



:c3 1 






— C3 C C ^ 






s s ss S 

1-5 y. pa .a. . . "2 
c « o g £ »;OPl,H 






S«li««dd? 
^Wdil-^-Rs -i 

S^ o-S B « t- c t; t^ 
g^ tr o^ bc 4; o5 



ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS 



135 



■^ -^■^co 



CO CO Ol o t~- 
I--" -^ (© 05 cc 



-^ »0 ceo — 

Oi CO *c so o 



O '-' oo oo -^ 



cocsicoco 



J^Ww 

— 3 O 3 bi, 

O SQg; 3 



:.^«t; 



^c^k^l: 



a^ioj-p I 



MS S >>s: 

^ «- d O t 
S Z 2- Ph -X 



rJH O I O O »C t^ 



mo t CO Gc CO c 



ooocicO'^ior^ioooc^coc^ 



1-c TO C^J S> -^ ^ C 



o ■* 

CO oo 



■ oo 1 — 



Tj< O lOO 



CC O I «0 lO 
too leot^ 



3TOO30t^t^OOC 



O O •<*« O Oi c*^ o t«o 



• 3C Oi O CO c^ o 



-H t^ lO C^ CO C<I 05 100 

^H oo <M TO CO ^^ •-H Its. 
■^ CO OS ■'J* CO CO ^H I »-^ 






- O O CO •tf O 



OC^ICCCOOO-^t^OOCSOOC 



OMt^COrJ^^COirsOOCflcOiO 
Ot^C^O-^CqoOQOOCCCqC^ 



■-* 00 »o 00 COO ir^ 

CO l^ t-" t^ CO »0 HM 

c<i o ^H ec «-« t-i iio 



ooo 
00 r* 



O t^ 00 lO 00 Tj< oo 






CO(M i-^C*ir^;00«OCO-^OOI^^^^^Cs|^HCOCOO-^0»OOOt^OOOOCOCO 
CO Tj< I ■<*< 00 '^ »0 »0 CM t^ »r5 -^ •■^ -"l^ fM U5 '^ O CO CO U3 CO ^ O t* oo CO 03 ■* O 



HCO(M-^CS«OCD^^iO— 'C 



'IN OTO-'OC 



TO'OTO'^'^i'iOOCiuO-^t^— <OiO»C00'<1*TOt^cO"^COt 



SiOCOOOiOCOOO"" 
-O"D00CO»OTO0 



03 o 



paQ 



^1 



_0._3 



CO CM 30 CO *0 



> > 

■30 



?«; 



-_; ■-.•= 53 3 

> S etc* o 2 

O g c; - M O cS"? ' 



^H 11000 



I (go 

ill, 



K 



a; • 



.-3 -o c , ^ ^ 

CO C3 03 5 O -^ 

C — s o O 3 

,. v'C'G 3 6 i 

■o-g s.-s ^^ s 









■ d ^ 
>^ a- 

:^3 5 

2 cs a 

S .a 
"^^^ 






o • ■; 



1^ 



■7; I Pi 



|d7s7s 

as)ffls;_UOOCOQK&ai.CX^~s>^«wSS:?2;Ca,fa 









„ _ ^ „^ 2 §■§ sf .r 3^ 2-c. 



136 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







M ir: too o 


coo C3 lO 












F^ox 


O lO.-' CO 1 


•<*« CO CO 






— 




00 






«o 












»o 
















" o 












o 








1 »r2 












_H 




sic;idsojj 




ce 












CJ 








o 


















o 










o 




jajPH 




."* 


O 








" 




,saa:)sjuij^ 




¥» 
























lO^ 










>o 








lOC 






uoijEonpa 














O 




aei:>suqo 




•• 










- 






o ■/; too o ■ 


CSOCS 








o «cgoo ■ 


CiO — 












o 




aSmiBqdjo 






"- 

M 






.o o oo . 






CO 








OOOO 1 






CO 








— 0(N0 1 




o 


o 




snoissij^ 




^ CSO (M i 




CO 


CO 








csi 


o 










O 




t^ 




CD 




(pajcuSisap 


«5 0» 


t~ 




CO 


OS 


JO 




-n.l) uomiK 91 




'^ 








•"^ 


•»1 














^ 


















?I 






3^ *i^ O 


^J, 




diqsjeqmaj^ 


irt(MOO-.r-* 1 




s 


-= 


jooqog XT3punf5 






M 






^j. O o< '^ C-l C^i t^ cc oc 




1 


diijsaaquiaj^ 




s 


Hojnijj 




«fi> 


w 




1-t . ^ c; iCO t 1 ^J« 


oo 


fe 


suispdijg 












PI 


< 
























w 


z 

a 

a 

2 
























a 






















H 










-^ 1 












z a 






s 


cs : 












5 H 


~ 


'n. 


t-i < 














•~ C (» 


o > 
















c < 














£ C S^ 














^7^ H 


























g ^ 


«^ife1 i, 










S a 


^5c^^ ^ 








o 2 


S 1 &_-*J ■ 


£ = fe 








< 


^£(^^0 ;j 


^>S 








3 


^p:^^« it 


jjSs 








M 


Ki^^ec^Q li- 


■^KW 








s 


i 










; 










g 








«g 










Q 

z 

< 


jd 1 ■ 

8 :.l 

03 'IS 


c . . •■ 


; c3 o 










se Hill—. 

wan 

iron — G. 
oam — L. 
ringfiold- 
ring Vale 

ion Grov 
rxa u — K 


"5 

e2 












^ 


c 


^ 
x 


:c 


a 


-^t 


-- 


k 









S 5.25 
13.70 
6.00 
3.00 
10.00 

Y.ifb 


IS 

lo' 


§ 
s 














• TO 


OOO i 1 i» 
CO C^ lO • 1 'CO 























OOOO .O . 1 
t^OO O it~ 1 1 

OC CO «' lO • t>." • 1 

m- 111 



>o 






"3 






"=3 

Ico 


s' 




















O a. t^ ocira c: CO Oi lo I>- 


^ 


SS — SS5c5 — COO 


i 


<N CO CO C^» 


IS 




fe 


c 
£ 

c 


c 

c: 
s 
c 

C 


13 


5 
cs 

c 




o 

X 

> 

s 
c 


I<m' 

i»j 

'pi 

^ O g 

-ixn: 


b 

a; 
c 

o 
Pu 

? 
c3 


K 

c 

.2 

O 

d 




1 

c 
c 

u 

c 

o 


< 

I 

c 

c. 

X 

1 


c 

b- 

c 

>> 

"3 
> 


7 


1 
u 

c 

Q, 
X 

_« 
0. 


a 1 c 

-c ; o 

III 

a.aix 


s 


s 
2: 

e 
c 

i 

s 

C 

i 







AssociATiONAi. Statistics 



137 



OOOOOS 

W30 O Oi 



C^l »o »C '-' 



3t— »0»OCOC5CDCOC 



»* O CC CC »C <— ' "^ 






00t-CC!0OCCOO'^O0iC5O 
OOCiOaCOOC^lOiOcOOOO 






Ci CD *-" O O 



"^ CO t^ »o o 



CO CD CO CO ■*!*' oo 



-^^ o ooo; 

OO OOfO 



coco CD Cq 



Oi M 05 O 



'♦r-"Tf»^ooco»ooo 

JCDC9t*l>-00cCOO 



__ , . iC lO O '-' *0 O CO OS O 
O Oi t^ it>- UD O »0 <N O O OOO 



COOO'^'-<CO»-«'-'CO'-H 



CDW5COOCOd'-<C^W3 
COW5C5'^C^*C^COCO 



003505-^<MCCiOOOOOO;D050iOO'^COt^OCOCOOiCiOOacCDCO 
OOOCOMOO'— «c^!OOOit>-^C^OO^Oi — CO'^01COO(N^»C'^CDO 



C^COQOCOO-Hl>.— '(NCiOC^C^I^Hc^tOCOCCCOUtiiC 



C^ ^H CC CD 1— ' -^ C 



JCDOMCSlCOOCCOt 



TfcOOCOr-^OiC^tO-^fOO'— 't^^OOMcOO^OCl'MCOOCim'^CO 



c^ cfl .-I ^H ^H *-! T-i c^ ,-H •— ( C'j cq ■«,}< .— I »-( ,-. i-( CO '-< «-( -H 50 eo '-' 



(M^ e^^^ 



CO<M^rOiO — <NOC'— 'COCO'— '•— 'COCO 



C^^H C«i-i»-t^HCO co-^ 



>« 



dmcd 



I "2 

2 2 ^~; 



_ _ X cJ o 

j;^ o £_- 

KW^da: 

ddi-id^ 



•S'Sj-H-SE 
'St <~~Z£ S ■" 

.5 S g c o 8 
E S g S.-^ = 

ad^-HKfc 
ui d -; =: X x 






OT3 



;-3X o ><fc. tf~ 



= o 



:s 



:^ s 



■ 1 c 

-dlS-S 

i3 3S2 o 
o^^ S & ^ 

- t_, 0) OJ o3 

z^d-iK 



= « s - _ 
In||°| 

U oj C . ^ . 

o E o £j^ fe 

^xc3|Sj 

^Hdo:^^ 
ZKd^^^Q 



^ c 



,d 






lil.|5j| 



5 3 



_HH 



S-hC? 



fflS 



S 3 
d^ 



I 






oi!^ = £s5 



: X o 



9lU^-ld 

1 -S ^^ 2 § 1 

ga;,':^: cs „ o 

-- O - • M ^ ^ ^ 

= -S 2 c^ c s: s o o o 



id 
o 



2 > 3 

J. > S' 

j; p c3 






5 3 



•50 a g = 

0) a; I 
& > > I 

zocc 



;l, Ph ?H ?i X M X H H K 



O h 



138 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F*oX 



siejidsog 









aSBUBqdjQ 



SUOISSTJ^ 



(pajBnSisop 






OO CO 



— ^H 00 o 



CCOOCM 

■-" ei ci ei 



ooco 






r-^oocs'^t>-cc^Ht 



ITS o ^H cso w to ••N 
*-" ^H C^ CO ^ *^ 



diqgjaqniaj^ 
lobqog XBpung 



diqsjaqmaj^ 

qojnqo 



smspdcg 



Ot^COC^«OClOOO»CQOt>»t^O^ 



OOOmOOcOU^COOO 
*OOOCCOOCCCCOO»r3 



»-'t^CS|<NCOCCO)CCt^*-<0 



O O O iC cc ^ o 



«0 ^ C»^ O t^ CO « 00 CO -^ 



J^«r;*C;-^^^»J^C001iOOO'™CC 
3^^t^^*<t^OOCCT}Ht>.C3iOOOO 






5o^^iC0C'<j'O-<r-^t^oc 



»CQ0^^Cs»*Ct^<OI-*iOCN»C^Oi 



N -< 



rcxn -H 






-^ K-f Ph, 



^ 03 > ^ 

.5 - o c. s - = 2 - 5 



3 »J 



J. S "r'; 



'Ji's.'S 



|Sj£c 






.1. • I ^ J 



t>- I I oct^ c^o COOOt^ OC t^ CC U5 
1-1 I it^ CO c^ cc ^ 



' 0! £ o 



"5 «_' 
Is c £ -^- 






" ^ o X, C 

O o 61 1-^ 









o 



.5^ c 

>, 3 OS 

J »-' 2 5 8 

J: > c3 a! 












KHi-5_2 ^^u dot f*''^ O'C 




ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



139 



o 


CO 

o" 




i 




CO 




1 




o 




00 


o 


to 
o 

CO 


c. 


CO 


o 


c-5 


g s 


"5 '. 
A ; 

U ' 

05 

S : 

c ; 

2 

'5 

c 

Pi 


1 

3 
C 

1 


"5 

'o 



CO -^ ^ Tj« o lO e^^ ic CO «** tc <o co o co Oi o utr c^ oo c^ lo m* » h- eo co uo 



?2:s 



oie^i>-'-<ocoGO (oc-i 



^^t^-GOCC^OiOCOC^-^OO 



»<NioOr^c^t-"eo r*c^ osoocooi^j'Oc^'-HMTfOi^^j'CDOb* 



0«0'-<C^«OCiOi-^COt 



CO O) O CO CO<-«C0t^<O C4 o 



Oi«0 CO'^OcOt^'— ti-i0s-«*<0"^0^eot^00 



e0C^W5<D'«*'C0»-iC^O»0*0C0C* 



to OOO "^O 



^ <M C^O W 



CiiO CO Oi CO 



O 00 

eoc^ 



Tf^M t^ ooo 



U300 O coo 



N WCO^ 



1— ( CO coo 4 






>IOC^OCOOOCO'-«000 



OOO 1^ 00 OO ^H Tf -^ iC 05 N CO 
■-^ Oi 00 ^ M CO »-' c^ o c^ -^ »o 
*-<■*»* CO Oi 1-H CO Tt< O «-« ^^ 



o^ot-oo 
lO ■* ^ c^ 



=- — C^O ■t-OO>00IM 
t^ O ^ CC 1 <0 IC Oi to ■<*< 
-HCOCO-^ 1 IM -< 05 CO •«1< 


^^Q0 

<o-«< 


^coc;^*^0»ocMO 
«-"c<iO'^ocooiw:i'-( 
c« eoc^coco ^rH 


CO ^ o ceo CO 

— 1 (Mi-Cf-I.-1 


00 


CCC>JOC0O«0t^«5000i 

cc»nc^icc^»o«o-*<ooo 
—•c-Jco-H e«3«co-<»<io 


■♦OJ 


OO'^fOit^COCOCSOiCOM 


■^ COCS ^HO CO 

co2;"<coo — 


i 

M5 


— (M »H TOM'* 


^s 


•ooooo-J-t^oojO'-Hcn^ 


>0 CO OS CO Tl< CO 
C^ CO "-^ 


1 






^^ CO g 



opil 



"o 2 ° 
>i Sea =" M 

;r 5 o i- 
S o >^ tS — 









cj > JS q 5^ 
'^Si oh; !_E_ 



M>^ o . 

KdQC3 



« c 2 g;s 5 



■^b 















-; -«s'^" 
0350300 



e f- f< ti^ 

S « OD 03 13 

C3 < <; <:5 
::5aHO^ 



H 

7^ 



a) S oj 

>.O.afH 
I o « 3 o 



^g 



' 3 t- o • t- u 

I o ©EC' S o 
'Ww • • ^ ^ 

« g<o ■ l«o 

" . I i-2 CO 1 



• • c g cs 3 © ^ "3 






140 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Fiox 



o o o o »o 

■rf O O Ot-^ 



CVJ 1— ( T-H Cl C^ 



jiOOiCOO'^OCOOOt^'— 'COOOOOOii 



-CDCi':DCSl<NOOtDi 



: o oo '-H I— o t 



O-^OOCOt^OOC^tOOOl'TfOOCTlCi'rjHCOU^t^Or^COiO 



s]^;idsofj 









oooo 



oSieucildJO 



(O to lO »-« 



euois^ij^ 



oo 



(paj^uSisop 



lO *CO CDI: 



C^100COCCCOC^IO'»f*OOOiOt--'^ 



^cco»-«^ooo 



Oi 00 lO 00 O t>- CO 
lO ^< CO -^ C^ 05 C4 
»0 CI 1-iCO'^ 



diqsieqmoj^ 
jobqog X^ung 



U5 oc »c c^ o o 

■•J" 00 O ■^ C^ *D 



tOCOO^H«05CC>0»C*C«OCOr*»CCOOOO*C»-<QOC<IC^COCC'^'^iO 



diijsjoqtuaj^ 



■CSOiO':DO'— 'CCCOOCMCs*'— «<CiCCO«r:OCC<C>I^O'— «< 



■* o 00 w:j 00 1^ t 



3OOt^^C0'-'«:iCCiW3-*^C000 
»-HNcO "-"(MCSCnI i-H <-i 



suiST^^dGy 



CC ■« .t^ ICC 'CO ■ tC^ ' «-i 



lO •— ' Oi OL C^l '— S 



u > ^ t^ 

© ^ tn (_ (_ ^ 






o e 

C c3' 



;J3 



?j3 5-:'=' 



. S "e ■* "^ O 






_m o 



f3-9' ei'S 3 = f; o .ii s 









5wh^»^^ 












^":dtf 



2^ o a fc 



o c 
i:?-? 



cue 
c oj a 3 



5 1^-? "rS 5 *» 



l«r^£g^^7^«£,^^-^ 



sil7 



C>-9 

o I 

'r- * 
I- 0) 









Tihi = 



fejH 



*- 3 M= S a 01 o g o » 



3 5 



W o 






oo 






S s a 5 £ t - 

-— i 3 . 
srs o 



I i>S 

■^ O 3^ 
OJ K C! 

c c 

3 3 

■u^ o c 

SI5SS 






ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS 



141 



OOccO»ncoO(M 



J OO i— iC 00 o 
f" <M C<) CO t^ 



OO OOCN 
iCi O O O <£> 

r^ o t^ oo CO 

CM (M COI>- O 



- t^ CO c^i to 



OKA 



OOtD'-iCDOl'— <OcO'«*<C^C;t^OOCQ 

1-1 i-H CO CO i-< 






P- r^ -^ fx. pl4 r/T 
>v g >> O S M 









I g S:S 



'Jl^ 



•^ o . 
§feO g 



yl S c 

^ c »> © 

So aS 1= 
; o c = ° 



Ph ^-"^ 



< 



CK 3 
C . o 

_ X"? 

^ C3 o 



Oi^O 



C3 go » g H C 

i>i t_ QJ -ti ^- r/-i •"• 



c'xH^^C^ 






CD t^ C5 ,— . O Tt* 

— c^ i>- cs r- o 

»-H iC Ci CC 



-aD O O Ci o 
Oi O <M -^ O 



Oi O -^ 
CO <M C3 



00"jC; — OOtDCOO»r;r':DOO 
iOOOCOCO OOCOOOiOiCt^iC-^^riO 



^H C'l ^H 



lO ICO 



CO t^ "J^ t^ OO 



O »0 CM -^ 



- C- »f-. " " < 



■- O O CC C-^ C-i •- 



lO CO O CO -^ CO O "^ iC >— ' »i^ -^ CO CO CO CO •-< CO CO •>«*< OO Oi 

*-• CO i-l i-H i-H r-. -H 



0; CU a: 

>^- -5 

ra 3 3 " 

;= bW.2 
dSoP^ 



O g o ^ '- 

i ,- ." 3 ® 
^•r S C-f, 






.iQ 

o 



3^fcH 






> ti 






1 o^ 



; <j C Z o s > 

: o cs < K t; o 



I 1 rt^Ti M w a> 
o |0 g §,=« g 



'-W C"(u "^"5 '='1, > 



a; O ' 3 = ci: 

SSfi<PHa,P,c: 









C3 ■ . 



•?K >- 



142 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





Iw»ox 


00(M 
OOCCO 


s 






si^^idsoij 






















?§ 










QO 
•* 


O 




aSBUBqdjQ 


o 
to 

•• 


o 


° 
H 




suoisstj^ 


O MOO 


Ci 




(p»;eu3isap 
-an) aoiiJiN Si 








; 


1 


diqsiaqtaaj^j 
Iobi(0j5 Xcpung 


C^JOO 


o 


1 

§ 


dmsjoqmaj^ 

qojnqO 


?i lOO 


o 




suisi^dcg; 


" M 


Ci 


•< 


Z 

Q 

z 

z m 

a g 
r o 
i 1 

>> 

a 
?; 

X' 


lis 








5 

50 

z 

< 
X . 

5 
a 
o 


c 

0. 

c 

'I 

c 

';_ 

C 

v. 

1 


t 

b 
C 

a 
z 

ii 
t 

c 

"u 

C 

r. 


>. 

n o 
> 

^1 


c 





!>. 40 lO 

O 00 oo 



OOC'-''-»OOiCOCOUt^u^«000 



00 O C^ t^ -^ CO '-I t* W5 t>- CO O lO W3 00 
lO ^ ^ t^ C^ ,H 1-1 (M iO C^ »0 



OOO'— •'— <OOiOOcO>OtO»oOOO 



-oo^'^t^r^oe^ooooc^oc'1-^oi^ 
2o o c^ t-- — ■ c^ ■— 1 1-- as t-^ ?o o '— < lo 00 

40 ^ ,-, t-- C<l ^^ t-. Cq '^ M CO 



-«!}* ^ -^ t^ CO O 



dt^C^C00i*<*<CN|»-«C^t^^HC^-^»OO^Hr-00^»-tCDC0O 



— — < -^ « <N 



40i-t (M ^ 



« 









S^'" 5? 2 «^ C 

":;3 c^ 5(a o 

■fill III 

< -^ Ph 1-S "^ I-! H 









I O^ z 



2 S3 « 
c3 - 






»^ 



^J3 

P3ai 



> Jj 






c^ i:o *o CO oi 



t^^ tr oj I- :3 
brt M~ =^-0 

' " o ^ rt 9 »3 



QKJ S c 






«^-' 

•T m 



5S 






I o3--_' m 






O J >i 






;:,' I -^ g —J r^ p 



3 03 03 
300 



>< ii-a.:: y. 



-J 03— O o 



oj 2 . a 

d 01 c 4) S 



ASSOCIATIOXAL STATISTICS 



143 



I XI CO cc cs o t^ -H o o o c^* w" CO o o" oo -^ cs ^- c; 

r5C'l'rt'C0i-HiC»0OI>-C<I01C0rJ'r^CC?0OOO 
N) cc ^ CO xj* ^ <;0 cq »0 O CM ^^ 1-t CO :o 



i«0 00 



oo 

T-140 



•lO O COiC^O 



I -^ ■^ ■--I CS) O O 

Oi to CO 



I CO »C Tf* cc ^^ 



0<OC^OOOiCOO»0»000»0 



00'<J<0'— ICO'— ICOOO'— 'Cl"^05 

lCOlJ:^»OCOCOOC^5CO':DOOCO 

■"J* -^ CO C^ CO '-^ C^ •-• 1-1 O CO 



. ^ UD ^ O c 



iGCOo-^occr^— ' 



»-<•-< 1-1 T-< -H CO C^ ^1 CO ^H 



Ci'O'— •tOC^'— "t^COCD* 



1 O =C CO CO 



50iC5i-lC^T-»OSCO'*J'COGOCO-^OiCDOsOOOOOO 



1 CS lO i-« W5 »-) 






'2 == u -^k 



'CO „'.::: 

I ..^ J^ '^ ;i!; c3 ►O'w 
! SS >»=? Go g t- S 
=•,5 QjfiO.a s-5 o^ 

3 -'^^—'S -fa . - l- 



t:; 'qq= 






;^z 



r-'^- =V cid 



■Sp^^ 



2 eg 









Ha 



^>i 



S rl-^ 






■57 S.> o 



;;s; 



ca-3 

^ O QJ o 



OS 



I 






l« 



I 1 



ffi Ipi-^^- iijii 



|.>l3§-i|.r-sss.^g:5i|J 



o £ t^ Ph Ph Ph ;i- X 






OlCCCOCOtOOiOOOu^COOiOtrSiAOO 

O(MC^H-C0Ot^Oi0»J^C^O0C-^C0<M 

O-— (COt^OO<OiO»OiOOO»-iF-»Co'40»0 

co!Mc;Tt<C5CicO'-iccjt>-TtH oioar^ci 

,—,1—1—1 C^CO-^CO O O— "COtO 



-HO 

00 CO 



Tp *C CO 

lO c^ *o 



oo t^ oo •-■ 

iC CO Oa O *-< OS 

^ oi r-' ^' Tt* o 



O <M OC O 



lO 50 10 CO tc oo 

1— . CO 1-1 -iji CO 

cq 50-^ M CO 



CO CO CO O 
t* lO CO WJ 



t^ CO CO oo 05 tt< t 



jooc^co^ir-t^cioc^ 



COrfCOOOOiOOCOtO-^OOO'-COt^'^ 

lOCQOi'— 'cqcooo-^co-^csocooiOioo 
c^ cq CO '-< »-< »-i cq CO 1-^ «-"'-» cq c^j c^ 



OS CO lO Oi Oi - 



:>c^cD i^oocooot 



O -j^ o o „ 



fq<2iS<t; 
t-ii-iOP-i-aJ 



'"-€j^M=^0 
s .J2 - "^ nT e ° 

Oi e 0) 2 {"^ mis 

ftg g ? fc >>« c 

C/2 Hj K, 1-3 ffi H CQ H^ 



O 4^ 






— W. G. M 
W. G. Can 

ngs—W. G. 
C. Irvin.. 


P 5=0 1 






^CCM 0. 



r^ 



O C O 



o e I 

g^-3 

i^ CO o 

^_gX 

« So 
OOP 



7d§S5 

^o oj ^ m -^ > 
S S ^— ^ O 
o— c3 c3— - 

QWHfct-O 



Km 

5P^ 

lit 
111 

-- cS S 



144 



N. C. Baptist State Convextiox 



FIOX 



sj^itdsajj 






uoi;Bonp3 



93CUBH<llO 



SUOISStJ^ 



(pa^t^nSisap 
-ufi) noiiJiK 91 



diqsjaqui^ii^ 
|obt(3i; Xcpung 



dinsjaqmaj^ 



OOXO'^iM^hOO 






CO O 

00 -H 



o^«cs*ccooooc^ 



O C>) 00 oo b* «, -, 
■^O »C O CC CO O 



OOCi t^ 






(M00003C00(N00 
C^CO'— '00»Ct~-0iCO00C^O 



1-H t^ 



oooo 
oooo 

CO U3 O O 



OS '-< t— "^ 
CO CC CO M 



cocscoor-r-OOO^O 

C30t^OOCCC^C^O*COO 



C^OOOCt^-^-^t^C^iOC^O 






_ , _ 3 iM ^- »0 »C O CO 

1^ ^H -M ^ ^ CO -^ C^ l-H ^ 



• so -vJ t^ =10 " 



suisijd^g 






S3 . 



5.S 






goE si 

ilS ej 3.2 






Jtf 



Q;::. 



:--7: S >>^ 

: -x >.^-o . 
- i - 2 ^.a 
2 o tJ 5 a3:.2 

S-5 nsS2S 






:0 



g 



= &i o 






'a 



Sz 



is S 

&> v o, 
Z2Z- 









•r a 

so- 

■si' 
(5u 






-3 o _ 

pa* = 3 

i I > ,J -<- -* x 

t3 H a o ® c ^ 
XX ;^ ^ CS3 N 






00 

CO O 



i-H lO -^ CO c 



i/r CO O CO CO iO 

CO ^ r^ 00 -^ c^ 

CO »-i — ' 



o too 
^ t^ t^ 

00 to CO 



00 
-«o 



01 '— ' O t^ Oi to 



00 > to C-I CO 



►r 9 ^ = 

hH < C O 
Ok^ -J 

3^=iis 

_c. t: o 5 .^ = 
.1-5 -"^ c _: 



O '? 

c = 



7-^H 

si I 

Will 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



145 



(O ITS 05 CO 



eo -^ -^ CO 



30"t:coooor~-i'^t 



J CO — ■ C- oo »f:- <:o 
i o ^^ CO c^ c: o 



*o o 

U5 1-H CO '-H o 



oococo-^oc^oococ 



t>-OOOOCOi:OOt~*i/500^tl 
CO'H'-'OOtOCO'-fO'-H 



O O lO o o 
CO lO Ol -^ O 



CO tn; Tf to 



OO (M C^) 



■^:o»coiocsc^Troot--^^ocococ^JCJ«ooo 

r-30!:O>O»O^*'^COt^t--t^00«CiC^^CC0C0C^cDOi 



CO"^"^C^l— '■^C0iO*O"^cOCr. ^-"Tpto-^'MO'^O 
CS'^^-^ONCOCO'^OSiOOCSCOO'-icOCO-^iO 
^. ^ ^ ^ ^ ,^ e,3 ^H ^ .-H i-i O (M ^^ 



• C^l t'. -O CO t 



c . : i-s i i is 



e 

> p E 2 §- J3 



o J; S =2-axiK c «= 2^ S fe ^.^ c e ? 




O O O . lO 
iC ■^ i— ' iCi 



::> OO lO O O O O I !>• O t iC O OO io *o 
<) W CO ■* lO ■* -^ lOOiO ■t^COO'^C^ 



cootrscv^'— ><;73i—C^--H<:o l>> O CS oo tji t-» CS 

c^"50oooo»ooi05co^ot>-iooor*ooco 



.' ^ - ,„ - 

- 1*^ be 



:o 






.* S S 5-r 



' „- S; s <u s -c 
fea^d^^ai 

03 '-i >-; a' P-; ^ oi 



s :=oS 



o ; -fe^ 
; S c^ 5 « 

'.3 £^-73 Ji 

CO 0) ca-g-S 

;ph 3 -f-ii-' 



' p. § ' £•-'0 S ft 
; 3 § ; o.&i:^ o 0! 



to 



s^ 



ojIj Qj 0; O 3 






S^.g >Sa '.^^ 
"^Wk^j -d ;"« 



si 



2^ 




146 



N. C. Baptist State Coxventiox 



FJOX 


oo 
oo 






o 
o 




o oc c 
oooc 








CC 




25.27 
40.00 
5.00 
5.26 
30.00 




1 




sjcjidsojj 
























































o 
o 

CO 












o 
o 


— o 
■wo 

rid 










uoiiBJnp3 
























o 

W5 














O 


aStsutnjdjo 


s§ i 






















S 






d 


SUOtSSTff 




d 








ooo 

0U50 

•orood 






CO 


oo 


OS 






d 
o 


(pajBnSissp 
-u:i) nonilK Si 


































e5o 1 

«'d i 
CO ■ 


0-. 


diqsjaqrasi^ 
]obqog Xcpung 


" «D DC C^l 

00-^ -^ ec 


ic t^ t^ o oc to 

CO coo o CD u;; 


coco 


lO-^CO-W 


M 


s 


dHisjaqmai^ 


iC'-^»cO'«fccccocotC"^f»c-vc;t^c;occ:ccr* 


O 


sinspdcg 












cceo 


cc 






^ 


»ot^ 


t^ 




S 


H 

2 
ti 

a 

2 

2 ^ 

P E 

1 1 

J o 
^ 

2 a 

1 5 

< 
a 

2 




c 
c 

c 
c 

'i 

< 


2 
£ 

e 
C 

C 
>• 

1 


> 

z 
i 


c 
c 

c 
) c 

;- 

< 


c 

> 

> 

£ 




c 

c 
£ 

c 

> 


1 

- 

- 1 

c 


< 
> 

J 
£ 

% 




c 

J 
c 

is 

d 

II 


1 

( 

c 




1 

E 

i 

< 






i 

ir 




SI' 

5i 
O 

fc 

c 

p: 






g 

< 

p- 

O 
2 
< 

X 
o 
s 
p 
s 


c 
c 


"p 

■J 

< 


c 

i 


c 
c 

i 


£ 

c 

1 

c 
is 

2 


e 
I 

e 
C 

J 


-C 

re 

;^ 

:2 


c 


c 

£ 


■ l 
I 

; £ 

J 

Id 


•1 

is 
: 

; ; 

11 
;C 

- 1 


c 

.< 

-c 


c 
c 

I 


) 

c 

> i 

c 

E^ 


;1 

I a 

'■X 

; c 

c 
.c 

:'_£ 


'X 

< 

, i 
■'£ 

51= 


c 
c 
E 

(1 

c 
c 
is 


i 


c 
:£ 


"p 
•o 

■ u 


,c 





o — 
d— •' 



o S 
dtsi 



•- ^ s 

c c > 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



147 



00»O iOSOiO^HOI^O»C'— ''— 'OiOOO 
t^ un I 00 <N Oi t~^ lO Oi (M CO fO Oi O fM O CO 



<O00 'O-^ 



-COt*'-fOs«-iOOOlOi 



C^^Tt^ iO^-05»00iOC^t-*i0^i0»-t «D 



1-H iO I O »-< ^ 00 CO C^ C* CO 1-t 



CO i ti-l 



O CD I 00 O 



1-H (M — * — I 



Oi O C^ 



oo •— ' ir^Oio^DO 
l>. CO I O C^ OS O 40 



■^ CO I C0»0 ^ 00 <M 
O rt< I Oi M^ Oi C~ ' 



. 1-1 ^ 05 CO 



5CO'-Hb-OCDt-iO'-HCOC<liO<r) 



i-rjiOiC^OC:>aiOOOO»n(M^^OO'-i 100 
iCOt^iOOOOcOOiOOOOO»CCOOCO lOi 
i(M 1-1 iO C^l OJ ^ •-< «-i i-( CO I 



c; 'M I ^ 



o^ ;^ 



03 Wl 






CD C^CC COOOC^ 






'50 






; SW" rt s § „-Si^ o a a - K%^ 



a 



if^d 









■30 c 

~ O OJ 

oaou 



M 
"Si: "7 £5 o."^ a> 



^ 1^ XI a'^ '• 



;aj 



.0 j-c 






00 



":> 00 o to o 

o *o 00 00 ff^ 

l^ rji f— I 10 Oi 
Oco »00^ 



o -"^ OS o oa 

1/5 CO CC t>» ^H 






wo»ooc^»oo»oc^asTjir-icoot>-»oo 

Ol 00(MiC»Ot>.OSC0030i-^COOCCOit^W5 



oooc■^ooo^HcoO'^ccco^-^ocoOi^^os 






tf-^ 



o 



•;rt 



O I—I .t^ 






CO I 1 

';3 S a" 



— -c 5^5 ® 



> r ij C cc fl^ C 



' = T3 :.S H c e 



. J a . i_i% < f- . 

j^D'-5>-5'';Qiffil-j>-5 



Q= 03J3" 

^Q|did^ 
KiH.;Sd.^-iK 









►?& g« 






'^'s^-^ -"^^ 3 '^^ >" >?3 4 feK 



148 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 









oc 


ir- 


o o c o oo 


tr> 


r- 




(.^ 




1 








coc^ot-»coODCciao 


^- 












j^ 


f^ 




Fioi 




o» 




CO 




S113}ldS0JJ 






























































(^ 
































o 




jana«a 




























o 




,sja^sinij^ 
































uonT3onp3 


































UEijsuqo 






































MD 
























<o 


































CD 


CQ 








aSBUBqdJO 




«• 
















CO 








oco 




o 






















o^ 




o 






















O 00 




o 














n 




BUOISSTJ^ 




•» 


















M 










•O 




,^ 










^Ot>^00 COCT 


»C 




o 




(pajtjnSisap 










05 

to 


"O 


-nil) aoiiHK Si 






•» 




ej 








cc 


diqsjaqniaiv 


*^«ocooi(Cco-^tosoc^t^iou: 


C5 

o 


1 


jooqag Xcpung 




« 






CO 


dtqsjaqraapf 


r-ociOocc^oo*coc4cooicic 


iCi 


o 


HOJTiqO 




n 
















< 


sinspdcg 








'^ 


iT^d 


to 


s 






























H 






























z 






























a 






























a 






























!Z 






























» 






























H 






' 
























2 a 






























5 ?i 
S; o 




c . 

O c 


Gneiss, 
'rentiss 
rentiss- 
llisaga. 


27 


,_a 










s 5 










d 
z 










-/: 


5-(ji-:C-:;>-^-:^^zSC 


; 








>. 










j 








1 








C) 








1 c 






1 • o 








« 


c 




















o 


^ tl d » =' 
. o ©^ o 
















■< 


O^^Jg. 


i5|&s-§'^^ 


5 






o 
z 

■< 

X 
o 

s: 


P ffl-o^^ffi f) ; t.~ K^p 
































O 


«i: 5 '^ ,t x c o 1 =« biC c 


^ H 






J3 c3 03 C3.= C a- -' o £^a:= 


3 






• 


iS 


!;c 


'^ 


;c 


-- 


-p 


■i 7 




-i: 


-i; 


:s 


:c 


- 


I 



O ^- 00 C^J 00 iC t>- 
00 O CO 00 CO 00 '-I 



5— ' ^ Cl — i t^ CO 



■ |^^ c 



O CO oo oo ■ 

OO OS 00 t-» '-' m 
lO CD "^ — " O CO 
00 ^r '^ C^ CO »o 



O cOOt- 



■'OO I 



t^co tcoo ooo 

T*< ^!t* ^- Oi lO ^- o" 

O "^ CO lO CO CO o 

CO 00 O -t C^ Oi <-t 

O lO C<l »-H ^ 



2 CO L 



• '-• oo r^ 



OO^'-'t-OiCCOO 
'-' iC CO CQ CO CO M 



OOODQCOOCiCiCDcD 
OC5004i^M<CDCD 

»-<-*cooo'*eococo 



. O 50 O O CTi OC t^ 

00 -^ CO o -^ to w 






* 5 o 
r^ ? o <^ 



=s'- 






=' c3 = 



= -^ -'^ r e: . o *; 



li 









• -^ a 



? K E ^ zii 



Kpi<'--§ 

I I I 



a c £ ?: V. c 

t*. ,- , ■< Bi C3 w 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



149 



^ooTf<oc;occc 



; o ro — -H 



"O-O^--^— -^"^OO— 'C^tO 






- C^ M rr CI •-:*« CO > 



OOOr^CM 

OS oi 00 -^ (N 



000*0003 I 1 T— ^H 

eoOOOt^o 

« O* CO l>^ «ft CO 

CSJ »^ 1-H *-) O t^ 



1 Icqo 


§s ; 


■ iNO 

1 1O200 
1 ICO 


tO^ 1 
tOTK . 



i-HrH ICO 



O OO 



o o. 



ceo — OOOt^'— o 



«2t^CC!OOC'^^»^'-^^^ 



co^eooo«o»c?occco»0"«*HC3'^CQai 



CS-^tOOOCO-^COt^OOQO-^CfliO-^iCOiOeOCO 



C^ C<i CM O CO 1 CO *CI O «« 00 OO CM OC CD XI rji ^^ I 



-< «00 



:Pir^ 



1-1 ^ CO 1-H 



: c MB 

3 O 3 C 

- o 0'5 



03 -C 









*'S r; -^-S O O « 

1- 5:5'«_;iis 5 ^-S 
c =s -i; o o - --^ 



cs c 5; 2 



^ K bC .^ 












o c- 









S o o 






P.£ ■ 



$ 880.37 

175.00 

8.00 

20.00 


















ooo 
ooo 




OUS 

LO cJ 


i 


































1 


































1 


































o 
o 

o 


to 


















ooo 
ooo 

OO 


O JO 




























o 
o 

CO 








r^ o 

coo 

o IC 

cot^ 

OO— 1 

6e 


o 
d 




























»r; C-l CJ CC O '^ 

■^ c; " -* CO o 
* 


OOCOtOOC^U^OCDtOO 

occccrocoooiooaTfOsua 


--cc«CO^OU,^u,|2gSofe5|S 


tO-*CO ICO 




OC 


■»>occ t^ira 


OJCO > 


"> 

c 
t 
c 

E- 


c 

< 


1 

z 

c 
c 


1 

% 

m 

__. c 


o 
a 




a 
C 
cc 

h 

c 

"c 

O 
1-1 


£ 

03 

m 

8 
o 

Q 




3 
> 

o 

c 

£ 

S 

a 

'S 

o 




o 
p 


J. 
'> 

03 

> 

C 

c 

s 

< 


c 
C 
03 

o 

eS 
"> 

03 
P 




a 
a 

o 

c 


i 

§ 

O 
6 


c 



1 

1 

K 
ij 
I-: 

K 


c: 

7 

o 

ffi 


0; 

o 

a. 

ffl 


8 

7 

'3 

3 

o 

c3 

pa 


c 

2 
o 

-^ 

8 
P5 


> 

2 

W 
6 

u 

3 
O 


ct 

7 

> 

£ 
c 

.a 
O 


d 
O 

1 

X 
3 


"ci 
1 

o 

ce 
o: 

7 

'3 

o 

S 


o 

1 

t 
> 

C3 

o 


S 

c 

1 


c 
c 

o 

H 

P 

J. 
>■ 

o 


d 

d 
1 

c 

>3 


a 
c 

t 

> 
o 
O 

> 

c 
W 
1 


7 

o 

o 

a 


,2 

C 
oj 

6 
O 
1 

d 

J 

a; 
• 


c 
£ 

a 

aj 
1 

a 
'3 
d 
o 

e 

03 


at 

f 

J* 



150 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



mox 


M 




50.00 
32.56 
203.38 
12.00 
62.00 


1 




si^jidsoH 










































oo 








O 1 
O 1 

s i 


Ol 


02'euvq<3.iQ 




o 
o 

o 










eaoissjn 
















O 
O 


(pa^jBnSisap 
-un) uoniiW 9L 








CO 00 


o 
o 

CO 


CO 
TO 


diqsjaqrasm 


o 1^ u:: ■* »o *^ o 




diqejaqtnsH 

qojnqo 


00 t^ r^ »o CO «D eo 

OOOOt-->(MiO 


m" 


suispdcg 


C^l »OCC CS 


o-a< 


5 


z 

SI 
Q 

z 

§ 1 

U 


c 

E 
a 
c- 

C 

c 
c 
c 

C 
C 

% 


E 

C 

c 
E 


5 
C 

c 
c 

' e 
> 


c 

c 
'Z 


c 
c 
r 

c 

c 

c 
i- 

c 
c 

c 
tr 


c 

C 

c 
f- 

c 
c 

1 


c 

0/ 

a 
1 

5 

K 






OS 

o 

PL, 

a 
< 

U 
o 
K 
D 

ts 
U 


r 

c 

c 
1 

a 

k. 

Q 

t>3 


3 

c 

b 
c 

'u 

-C 


c 


•i 

il 

X 


1 

<■ 
i 

c 

1 


£ 

o: 

c 

C 
1 


1 

J 

i 

c. 

o 

i 


C 

E- 





'.T O ^ OO OJ 



lO "to -O W5 Oi O CO 

'ij' r- M ?D CO N ^^ 



IOCS W5 00 ■*< 
■1-H lOt^ ^O 



5 Oi CD ^t iC ^ 
- COCO ooo to 

1^ ^ w 



1^ OS CO iC CO 
iCOGO C^JCO 



iCslCq IC< 



s CO »c ira Oi o I 



•^ O C^ CO CO Oi t>- 

oc Oi O: CD '— ' r* »o 
CO CO CO CO 00 CO ^ 



<M -^ c; »fr »o »o »o 

GO CO CO lO to M 00 



J o c^i »o t^ 



Xj>oor*c^ooooc^c-ocoi 



: CD c: CO oa 



COCCOO^O'—'OiC^»C-^t*C^^COOOe<5'^<M 



^ ^H C*^ ^ CO 1 Tf CSI I CM CO CO 00 liC Ol ^ CO *o 



- -i ^ bfl = 



5^7-: 






■s 






2 si 03 C S"S. 









_gs 






C E*.0^ 






i 






g « J ' era 
;&:J feci dOj 



11 i^lO 



>o^OS'x 



: ^ ii 3 t= 



_ si's 3 



^SJ- 






ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



151 





00 


ccoocq 


i 


■«"=C2N 


B 



tOcDOoOOOCOOCOOCDOCDO'^OOl>-T-<i-«eo»«OOW5'-'050«OOt^^O<0 



*COt^CC<r)COTM^COCiuft^OOOcDO'»fOiOt^O^-'OCCO-^»-H0505050 
CO i-H t-H C^ i-H ^ CO CD *-! t^ C^ 1-H VH 



f— I lO ic »o 

t^ -^" CCI C<l 

rJH CD OO »-< 



O*— •OOOit^'— 'Ci OiOOOiO 






CTj O O O O 1 
CO OO O O 1 



1-H o »C OO »C O Ol 
rr C^ W *-■ CO QC C^J 
Tl *-i CO ^ W5 O 



cc ^ o o 



oo 

CO o 



coooot^coo lOO iicco lO .ooo*noir5 'iC"— ' lOo <i>.'— -ooo 

05 40 1^ ■**< O O lOC^ lOi-^ 100 lOOiOOO-^t^ it>.QO lOiO icDC^Oi-i 

COOOSt^Tj^CO iCDCC INCO ICO HOCOCOCDCr. oo II— "tD lOco iOt-»<Neo 

^*< CO t^ -^ '—' CD I O CO I O t^ I r>. I r- t^ ■rj' iC CD *C f-^CO lOiO iO;*CCDt* 

CSJ-^^HiOC^ 'CS'* iCOlO 100 i<MO0i-''^t^ ii-iOi t^^ I'^J'COCDO 

©» I I ! I'^ ! ! I 



SCDC-. CD"— 'CO'— CO^TJ^CC'-iir^OCCDC 



) o -^ »-i »i:s< 



I CJ OC CO CO c 



OiCD'— i«(»<'*COClM*OiOOCDCOOOOiC^-"t>-CDCDOsiOW:iC<»CDtDOOOO'->OCOiC'^ 



CD *0 lO »-' CS iO -^ 



^ r-i^C4^i-< ^H 



-Cioc»ct— '«*CQ'-<t--e 



lOiCCDOiOCi-^iOOOcDC^coCOCDOCCCOlCOi— O-^ 



«J.I= 



»Or^^ ^- - 



I pig 
its ^ 



to 

- - 



M o 






H i CO 



^C| 



d 3 t, 

^■^ o o 



.SgS 



^ u ^ ■ ^ 



OOOsr-iC^TpOO-^TTCCC 



CO ^^ 



WpQ 






■ s =^ 

a-a - 

; . c o 
'-act; 



IP 






^s 



g « s S 

-w a- c3 z, 



CO - 



^W g <" 



> o g 



0J3 



, e Eh 

O Eh „ 

; g e « 



§::§|p 
ffit s 

pd ^ ^ '"- 
i- < «2 



m^^^W 



E 
a: 

I '^ o 



m 



a §► 






Kg« 



C CL ^H1\^ « cj W ^ fc- 



a o k*. (li, I- z^ ■ 



2 I " 

& K J 

w fe & 

i^ b: S 

< O B 






«L - - 
- fc s 



== E S 
0. g £ 

IS 

."-jP-TH 



o 



</. a>"= S;S «tf 

« c g Jb K £ ^ 

!>£C; a IS o^ 

KfelHOOW 



S ij 



Me 

t Jo » . 1 PL, 



pcrj 

1 

7^ 






152 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







fOOOiCOC^JOiO 


,^ 


o 


t^ 


oe^ 


00 C^ 03 


00 


1 






(^^lO<^^lOOeoco<^JO^H05T}<co 


co-*o 








t^C000"*O':0c0CC'=D»CCOt0(M 


COI^ OO 


^ 




lt?;ox 


'— 'OiCl-^dOTfCOC^OlCOOOO 


coc^o 






-^^eo-^co-^-^coci^ CO CO 


OOt^CO 


o 






-r co- 




CO 






te 










O ' 'C> . 1(3 O ' ' 








o 






O 1 
W3 




O 1 


OO ' 
OO iO ' 












o 




s|^}idsojj 


•» 






M— 1 








^~ 










O 




O 1 


t^ O ' 












CO 






o 




o . 


coo 1 












CO 




jajpH 


O 1 




d 1 














d 




,sja;stuij^ 


•» 






; 












t^ 






o 




o > 


t^O iO 








^ 




CO 






o 




O 1 


coo.^_ 












cq 




uoi:j«0Tip3 


o 1 

O 1 




d I 
■^ 1 


cddeo' 

COiOCO 












CO 

00 




UBpSIJlJQ 


•» 






(N CSI 












oo" 






^H 




O I^ 


•OiO OiO 


o . 


t^ OS OO 


^^ 






«o 




COCV) 


■*t~T)<t^ 


O 1 


OOrJ.0 


CO 






»o 




b-Id 


CO CO CO -.i* 


00 1 


IC io'o 


Cji 




aSBueijdJO 


«• 




co« 


■o •«<co 

CO CO 




ifflcoira 


o 






c-a 


o« >ra 


" O CO . 




O 1 


■^ 






CO 


OOilM 


coioh- 






CO . 


00 






o 


— ' OJ CO 


-^ COOi 






05 1 


CO 




SUOISSIJIJ 






CO Ol o 






■* ■ 


«- 








OO . QC Csj 00 "— O f^ o cs 


^ o — 


f^ 








iC c^ 


Tf CO M 


CO ■^J' 05 M' CO 


OOOO 


^ 




(pa;Eu3isap 




CO I^ 

CTIOO 


COCO •» 
t-OO 


CO d CO 00 M 
00 C3 CO in CO 


c^ ri 00 

C0 0i>0 


CO 
C~l 


1 


-ua) uoiiJiK 5Z 






co-*-< 


0> -^ CO CO 


•C US'* 




_s 






•» 








CO 


■^ 




t^t--lOC0lCC^05lCO5t^O5'<J«O»nCviCO00 


1 "" 


s 


diqsaaquiaj^ 


«oeoiM'<»<»«r~c»OT»<jo«>T«<coo:ot- 


S5 


1 


jobqog A^pung 




00 


o 




t^(M00OS5OI^CCeOtMC^C0C;0CO-^Oi»O 


_4 


dinsjaqmai^ 




CO 


M 


^o^n^J 




d 










CO -^ 1" CO c^ CO ^ ooeo OO o c^ *^ (N 


o 


smspdcg 







': 
















O 


H 




































^ 


Z 

US 










c^ 














-' 














a 






=~?5»; 














tf 


















a5K_- 














CJ 














i ^ 

, O 


o 

> 


<A 




= 


c- 


d 

1 = 

.si 

_ r 


£ 

: - 
C 




_4 

> 

, c 
c 

£ 


£ 

X. 
i- 








o f^ 

§ 1 

< 
a 
z 

9 


iiiii2iiii^|^°yi 
















J k"^' iJ i 






































^ 








1.2 c 










o; 


'«; 






, > a; 










o 


^ 




ba*'-'-j3>— 'Salt: 


:S c 








n 

■< 
PU 

■< 


o 












B 


(L « 






' 1 








f-. 












a)Oiooo::rj^5oo--i5 








^ 


:s 


•i 




;sp 


%«? 






:P 


,P 


5» 


JK7 


.»> 


-. y 






I 



C". I>- CO OJ Tjt o »c o 
C^cOiO-^-^OS«040 



CO "^ cq^M O C^ CO c^ o 



CO I t CO 









o— 



0) a;cn c . 



■=7 OS 
J! I 









ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



153 



oot-ooo 

O ^DtC O O O 



O ^- 00 »C *-< CO 
CO <M 00 •-« »^ M 



5 o ic o »o o o o 

• Csi (M O CC O OC O 
}CSCOOCO^'— 'CO 



CDTCiCtC'iOOOOOOMO 

CO'^iOCOCiOOOOOtOO 



foooc:or--oico»cococ^ 

OOO — t^Ot-CO^^^(M^ 



o; C: " ^ I 



^ iC C^ ^ ' 



O CO 



oooooo 

O COOOO o 



oooooooo 

CQiCtOOiCOiCO 



O lO COCSI 



O r- 1 t- lf5 CO CO 
CO C^ «« »C C^l 



cot^'— 'OOiio»-ieo 

tOC^ C^liC CO »-i 



iC t~» »-' - 



oooooo 

0*0 000 



U? O O OO M5 c^ 
(M Ot>- Ooo •-» 

.— ' iC ^ «-" (M 



CO-* '* eooi < 



rt COrt 



cor^OcDCit-u^iOO 
r^coot^icco-^ciTp 



CO »- 1 U3 ■* M CO 



I.O't-^OCCcOOO^CO-^Ot^O^I-^OOOlO* 



; CO '— I O CO < 



OO'-iCO^M^-HiO'— '0iC<»C0»-^O50it^CS>»<'^C^C0O-^t--00C0Tj«C0>OC^C0iO00C0C0e00iOC0C0C0C^C^C 



»-i ri 1-1 CO 



F-4 -^Ji -^T-l 



CO li-t 1-H 






o c e 



.^ S o i- . o 

I IB 1> C O o '- 

a, c ^ ■ '^ 



1.1 



CO— c d g 

. O . . 3 



III I 

co^E-i-; 



£(^te"c8 












T3« 



<-: 



feQK^ 



c« c s 

tsjffl 



._0 C3 2; 



03 ^ i; 



.» 5 o 






sag 

a c ^ 

'f- o 
«^£ o 



>-5 S 






03 !*^ 

£ c s 



iWi-ifil 



a; . v 



5 

DoHo 



.^ OJ 3 § 



5: 
:£ 0, 

ffl I 



I) o o^ 
JOOP 



^ o £ E c-5^ 
QPKWafefc 



■ 3 



HP3 

• ft • 



''J- I n '-^ — ^ 



^.2 J, 
9 a 






^1 



xffl'S go 



Oj C3 3 
ft-C — 
O t; cj 



ggO^ i-B c 









• C c oj i- 
SPO I 1 



3 S 
j3 M 



kp 






ivr -° ca^Ecftftp,t« 
O Ph Ph x '/i x x ck cc tj E-k 



154 



N. C. Baptist St.\te Convention 



F^ox 



siBjidsou 



jaipH 
^saa^siutjv 



. uopBDnpg 



a^BUBqdjQ 



(pa:>Bu3isap 
-ufi) uoiiiTpi Si 



1 diqsjaquiaiv 
'jooqog Xcpung 



diqsjaqmaiv 

qoinqo 



sinsridBg 



(§KO 



I E> 

a «i a; 





,*^ 


= cqo 


O OOO 1 




, 








:.:> =<i 40 1^ 


1 -a< 00 CO 1 1 >! 


0«0>00it 


5 ' ' 








nu:j«oe 




..j-os :■. 


iOTi<o 1 it^Tfcqoo 1 1 


















a? 










, .o . 
















O 




1 100 1 






00 




! i<« 1 










< 1 ,-H 1 


i . lO r . 1 1 1 1 1 1 




^^ 










00 




• IP3 1 


1 1 1 .« 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




l.^ 






1 1 i CO I < 1 1 1 1 1 1 




■* 




■ 1 *^ > 










.-O ■ o . 
















eo 




ro ICO 1 










P i 










?» 1 1 












■ O 1 


wo lO 1 










1 OJ t 


1 It^iO ,0 1 

1 1 , 1 I c lcd,-i lo 1 












, 1 i 1 1 1 ,-<esi irt 1 




a> 






:<» 1 












■ O 1 


,1 1 1 1 iO 1 




W3 








> 1 1 1 ,U5 1 




'^ 






, e,^ 1 














■ 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 iCO I 










ie^ ■ 












= " o 


1 O O CO 1 ,000 too 1 












looo t iior* lOO 1 




00 






C<J t^ t>- 














■ IO ^^ O 1 tt-..C<I lOO 1 




•* 






" 


I 1 l"^ 1"^ 1 










«^ 












^t< 


p 










2: 
O 




- 




(^ 


CO^HCSiO«DO-.^'T}«CS»t^Tj«t>-<OOOOCOCOC^COt^^OCO 




i< 






^ 




— 


Z 


to 






■III,, Oi 














'• ! 1 ! 










1-^ 


















J3 (u ; ; 




_' i ! 










5 £ 


3o : ; 




Vlarsha 

e 

rshall. 
uff_... 








C. Reeins, M 
S. Davis, Mai 
B. Roberts, M 
H. Clark, Gp 
8 Surrett, San 
R. Woody, Sp 
G. Price, Tru 
F. Plemmons 
e Worley, Wor 
W. Surrett, O 
iley Graham, 1 
A. Russell, Jc 
A. Green, Ma 
E. Brown, Bl 
W. Wild, Big 














^-^K^sdn-j^-i^^H^Hoojo ; 








i'l : i ai : i »i '; 




a 
o 


a 1 ! ! ! ! 

O 1 




c 
c 


■ : :« 
; K c • 

'^^ i I 

7 1 g 


r- J. Y. Davis 

Spring Creek— J. Y. 
apel— B. B. Plemmo 
-V.H. Gorenfro-... 
ig Pine— W. B. Sprii 
Hey— F. M. McElrea 
rove — F. M. MeElrea 
Fork— B. B. Plemm 
J. W. Corn .-.- 


North Fork— W. B. Sprmkle 
N. F. Big Pine— B. B. Plemn 
Payne's Chapel— R. L. Carlt 

French Broad... 

Highland 

Hot Springs 

Mt. Pleasant 

Tweed's Chapel 

Totals 




\ntioeh- 
Bear Cr< 
?aney F 
Dhestnu 
Ebeneze 
Flats of 
Lusk Ch 
Liberty- 
Lower B 
Jones Va 
Piney G 
Meadow 
Union— 

7irvn 




1 
















* 







ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



155 



«0 ^OO U5 



C^ tOOO 05 O 

CO o oot~* •-« 
co^ -^ ^ cq 



O C30 O O 

oo re o o 
— ic -^ *c r** 



CO 1-1 ^no 



• ccoo 



t^ *0 00 i-H *o 



coo C^ir; t-^ 



03 ccr>. -^ 



->*« t^ — * 00 



x>o oo 



3 M< o 
■ ": ooo 

C^ CO 



CO»J^ ooo 



t^o^cic-^eoeoooooooo 
ccc^cO'—eooiocoo^ic^oo 



r-.O^H— II— iiCu^OU5C0t>-0: 
O CC CC M 1—^- Tp CD 



-1 cs »^ 



o ooo 



CO o o o o 
CiOOO o 



CO iC O iC iC 



o;--i<:cOTrOOOOc;;irrco 

c^Ncqiocciccsjc^TfC^oood 






Ci l-t 1-H 



O CC O OO ■^ 40 CO 
O CO O t^ Ci CO M< 



ro c^ o: CO CO ■■ 



t>. <0 Oi r* CO IM 05 



aOOOOSeOOOCOCDt^-'^OoOiJi'— ''— "OO'OOOiO'^OOS'^ 

• osio^tt^ t^t»«oo300os'^cDoo»ow5r*ooseococ^ 

^H CO -^f^w^ •I CO *-i »o 



O »-< Cfl Ci CD I C^ T-i lO CD I CO ■^ OS lO 'O HC iC '^ W3 



hO 

c 
'^ 0.5 

'•" ^ J5 

r^ > (- ti£ ; 
c^ S o H-S 

- O OJ C3 

." - S S3 



:< 

-iQ." S ;0 5^ J" 



5 so 



.i: oj; Cry 

o - ^ 






$, 3:5 =3 « ft 

►^,aj>: ' 2 03 



;C^^(J^H°^g: 



- 03 



E 

5-S.sIe.s^ 



.-S o ^ M o 



I c b ^ .:a c 



:^^<K 



«P5 



P^°OHiH^^K 



?■*■ 



00 g^ 



^Xi Wi« . „ ^ 

> c 0) e O o~ o - '^ 



?:§», 



2 o^CQ ' t- OJ s 
3 C3-0 i S o 5"s o 







ie<io5< «t-o 




o inO{<- 


1 (^* o ^ 


t~-<o 






lO oc 










cq« 
























1 CO ■ 
















too 1 
















1 w-t 1 
















■ CO 1 
















l'^ 1 
















i«» 1 
































0« i 
















lOOl 1 
































6% 1 
















































t^t^ 1 
















CO :0 I 
















TO— . 
















<e 1 




CO 






1 »rj 




u-j ( 1 




GO 






ICO 




^J* 






ec 








_ 


_ 












• ^ 


" 


CO 






««& 




























CO r— I 
















»t^ 1 
































































n^ 1 
















•» 1 






■ OOrt. 








lOOO 








1 inoo: 


lOOO 
















tCi 




«» 




1 






I •— < CO CO 


CO too 










H 
z 














u 








s 














Q 








H 










CO 1 1— < 


.00 MC 




'^ 




















i=^ 








d 












;« 




o 


•s 




■fgl 




;«.-2| 
;-Oa 


o 

-gg 

C 

-go 

I.I 


a 
S 

O 

"5 

-a 
c 






-:o| 


; >>C-a 


^"^^ 






■ oi 03 




Ui-iP5 


;cwo 


ffi>« 














; ;-a 














1 1 c 














c :^ 














9 ■ .'-^ 
i '.2 






rt 






g^'i 




Q,' f? t. 


! J => ^ 


RO — 

RO St.— B. K. 
J. Clyde Turne 
AvE.-W. H.S 


•■i 


■W^ 




-i'lQ^ 


entral Fall 
airview — P 
ibsonviUe — 
lenola—T. 




SHBBOR 

uchanan 
alvary— 
edar Fal 


Z K « « 
H aj S O 




< 


e 


u 


u 


• 


!i 


c 







156 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 







CO 


CO 


oe 


•^^ 




COOOO 


CO 


o 




00 CO 


00 


r^ 


10 


000 00 


^j 


.0 CO 







-^ 


, 






(£) O '— 1 t^ 


O -^C) to Oi »c 




1 en 


00 


CO 






OOcil^O 


f^ ^' o — c;' O 


OCOOOO,-'>nOco^r?Ot^ 


1 co' CO 


CO 


•^ 




mox 


OC5 CO CD 


CO — • IM 00 O >0 


--HCOCOiOCCOOt^cot^^H 


■ MC^ 


>o 


■^ 




CD -^ ^^ 40 


t^ CO c^ o 


-. CO OC-H-^ ,-.t^CO_ 




M 


-<J< 






'^" 


d'"^" 


'ji 












۩ 








■"" 








_ , , , 


t 1 1 L-^ 1 I 


















C5 






'^ 














t^ 










































00 














CO 




































CO 




s[«iidsojj 
















2 




































00 






Q 












—" 























"0 



















o 
























CO 

























(N 




J9IPH 


o 
























■^ 












'-' 

















,sjajsiuii^ 


o» 






















































GC 


CD 










"ooo 








































o 










M-o 
































CO 




uonBonp3 


2* 


«j 










00 o 




















'-<" 






^ 




CO 




UBIJSUqQ 


«» 

















































OO CO lis CVI 




O O 02 coo 




CO CO i^ coo 


00 U3-. 




00 


■^ 









05 CO r-' co' 




OOt-050 




CO 


00 W5 


— 

00 U5 


COO!M-ai 

coo'oo! 




CO 
CO 





CO 

im' 




«5 




eScuBqdjo 


CO o CO t^ 




UO-^OOOl 






-J- CO 
« MCO 




-^ 


■0 









CO 1 I^ 1 


CO 1 O to -H 




00 












00 











"oc 


CO 






Ol 


in 




>« 


o moo 




00 























■>»< 








^ 


lo 




■* 


■*(m'«' 

















CIM 











ce 


t^' 




suoissjn 




N 




s 


o>o 
















c^« 


S? 










e^> 






coo x^o 


CO O t^'^<Z> 




Of^OOiOtO-OOCOO 


.0 cc 


~ 


\ry 






■* 00 IM o 


MO -^ 


GO *-" »r5 




mt^OTj.ooOiooo 


■ 10 


*" 


CO 




(pa^Bagisap 


■^" (m' ci b^* 

OOi— ■ oo 


So 


to to-*' 
r^ ^ .^ 




ic e^ CO 0' 0' 0" ^ 0' oc 
^i^^r-oocsiococs 


lcd>o 


00 


0' 
00 


•a 


-UQ) uoiiijK Si 


o_co-^ -* 


rj«^ 


co_co 




C^ CO »-" ^^ »C CO 

CO 


■ CO 


^ 


c^i" 


^ 




«» 














<M 


_S 




Mt^c:^oi^roOeoocc-loC3co»oc^-^CDinOC:>Oc;l-- 


1 ^- c^i ,0 


^^ 




diqsjoqniai^ 


0-*.raM>ra-*«(MOiCOCOCTrt<t~OiCOT><t^TJ.T3it~OOC 

e^^HiMM .<ji CO lo -<a« ^^ »-t "M ^H 01 CO 


I-* Mt^ 


00 


[ooqog Xepung 






CO- 


1 




(M^c;coc^^c^tc;ccO"r:"»0"^MOcocs^^^-^cocr- 


^ 1^ CO 


t^ 


H 


diqsjaquiaj^ 


,— t^c:^— •c;coroc:c;'^o»r^cico»r^<Dco^C'i<oc-T,t 
•^ c^ »~" CO lO CO •-•« ,-< ^H w »/: 


■"r-^oiccq 


00 


;z 


qajnqo 






lo" 


o 














t^uocooo 


C^ O CO -^ »0 CO CO CD 'CO 


U3 


CO!Nt|<" U- 






1 uz 


to 


suispdcg 


-H«— ICO 


--1 t^ CO CO WCfl n-" 




«oc 













w 














"^ 




■~~ 




Kt 






























































Q 

z 















J3 












•<1< 
































S B 


2 ci.= J d 


5 




'3 


■5 3 


pi 
6 






a 


id 


a 




-0 — 








>• 


Williams, Greens 
Michael, Greensb 
Hansel, Poniona 
. Chrisman, Greei 
Mooiiey, GreensI; 
Daniels, Proximi 
Fitchett, Denim 
Mitchell, Guilfor 
Tate, High Point 
Andrews, High Y 
Huff, High Point 
Edwards, High P 
Laffoon, Higii Poi 
Carter, Greensboi 


Brothers, Liberty 
Edwards, Fiankl 
Coble, Kcrnersvil 
Edwards, Jamesfi 
. Overby, Reidsvi 
Barker, Randlen 
Moore, Ramseur 
Riirtnn. Reidsvil 


J. M. Williams, Liberty 
H. H. Wilson, Summer 
E. W. Allred, Millboro, 








3 


aj^giKeSasiw-Jdac^m^d^^^^^'^^ 








M 


<J^^&;d««<iQf-;jH^K^i^i^Ka3PP<iac: 










hi 










J4 










































J ', 




d 






^ 








































hi 


a v ^ 




o 




,o 








































1 


Q c >. 


M 




O 








































1 

•< 


1 

< 


H. Wila 
A.Rhy 
Whitle 
Eller 


11^ 


las. A. 1 
Lanier. 
OS. Car 
'letcher 


> 

a 




c 
c 
£ 




J 


,> 


•3 


C 

i 

c 


1 » 


-s' 

.2 


Ei 

a! 








PL. 


K 




— W. 
,s— S. 
-B. G. 
W. H. 
CM. 
R. R. 

:. wiis( 

LRST — . 

-J. E. 
e— Th 
J. E. F 
as. W. 
. Whit: 
Fraziei 
E.Cri 
-J. F. 

P. Fr 
. Phill 

Overt 
hos. C 

Black 

N .Tr 


; w 










z 

< 


:^^3& 








O 


REENSBORO, ] 

Carpenter.. 
Magnolia St 
Pomona Mih 
Revolution- 
Third Street— 
Walnut St.— 
White Oak— 
uilford-W. H 
IGH Point, Fi 
Greene St.- 
Mechanicsvill 

SOUTHSIDE— , 

West End— J 
fbanon — B. G 
iberty— I. P. 1 
acedonia — C. 
oore.'a Chapel- 
ount Zion — I. 
akdale— M. B 
sceola — D. W. 
andleman — T 
amseur — J. F. 


uffin _ 

mdy Creek — 
u m met field — J 
hite's Memor 
orthville— F. 


T 

0; 

1 








1 « 














c 


1 












" 


S 


.^ 


«« 


^ 


c 


a 


a: 


a 


^■f. 


y: 


s: 


g: 







ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



157 



■^ o »o b- o o o 

CO lO •-' Oi •-' Tt« O 
C-1 ^ CI CC — I CO 



QO »C CO t^ 



C>tOO»oCi»— 'OO'— '000*^cO»-'?CO'<*'OicOOt-cOOiO'^M'OCO 



ocooo;coioo»ocoot^»cc 



Tj<05tOO<Dt^Oi— i05C^»C'— 'CC'— t^cO»COCcDCO»-*CO»CI 



lOCO»-HTj<COOOt^OCOI>-COOC 



iCC^OCil>-SD»-''^CO 



•-< t-. »-i C^ C^ lO iM -^ CM "-l cs 
i-i C^l CO 



i CO 1-1 CS >— t lO CO r 



■^eoO 

*-H *-l lO 
^* O «-H 



OOO CDO 
O lO Cq -^ i-( 



OeOOCOtOCO^rsOOO 



O c: O CO O ^ 
O ■^ lO CCOO 



COOt^CO'-'OOOcCO 



»ft CO Ol oo o 



o) I ir» 



oooo 



OOO O in 
CD WOi C^' 



Ol o c: t> as 

O IC O M< CO 



OOOOOCOOiO 

oc^m»cocco»c 



o lo t-- o; o CO t 



r-. 00 ic oo <o t 



O *-( ,-1 r-. 



CO i^CO 



O "^ *-« to o 



O coo t^ 40 t--o O OOO CO = _ _ _ 
WSCOCO'^iOCO^COOOCOCO-^CM'-'C 



■■iO»cr'-eooi»-'Ocoe^cicO'— coOtj"^— "O^ccoc^O 






t--.OCi»C>Ci'— 'C0CMC^lCM00C0«OC0«O'^C0CM«DW3 



■Tj'CO'^C^Iu. McD'-H'^rCO'— 'C3«0»CC0C»00>OOiO'— 'C^OOO-^COCO'^OlCCCOCO'-^C^CSOC^JOOeOCDOi— ' 
0:'-<t^05^00»0'^50CMCO^t<COCOOCtDiOl^»CC<lOCOOOOOOOCCDt^OOCs0500»0'~'^lCO»COOS'i*< 
^^ ,-.,-, ^ CI C^» 1-. 1-. CO 1— CI CO '-' ^^ »-l «-i CI 



oo 1-^ !»-« ^H CI I 00 d 



cOCOt— OiOiC^OO 



CI -^ lO ** '-I •^ '«"-• ' I CJ 40 ^ 



^^-fcj c3 J- O 
X a, cS t- « 



oJ £ o c 

cOjJ oj 

to" 3 ^ s 

a M o »■- 



s: 

X 

o 2 



S:2 



J S i- o 

: C oj m , 

5 ^Q ^ C > O 

' « £ c-2 2 B 



— 1 » 

S ° fe M > 

° fc: ii 3 



■5 03 J 3 03 



«) O c 

^ o a 

o »■« 

M t, 03 
- 83 OJ 

mccQ 



gS 03 _- 
i; : . 03 



5^ o 
03-t: ^ 

. a 03 



■i a 03 o 



3 a; 03 3 jr Ji 

idK^fegB 
•< CO ^ pH 1-1 PS 






o.S s 



a 0303 









7i 

^^ 

3 O -t-- 

5P5P3 



^ B > >'S 

i§2S2 
SOOS 

5= S-2 S 

2'S £-s 

PQfflOO 



M d 5: c S 

PL. >'Q Ej3 



• '7 1 .[i< J 
< a S 









1^0. aj 

r|03a-i-i5^"t;SooS"H.S£s 

.OQPQKi«.feOaKWMh:!HJ 



Cj O OS H 



- ^ 3 , 

='£■* a 

iPh V O 

• -ss 

o-a >v ., 

03 O 03 f>t 



o 

Q 



,i« 






ill 






0) > 

p5 8^0 

_.P-1'< • 

"c J, i, > 
C 03 03^ 

zooo 



'5^ e' 

•2-2 1 17T 

oi c 6 S- 1 ~ 

lilies 

Ph £ Ph 5-tf Ph 



158 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



l«;ox 



si^jidsog; 






uopBOTipa 



eSBUBqdjQ 



suojssipi 



(pa^BuSisap 
-ufO uoiiJiK 9L 



diqsjeqinapi 
looqop Xcpang 



dmsjGqmaj^ 

qojnqQ 



suiST^dBg 



o'o 



£ CO 

C" . 

° -■ c 

C > 3 

°=- 

-C 3 «) 



^^^ 



00 Ci 

GO 00 
CO ^ 






OO W3 

oo'"^ 

■<f o 



e^ t— C r^ O CO c 

?0 O O -M CO t^ •■ 






*-i ^- M< CSlC^ ^^ 



1* <o^^ us 






COOCOCO OOClC^ffOCDCDCC>I>-0 

«Ot>-tDC0 CC o o ^ ^«t* to cq <M 
'-4 c^cic^cceot^ 



« © O O '^^ 

CD C& O O -^ 

" »-t OOOiO 

CO-H CO 00'-' 



,-H -^ ^ CO CO ec c^) o -^ r* o o o oc o '—i ci lo o 

Ot* coo *C U5t^ 00 CD CD W lO CO t^ O CO CC <M 00 



w ^ 



U5 iC -^Cl CO " 



COOOCiCOClC^COt^O CDCOOOCiCOOCC; 



t^t>-r»coco*cu:>cc^co 



C^CO^-^Ot>-000 

H c^ -^t* lO lO 



CMCC^-^CO <•-«« 



'^ 



"^ CO O TT CO O f-' 

CO cq « »-i CO w cq 






■ s s s- 



, fc- C/ c g; ^ ' **- 



fe * o 



^ ^- 



' ^ S - o 

i^ r?J= 2 ^ C 

.J= . . . 



= 6i 

E^^ c 

i p ° , 

■5; S c o 

-r O 3 o 

•r Cfe 



EE 



K 



-Ills 

^J . ."= c 
c c-sT c 
3 s i-TiJi- 
r oj cs — .— 






CO • • 

l->J , 



•5 ,T ^ r-' ^^ O 

c t. i _ 

: o >,j= c c u 

; c c a.2 2 — 

j CO cc a- o p |S 












'> 00 



:^i 



.1 i::^" 







107 

Z I 2 



AssociATioNAi. Statistics 



159 



o-«*b-r*-Hoe<i0^ow^©oooo< 



jOooc^Tj^O'^i 









CO Oi 1-1 OO '-' 



1-1 i-t CO*-" 



o cooo o -^ O 1 



O Tf* O 0:1 fC o 



(Mt-**— tio-^eoc^oiooco 



o coo o 



000 



1^^ -^ 
cot-- 



C5 t^ d lO 

^ faciei 



•OCQOCOOOCOtO-^Jft^COOO^a^COOi 

1-4 CVJ ^H f-( 1-) ^^c,5(jqr-H (M 



OOii-^O 
10 COOi i-t 

M< CO 



1-1 CO c^o 



iir5tO»C — ■^00'— •COb-dCOO— 'I— t 



■rt<00cOt^O5(O4OO00Oi00C 



oc^r>-coo;oooooococ5cocorj4 



(MOWi— "COCOOOOOSCOCOOC^-^I>-50cOt-0500<M05'^0-«*'C^COOO 



■'CO'-'C^t^'^OiOO lO-^CqW-^C^t-* n-*iO»OCO»-< 



go - 

o ®'S 
i* O o 






O O M o ?3 ?.•;= iSo'^ ^2 



o 
Q 



a o o a. 3 03 o £ 0) o 2 






CKPi-. 



»0»0 eoco 



5 ca S-f,^ y. 03 -j^W t: -c§ 3 



o fe< 



h40 






1 2 
dpi 

u 

> £5 



So 
< o 






SziCc 



oi 0! B >i s 
03 0: J Q^ O 
- ^^'5 



^H So 

(UP5 I '/J 
> I I . 



og 



2 o 



O 



com M 



^-^ CO 1^ OC' »o o c^ t-- 

^ OS CO CC 05 est CO 



i ^ 00 icoo ^ - 
N 1 .-(« 



S^.-3 3 
3 > O 



a; 



3-- 

9H 



Kg 
dai 



'^— ' 3 (U 

a <ii ^ m 

^ cc Q aj 

° 3 - 3 
^ O.3.S 

? fc"3 I- 

lOctcd 



3 M aj 

>5 1. 

I -is, 



jdm 
igid 



3ti -3 t:~ 



a oi B 0; 

aa«co 



160 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 









OX)iCC:OOcOr^t^Oif5CO"*C 


^i 


^M-OqCCs 


c 




OOOcOXiOtiN 'O 








O CS OC CO OO CD C^ t^ iC -^ en CO t^ O CO ■<*• C^ <M iC <£> 


OO O CO— CD»C CO i»0 








O cJ tc c; l-'^ ^ i^r csi 3c oc c: ^ co O c- 


*- COO CO ccc 




u~ o c<i CO « — .' oc CO 1 o 






I'JJOX 


COr*0C'— 'TT'— 'OC^WCCOOtMCC-^fC 




— C^COI^l^OO— .CO 






<M W C^ -"I" l>- ■<*' C O O OO '^ OOCC-«3*C;'- 




C^ — CO «NIN . 








cs*"— 'co 


CO CO i-< 




co"— — " '• 








«» 








1 
















.. .o ..... • 








; 








c^ 














ICC 












.o < 




















CD 














1 c< 












Ics I 








sicjidsoH 










«l» 














Ig 
























, (*q 


■~ 




C^ 


^ 




^ 








■ o 


.CD 










.O 1 












• 00 






00 














1 -(J- 


■ CD 










.o . 










PiPH 


1*0 






00 














It- 


I-* 










lo 1 








.sjajsiuij^ 


':«. 




















• CO 
























, , 


""*■ 




O CO 




"~ 




'O 


'O 


■ OOO 


~" 






.oo 




CO 1 1 
















coo 










■ o 


ir-o 








.>0 03 




CO I I 




uoiiBonpa 










CO 








is 


lo 

ICO 


'i«o 

ICC 1-1 








iss" 




CO 1 1 




UBi^sijqQ 










»» 










• "* 






















i<3 »0 


<<=) o <^ o 


'N 


■-OCOO 


■jJ-CiOOiOC 








.ccoor~ . . 1 








i«CO 


■ oooo 


f- 


ICOOO 


•*t^ 


oo in CO 








.COOO t~ i ■ I 








IC30 CO 


1 o o cc *fi 


t^ 


C^— •>-- 


t--"lN 


i-O LO CO <= 








1— 'Tj-'dio 1 i 1 




oSeuBqcIio 




leot* ooc^ 


Tj< 


4«r* CO 


oec 

COt^ 


M 
















1 CO O 1 > C; O LT O O O 1 




' -^ 


t cs 








OO u- o 




O . 1 










O 1 


(M O C^ O t^ t^ ' 






• CD 








OC C-. o 




O . 1 








1 CO 


o I 


CO C<i — ' O CD 00 1 




■ c 


, ^ 








O O CO t--' 




CO . 1 




SUOISSTJ^ 


!•» 


<M 1 


t~ cq(rq 1 






ICO 








c^cq icco 

CD 












oo^ciOO iif^c^^c^ccc;!^^*' 


I^C 


o>ot-c 




"o^ 


O (M >0 0-- O . . O 








O lOOMOO 


— .>oi.~oc:t^coo 


00 — 


O -H c> o 




o 


0»OCq CDOO 1 <*0 




(pe^HuSisap 


c e^ o c; u5 »;:) 

CC CC CO Ci Tj^t^ 


CO ci oc ic' CO O ^ r-* 

COOO-fl-CO-* — occo 


co't^ 


uo' I--' CO c 

■^ cDc; C 




lO 


ei LO CO — " (m' ! 1 o> 

•^•^tr: tt>oO » ICO 


S 


-U£i) uojiiii^ ci 


•» 


CO CO L.O ^ oc ^ cq 


M 


CO !>•_— 1 




c^> 


ci— — 1 I 






-»• .ao-^^occM — "nro— LCI^^C 


^ cc 


.OCLOCOOOcDt^Tj-^COU^tMCOO 


diqsjaqmaj^ 




i^iN-<i.cicc-a"occ-. c:(McocD(rq 


o cc 


i CO 00 iC 


t^eOC^»r5'"LOCO-^CC'^CO 




looqog 


Aepung 
















OOOOC-^J'POOCOCr^'^'MOC'lOO-^-'l- 




O C; CD c^ 


*cif::<Mir^«-^ji-^ocO-^cO 


i 
« 


djqsjaqmaK 


^Tt-t^ — — -WO-^-^C: — iMmww 


o — 


ClOO'^COOiCOCO'^ — t^CSCJ^^'-iC* 

»— • cq c^ w •-« 




qojTiqo 










O 






1 1 CO ^»» 1 c; 1— • 


<MOO 




C^ ^' « 


00 cs 








c^ . »/r tooo^^ . . 1 


z 

< 


sraspdcg 




•* \ " 










iCi 


" 


.(MCO « . 1 1 


o 


















































Pi 


7. 






























; i 
















1 1 1 




a 

z 

t 
z 

a 
a 

i 

c 

>• 
«; 
c 
z 


o 

b 



o 

c 

Q 

z 


'% 
O 

O 


> 
'6 


"> 

5 

z 

'S 



c 


"3 J 

Z c 
>>x 

o 

p 


"5 

^0 


p 
5 


> 

5 

X 


s 

z 

> 





c 

i. 
> 

a 

i. 


= ci 

> - 

El 

> 'fi 




it 

o 

Si 
o 

If 

i = 




1 

bl 



- 
".5 

X 


c 

c 

X 

0, 

c 


'c 

c 

e 




■> 

X 

Z 

c 
J= 


V""'> 

SZ 

.- c 


. c 

1 3 



!-§ 

Oz 




Is 
> 

c 
c 

c 



a 


III 

lis 

X - 






a 


j^_|z^-;<hS 2^---:; 


d^ 


:Jko 


K"ft:^E^»^HS<^^ 




!» 




:- 


t;zoS:5:s2iudsd<o 


^^ 


ift^H^ 


^•S^.ei^d^^C^X 














di 




1 












ca ; 


; 1 


















O 

■< 

Cm 




> 


IS 

a-5 










bt 

c ^ 


1 


J t C 
Z ' — 


il 

? i 1 






c 
c 


> 


1 ij? o 


; =! : 

o 






o 

z 

< 






S ■:• < 




r 








U 


hocowin 
onocoua 
onoho — ' 
orinth — 
rocker's 
awsons- 

benozor- 
Im City- 
im Grov 

NFIELD.. 

veretts- 

A.RMVILL 

ountain- 
ethsema 


^ ee.S: c 










OO 


c 


c 


oc 


C«3 


^ 


^ 


;>:] 


K 


a 


fc&. 


o 


o 


SXK 


s 


S 


s 


>.4 


sz 


zz 


^ 


CC-Ch 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



161 



«OOiOOO*-i 000-^0'-<iO<300M<OOOOCOOOiO^OO*-H« 



o*-t»o »o 



r* CO i-H lo oc* ' 



CDt^OCMOsOTtiCq 

_ oi o ec -=t< '— ' t^ t^ ^o 









t^ CO CD'-H 



OOCO'^O 

tNoo<oeoO 

O i-H C^ *^ CO 
»jr5 Id CO O «o 
COCMC^-^C« 



ooo 



iOOOCOOi 
t^OOC:>00 



00 u:)COr-l 



COOOiOr-i C00it^^*«CDC0O»0 



csiooc^ico 05 «o 00 00 •-" Oi t^ cq 
oo»-ieoco *-! c* CO »-< CO o co 



»oe^co«Deo 



lOO-^OO^COOOcDOi 
OOOcD'i^iOOCOt^'^OO 



^oe<»icoiOco»o^os 

COOiCOiCOCOt^cDCSlOO 
CO '-I 00 -H -»j< ^»-iOOi 



COO'^05CR>CS|COC^03aS<D 
cOTt*iO»OC^OOsU3C^iOO> 



■^ 00 eo CO «-! CO oc 

CO t*C<l»0»-* CS| 



54or>-cncD«-Hoocoo5Wr*io 
jOiOi-'ji^OTHt^T-toacoos 



N iTj(r-(^ 









COT-HO^^SOU3Cqc^C^ 



K 



2 

o S ^ - 2.— fc- ij 
cj So M OS S a 






MP,, . . 

O art s <-^J 



j^ cS c3 So 
g S S 1,0 



It 

O f^ ■ 



G a h 

oi o O 

S o s 
m OS 



CO n-10C« 



is c o.ti IS , _ 

.pill la 









IZOtij 
9^H 






5 fei-;ffi ai^ S; o 
J P.T2 z-a5 >>£ 

^ »> d- -- d c i3 f? 
3 C J; K 5 I 5 5 

; =c y. ai x cc 72 H 



>,S « O-^ -< S O 

^ ffig j.ii d 2 w 



coococ^e^coo)*-4*-i<o 

^-''-"-'ir^JOO'^cqw^H 
OiC^b-CO^OOOCO'-Ht^ci 

t^oooc^coooe^c^oco 

kO O O CO CO C^ C4 0«0 



co-**^ 
ud too 



i-« cq ^ C4 o CD o 



iC "^ C^l »0 t^ Oi ' 



eor^'-' 05 00 



O^CDOOOOU^COOiOCO 

cococ&r^iococococooo 



COCOCDO*— <05C^t--00'^r 

cocovcoo4^oao3t^eo 



^NCO iOaoo ■!>> 



tftf 






a S"3 

. -a 

r; m O 

S c h 
2 OS'S 









WW 2° 
■ fi 2O £ 
> t: s &• b 



; te >« ; "£ 

lilies If 

" h e-e 9 Sao 



P^ 



162 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



V^oj. 



OSI>- C0 05 



O CO O ir> CD »0 05 
^H ^ TT CO lO O ^-0 



CO W OOO CO M^O 
CO C^ O -rf -^ O CD 



OcOiOiOONt^OcO^ 



1 e*i oc u*^ "^ o CO 

• (M O CO 00 lO -^ 



cocqciWt^ c^ CO -^ -^ 



I -^ M C: CD ^ lO 



Bi^idson 






■ o o: o 

100 CO -^ 



noi;^np3[ 



0C4O 



oSsireqclio 



O 00 
OGO 

o ^ 



•-O t-- CO lO 

Tt« c; CO CD 

^ o »-< 



O 00 



I O — t-- CD 0» 

D t^ CO iO 

I C". o e^ 1-1 OS 
1-5 CO fie* 



8TI0I9STpi[ 



c->co 



(pa^mi3tsap 



O 00 

oco 



CD u^ CD iC 

00 t^ Cl CI 

iC^ CO 

cq 00-^ 



CV| O — « '— CD 
O rj« CO CO CD 

■^ CO OO CD CO 
lO O OO Ci '-1 



»-<CM 



• Ot-CQ»-t 

I CO 00 CO 00 

c6c4 



to iC ^ O CD 

CO »o oj ir: lo 

^ -HCi '-KO 



t^O (DO 



jOC^^COOi 



o oc o t^ 



I ^ C; CD CO »C lO 
I CO -^ CO O CO CO 
ir-. i-lt* CD CO 



dtqsj9qm8j^ 
|Ooqog Xcpung 



O ;D C^ O CO t— TT CO »0 TT c 



3 C^ CO CD "^ — C 



-OcDt- — C^lcDC^r* 



COCiCOCOCOCSOC^t>»COOOOI>-COCOCOCOOOC^COCOC^OOlOC5iCCJ»^'— "COC^OlO 



-H .-I <MCO 







ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



163 






00Tt<00i0»CO00Oc0000S 



fH CTj CO •— < -M CO 
lO O M- CSJ to 1-1 
C-1 CO Cs| y-i 



050iCOOOOOqC-(MO* 



C<Jl~-t-'-(t>.'-HC5C^OC0^ 






■^ CO I I 1— 1 »— 1 I C^ CO CO C^ CD 



tf«- 






iPi 






P^ 



c >- ^ 

S a) 03 



= ^ § ^ - 
0) S >s i fe 






t- > s c — 

OS 5 S o 5 






- ^ cL ■ "^ 









r 



«3 o3 ._ ^ 

w w S o^.S S « o 



^ o.o o 



3'*T'COCrjTl-"^'— •'— 'CjOCV I>-CO I CV) 
NOiOOCOOOOJCOCOC^OOCl'-H \ t>~ 



O >0 ^S< O O J i-H 

c-i c^ ic o o CO cq 



GC O CC •— ' »0 C<l --1 



- t^ C<1 O O CD CO 

' "; c<i — « 

■» -^ o 

rH(M~ 



■^ O C^ ■^ CO 
<M CD CO t^ 



r-ooO'<j< ■ o ^H o as 



1-1 Cl 1— < fH 



»-- CD n-i 



»C CO CD Oi *C t^ '— I C 



J o r^ '-' o '— »" CO " 



C: if3 CO CO iO -i** 



05i0tDcDOCSt~-0it^C0CD'*fW:)0lCSCS'— 'CD^C-^-^-^C^O 



(M »-< CO W C^ '-' "^ 05 CD *-t t I OO 






rt 



f^^tSfc' 



tf 






CO 



- S-^ S (1; i: bf. O M 
£ f 5 5 cc tl o o3 ■ 

Sffi &°j3^.o -O 

>>9 












3 « >> S "^ "^ ti 



CJ O t-" 

t. >- X '^ 

"^ 03'-' M 

I I ?j 



CD +J 03 d 
^ C QJ CU 



is >>'3: 

Mi 



<-m ICM rt 



P^ 
T3 d 









i r- b £ K^^ „,M S 

^ "S S ^ f" R— -w s 

ot-o3e<o^o:o3S; 



5 OOt^ IIO 



rt ... . 

^ . c . o 

I- 3^ osO £ 

■S si S oj g cj 
1-5 aj (J 1-; p., B 



I Ci-r — j3 a fe 
0.^^;= n o 5 



164 



N- C. Baptist State Convention 



1«10X 



CO O w IC CO L*^ 

^ c t^ ^ ^-t o 



t>» O CO ^ o «o 

CO CS CO CO 



C^ tC 00 »o 
O '— I to CO 



C^^ 00 o o 



o ac CO t^ O c: O •-* o CO CO i c^ 

O O OC O CO CO O CR O OC <M 

»CTf O ■<?"— <n" o C^ O C^ i— 

COiCOC — Oa:Or-C:^*"0 



S[c:ji(3so3 









e3vuvi{CljQ 



SUOtSSIJ^ 



CO ^ "«« CQ »o 



oo -vo 



(pO^miSlSQp 

-an) uojiiiK CI 



iOO<OCOOC» 

tor^ CO CI C4 

CO 00 CO C4 



CO »-« C3 iO 



OCCCSOCflCOO-^iCCCOJ 

o »-<" t^" -^ CO cq o r* o ca '-' 

i-l -^ Cq C; -rf CO •— M C^ ^ 



lOoqDg Xcpung 



00 •-' CO ^ iC 



oc u; c; 1-- c; t~- r- cc :c cr t^ o »^ c^? 

■^CJCOCOC^t^OiCCCOi--rQCOC — ■^ 



diqsjeqraej^ 
qojnqo 



lO O ^ Cs C: t 






- c — *- r-- cc ^ t^ ro -^ »c c 

;t.--otCCsico — CO — Tf<NC 
— ^c^^coca 



STiispd^g 



•-i^^CSC«CO 'COMOO ' •'-' 



C^t^COUSC* i i-^CO 



o P^ 



•r o ; 5S 









■3 >•*. 



O 






" o 5 t,- 5;a:-2 is^- 
= "Sio.S Sj-" bM^ 
g 5 & § g2^ -- 









SdE_ 

i-i • * o 

OS is 






C3_; 



_ m s s 



._.« ^ O S. 4).- O 



„, s £ f-' t 




2 • -^Sz 



« I ■= £; 2 s I 55 -o o"* 

: c t^^ljTS ^ W g^' O O i 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



165 



'-t—iOOOOMiCOO00G0^HO00OiO^>. 



i-H t>- CD o as c 



0<MO»Oi-HOOiOOiOO 



^coooooOTt^^-I>.■^ooo(^^co<^lOco^^lo^o^>.^0'^Oi'«i^ 






_5»OTt<(M-;t* CO'N'— "inCOOcC"-' '" " "■ ---- 

oo ws »-H oo -^ c^ t-H frq cq o "^ i-H ,-H Oi 



CO i— « 05 "O Tt< c 



-os<M»-teo»-iiOTjicocD»-tc^t--inc30(N 



»0 C^ CO O t- t^ lO 
O Tji 00 CSJ C^ CJ -^ 



o<r> o o o 
ooooo 

O CD lO >0 b*" 

IC CO t^ CO Oi 

1-t WOl 



O O O Oi t^ 



!>.' Tt< CD "*' 



COO o ■**< o 

.— I lO <M »0 '^Ji 



Oi lO CD O lO 



COKO »iO lO CO 



CO o o o o 



IlO M O Tff M< 
^H cDcOCOTt* 



oico 



COiO IC4 



i-H»-i ooooo 

1-H t* CO O C^ (M -^ 



«D -^ tH CO CO 05 CD 
COCOO 00O5 o ^ 
t^ CO <-* *0 CO CQ ^ 



r^ -H »o l>- o o o> 



rf CO X) lO O Tt* CD 

iO 00 -^ CO OO O CD 

If: ^ Tj« t^ 1-1 Id 





l*-H 


»o 






• t~ I 


im 




O CO 


OO 1 










«0 1 














I03 


(M 


CO 





-*o o too 



t^ coo I M lO 
CDC40 i050> 



>00«Dt^'-<iO»O'— 'Oscot^OOt-Oi'O'^l: 



1 TjH OO -^ ^H O T-H 

- OS O coo »0 CO 



■*"*CDt^OOOOicDCDCDOCTi<MC^CriO 
Oit-»CO-^OCO'-'CDOOtOTf<iOCOOOcO<000 



r-'CDTpOiCO«-HTP'*t'i--CDX>OOC^OOCOai>-HCO'^'— 'CO'—'Crji^CDCOOTt^cDeDcOC^'^C^O'— 'u^00»OC^<l 
SDt^OOiOCOC<)l>.COO'-«CO'<*1t-^OOOi'— '05COC:'--'OcD'rt<OOi-Ht*C^0005000t^<D'^iOC^CDi-HCOI 

cq»-HT-icQ T^ c^ -* c<i cq '^ (M c^j »-i CO CO »-i »-< ^h *-i-h cq«-t »-« »-h ^-t cq ^h co 



C^COCSC^iQOOO 'i^.»r^e>J'— iOOt---^«D iCO'^ il>.CDCO iiO00»-i; 
r-i »-t T-1 ^ I Tt" T-H C<J T-H I ^H (CO »-* 11-1 




o <o »-» CO £>• O CO cq lOOC^Oa 









1 ^ 

►-•'^ X flj o 



c^g o £ o u 






I ° kS "3 -2 '*>'5 J- a^ ■ 



I >'Ov 



S.S St^j3 -^ 



f^Wo Sis-- S^ 



iSQ 









HO 



5'Stn'S § fi K aJt;e S 
» ».Sf o < 03 -cjaSoA 



go 



.2'5 ** o 

I 0) 0) g 0) 

5 3^ o , 



1^^ 



3 I mW 
HO • ■ |«-S'^'^P I 

7 i I ■£ 1 1: 1 T- 



K 

•S I 

<.2 















o a a H e^-a 3 a 



166 



NTC. Baptist State Convention 







o 


■niff o 


00 








O tOOC 00 








O jCCOOD 






.moj, 


«^ 






siejidsog 


































O 1 


CO 




jayPH 






o ■ 


CO 




,8Ja:(Sintm 






e» 1 












L- 








o oo 


C^ 




uoTjBonp3 




O u;o 


S 




u«psijq3 




e» 


00 




















CO 








OOO I 


o 




eSenTjqdJO 




■* 1 


'^ 










i-r 1 


so 












"* 










CO 1 


CO 




enoissijj 






«• ! 








o 
















00 


■^ 




(pa^iJoSisap 


o 




§c 


o 

CO 


^ 


-n£0 uoTuiK Si 


^ ' 








s 










^^ 


c 














c c^ a: c 


fC 


c 


diqsjsqOTSK 




z^ 


d 


looqog Xtspang 




^ 






oo cvo 


oc 


'^ 


diqsjaqniQi^ 


»— ' CO 




^ 


qojnqo 




oo 










cc 


V' 



smsjid^g 






'^ 


2; 
















< 


H 














(C 


















a 




^ 










H 




u 










z a 












1 ° 


o OJ3 . 








ojfc. g.2 






m -n 


■^ - 2-S 






, o 


C >>C S 






o Ph 

§ g 

m < 


ith. Spi 
tenberr 
con, Mo 
Iker, B< 














z 


H4b>fe 






M 


On^tfU 






c: 
















o 


^^ 






















■<! 












Ph 


aa. 










Q 
Z 


cw'Hl 






H 


^b» 






n 


e— B 
Gro 
-A. 
Z. D 

tals. 




O 


ndal 
ith'a 
nity 
11s- 

To 









i 


5e 


il 







W50 010 






O O rt* 
CC CO »o 



!>. IC cc »C cc Ci O 



OOOCCOt-^OCtCCOiCOO 



cicoocc'— r^'— ^-occc^coi^ 



'—I CO -V cc CO f-H 



- c: CO c^i ic CO O 



oo 
oco 



r;00 — OOCC'— oo 

■^ cr. o (Ti o o ■«* CT. <o t^ 



1— -csocvi^o^r-ooo 
Ot- 'i-Heo"*0)t-cooc-i 

1—1 CO ■•S'COOO'-' -^ CO 



■^*r;<MCCt^r*005 

CO'— 'OCCOt^t^COCO 



CM I '. r- O C; C^ »-':: CO »r; ic CO O L'. co C 



i.-:^ 1^ cc CO 



I Ci lO t^ c^ w ^ c~. i-o Tj" t-o oc ».': ic o "-^ t^ r* c; o? 



cocacoc^ locoi I teoco •»— «iccorrOco»r:-'— 'CMWD 



^i I iCOCl i^^ 



e; :_: 



5 C'^ 

5-5 §1 =-3 & 

S'Jj ,- =5 ^ -w 

c-^ o.S - ^ a 

— <^ o u b ^ -*■ 

foci's |i^^ 



lb 

ci o 






^- cc — * C<)» 



.2 — 



■^■se'"". I 

— Ph=:'o — 

(ga,cp-0 






►r^ 



P^K-l 



C o h. 

<paa5 






d ;, 

is g I § 
I . . . fl^ 



o c-3 






■ ►-• ^ _- o 

■C C te . 



o. ■ o a I 
3 ^ = S 1 

^ b:.? cj t: 



4) O D. M 



E^ 






.<oc 



= l«;<^ 



0i""L!!!*""C3GJ "^ fc2 fc2 k_l t^ ^ u 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



167 



ooe<ioooi.-5 00i«o 


l005>rt 


f~ 


a>C»05<MO(MtOOCOO 


lOtOOO 
















tOrtI <M 




1 00 


ci 












lO 1 1 1 


1 1 1 








1 iO 1 


03 




























,0 1 1 1 


1 1 lO 






1 io 1 1 t 


1 • 1 CO 


o 








*■* 




1 1 1 1 


1 . * 





O OOO I • 


lO 1 1 1 


1 1 CD t 


'-* 




iO i 1 1 


1 1 ^^ 1 


00 




















oo . ■ . 


1 .0.0 


OO 


oa-H 1 1 • 












1 1 lO CO 


9S 




















. .O OO 


,o t<=> 




o5i IINO 










1 IMOOO 


lTt< •■* 


00 










l£5CO IC^ 


i i 




o" 




i^Ot^ ■ 


"Z°U.^ 


1—1 
















CO- 






*50-I00 


'^ 




-•■♦■^uj 




Cq«»H 






TjT 




r-l t^ 1 1 1 


1 1 r-l t^ 


• ij 


-* i« 1 






CO 






111-* 




inj^ i i 


'. '. \ a \ 


1 1 l« 




i§« i 


: ; 1.2 ; 


i igb 




Ledwell, Conover.. 
ne Brown, Long Isl 
Phillips, Hickory, 
Barker, Claremont 
Lutz, Henry, R. 2. 


' o CI 3 I 






B. L. 
Osboi 
M. M 
E. T. 
Noah 


ihJSQ 1 


i?n^ 




l^^J 1 


1(Sn^ 








1 1 0) 1 
■' 1 S cr^ 






1 m 1 1 1 


in iS b 




1 1 ■ ft 1 

1 1 ■ 3 ■ 

1 1 M ° I 


lie— p. W. Bangle 
ew— W. W. Rimm 

J. A. Snow... 

-H. B. Chronister 
n— G. W. Wilburn 


S '',3 cS 
0) 1 .'^ 




1 o • • 


i. bj . . 

•« 1 1 
< . 1 1 




Newton 

Olivet— L. A. C 
Penelope — M. ] 
Piney Grove — S 
Providence — .. 


1 WaJ S 


'^ 


Reepsvi 

River V 
Salevi — 
Sharon- 
Startow 


J. liessal 
Warlick 
Webb's 
WestH 


^ 



Oosc^iooOOO'-'Cq 



cDioc^oocot>-ect>»io 



<MOO 



«ot^ coco «o 



COCOiOOCOC^'-<«00>0 



<30coOcDcoioooeo'^co'— 'e<ii--oo»oio 



CO -"3 . 

1=! b o a 
o « t< 5 iH K 

§J fl 3 j^W tj" 

03 .... *-^ 

1-3 i-s "-s 1-5 CO :? 






M 



« '- 2 

<;Pp3 



=* S fe - 



c . <u ^_I , ! ^^ c3 o 



<J2ffi-5 -—St; 



ffic 



v^-T^^ 






16% 



N, C. Baptist State Convention 



I^^OX 






coo ^H COCOi-' M 



iflOcC C<l o o -^ 

00 to IC CD IC O CD 



^ ^H oc *o r* C5 c^ 



-^t^ COOO 

O O CD OO ^ 



lO O J^ oo-^ 
CD — ' CCCC -- 



&[^idsojj 






:oooo 

90i000 
30 '»-»C0 






O CO c^ o o o 



OCOOC CD 



aSBn«qciJo 



CO ca 1-1 ^hO < 



O iC TJ< o 
OCO-^ i-t 
«-»«-" CO 



snoissiji{ 



1-* CD t-1 CO^H .-I1-H 



OO OOGO to 

lO »0 i-t !>. «-« 

'— « CO Ci »-H 1— I 

co-^oo w 



(pe^BuSisop 

-an) aoniiK e: 



dtTjsjaquiaji^ 



oo^-cocs-^coooo 



CO-^ft^ 00 



to TT C^ CD CC ^^ CO 
CO 00 '— — CO tC oo 



diqsjaquiaj^ 



OOC^r^cOCOOcOOOCOCOCOOOCO'^t^'^OO'^COOCOS'-'CCCCOOt^ 






CJ « "(MtJ.— < 



soispdBa 



o^ Qa o 00 ^r <-< c^ CO I looc^ 






1.-3 ft 
> o 
>. o ' 

»^ S c 

" - ^ ~ c 



= y o 



^ - S c 

T! o 03 O 
C O o 03 



C3 C g 

«i u g 

^ > • 



«■■? fi o 



= 0-^5 



K o 






J u; o t, I*, 
t. t. d o 5 



- b 

1^ 



.'<s a 
'pa -5 



"S g^<i® 



I 1 03 









I o 

»PL| 



■ ft— 

;Eg 

I 03 > • 

So g 8 
^ :&< 9 



S^< 






~ 0>-j 




ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



169 



O O lO ro 



OOOiOC^OOOO 



oocqwowsosO'^eo 

Tt<O»CO00Oi^HCO(OC4 



00 J0t»MC0C0C0W3CD^C0C0b>-»r3^05Ca»-HO 



)Tt*C^I>-00CQ«OtOt 



COtHCO , 



» CQ 05 -H b-. IC »C 






O CQtCO lO 

CO 00 o* CO ud 



11-1 lOiC 



00^ CO 1^ 



OiO'-'CO— i»OOOOC00400t^iOC^iCO 

Oi-ii-ieoooc^ot^Oicoco«ooooeoc^oo 

CO'*i-'00 5O»-HC0'<J*r*- ^CQOiOit^iOCO^ 



»0 lO o 



Cr. t^ t>- ^ C^ 



3^*00 " 



O O COOO 

ooooo 

CO c^ ^ iC o 
00 wr^ ^v-i 






C<J» T-l 



COCOCDOOcOt-Tj^Tt^a^iCOCiCiiOCOCDC^OCDaiOt-cDcOtMtOOOOOa; 
03(OOOt^<OOu5^CO?D-^Tt<cOTt<'^COU5t>-«-iO'^»0»OOlC^-^«Oi-'0'. 



C4 W—iCOM 



£3^'-C0i0e0OC0CCO'NOfCC0T^t^OdC000"^C^C0Cl'^'-«» 



C5 CO M OO "— ' -^ -^ iO CO Tjt »0 00 



u'^ooc^coict^r^oocic: 



3iocooicor*cq«oi^ost^Oco-^Oi-*ccco-^eo^^eo'-'coiocqcoco 

kO ^ *-i -^ C4 *-i ^ C4 



coo icOt^C*-^ I I '-' Tp c^ 



-^CO'^ W JO 



■^ ^ r^ CD »-< o c 



HI'S 

51 



So 









s § s 
gag 

=s « ^ 
o«^ . 



«=•■ 



> E 






"> Ik 2'> 



>= 



CO os.a^^ 



SO'' 



tT o3 >i 5 '- 

« o S fc:^ 



rj O O 

3 O .£ pS 

5S-0 






:« 



- M c3 



3W 









J3 iJ -s fe o ^ ^ 5? 






^6 






0&:^«OSSm 



ffltf 
id 

3 ^ 



gp. 






o 3 w 

_ S > o 

KOOOOO 



^S05 

?dig 
kio« 

OOQQ 






03 . 



CO «7 



. 03 
l-> o 



o3 fi"3 c3 o e 9 



(sO 
. oM 

a 3 > 

3 s^ to 

— SB 



2> . 



CB_e g 



IMS 



Ml- 



o g & § 



■S^a- 

. ."^ -co 05" 



^f 



5 02 



Oiw 



■ ^•■O.^S Z H « 

sfe; « S S H -<;fe 



2 O i JO 
«f^ C 03 



170 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



I^jox 



i>- Ci c- o i?^ !£r o 
CO QC' cc o o 00 r^ 

(M CO ^- O »J^ W CO 

CO ro CO •*** Ci ic •-< 
CO — ' c; ^ IC05 



r-.icoocccoicOtJ^OTrcoo-TrOc^co 



O O O ».'!; O 



C^0CO00TfCQ»^OC0O0CC0'-'<MOt^O 

eocceoco'^co^cD<c>ooccoco»ct^coc^ 

»-i i-H-» CO Cq O <* t-H Tf CO C^ iC ^*< •-< i-< 



<M CqcO*-t CO 



e^^idsoH 






uoi5^onp3 



eSBumjdJO 



snoissij^ 



L-^ O CD 
■^ CO CO 



(pa:^mi3is3p 



ir: OG CJ O O Ci oo 

CO 00 rr O »r^ -^ O 
O CI C: ■'S* Cs lO o» 






-C O O O " 



: o o vjC CO ic o * 



- CO C O o o c 



COOCOoO-^C^iCOCDOcCd^-COOOO 

c^occoco•^co•T^cocoOcc»cco-^I 



.— 1 ,-HiF-. CO W CO 



1 rj- CO O) -^ -^ '-' •-« 



C<) '■?■ iC Ci lO 
C^ C^ CO'-' CO 



diqsjequiaj^ 
lobqog Acpuns 



^ 1— CO ^- oi 



• C".'— C^CiCCI>-*CC-OCCOt 



; CO cc O (M c I. . X. CO cr. t^ c^i c^ L-. — ix: c i;o 



: o tc CO ic in <-■ crs 



diqsjeqniaj^ 

qojnqo 



C^ ^ Cq »-t .-I »-H 



-... o. OOco»--. '<r'— r^ocOi'COi: , 

IC;t^C:CCCO — OCiC^lOCCOCOcOCicOcD'—iCt^OOC^ 



r-, ^, CSl»-i <— Ol ^^ 



<-" Csi 1— 



srasi^d\;a 



^- ,-t CD >— ■ tc <^^ 4 



^-CO 'OCi^. C^C^C^CiCOMI-^C^^-COC^ 



^ £-^ 



5-c 



C5 






S< .-T3 &ffl 
■C t.- ^ t, ^ - 
C o 7" ^ ^ ? 

• . ca . 



Pi® 

o^ c c o 

cT C u c C - 

G. o c* o ^ 

^ O 3 o « o 

p^scj<sd 



;p3 ■ 



— r C-c fc 
= — o c c 



J_o 



Sh2 p ° 



0, 5 C3. 



=* - S i 



M S 



C i- 



. ■ o ."^^ 



5dp:&: 



^■^ -!■ 

— 'C — ^ 

:;^ §3.1 



£-•■=83 3 

- = cS C''^-'^ 

— • -=: -K a 
-r "K ^— - o 



"U"^' 



KKKwtiCCi-iZW 



<pap^ 



- r--=V CO 3 






.S a 

■A- 






iz o 



5.9 
o-c 

« 



o *- ?;h- 



5 o « g-S^^.S pE'" 









U-,1 



^6 I 



ii 



f^' 









4 if 



0-3 



fco. 



c.^: t 03 t fe-S I 
A,pL,PHP-,cca.piJ 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



171 



lOO o 

oocq 
CD o as 

as 












s 










CCC<I 

"'2 


























00 








































































ooira 
































"*. 






>o 




































































(M 


■ u-.. O iO 
O o CO 

MOO 03 






















C-J 








§ 




















CS 

•0 






























CD 








§ 

















CS 

00 



























^ 

































Or-c<io.-. 
O^CDOOCOtO 




CO 
CO 




00 CO 


>o &- CO ■* 
<M lO -^ CO CO CO »r3 





ocsa5»0'-icsiroOTfjoc^C5Csit^t^cr3Tj*»^co^ooeooo'-tO(MC35^^t< 

I0t»-*<M-*00'0-*CO-H-*(MCMCOCC>00-*100— ■<M-JI'-H00-*COO5C»CO 



c-i 






m<M 






(M 




,-c CO 


eoec 1 




cgV 




"CO 








g 


g 

c 

•a 



i 

> 





i 





0. 

i 

bl 

-a 


e 

0. 
-t- 


> 

> 

1-! 


i 

a: 
> 

a 




1 




c 



i 

§ 

c 

G 


> 

U 

> 


e 

u 

£- 

c 
c 
> 


> 

c 



.1 


i 

i 

c 
c 

c 

c 


J 

T 

a 

C 
& 

S 
m 

c 

£ 


eg 


> 

c« 

1 

ca 




■3 

« 
W 

(3 

2 




C 

PC 
a 


c 

d 



c- 




> 



s 

1-5 




c 
.c 

c 
> 

c 

c 
c 

c 

£ 
c 

W 

»-5 


c 
c 

1 

c 

p 

.£ 
■5 

1-5 


5 
c 


c 
£ 

ci 

<; 


c; 

1 

c 
c 

c 

i-s 


.b 
a 

> 

a 

5 

ca 


d 


IXl 

i 
1 
« 
d 
d 
2 






1 

! 



tl 



« 


i 

c 

"a 
a 

>-> 

02 

T 

i 

n 


E 

c 

1 

a 



sq 


£ 

< 

a 
J. 

S 

£ 

1 



a. 

<^ 

1 

2 
a 

: 

s 




-*- 

(1) 

P 


e 



c 

c 

1 



3 


J 

'a 
* 


X 
X 

< 

I 

IS 


I 
"> 

< 

-§ 

s 


5 
> 


b 
C 

I 
1 


.0 

> 


a 
> 

■2 


c 

■> 

« 

5 
> 
2 

> 

"a 
> 

C 
'J 

e 



1 

> 

c 
3 




b 

£ 

* 


> 


2; 




br 

t: 

S 


> 

PQ 

I 

b 

■c 

iS 

i 

Qi 


-1 
a 

« 
(-1 

i 


C 
> 


b 

D 


S 

T 

t 

"2 

s 




c 

OS 

I 



b£ 


1 

5 

>■ 

c 
c 





'S 

6 
J. 

CI 


> 

3 

« 
1 



'5 


'3 
6 

>i 

2 

a 

3 

c 

1 




i 

2 

6 












CS 




cot^ 

-^CS 

000 

CO 
























es 1 
■»(< 1 










1 
1 

co' • 







00 1-' I 

10 1 








00-* 1 

mco i 

98> 1 








00 1 

OCS 1 

cio 1 


COM 


00 re 


cc t^ cc «o 

""cs2I 








t^ CO .-^ 
CS" 


> 

a. 

a 

Z; 
P 


_a 

"> 

c 
c 

2 

PC 

1-S 




c 

c 

PC 

b 
C 

'$ 



5 
> 

m 


1-5 


PC 

a 


u 
g 


1 

"a 

1 
-13 

d 


i 



a 

C 


£ 

1 

'c 




pq 


"a 
C 

a 

Qi 

Pm 

< 

a 
bi 

rs 
S 

0) 



p 


c 


1 


— 
J 

p 
1 

1 

3 
c3 

1-1 


1 
g 


g 

a 



172 



N. C. Baptist State Coxvention 







. 1 I05000 1 
' 1 lOOO CO 1 


;3 








(>. 




moi 


1 I '^3 '^ ' 
1 ! !•» 1 


U2 








u^ 












sjB^idsog 


! 1 !««> 1 ! 1 








> 1 1 -^ 1 1 1 








1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 






jan^H 


1 1 leo 1 1 1 


t' 




.sja^siniK 


! 1 !«» ! 1 1 








t t 1 I 1 1 












O 




nopconpg 






O 




UBi^fSuqQ 














ir* 








00 




oSvuvqdjQ 


1 1 ICO 1 1 1 

'• ' !<» ! ! ! 


oo 








CS 








CO 






1 1 IOC'S 1 1 


s 




BUUIHUIIY 


I ! !*• 1 1 


















■«" 




(pa^BuStsap 


1 1 |U5 IfcO 1 
1 I 100 ICO I 




•« 


-nxi) noij];p( e_^ 




c« 


;3 




III 1 t 




c 




1 1 l«» I 1 












fe 


diqsjoqtnepi 


m i«o looc^ 


CO 


1 


looqDg Xcpung 


1 J 




pr! 






' -^ 


djqsjoquiaK 




CO 


O 


qojnqo 


















1 1 ICO iCSI 




>H 


snisi;dBa 


III 1 


« 


•?• 






1 


o 








H 


g 







cc 


Q 
Z 


i i i ; i i 






■^ ',',', \^ 






« E 


oil! :5 






§ ^ 


^ \ '.^ \^ 






CO S 

g (2 


oj 1 g fl :p9 






y 5 


ion, 

g.'G 
creo 

ges, 






02 •< 


'^ a'B ■« 






•< 


^ 1 S a :o 
















;f4« :a 






ro 


C li-J& jhj 








I It- ! I I 














It: 


i-s'SjJ : 






1 

< 


obhins 
. Chur 
arDel 
. Wilso 
.Robb 
mpton 









KZ ^<a:a 






z 

< 


°'-^?^'fr^ 






R 


n^k^- 












5 


t. Para 
iddle C 
DW Hop 
aplar G 
ook Spr 
atauga- 
ellow H 

Tota 




1 


SSZ 


PhW^J 


^ 1 



lOCO iOiOtCO»COOC»b* 



lO^ i^t>-c:000 



lOuD I CV] CC Ci CO CO ■* 



CO -^ ^co 



iO'^TrCOCQCOCOCD'*<iOOCCU3 



ca'^ior^o:«—c^C5r-.occ^icocc^cceciO*cO 

40ftCCOCOiC^^CCCOCC«— <COOOO'VkOC:>OOC4 



■ o 
.i; ©-a b 



4r«coccQ^cc«o^*^ 



Skp 



iS a* <" ca 



I CS 3 P 



" a ^ a 

-•t o e s" 

i^i-;,i;h^e 



.— ^^=^ o 
1^ -— « 



'~;do^ 






' 3."3 00 

Sfs . >, 

.0 & . 

u o3 e4 ^ — 

K O 0) Ct U k 






itf X f, 2 '- oo S i'S £ 9 
• d wt V >-• c — str; •h.Tj £ • • 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



173 



oooo 






oooo 
o coo" 



OOOoo»ot^O-*l't^OCO 
00C0»0OCQ-^OW3O'<*4CC' 



CD^-tOtOOOOO-^t^iOCO-^OTjH^^ 
w3»Ot^C<l-*W*OOOOOCC005005Tj< 



*o 1*^ »ft cq 






IM CO I :D iC^ 



S'>>3'gT3 



C.— b C m " iS 

.tr— "-S S IS ■- m 
''="j3eq fc g^ ^2 

•3 - i I §■"£- So-'2;='H g-s 

o -t^ rt ->^ o CD a> c^.i:;.^:; o o-i^ o 

gSSS2;2;zoPHPL,rt«rtK 









■a a S H a «> 



^H cc O 

r-r-o 



C5 M 

co« 



oo 
too 



»oco 

U310 






0-* 
U3CO 

coo 



r^c^tf5(M<oo^HocoO'— "T-^iot--t^«oco»f5 

»Ct^»r5»CC^OOiC002COTtl00»O»CD^C0^H 



iO O OJ Ol C^ '-' I 



DOi^OO»OOOC^ira»Ot^cO 



«0c0»i3O^C0»— 'CDCCC^C0C<IQ0»r3'^O»0', 

■-I .-ie<i"-ic^ M eq 1-1 —1 1-1 « N T»i 



1j "£ 03 






? ° Si; 



-ft.s oK O.H3 ^-d 

O i-'S;^* . O-S IS 3 
t^ S g >''S g 3 O g 



^^^ 



; o 

"3 Eh 



0_;^ 



cm 0; 






Oh 



Oi O - 3 o C 



■; . .0) • La. I ,^ I 

o3 1 . OJ . i^ 
1 I. ^ ^ H^ « 1^ 5 



-S-glZ? 



i.O 



fe !- -g g £• £.5 s e 



174 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F*ox 



CO *C O t^ '— I 3C 

CO M »o CC -^ O 
"^ iC CSI l>. t-- (N 

OOOS ■^OO'-t o 



ooooot^oic-'j^'-to; 



OiCOC^^-OOcOC 



^ t^ coo C^OO - 



fO C^ »-* CC Ci 



e[^idsog 






uopBDnpg; 



eSuu^dJO 



-T o o o o 

N .O O O O 

(M O to (p *0 



SUOISStJ^ 



(p8^^U3tS8p 



to t^ t^ ^ 



-H O O O Cq CO 

'-^* <m' c:^' O o o 
O CO GC. :o Tj- c^ 
00 1>- cq r* i— I o 



c; uC O L-: o o o 
o t^ o coo o o 

O O « C^ Ci *J^ o 
CO CO CO C-- to !>• O 

CO w "-t CO crs 



diqsJBquian 

|obqog Aspung 



».-— . JCOJOOO-HI-frO— "i>-C^*cO<--:<MOt>-(M'-tO'— '^HiOc^tO 
•— '-^O»C00"3C0C0r0OCOC0'^0CCSi0'— •*OC^'— 'OCiO>utt^I>»C^ 



diqsjaquiei^ 

qojnqo 



Ci CO C5 O i-T O C^ ' 






eot^r*^<N;oc4coi^toiooot*iccicD-^'<j<Tj*c 



„CS|—<rH T-l *-. 



ic^O'^>-';*-'»^'rc-ac^T-ii>.c^os 



CSJC^^ ^ CS| <M (N <M C^ CSJ 



scaspdBg 



OluO >0 ICO t^^cotocoiot^tooco 



so 1 oo ci CO r- o o 



."I I'll 



5-3 S 



3 E 
O 2 



= !r o o 



^^ 






"* "-",0 .'t^S '-^i;-^ i-.r .-i =3 « 



-.5 c 

^=: c 
o o «i 
CjOZ_ 



-5 S £ <« 









o . 



S3 O 3 

C-* o 
I I7 



i:^—i, c-n 



Ohm 



. o 
E P-~ S 



^ o 

a tc 



^i& 



Z.'; 



& = 5PZ-.-Q 



<£..= O 

MH >T^ N^ ^ 



C3 t3 d 









1 4> J— O 

•rn O 3 2 



«=5 

Ot-l £ 

9s 






.^ 1 f^-?-s 






ti'? »•-? '-i " K fe 
§ £j= o p «^ « o g 



Associational'' Statistics 



175 



O CO 



^ Cq CO 00I>- tHCS 



OOI-^COOiOOC 



oo»oait^ooTt^co 



O ■^ CO <:D <— I . _ . _ 



1-. o 

OS O _ .. . 



Oso<MoocvJcO'-"-'t^ir:^co 



CT) I CO CO 






•-1 r: 



SK 



^w 



3 5r, *^ 03 fli 



w 



(M 1-H 1-1 i-H 



H2= 



u o3 O 

^ oj& 






dw-i 



^1 



a o 3 o 

BQCOOQOa 



03 .t; 
fcd| 



>._o 



w J o a;^ 

8 W-" 



OO tC-H c 



OiOOtOC-OOOOCOCOOi 



CO »-' ^ o t 



■ OC C^ (M 



o c^ o o to 

1-1 Ir-i OO C<\C^ 



o- o o o o 

lO <^ O O CO 



00 o 
coo 
CKiCO 



CO iCO CO 



O lO 



■^<»cococooioioi-Hi>.'<iicO'--i-^t-*coc^co-<jHcocfio6'^-^i>.eo 



-cocOiO'*»o^t^'-<t^-*cO'-'a)OeocQf-i 



t^'^^^^^Xi^D COCO^-* i^tr^<:2) o-^ OO ^^ CO 



H (M CO O Oi CO --I 



o 

d 

^§ 

OH 






g*<C^Hd 



>- >.ti Si' 

•r c^- 

-S ° ^ s 

X) tH 03 "^ 



•■; c (.13 >>uj 

o^ „-^ £ o 
CC o.c o ob-i 



c;.-„ , 
o>.c g 

■Swg'3 

g .>,^ 
c o ^- ^ 

. o . . 

l-sl-5l-J>-? 



•2 « E S o 



piddo^ 



as , 

a « s 

S 03 O 



'p^-iT.fe, 



74^ 

08 e - 



cd£i& 
SzOij 1 









Ot> Or 



SI 



:0 



C 



3oJ2Sja^ao3°5°rt 
CQOOOOPWC^^bHWWw 



s-ag.s 
d. 



„& 
f*?^ 



3 3 O o! =2-r2 



176 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



F*ox 



sj^idsojj 






noiiBonp3 



93BaBq<lio 



saotssij^ 



(p»^^n3is9p 



diqsjaqmaj^ 
jobqog XBpung 



(>< i-"eM 



00 »C O t^ OS 



^H (O t^ t^ CO 



diqsjaqtnan 
qojnqQ 



emsi^dBg 



<;D40iO*o-«i<»cco-^cQ»ocO'^oooi^w3^coai 



CO CO O ro OC I^ u- t 



)^-OCvj*r3QOOOt 






t-i I tlM lOOO 



>. p 



-3i £— ■-> OSh 



O '3' rf CO I*— ' 



l^^^^^a^ 



1^ 

£5 = ^ >>••= 1= 






S >,±;£r-!5s: 









»o^S->- 



2-2S 









&0'S4S:-^>4o5ci-xOH^HO'^ 









3 p. ' J 
Sf-r 1 o _' 

. t.^ O 4) O 



T?i: 



w • ^- M !_; 



"S &£ 

(SO-:; 

'-ill 






^^ I 

3 cj C 

. - tj o 
SZZ: 






'"Si. I -^ 

S-2 Si: " 

S S 5i «^ 
o s & «s 



- . I, c ^ S 2 



^-=i>=ft I l?7l H-^7^^-^ 



5 rt CJ o 



il^ 



Q,^ a* ^:r coo 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



17: 



O wo^^cooo 

OOOOeooooO 



•I T*< 00 Tt« OO CJ 



O rjH CO o; o o 
O CO lO c^ o o 



. t^ CNJ*^ COiO 



Ooo t>- 

1^ {M't^ 



Cfl CO ri* t^ 05 

1-l-^OcO^H 






^eO-^OOiOO^OOOs^OOiiOOCiOGOC^OiOO 
cot-- C<) Oi O t-* 05 O lO »0 CO "^COC^-^OO 



^000030'-«<N _, 

CO t^ O •— ' C5 o; OO I •— < lO CO O c: 



■«t< O OO 00 CO t^ O i'^040050«0 



eO'H 1-4 cocq 



cq co»o tr- w 



CO o 



o CO coo 
iO o i>- »o 



.-*OOOC)OO^t^I 



-«**i-»CiOO^OOiOOOt. 



5 c:; O O O -^JH lo »-« 



•^tOOOuSOSC^iCOCOO^t^-COt^OiOt^CO^OClCit^LOI-t-iOiOOSOOCOiO 



■* no -^ OO C^ ^ O I 



^Ot^OiiOCsI>»iO'^CO»OOOOCDI^ cr, 



^^ 1— < iC lO o 



^c^cooc^Tj<oot>''*'^cooo^'^b-oaoocqocooiooooiocot>-cot>-Oi 



iC0»O i-^cDiM 



I CO ■^ 1 Tji ao '-» '^ M 






o is 



P S= 2 









-2 " 3 S 5 c 

M c o r c! « 

G QK^ C3 L- o 

h-< 2 "" " M 



» 00 

S'mj^ So 2 e 



^s-a^wf^M^o 



£) . rt Mr- W.i; I-IJH g .H<;H^iil^ 3 



a & s s g-2-^z 

o S F ^_«g-^^ 



f|il |p;H^^ff- 



, p Z 

'I I? 



p'_g I 







C -:« -r =: -^ 






ji|W-? Eh 





ooino 








.oo 




e^>oooM 


it^CO* 










'H *0 »-H 


ICO 




N 






<« 






o , ,c ■ 








oo 




>-^ 1 1 ,~l 






1 1*^ 






»9 1 1 






o .L-^o 






O i^O 
























«» 1 












lOOO 


oo 


















CO 




• M 




<J 


169 






s 


Ol loot- CO 


ir^t^ 














>| 




»— . 1—1 


Ivi 






f^ 






<t; 


; ; = » 


.-i t 


tf 


1 1 1 




H 
















! ' 
















d« 








--a 






;« 


c3 > 






'-J—' > f' 


i- "i; 




coni 
eva 
evai 
, Br 
n, B 


1% 






si' 




s«« s^ 










. Jones, 
Patton 
Moore 
sland R 
F. V. B 


S — 




T. W 
J. M 
D. F 
Clev 
Mrs. 










be 1 




"3 [ 


6 i 


5 ; 










^a£s i 


o ; 




idge — Rev 
ton— J. M. 
RD— C. E. 
Hill— S. B 
's Creek... 


II 




CO If 




lueR 
oyles 

REVA 

arr's 
arson 


S o 








m«m 


uo 


oW 



178 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





mox 


OOOO tOvcO ■Ol'^^ 
^ c-l O ; —_ TO O • O M c 


'""224"9i 
4,638.55 






siBjtdsoH 










.BJajsiuiji 










uo;^B3np3 










eSeuBqdjQ 


g ; 1 ;g ;§ ;i : 
§ i i i=^ is: ;?? i 


. 1 =0 • 1 1 1 'f- 

I lTi4 1 . 1 i O 

i is i i i i 1 




eaoitib't}^ 


O . 1 ■ iTO ■ lO . 
O 1 1 1 itO 1 lO 1 

«' I 1 1 !« 1 lo) 1 

i»< 1 1 1 1U5 1 |(0 1 

will! II 1 


t^ 

I ! 1 1 1 1 1 CO 

< <=i 

■>»> 




(pa^BuStsap 
-U£0 aotiiiK Si 


. = .O IM 1 lO ... - 
1 IM O 1 IM r~ 1 1 O CSI c 

:«• i ': ': 


5 iTj. • 1 1 1 t^ 

o !oo 1 I 1 1 M 
SI ,0 lilt CO 

icq 1 1 1 1 05 

, 1 1 1 1 CO 


-< 


diqsjaquian 
(ooqog Acpung 


Tf ... o -3- = o — ^. — ;/. 


-J .so . .oc • ,.; 
-0 ico • 1U5 1 .,r 


!2 

-< 

CO 


diqsaaquiapi 

qoanqo 


ca S =■' O i^j ^ CO ci t^ o 




euzsT;dc£[ 


coo— 1 i"3 > •-. 

— . 11— 1 icq 


- :^ i ; : ; 1 i 


1 

m 

5 a 
B 3 

H 

■< 

CO 


G. T. Glazener, Brevard 

Ward Brcedlove, Lake Toxaway 

W. R. Kilpatrick, Etowah 

C. A. McCall, Lake Toxaway, R. 1... 

J. W. Glazcner, Bosnian 

Wilk Rcid, Rosman 

G. W. Whitmire, Brevard, R. 1 

A. E. Harnett, Brevard 

Ralph W. Lee, Cedar Mountain 

W. A. M'Call, Balsam Grove 


J. D. Morgan, Kosinan... 

A. M. Paxton, Rosman 

W. Holtzcfaw, Pisgah Forest 






1 

1 

5 


Glady Branch— A. J. Manley 

Lake Toxaway 

Little River— Jesse W. Corn 

Macedonia — Judson Corn 

Ml-Moriah—T C.King 

Oak Grove— A. J. Manley 

Dunn's Rock— Eli Simpson 

•Dunn's Creek 

Rocky Hill— S. B. M(CaIl.... 

Shoal Creek — Judson Corn 


Toxaway — Judson Corn 

Union 

Zion— T. C. King 

•East Fork 

•Pine Grove— Judson Corn 

•pisgah Forest — A. J. Manley 

•Turkey Creek 





u:j CO CO ic c^ CO 



1^ t. — 1 - o oc — t^ t^ 



c .." 

C? S IB 

(— 0£V 



CO GO . C<» 









fclj 



bA 









'■s : J 

03 I d 

MB o 



•3 rtOO 

^^«7 

o7 I k 
E £ •- 



ol 

In 



-O.i- 



-i-Z b C8 M . 






ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



179 



o o 
CO -^ 

coco 



<3 c^ i^ lo r— Lt> CO 

CO CO »o t- -^ « «o 



CD ^ lO 05 »C 00 



OO — CCGOCOOCltD 

Oco<r5coc^w3 



-OCZ)»--2CMiO'— «»Oi:OCOOC 



SS^Of^OMOsS^S^OOC^OlCOOOxO^^CDOCOC^ 



S l-> <D 
o C) ?? 



lis 



-2 b' 

. a & 2 ™ 



im 






fi^>^b>^Q(Q 



fe|s 



o . 



O 



OQ 



It^ 






1-^ 



■ 1-1 ' ■- a^.ti'S P. fa— -S u 

id^HrtaJoQ^Sei-?^Q 






go's £!'c3 ca-SS ^ 



I (31-5 

ag 1 






1-9 



'^^.^ 

J-5J3 <u gs 

-^ 03 (d ^ oj CO > 
o > o o aj— "J 
a c3J3 S fto >< 

O'OQOQOaCOODM 

• • 






P4 
03 

a >,« 

O 03 m 

t^n <* 

O .W 

-" = ^ 

■-OS 









oO 



Sri 



j-p-?-?;— 



= a S 
■300 

r-itS)S 



OOOOOOt- 
O »0 O Oi 00 o o 

O ^- O CO O 00 o* 
O CO 10 -H 00 ■<*< 



o o 



o o o c:^ c o t^ 

O ^H O O CC 00 o 
O CO »-" c; ^H ..^ 
— Cvl ^^ CO W <M 



O im'cO 



o c^ 



»o c^ -^ 



ccic^ccc^cor-cc»f. o cowru5 

a> CO CO 00 O <0 4Q « i-H ^-^lO 



Mcocor^Tt"^c;o»o t>-'-'0 

t^ O CO O: <M CO -^ O CO C5 00 Ci 
,-,T-i c4'-t'->'^CO rn 




a OT 2 S^^L^ c: ^ CO 
O ist^iS ." o O M 

g-sassaiig 
^^l^^^dj^ 



II g 




.2'S °^.a ae">S=J"3 :^ 
a a §■£ o S^-g g^K 



a v 
0^ o 



180 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



1«*0X 



sie^idsojj 









o3Bxi«q(lio 



CO CO r^ c- CO c 
coc^os CO cc>c 



OOO OOOOOOOXJOicOO 



co-^t^ ir;oor*ciocic^o(MOo 



r-i'*.-! « M 



Oil— ttOC-t^^HCSO- 
'-ICCtO^i-i 



oc o 



euoissij^ 



(pa^miSisap 
-an) nojiilH 01 



r» cq cooo o «-H 

C4<0 CO 00 04 
1/5 ^^ C4 lO CO OO 

eo csi t^ eo CO -fji 



OOO O O to 
CO C: t^' O 00 CO 

CO C-1 CO 0^03 



O (=) OO O O OO 
lOO 00 W500 o 

O (M C^ trs t^ O O 

»0 05 t^ »o ^^ O ^ 
t-t CC U3 *~t f^ 



diqsjeqxnaji; 
lobqog X^pung 



^- t^ i^ CO *c o< O lo 00 -^ com 

^ t^ 00 O U5 CO Ca !>. 00 1^ i^^H 



ir?c;OC0OQ0»O^-OC0OccOc0 
CMeOt>.O'^W5»O00£^C; C3CCOO 



diqBJaqaidjij 
qojnqo 



O CI t^ cj 00 r* CO Oi ^^ CO __ , 

*^ ^H C4 <^ C4 ^ 04 r-i F-i «-H 



00-^cor^o*— <ccoi-<^c 



1-..— iC .^5 






suisi^d^a 



or*cccQcc*-«o»ooo 



OO »— • CC I '-« CSl cq w »-< 



1^-1 

X 2 £ 

a S cs 

-s - 

a) C 



lis 

III 

i|1 

<«< 






-f =2 ■- t= 






o g .J 






? > p 



O - - 
O O GJ 

t: o c 



I O '-' y n « r- ,J: ■ 



a; c ^ i-r, ? 



6'=^'? S-3 



> c 









P > § «t 

- O (-i X « 

- c . -2 
G-i-id 



c o E o 



. ^ o 

;— PJ 

B "'i: > ?j g 



. "5 C « 






^'S § jj u 

i-te'-s cjK 
■ . • be . 






a^ . c.i.' — ^ bc 
flj o > c3 a"^ [•- 



,N 






■^j=^ o s a 



3 C S", 

i^d? I s 

.-5.2.2 H-^ 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



tBt 



iCiOOOOrfOOO 



•^ OO CQ r-i 1-. ut ^^ 



iO»CC>'OOCCOOO 
Cflt^OOOOOOiO 

1— (OOOt^lOOC'COOCO 
eq ^H CO »-< CD lO 






iOcccDOoor^C5LCco 



pjtftf 



tf j;t*^cti 



5^ ■" 5 - "T! 

Qi > C; X r- ^* 
t « o (U ^ O 



CJ IJ QJ 

- 'CZ 

o ." 







ioooeoo:coo tj-oo: cococooiCs^co^ooOO 
cc<oeo«3T}»if3T»<oou:)05eo'-"-<j<ooo^^iQco«Di-H 



ot^io»-ic<»t^coooeoOT}-e*5t^iocoO'^oo'^r^ 



O »-i <D Cfl 



>— ' O 00 O TJ» 00 
Ci CO OOOO "* 



O^ O -*J(00t» 



ioO 


Ol 1 1 
Oi 1 I 










!■* 


tn 1 1 



Qi Oi O '-' C^ O 
CO ♦-< O W5 ■^ CO 



^ I lOO 



^ OS O ^ Ol W3 



■^ Ci COiC 1 



W5CO 

O ■^ 



CD 1-1 



io^coO'<a'oor^cDcccooo^»coc»/;0«Dr 



•^>O00C^C5'— 'C^^'t»-i-«00"<*'"^»CCq< 



It^OOOOiO 



cocsOccocoTfc^-^oicco-^-^ccOTrococ^ocoOf-icco 

t^Or-^ClCit^CCCDC0000:iCOt>-C0CCOt*0COt^05C0«0CQ 
^ ^ Cfl ^1 ^1 C<» ^H C4 C^ CC »-" ^^ lO CO ^^ cs cc coco»-< »-n-* 



<r>ooo locq 



o c^ f- i— > ic *o Tj* CO lo -f ao ca 1— < lo io i loa 






5 "^ ft- " "S 
* t> JjS Ch t-> St 

= '^s a.2£ - 






|.s 



oi o3 o 






^ oi JS 
•S S »3 

o"5 5 



C 03 > _o 

■ 3 g g b 



3i3 

Eg 


















»-c 



"Pi^-~ '--'^Q . CD Q O e — 
:S e "S a* 8 C>S c Q) S g 



^ 









03 a t- *^"'" ^ ° 



182 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



wx 



OiM'-HC:iOOOOCiCi0i'>*C^t-^05CCt^C^i0<M'-'C0C00iOCiC^C^0iiCCCC0t- 



• 35 o o o o : 



• OCiC3'^<:oec»oi~^-*GO'^c<ic;c^t 



• ^*<eQCsiu5c^c^cq'-Hcc dcot^-t-coT- lOcO'— 'i— 'ic— 'C^c^cococs 



r-.CO i-H T-i cs^ ^ 



ej^^idsoH 









O uT cc o o 

CO 00 o o o 
>— « CO •-< <0 



t— O CC L'^ -^ CD 
ir; o "«*' CC CO O 

t— CO CO •* CO O 



eS^UBqdJO 



CD cr- CO t-- 



^^ -^ C^l Tf 



; CO Tf oc CO <;o CO cc 



Oco— roco-^cccvi 
c;tMoo-^Ci'-<co<-i 
CQ w -^ CO CO 



^H C^ i£5i-i CO *-i CO 



enotssipj 






^ O CO 00 »>-: 
OO CO -^ i--^ t^ 
I>. CO CO 



(pa)^uSisap 

-an) aoiiiiw ez 



-^ CO 

IC CO 



oc c 



I oc 00 



CO^CJO-^r^cbrt" 

f-.' Ci cq oo •-< »n c: CO o i-*^ 
c^t— r^co-^cococot^o 
r*^H-i^i— it^c^xoC'^j" 

.-7 T-T^ _ c^ ^" 



diqsjaqorapi 
lobqog Xepung 



"^ oc CO C<l l>- »--; L 



ioOco-^c:c;i.t;co-^t-»c^c^cDcococ-ioooo'-''^'— 't'-O'—co 



CJ CO " ^ c-J 



.— . .-.»-. C^J 1-1 CO '-' •— «-i W 1-1 ^^ .— I 



diqsjoqraaj^ 
qojnqo 



J -.^ — C^ CO CO -^ ■ 
5 O CO — < CC CO 00 



»--^ £^ CO "^ ^- 00 l^ ^^ ^^ CO OO W CO C 

1 CO •— I CO "^ C-1 CO OO >— ' 00 c 



>OOc:co>--:cccocr. s^O 
* n~- CO c^) CO CO oc cc 



,_, ^ CO ^ '=^ Cq -^ CO C^l (M 1-1 1-H ^ <-t CI M 1-H CO CO W CO --« CO ^^ '-' csj — < -^ »-• " 



Boispdtjg 



CO Oi cr. 1^- o Tt" 1-1 c: c 



2 el's ^^ 

S^ ^ ^ « 

^ ■ ■ °- 









o S-S— >i £ 



I ^^ C: C". ec c 



^ 3 ^ ft^ 

3 CT o St< 



S=^.^H 



8 J 3 


















g !a i 6 : 3 i c o-^ S 

isiiilJ&ijJ- 

-hJ'-sOi-^i-Ji-j^^'^'-jO 



O Pro MOO 
« 3 2~ "-^ 



O u 



ss 



"3 =ia^ 



O , _ 



i-«~.iij^:-<cis^>|e 



'flS 



•o L IS o 



1^^ 






c4 O g 

KhJO 



3 " « ^ » 



sea 



t, O 5 M 

S C O fcj 

s £ 2 w I 

a c3 ■< « e 

H B « 



o=ii^ 



O 
52 1 






5H S«w 









ffl" 






K a ■ 






i.'Ha;" 









•§§.: 



I 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



183 



rt< <— I .-4 li^ <0 




184 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



mox 









O 05 ■^i>.o o «<j*o ■ - — — ^' ■■ — 



-^ T-< W 00 -^ ■" 



500ieOCOt~-«— (t^.— iOit*-Tj4i— 1»— 'COCO 
30POOiOCSlCOCOOM<COeCCO'-<003 
COiOWCCC^I>'<0»-<COC^WC005iOW 



si^idsog 









oooco 
o o o -^ 

O C^ 1-1 



oS^uwqdjQ 



OO N 

IC O Tt* 



CO O GO -cf< CO »0 



Oi*C CO rfO 00 



saoissTpj 



W5 cq O CO t>- 



(pa:>^aStsop 



r-»-<ONco 



ro o o o o CO 

t^ O uo O C5 CO 



OOOQ0C5O(Mc0C0»O 
OOOiCOOCSlcoO"* 



lO ^H t-- irj O CO 

O -^ Ct CO O lO 

r- '— I c^ 40 »-H 



»OOiOcOOit^»^OTt<'— <CO 

McOOOOCOC^OCOOiO 

<Mir5 cq Csi t>- CO ^ l>- 



. COt^ CO 05 



to CO lO O 03 



<Jtqsjeqniajij 
[ooqog X^pung 



rrOOCO<MCOiCOTr~<Oi-:COC^Ot^-^C)000~-OOCO'-Ht 
iCWCOCiCO'*t>-tr^OO"^roi>-rO»CC^»0^«OOOOOOCOt— coc 



: O Tf 
sc^co 

CD -^ 



O CO oo 



diqeiequiaiv 

qojnqo 



O*— 't^»-':400'<rc;cir-?'rfOi--;;0'-'coi>.coc^'— '"^^Qocs— ■oo»Ct-.^co 

C3COT*<r^OCOOOiCiCCCt^OOOCDC^COC^05C*00-<*'COOO-«J<OlTi*^j^OM 



O I 'OiO^CO itCCncO iCO lOi-t 'CC 

»-H I l^ i^C^,-, 1*^ 1^ 11-1 



eniepd^g 



CO ^ CO CO O -^ 



■ . o 
Oi-:;U 



« o S K o !: 9 
o cs c; ci _^^ 
. . . • m OJ'^ 



■Wo. 

*^" - .K 
" '-" o = ,„- 









c3 

-^ cS 
:.S'o 5 



° S S c'-S 

.s.s ytr| 



IW « t^ S: ; ? r^' 



=: 3^ S£ =o 

<« so.- 

<U « fe H 3 C ;.^^ 

S S"i a a S « ce^ 

OS S3 3W";«.2 5 C >^ii^y_v..».H'= 



a: S-- ■ 5» 



2 o £ 



m 



■'la > =« . 



Idx-^K 



'^ g 2 > 
c o oa 



^ "- J, 
CO — 






, rt C a* C 






ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



0"5 I© tOCOO *00 if5 OOiC^ O lOOOOOOOOOO 



00 O lOS lO CO O ^ OO O »-H O I 



GO 03 lo CO o t^ <o lo ":> ^ .-« »-H 



^ W»0 'Tt* C^ 



lO 00<N 

CO'-' t- 



OO lOO o 
OI>"t> o o 

»0 CD •-< 1— ( ic 
l>- WCO "^00 



CO CO O »-i 



0<CO-<S'0 0»0 
OOCOO-^OOO^OiO 



OcoioOcocoto-^ooo 

0;DCs|050Sl>;OU5tC^-l 
^ CS»M CO CO 



OiOOOOOOOOO 



p ^-1 u;; t'j L«j ixj uj -^1 <j^ >»; 

CO •-< O lO C5 t-^ t^ "^ 



ooo 
cq O »o 



■^OiCSTj<I>-C^lCD»001i— lOOWC^W-^CO'— 'C^COCSOOCOCOOOl^O'— ' 
(MCOCOt-CDCDt^O'— <C<iOOt>-Or-.C^C5-^'-'W3CSTp^CC>»OCOlCOO 
CN t-^ 1-1 C4 C4 1-1 Cq 04 CSI i-i ri 1-1 »-i r-t i-i .i Cq i-t 



"TjH 'O *0 I iC »0 CO CO I CD i^H I 1-1 Cq Oi CO 05 ' I CO 00 CO O CO 'O 
CS| rH i^MT-, ir-H I CO I ^ .... 












- S o - 
C3 g O « 



rt<^d 



r5CQ~ ., 

s .a £3 

o ca"Oisi 



s 

Kg 



>"> 



O 03 O o 



2 o « 

.goo 






c 2 a t- 

O O O if 












f- a! O 

pgoaM 






0!} OJ 

?3 2 S S 



s . 

« C C 



t. (3, 



gaH 3 






I '^(-^'^ I ^ «-i I a Ls tl <u i-C-H E pi-5 0T3 esr^ 

— f- ^ t- — ' fK Mh jj >" j~i ^ i-< fl 01 2 !-■ »-C T3 ^ • ^ o -ti •"" ■-'■ 

o s'5 S S o S m o-g.aj-g g g I s^^-f o c § s.2^-o-c 

o (u (u (Und fc! « 03 o o n-S^5-s o>5 "S «•" o c3^ h c,5 ee o; 



185 



w^ CO i^ -^ O r* «0 eo 



« ° fe 

--; oj." 



IS 

><" c ra M 
IS. g o 



\^ 



>) 03— iM O U >i 03 



186 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



mox 



8[BJld90IJ 



,8J3;stnipj 



UOpBOTlp^ 



oSsn^qdjo 



eaoisstjj 



(pajwiSisap 
-no) aojlilH Si 



diqaiaqmap^ 
[ooqog ^Bpang 



diqsjaqinajf 
qojnqo 



00 0)0 



OO CC <M CO 




OO 00 
:30 -^ 00* 



o t>- cq »o 



coo 



COtJ^-^iOOOOCDCOCO 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



187 



|]y o:^ suoi*;nq 



O — -— it^C><D^»-*O»0'-<00C^CC00r}*eC)O 



cOLt'OOOfC'-'OOOiOOOOeOOOt^COiOr-^ 
-H iO <M Tt< Cq CO CD CO C^ 00 lO ooo^cc^uoos 



aou9|OA8a8g; 
0) euoi^nqu^uoQ 



90U3|OA9n9g 
^93pna; 
o^ 8noi:jnqu:^uoQ 



s9sodjTt J amoH 
joj bU0i:^nqu:juo3 



i^^J9dOJJ 

qoinqQ JO aajBA 



«2w 



q.u9ni[^oau;j 



J9qnia^ 



dnjsjgqTnoj^ I^^OX 



SOi'— «L005CO^**COCO'-''-«'— ooec>!*<t 



CCCDQ0C0^-CDt>»''-<i000O;Tj'C0C:O'Tt<Oi 



O-^d-Hf-OCS'-HfO 



00 C-l '— ' lO O i-" 
■" "C CO O (N CO 



G0cO'-HOc0OO00<M»0<MC:'-tiCO'-HC 



3 CD O "^ CD CO 00 



_i Ttf OO'-H ^ CO 
■"-t COt-< CO 



CiOC<iosooc:i«:>05totO"^coTf'<*''— <w:)»ccD 

eoiocor— cociCic<)oiioooo<M'coooTt*r-^oc 

'-'■^»ooor^>oO'^c^"-^-*rcDcoTt<oot~-t^co 
C5ioc54oc^o0'— 'r-r-cooococi'^'^c^ii— it- 



CO>OCDCO'-<OOCOiO<MThOOCDOCDCqOOO;C^ 



-*^lC00»OI>.C<ICOiOC 



■o '-I c; t^ oo tM i-- c 



■^ 1— I I— I C^ IC '-H TJ^ CO !>• CO 



i^ — ( CO CO CO : 



: o cr. " tr: c; '— 



Oi0O»OCll:^g0-^N-^OCDC0Ci00C0iCO 

1— (--^i— i<:0C5C0OI^'M"^t~^'--'CQC^U^'^O'rt< 
05»Ot~-OOc000Cie0ait^CD00iCC0<MC0CO 
'-H(N-^00C0<OiCC0iOiQ05»or-(MO'-H<MCD 



cococr5<r)»rrcv»co»n>cooocDor~-cotooicoo 

■^iJ^OcO—iiCiOCDiC'— COCDOOCOOCIOOCD 
OOCOCMCOtdW'— iTtfT-HCOCq CSJCOCOt^'— ''— < 



l>-»oOcDCO'rj<Oi'^OOiC:Ococr;j'— 'Ot^co 
c*iooct-*or-co^^i>-c;ooc^c^)Oc;iccD 



^0(MOco'— 'CD'-'oor--'— "OOOc^Qoc;-^ 

COO-^'-'-^'-'COtJ^CDCO'-'CD'— cot^c:j-^co 
lO"— •'— <'^t^"^00»O'— <CiQOCS|»-H»C'-'00'— <Tt* 

T*iC^T-iC<ll>^»-tCDi-fi-.(NcO t>.(NiCCOOCO 



CCGOCOCOCOOtOCDOOC^COt 



~ CO w. o ■^ oo 



OO'-'OC'— 'OOO— '00'— t»-iODOOCD*OCD'— 'COM 



CCICSC^dCDOO'-HOOCOCOiOiCCOO'^CDr^'i^ 
U^iOi^'^JtCiCO-^COi-Ht^OO ^HCOOi— '(MTt* 



* ,— I ,— rji CM C 



I CD 00 O (;_ cc 00 c 



^oocM^-■^cD'-'o^t^<— <cMicOcDoocO'-<Tt< 

Sl>- -^ 1-H -rt* CO -^ OS -^ 1— I CD OO CM '^ Oi 



•-tiOtoasrfOr-cDr- C-- "Tt* cr. ccc>ocMiM I 
0'-iCMoiC5'-*cDoo«/^0^-CT;ooo»f?r^': 

t^'-HiO'— •t--'— "■rJiOt>-'— 'COOiCTfOCOC 



eraspdng; 



eaqojTitjQ 



SUOT^'ETOOSSy 



.Tt<'— <d(MCO00injiOM*>Ot^t~-'^CO^'^C>l 
JCM'-HCOCOCDCOOOT-It^'— ' ClCit— ^^OOO 
q i-H CO CM 1-H CO CM f-H CM ■<*« 1— I 



'— (MOOt--COC^t^O 

CDOl-^Oi-^OSiCt^ 
C^CS'^OOOCDO 

Oico CO lo c<) o; -^jT 



JCOCDrpOO»^^-Cii--0. 
ICMOCMOOOiiOi-HOOOO 

-tc^iocico-^-^-^t^ 
lOcD cmcooooocd'oo 



iCOOCOTt^'«J'TJ<CMOOQCCOCO'— : 
^CMCOCDOCOOsOiCO-^TtiCMOOi; 
5 t*»r3COOit^ i^Oi'-'CM.— I* 



t* »0 CO Oi t^ 
CM »-h" 



rt^ CM 1-1 i-H ^ CO *-• 



r-^D'— "OOu^JCOOC^lCOCDCMOOiOCTiCfi-^cr.Cl 
t-»W3 CMOSCMt^CO lOOO CDtJICOiOt^CM 




2ft 






3 s • 




^ ft^ 












ou- 




fe-S o 




•^ "s 




3-5 O 


















-§.2 










^ C3 3 




■s;--2 








m«0 =< 




^S8 














0« cJ 










<u © " 




■as^. 


6 


m'oW 


M 


CT> 


> b'^ 


1-1 


o gC: 










c f SI 




6 


a a^ 


cS-B - 




.ja 


•^ 


■"fig 


Ck 


0] 


Soo^ 


n 






a'^-?; 


a 


cut- c! 


S 



b-?-° 



H 
O 

2; 


m" 
P 


•S 




•a 


o 


3 


£B 


-1 


rn 




H 


rr> 


C 


C3 






O 


"J 















3 


n 








O 


Fi 




^ 




2 


O 





188 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



asogB 

SB 001 3tiis£^ 'diqsjsq 
-mej^ qoinqQ 6j diqs 
-jaquiaK -g -g jo opBg 



<» ^^ o ws c^ o CO o -^ ic o cc CO <^l i>." ^' cc o ^* ic -^ji 00 !>.' c^' oi C^' -^ i-^ 

TpiOCDr*t>-CO»OtOt>-COQOcOCOCDCiCOCOOOCDOiOiOt^Cl«50000*** 



suoi:^nqij;no3 






\^oi 



o^_'-'^_^=^^r~*t^r'-c^iroL-^coorT'-«?"i*3i>-Oir;oo50Cicoc;^ec 
CO CO c; L- -- o c^" O --^ oo o o rs oc o ■^^'^^' cc ci c^ ic <^^ c; o ci ic^ 

^^rO ■^^^_" O ca COO(McoicCS|COOc::OCi^CO ■^t^irrcOCSOS'**' 

*- ' CO'—' ^cfl eoooo^M'oooo 00 o lo oo lo o ci c^cc t^ t^ 



l(^ -rfXiCO 



CO i-H 



CO l^ '-H •-< C^ r-t ij< rl 



wco 



SfB^tCjSOH 



30 CO ^^ O C5 J 






<M MOC^O ^ CS I 



— L- 00 o oo 



J^n^H ,8J3^eniij{ 



SCO coo C<H>-i-HL.oro>-OCO >QCD 



nopHDnp3 tl^l^STl^Q 



Ooo* 



OMXJOtMCCCOOCO 
^S<»COTj<00Tj<CO"-:*'t-- 






1 « CK| lO C<J -^ 00 M 



c^ ic^L'^or^OfMO: 

O I C3 CO •-« c; "^ (T^ ci 



^ I 1^ co-^^ CJ 






aS^ireqdiO 



Ci »— ' I->- rj< Oi '— ' lO 



co(MOOcoocqo5*-<oc^CNi 
o o "3* r* 00 o ci 00 r** 00 o 



'icooc^i-^r^ocot- 



- 1>. CO as o) -^ 



■ O « Cfl Oi C: 

5 o c^i i-r CO ca c^i »c 
j-^^-Oiooo-^fr^oo 

CO CO ^ 00 CO c^ »c 



COCOC^'**'0»000"«*'t 



: »0 :00 OO t 



EftlOtSStJI 



' :00 O CO lO 
ooo " CO O O lO CO 
t^ 1^ -^00^ 



O t--^ Ci' It 



t^cs^^oa— 'coc^^co-^CNjoO'-'oooNt-* 

CO---HC^O>^HOOiC"^C^O'-<iOOTtt'-H^^iOtC 
C033'— 'COlOCOt^COC^OO"— '»— ''-^05Tt*t--«0C0C0 
C^ CO CO CO '^ *0 ^^ CO W CO b* lO CO O Cfl t* Oi 

oo" c^" tCcTei ci c^'^.-ro*^''^'' 



0050:00000 •O00C:OO-^C^t^00M:0 

ooooooc^ ior^r--ot^c^t^O^Oit-- 



(pajmiSisapuQ) 



O lO C: -n- O O ' O —« r^ (--.—■ C-- uO L-^ 00 CO Ci 

•— 'QCt^oioco •or^^^co'^c^iociO»oc^ 
c^icocooaco i»-«OcooiC»«eor**-'tocieo 



CO t~* CO CO M M O O ^ O I -^ ' o 



t-. CO ^ O 

M< CO TJ« IC 



-^ I O CO CM lO 



diqsjaqmaj^ 
looqog XBpung 



) 35 re — ^ t— -^ ' 



;0 I- DC -^ 
'--•-ixr^Ti'fo^-'iTf"^ 



^-i~icc^o:cooo»ooO'»tj'-^eob-ocoot~-iit'^ 



; O r^ -sO CO — »^ I 

■ — »C:no:cooo»- , . 

Jocac^r^CMCi^ccicoPot^oococ 

I ■^ C^ CO CO C^ ^ t* ?^ CO CO CO I 



r; L- COO 
C^O co^- 
co w ^ »c 



diqsjaqtaai^ 



rocor^o;030C^coc:cOLOco=r:Oc 



•roci'C^'^iOOocri-^o— 'C^^QCcO' 
<-«c^-^?^ir^"^^^co»C'^4r^icc^cO'— 'CO 



, _ - , -_ ,- CO o r^ ^ 

"OC0i.0C000t^«0'-'O 

lO ^ CO -* lo o cq is oc 



• — J. O OC O X3 O - 






1 o r- — 00^^ »or 



-OCOOC- C^CiiO»CCMO 



• Tj« CI r- »o c^ I 



enz9i:((lBg^ 



— — ^ — . ^ — ^ CM CM ^ C*? «-" C^ ■<** -^ CM CO Tt* '«* CM CM ^ 



I^O^OrOt^OOOTTCiO^OOOCO — I 



sjooqog XBpung 

JO J3qcan\; 



- CM CO iC CO -^ — CO CO CM Tj« CM CO CO 



O00r0».^OCMCMOC0C0-#CR00C0CMCM0;3StOC::O' 

CO — rcc^^^c^coCM^^■^^o^o-^CM^::•-0'^1 ^^— •« 



93Xf0Jnq3 
JO jaquinx 



5 ^^ 






ia-g 






>'rt St: S-a 8 s^- ^ " s-2j^ « c^*^" 5 « & ai 

« • • 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 



189 






1 co^ io :-* » 



JC)T-(?D-^-^C^ir>-CO«tO<Mi— "OO-^t 



^»^^-ooeQ<©cocs^co*oooooi<ocoTt(ooOloOc»'-^^'«J^<^^^-Hoco^-woocoOooS•■^io 
ei ^ ' uj *e^«co ' CO w -^ lo OS ir» -^ c^ CO c^oico ^h -.^i i-i th m iri ■^^hc^ 



iio^o-^cjooor^GocoOcoTf^c 



ico<Noor-ooooo3( 



I ^^ -rfO t 



■ OOi 



) CC CO C^l c 



^TJ<»^cDC^»-H^O'-H05CO'-^bs»0'^c6c^c^»-Hoeo^o»--*cbt^40'*»o 

S^'-HCSCOOOOCO^^'—'OTt''— 'CNjOCiO'^OOC^C^OOO'-H'^'— i00t---C*:iC0C^lC^l»O':OI>-'--<C0'— ' 
COOO*— t»OOOC^O^HOffOTt*00'— «C0O»0<00i05^C0i0C^>O0S(M'— "OOtOOCC^OCOiOOS^COS 

o CO CO Oi -^ io -^o CO -^ -^ c^ o^ Oi c^ ^ ^ *^ c^ cooTco cococo-*-^^!-^ t::C<igo 



CO 



<OCO ^^ Tj< CO CO 00 CO OJ "M -H i-ri-l 



CO 



1— o 



c^ 



»M coo 'H 






b-O<MO00 

<o lo too c^ 

00 c^oooo 
»0 lOOO c<»»-t 



tOCOOi'— 'tJ<OtJHi-hooooOcoO 
b"COOiOOCOCNJ'-»'^»OOSiOCO*0 



COCDCOt^iO*OCOOCO 
T-iOit^OSCOOSiO'-HiO 



«Ci«DOiCTj«0'— 'O 
OO-— 0"<J^WCO«00 



50CO«iO»CC^«DOi 
St^-OiO-^CC^C^CO 



^Ocoi-*t^wooco»-' 

i— < CO CVl ^H *-l 04 CO »o 



CO-— cqco^wcqTt< 



OS O C5 

•-*oc<i 

O t^cO 



-^fOOCOOiO-^^CO-^OOCSOiOiC 
O(N'-<CS|iCC0t^C0C0OCq<©C<lC<JO 



OCS00»0O>C"^C^uti 
lO-^Ot^-O^O-^OCO 






c>josuDcoiO'-ico'->»or^»oi>-oocooo 

■^ OS CO lO O t-- i— t CO CO to "-I 

00 "-T CO »-H ^-Ti-T CO o oo' 



OOi-iC^<OCOOOsO 
'<t<OtCC^ O oo Cfl •-< 



) OSOOSW5 00 

C^r-l.-HOCO'^'-HOS 



^i—i-H C^ 



■^cocsor^-^t--— 'cqc^*- lOC^-'i^cDco'-*'— 'CiO»oooc 



,___ ,. -.-. _-.,_-. _-_ - -. .Ml— iCOiC-rfCr. r^COQCiOOlCOO 

uor-'-icO'-tl>-'^COOOSI>-COOOCOCOO^CO-HCOGCOCD»OOOiO^H.-iCOO»COO^-^I^OO'-'CO 

(NOTt<^^eO'^OSCOt*tOC<IOO»-HOC^T-<OOOiOCOCOOS»-^':J<t^COCOOSasCOCOCsaSOSOI>.CO 
CO-^i— •COOO^OSt--'— iOSOOOSOcOiOCO'^Tt<W3Tt<C»«CO'-»W300t-*OOOcOOOiX"— ''-'CO'— t»Ot^ 
lO iOC^COTt<iOOO eO'-<C<l'^OS*OOS»-H^T-iC<IOOOO ^HTj<'<4<-^'-"C^C^"^COOSCOOSOOC^ 



CS»0 C4 Th O ■^ f-H (M CO f-t "-H 1-lCO* 



1— 1 ^^ CO 



c^co»ocor-oeo-^t^ot^o-^3io«r>oocO'XOO'-<oooc;oc-iT}i'-<oooc^itocooo'— 'O 



<»ooo'MaiiooO'<*osooc^'-'coc^icot 



OCOCOOOSOCOOOOO^^ 

5 CO CO CD •— ( C^l CO t^ CO CO Oi OS "O CO CO Tt< Oi O ^ •— * CD CD I _ _ 

'~l"^CO-HO^*<OSOO»OcD'^COCSOO^HCO-*OOOOSC^O-^COO:t>-CDO»f5COOSCDI>- 
-*** TJH OS t-i I-" Cq OS ^- 00 O ■ "■ ~ ^ 



wsocqcoc ._- 

OOSCDTt^^OCq''*^CO-HO'TflC 

CO ocqo — 



Ot^cor^^-oiosoic^'-'OsO 

.•«^OicOOi<MC^t^»J^OTt''— I 

„ .. , ,_>-**COO:t>-CDO»f5COOSCDI>- 

SOSCOCO ICOO ^COC5|t^'«J< C^lC^C3CO«DCO'-H 



WCO* 



1-H t^ 



r^co n-<c<i'-ft>-t^t^r^ iirsosTt^-^cocDosioo icot^oot^c^t^oo-rj-cot^t— ico»coioio 

COf-4 ItOCflCOO-^t^OO i<OOSt*CN|iO^'*iCO it^^iO^CO*OiOCOt^iO^*^ icsicooor*- 

»0^ lOsOCOCOCOO^Tt^ lOOOsOO^f-OSOO'— f ib»»OO^H*-HCqTt<^-'C^CO'— ' ic^cqoooo 

eO»0 iCDiOCiJOSCSICO'^ tOOb-OOOSuoOCO'— ICO IOOO^»OOS^.CO<OCOC^ICO (OsOS-^t^CSl 

t^ I CD CO CO O b* r^ t-* I iO CO CV| ^ CO ■«*< CO Tj< t-^ lOOiO MOOS OS t* OS iCit^ I CO th 00 »-• t* 

C» iffcToO'^Tjr'^^O iCq COb^CD^OO t^ OS rCOCT Cq Os <-! oT CO '* i CO i-< O -^ '-i 

IW coco (CQ'-HC^iOCO'-Hi-l itH C^ '— "iCOW 



^-1— llOc<)cs»oos-H^^-ct"Oi■--*-Hai■^^cs'— CO"— ■cocout'i>-o:os'rr'cocorj'»ocq50'--'t~^ 

0S00OaiC0'^00C00S-^0000rt<"^cqt-O»-"-^O00000SOC00s-^'— 'i— "Tj'eDiOiOt^'^OCOOS 
CDt-^OOCsiCVlcOC^CSOiCt^tOOSkOTPO'-'tO'— •t>-—*CO'^t~^C^'— •eOCO'^J'iOCDtOOC^C^-^OS 

co^coc^coc^i-Too Tji^T-Tc^T cDooioi>rcD -^tc CO i-i (M »o CO ^ c^coco<N i-t cq CO oocq -^ (N-^ 



■^•^»ococO'-'QO'-'OOi>-t>-r*r-'— 'toi^-coGOTj^ioo-^cocO'— 'co»oooco-HcocO'rt«0'— 'CO'-^-^ 

OI^t^COOO'^OCOOOO^OOC^I:^*OiOiOCO^t^iO"^COCD(MO"^OiOC^3i/?t^CN5'^CO»0-^00 

t->-OTt<»OC*?t'-<Oqw:iOr~-'— «0100»OCD'-«iOC0C0CO'->-^C0OC0'— 'r^OiCDcDO'—OO'^'— 'OOOO 

COCO^COt-»CO'MOcD»-<CO»OOSCOOOOOiCOO'^T-<COCOTt*C^»-HeOOOTt<COC'lCOCD COCOCDCOCO 



OtJ<'— iCSO-— 11— iiOOS'-HC 



-co ^ to ^ oo 1 



J oo C: CD »0 oo CM I. 



IO-. Q0COr--OiCDt^ ^1 



3cDCOrt<CO»OCMC<lCOCOTj*'-<t>-05'-H»0»OCOOeOt~^cD»OCOC^OOO;DCSt^<M-^05C 



(M CQ ^ CO »-< ■^ TfH Tt< f-H ^ IC^ CO *0 <N CM Tf CO ^COCM 



(N -*< CM CM -H 



iC-i Tti CM ^^ 



COCMCOOCOTj<C<I»^Ot~*— '^ 



-r-io-— ico-^osco-^OCMOsCMr-O' 



CMCOCMCOCOCMCMiOiO'-^CqcOCOCOCOuO-'^'^CO'-'CMCOCOCM'-'COCOMrDCOCMCOCO COCOCOCqCM 



CDOOt^OCM»OCOOr-C^COCSioCMCDCDCO»f3CDO.b-»-HCMOSCOOSCOO-^"^'^ 
CMCOCMcOCOCMCMiO»OCMCMCOCOCOCDiOiO-^CO'— 'M^COCM'-lCOCOtCCCCMCC 



CO *C CO CO M CO 



as 



§1 



. £5. 



'^■B 

>,>,» 



o 






as 



•a of- 






Sc^ 



s^ 



_ _^ 3 3 ^ 0,7, o^ S^ c d"S^3 3 999ct-ci-^=o --■■ - , - 



h O L- 03 bl 



g^>?rt|£g| 



S c - . 

Si ^Z o 
C O -w 

mo S.s.S >• 

m m m K -rl C 



190 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 





3 • M 


>s 


<2^ . do 






^.^ 







c o 









. . _ aco ft • 

^ p. O I o . ^• 






cQ 



S5: 









• o . 




ASSOCIATIONAL DIRECTORY 



191 



oco 



=^^ = 



>S .OtB 
f' -S -_ro 



^ 5^ 
« d - 

•■Soo 
a|J 



_S 02 *^ O ^ 
^ ^ +j (U 00 C 

g OJ O^ o3 ^ 






a >;^^ m^o-hw 



^■^ 


<^ 


;^ 


<: . 


bn 










feo 


<J 


3 
< 








tfk 






>■" 


> 








.n 


— ^ 




ol 




o 

1-5 




>< 


U 



II 



fl C S aJ 
•s . . fell 

^<*^ > >d 

©..(Da) . 



OJ2 
05 3 

■"A 



0)^ 



O-g >. . 3 S 
C! S O g'Q rt 
03Z3 ^ £ -^ 

a« .fe- - 
3 3 



■"■•3 rt M 

•T3 O O 



'3 >> 



lO'oS^ 

S _-jC 03 






f^g^^S 



:Sfa 






■S a 

•Mo 

■^■3«^ |Oa5 fe g l-n 

<u .a) . 0) (D ■ . . . 



> a , - 
S S a) § 

V; S O :«^ 

WqKPw 



a 

IS M o 

1-1 :■" ~ 



<D O ^ OJf-H 



o 



5 g 03 

: oK 

' o . 



ia^^ -J-i 



Jo 

CO 13 
J j3 j>i a) 






•Ji-riW I 



;p^Wo 









a) . a.' 



' o £;>^ £ o ^ 
o^(5i>CQP5S 

o-Sirt:S-g-g 

Ql-5-S g § § c3 

g-^-Q|eL.OQ 

►jw >-l > > > 



.3 1-2 

C3'H>"> fl 
g 03 . J:^ 03 

ddtf<w 






a«^ 

8 I ° 
«o: 



^ O £ O' 

5 £ £.2.-§ o3oog5gg§g5225SS^S3 fl " 1;^ 
^;z;pMPL,fL,rtWKQQa2Mcc!CCWj>2a2cca2H£-iHE-iE-iP!^t>tS 



■i'-" 03 03 



WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION. 



Contrihu- 

Associations and Superintendents. Societies, tions. 

Ashe 6 $ 49.95 

Avery— Mrs. J. L. Pyatt, Pyatt 6 2.41 

Beulah— Miss Mollie Strum, Roxboro, R. F. D... 20 2,252.84 

Bladen— Mrs. R. E. Powell, Bladenboro 8 806.70 

Brunswick — Miss Lou Berta Thomas, Shallotte. . 28 . 532.44 
Brushy Mountain — Mrs. J. W. Nichols, N. Wilkes- 

boro 9 171.74 

Buncombe — Miss Annie L. Logan, W. Asheville.. 40 8,017.05 

Caldwell— Mrs. 0. L. Grice, Lenoir 25 1,108.93 

Cape Fear-Columbus — Mrs. J. L. Memory, White- 

ville 14 1,036.35 

Carolina — Mrs. J. F. Brooks, Hendersonville 14 1,603.06 

Catawba River — Mrs. Ernest Walker. Morganton . . 20 1,884.24 

Central— Mrs. J. F. Mitchiner. Franklinton 34 6,759.04 

Chowan — Mrs. Blanche B. Sawyer, Eelcross 72 5,743.76 

Cumberland— Mrs. D. C. Rogers. Fayetteville 33 1,958.32 

Eastern — Miss Macy Cox, Magnolia 88 6,193.50 

Flat River— Mrs. John Webb, Oxford 42 3,765.01 

French Broad— Mrs. R. L. Moore, Mars Hill 7 449.21 

Gaston — Mrs. H. B. Moore, Gastonia New 

Green River — Miss Clara Morris, Union Mills.... 11 353.08 

Haywood — Mrs. J. J. Johnson, Canton 14 ],033.07 

Johnston— Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Clayton 46 3,018.93 

Kings Mountain — Mrs. John Wacaster. Cherry- 

ville 47 3,869.97 

Liberty— Mrs. Robt. S. Green, Thomasville 25 3,129.44 

Little River— Miss Mattie Bain, Coats 29 2,06C.38 

Macon— Mrs. J. C. Owen, Franklin 17 113.72 

Mecklenburg-Cabarrus — Mrs. J. D. Withers, Char- 
lotte, R. 12 36 6,432.48 

Mitchell — Miss Bertha Johnson, Toecane 1 

Montgomery — Mrs. W. L. Wright, Troy 7 566.08 

Mt. Zion— Mrs. C. L. Haywood. Durham 87 10,811.68 

Neuse-Atlantic — Mrs. F. G. Battle. New Bern 47 5,877.96 

New Found— 1 1.65 

Pee Dee — Mrs. T. B. Henry, Wadesboro 41 6,486.21 

Piedmont — Miss Mollie Patterson, Greensboro.... 24 7,383.06 
Pilot Mountain — Mrs. J. J. Roddick, Winston- 
Salem 48 15,768.40 

Raleigh— Mrs. G. N. Cowan, Apex 34 3,947.61 

Roanoke — Mrs. John R. Cairoll. Spring Hope 61 10,207.93 

Robeson— Mrs. H. T. Pope. Lumberton 83 7,184.10 



Woman's Missionary Union 193 

Sandy Creek— Mrs. P. H. St. Claire, Sanford 36 4,054.52 

Sandy Run— Mrs. J. R. Moore, Forest City 39 3,130.05 

South Fork— Mrs. J. Y. Killian, Newton 51 5,520.50 

South Mountain — 1 

South River— Mrs. C. S. Royall, Salemburg 16 2,450.34 

South Yadkin— Mrs. J. S. Connell, Mooresville. . 44 3,514.60 

Stanly — Mrs. J. M. Mauney, New London 15 1,190.97 

Stone Mountain — 4 88.56 

Stony Fork — Miss Minnie Day, Blowing Rock.... 

Surry— Mrs. J. H. Tharpe, Elkin 6 113.90 

Tar River— Mrs. Wingate Underhill, Louisburg. . 61 3,647.42 

Tennessee River — Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Bryson City 9 838.87 

Three Forks— Mrs. D. F. Horton, Vilas 10 446.20 

Transylvania — 9 1.50 

Tuckaseigee— Mrs. C. L. Allison, Sylva 6 306.78 

Union— Mrs. D. B. Snyder, Monroe 17 1,667.65 

West Buncombe — 1 96.47 

West Chowan— Miss Una White, Severn 115 12,069.98 

Western N. C. — Mrs. L. L. Witherspoon, Murphy. 4 190.60 

Wilmington — Miss Florence Whitney, Wilmington 39 3,906.93 

Yadkin — Miss Delia Woodhouse, Boonville 11 18S.76 

Yancey— Mrs. S. W. Bennett, Burnsville 6 168.93 

Totals 1,625 $174,329.98 



*Note. — The above contributions were for the W. M. U. State 
Convention ending February 29, 1920. 

STUDENTS IN TRAINING SCHOOL, LOUISVILLE, KY. 

Misses Hazel Armstrong, Asheville; Novella Ferguson, Durham; 
Myrtle Fuller, Wake Forest; Annie M. Johnson, Raleigh; Lois 
Miller, Fairmont; Katie Murray, Rose Hill; Grace Olive, Apex; 
Vergie Rodwell, Macon; Margaret Rucker, Charlotte; Naomi Schell, 
Asheville; Martha Sizemore, Clarksville, Va. 

Mesdame I. L. Bennett, Ash; L. E. Blackman, Princeton; R. E. 
Brickhouse, Creswell; J. H. Bunn, Spring Hope; J. C. Canipe, 
Mebane; S. C. Glosson, Manndale; B. H. Harrill, Raleigh; Hoyle 
Love, Unionville; B. 0. Myers, Lexington; G. V. Stephens, Raleigh; 
R. K. White, Conway. 

STUDENTS IN TRAINING SCHOOL, FORT WORTH, TEXAS. 

Mesdames R. C. Campbell, Shelby; W. K. Collins, Forest City; 
T. W. Fogleman, High Point; J. R. Owen, Mars Hill; Rush Padgett, 
Lattimore; R. L. Smith, Stanly; G. W. Wilburn, Newton; I. L. 
Yearby, Wake Forest. 



194 



N. C. Baptist State Coxvextion 







O0»yX:X^X!OC»aCX0OGOOTO00OOCOC0OOOCO000C0O0OOCCC0OQCQC0CG^ 



Historical Table of the Convention 



195 



^ S 4) 



i^-S 



j:; I/.' p- pq fi^ ^ - [T- pq « ^ (^ p ^ --H p. ^ 



oW 




196 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



• ca'n ^r*"'rt ^ r^ h t- 



OOOOt", oooo' 



!J i 
;0 ; 

Q ■ O 

:& : 



I ;a 



O O C O ■ O O ' 



;b :^ 



I ^3 i 

;a ; 



''J d 6 '. o o 
I I Iffl ! 






1= 3 e- " 



•^ Oj2 e3 — — - ., j; 



Ci Cs Cl sn CV Cl C5 O a: Ci 



Historical Table of the Convention 



197 



^ira cq cD^^i-H CO 






> fi; 



oooooooo 
oooooooo 

O C^l o o o o o o 

OOOOCDOOOOO 
CDSOO'-HCDOOO 



eoooo»— tioooi 






m S? i^ C m S^ "^ 
^"3 S'o'3"3 C3-2 



-g £ o i S ^«-S g 
*^Wa3p<ipic3S 



.«T^ 






IK'S 
o a y. m o 

S O r"? Q. *^ "o -i^ '*? 
a cu g:- 0)—. S "1 



u 

O 
PQ 

o 



o 

K 



ciOcoooicoooo 



WCOC^OCOiOOSOO 



oooooooo 
oooooooo 



00<MOOOOO 
OOCOOOOOO 







3 ts „ja 13 fl ^ o 
3 >>i2^ s S > c 

. ^ c^.rt O o 'i. c3 









NORTH CAROLINA MISSIONARIES 

OF THE FOREIGN MISSION BOARD 

OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 

CONVENTION. 



Ka7ne and Location. Appointed. 

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 

Entzminger, Mrs. W. E., Rio, Brazil 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 

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

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

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

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

Leonard, Mrs. 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 

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 

Olive, L. B., Chinkiang, China 1920 

Olive, Mrs. L. B., Chinkiang, China 1920 

Moore, James Walton, Chefoo, China 1920 

Middleton, Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Middleton, Mrs. Gordon K., Kaifeng, China 1920 

Herring, George N., M. D., Pingtu, China 1920 

Greene, Miss Valeria, Canton, China 1920 

Greene, George W., Canton, China 1920 



STATISTICAL SUMMARY. 

I am closing my thirteenth statistical report. It is far from com- 
plete and accurate. I have failed to get any reports at all from 
the Bladen, Dock, Haywood, Little River, Pee Dee, South River 
and West Buncombe Associations. In the others many churches 
made no report or only partial reports. We wrote to 280 churches 
to secure additional data. Many sent this in. We could not write 
to those in Associations whose clerks delayed sending in their 
report. 

We carry the church membership in non-reporting churches for 
some years, but the membership of Sunday schools only one year 
after reports fail to give it. The Mission Sunday schools not re- 
ported will far more than make good any membership counted 
when the school does not exist. 

CHURCHES AND MEMBERSHIP 

There are 2,219 churches — a gain of 21. A number of inactive 
churches ought to be dropped from our rolls, but we have no right 
to do it without action of the several Associations. There are 
301,611 members — a gain of 8,847. 

BAPTISMS 

There were 16,088— a gain of 2,684. This is the first marked gain 
since 1915, when there were 17,903 baptisms. Since then the num- 
ber was as follows: 1916, 16,101; 1917, 13 964; 1918, 13,268; 1919, 
13,404. It is to be hoped that the tide of a great evangelistic move- 
ment has set in and that a year hence we will report over 20,000 
baptisms. 

FINANCES 

The year has been the best in our history. The 75 Million 
Campaign has greatly increased our offerings. This year the re- 
ports to the Associations will not correspond with the treasurers' 
reports because the years were not coterminous. The amounts re- 
ported are as follows: 75 Million undesignated, $676,868.46; Mis- 
sions, $170,146.35; Orphanage, $156,202.69; Education, $98,076.70; 
Ministers' Relief, $7,992.03; Hospitals, $8,161.05; total^ $1,117,447.28. 

PER CAPITA COXTRIBUTIOXS 

The per capita for the entire Convention is $3.71, as compared 
with $2.13 last year. The Associations giving above the average 
are as follows: Beulah, $4.22; Buncombe, $5.09; Central, $6.38; 



200 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Cumberland, $4.40; Flat River, $3.91; Gaston, $7.28; Johnston, 
$5.39; Kings Mountain, $4.65; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, $5.35; Mt. 
Zion, $6.25; Neuse-Atlantic, $6.34; Piedmont, $7.07; Pilot Moun- 
tain^ $4.05; Raleigh, $5.95; Roanoke, $9.62; Robeson, $7.86; Sandy 
Creek, $4.41; Tar River, $4.14; West Chowan, $5.02; Wilmington, 
$4.78. 

ASSOCIATIONS LEADING 

We give first and second place in each, item: Number of churches: 
Roanoke, 66; Pilot Mountain, 65. Church membership: West 
Chowan, 13,410; Chowan, 11,882. Baptisms: Flat River, 629; 
Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, 661. Number of Sundaj- schools: Tar 
River, 69; West Chowan, 67. Sunday school membership: Pilot 
Mountain, 8,541; Mt. Zion, 8,231. Total contributions: Roanoke, 
$83,302.52; West Chowan, $67,360.32. Per capita contributions: 
Roanoke, $9.62; Robeson, $7.86. 

OTHER AVERAGES 

The average church membership is 136. There was one baptism 
for every 19 members, and 7 baptisms per church, but the tables 
show hundreds of churches that had no baptisms. The average 
contribution per church was $503.59. 

SUNDAY SCHOOLS 

There are reported 2,129 schools— a gain of 33 during the year. 
The membership is 221,028 — a gain of 7,273. This does not in- 
clude the membership of reported or non-reported mission schools. 
There are at least 225,000 in our Sunday schools. The ratio of 
Sunday school membership to church membership for the entire 
Convention is 73.3. In other words, for every 100 church members 
there are 73.3 people in our Sunday schools. The Piedmont As- 
sociation leads with a ratio of 113.2. The Liberty is next, with 
99.8. Others above 80 are: Buncombe, 80.7; Catawba River^ 97.1 
Central, 81.6: Cumberland, 80.2; Gaston, 92.2; Haywood, 82.7 
Johnston, 84.1; Mecklenburg-Cabarrus, 84.5; Neuse-Atlantic, 83.2 
Pee Dee, 83.6; Pilot Mountain, 86.9; Raleigh, 90.6; Roanoke, 86.9 
South Fork, 82.1; South River, 85.0; South Yadkin. 82.8; Stanley, 
85.3; Tuckaseigee, 83.8. 

BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION 

We have in the State 450 Unions with a membership approxi- 
mating 20,000. More than 1,500 young people hold B. Y. P. U. 



ASSOCIATIONAL STATISTICS 201 

diplomas and more than 500 additional awards have been issued for 
advanced courses of study. Approximately 10,000 young people are 
enlisted in the Daily Bible Readers' Course. The B. Y. P. U. 
Tithers' League numbers upward of 1,000 members. Educational 
institutions have organizations ranging from one to five each, ex- 
cept one. The Young People's Convention enrolls annually around 
500 delegates, next session of which will be held in Charlotte, June 
14 to 16, 1921. Perry Morgan, Raleigh, N. C, is now B. Y. P. U. 
Secretary, and all correspondence on Young People's work should 
be directed to him. For further information, see B. Y. P. U. Report 
under Report of Board of Missions. 

WOMAN'S WORK 

North Carolina again stands at the head of the W. M. IT. or- 
ganizations in the number of new societies organized. Mission 
Study is being stressed in a more definite way. Our 1,900 societies 
contributed during the year ending February, 1920, $174,329.98, an 
increase of $76,000 over last year. 

COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS 

There are now three colleges and five schools under the Boara 
of Education of the State Convention. These institutions have 
property valued at $1,783,462.00. There are 125 teachers and 
2,652 pupils. The Home Mission Board has eigh.t schools with 
property valued at $476,329.00. There are 64 teachers and 1,759 
pupils. The grand total is $2,259,791.00 worth of property, 189 
teachers and 4,411 pupils. Teachers and pupils are for the session 
of 1919-20. 



LIST OF ORDAINED MINISTERS. 

Those Marked Thus * Are Pastors 

When this list was closed oS Associations had sent in revised 
pastors' lists. Some of these did not make proper designations 
whether those named are pastors or not. This will account for 
some of the errors. We had to check from old data in the Bladen, 
Dock, Haywood, Liberty-Ducktown, Little River^ Pee Dee, South 
River and West Buncombe Associations, as the clerks of these 
failed to send in their reports in time. 

Using the data named above, we have added this year 174 new 
names, and 111 of these are new pastors. Many who were not 
pastors a year ago are pastors now, and the reverse is also true. 
We find also that 209 ministers changed their post-offices during 
the year. 

Following the regular list you will find a list of ministerial stu- 
dents in our Theological Seminaries and Secondary Schools. 

Of course there are still many errors, but we have done our best 
with the material in hand to make the list correct. Many will be 
surprised to know that over 600 churches change pastors every year. 
It is not an infrequent occurrence to find in the data sent to us 
two and sometimes three post-offices for the same man. It is out 
of the question, therefore, for us to know which is right. This also 
will account for many errors in the list. We shall be glad to make 
any corrections that ought to be made, and will endeavor to see 
that announcements of these changes are made in the columns of 
the Biblical Recorder. 



*Abee, O. A 
*Abernethy, 
♦Abernethy, 

Absher, A. 
*Absher, J. 

Adams, G. 
♦Adams, D. 

Adams, J. 
♦Adams, J. 
♦Adams, M. 
♦Alderman, 
♦Allen, J. I. 
♦Allison, E. 



., Connelly Springs 
G. P., Morganton 
R. B.. Hildebran 
F., Mertie 
M., Offen 

W., N. Wilkesboro 

A., Hays 

J., Southport 

Z., State Road 
A., Rutherfordton 
J. M.. Delway 

, Dillon. S. C. 

, Etowah 



♦Anderson, Chas. Scotland 
Neck 

Annas, L. M., Sawmill 
♦Anthony, W., Whittier 
♦Arledge, J. B., Saluda 

Arledge, T. W., Harris 
♦Arnette, J. M., Wagram 

Arnold, J. M., Damascus, Va. 

Arnold, J. N., Highlands 
♦Arrington, C. C, Mount Airy 
♦Arrington, T. F., Waynesville 

Arrington, W. F., Siloam 

Ashley, Joseph, Edison 
♦Atkins, R. E., Raleigh 



Ordained Ministers 



203 



*Atkins, Li. J., New Bern 
*Austin, B. F., Taylorsville, 

R. 4 
♦Austin, C. B., Laurinburg 
*Austin, D. M., Wake Forest 
Austin, J. H., Hamlet 
Avant, John, Chadbourn 
Avery, W. B., New Bern 
*Ayers, W. A., New Bern 
*Ayscue, J. E., Carthage 

Ballard, L. D., Statesville 
*Bain, G. A., Dunn 
Ball, J. M., Marshall 
Ballard, J. M., Alexis 
*Ballard, W. H., Buckner 
*Baker, T. J., Turkey 
Bangle, L. A., Cherry villa 

* Bangle, P. W., Lincolnton 

* Barber, P. S., Whitnel 
Barker, M. H., Murphy 
Barker, W. F., Grassy Creek 

*Barnes, J. H., Merry Hill 

* Barnes, L. E., Hiddenite 
*Barnes, M. L., Gastonia 
*Barnes, S. B., Colerain 
*Barnes, W. H., Clinton 

* Barrett, W. C, Gastonia 
*Barrs, W. L., Hickory 
*Baskin, E. L., Chapel Hill 
*3ass, J. H., Roxboro 

Bassett, J. B., Pineville 
*Baucom, H. W., Smithfield 
*Baucom, W. T., Elkin 
*Beach, W. R., Tabor 

Baugh, L. A., Cherryville 
*Baugh, P. W., Lincolnton 

Beam, J. A., Roxiboro 

Beam, J. M., Candor 
*Beaver, B. A., Suit 

* Beaver, J. T., Burnsville 
*Beck, A. Lr., Balsam 

Beok, J. H., Black Mountain 

* Belch, I. E., Jacksonville 
*Bell, J. W., Faison 



♦Benfield, H. S., Morganton 
*Benfield, J. G., Rhodhiss 
♦Bennett, J. C, Asheville, R. 2 
♦Bennett, J. M., Pineville 
♦Bennett, J. P., Murfreesboro 

Bennett, S. C, Bridgewater 
♦Bennett, S. W., Burnsville 
♦Benton, Bruce, Rockingham 
Berger, G. F., Suit 
Betts, S. J., Raleigh 
Betts, J. D., Fuquay Springs 
Biddle, J. T., Wilmington 
♦Biggs, W. O., Robesonville 
♦Bilbro, W. L., Mayesville 
*Binkley, J. N., Houstonville 
♦Black, C. J., Gastonia 
♦Black, J. F., Ramseur 
♦Blackburn, Coy, Piney Creek 
♦Blackiburn, J. F., Whittier 

Blackburn, M. D., Crumpler 
♦Blackman, N. D., Goldsboro 
♦Blackwell, W. M., Flat Rock 

Blalock, J. C, Ledger 
♦Blalock, T. L., Ledger 
♦Blalock, J. G., Weldon 
♦Blalock, Jesse, Rowland 
♦Blanchard, C. W., New Bern 
♦Blanton, J. C, Kings Mtn. 
♦Blanton, S. L., Bllenboro 
Blanton, W. A., Shelby 
Blanton, J. H., Fayetteville 
Bledsoe, T. E., Dobson 
Blevins, C, New Life 
Blevins, E. M., Weaversford 
♦Blevins, J. A., Hays 
♦Blevins, S. L., Whitehead 
♦Blevins, T. E., New Life 
♦Bobbitt, N. W., Littleton 
♦Boggs, J. H., Marion 
♦Bomar, E. E., Hendersonville 
♦Booker, Bayard, Raleigh, R. 4 
♦Booth, J. H., Rose Hill 
♦Boney, L. B., Southport 
Bostick, W. M., Biscoe 



204 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Bower, F. A., Morgantou 
*Bowden, W. C, Rex 
*Bowden, J. T., Marion 

Boyd, J. P., Morven 
*Bradshaw, "W. R., Hickory 

Bradshaw, E. M., Bailey 
*Bradburn, S. J., Marshall 
*Bradley, J. A., Marshall, R. 3 
*Bradley, W. L., Etna 
*Bradley, W. T., Stockville 

Brainard, D. L., Pisgah Forest 

Branton, J. S., Solola 
*Branch, R. A., Hickory 

Brandon, S. O., Jonesville 

Braswell, W. A., Montezuma 
*Brendle, J. A.. Franklin 

Bridges, S. A., Forest Citj- 
"^^Bridges, B. M., ]\Iooresboro 
*Bridges, D. P., Ellerbe 
^Bridges, J. D., Lattimore 
*Brinson, H. F., East Durham 

Briggs, S. C, Mars Hill 

Brinson, W. L., Bladenboro 

Brisson, W. M., Dublin 
*Bristow, S. F., Emporia, Va. 
*Britt, N. F., Wake Forest 
*Britt, P. T., Bolivia 
♦Brock, J. B., Paw Creek 

Brooks, B. B., Gastonia 
*Brooks, C. v., Red Springs 
♦Brooks, E. M., Lumber 
Bridge 

Brooks, J. N., North Wilkes- 
boro 

Brookshire, J. L., Henderson- 
ville 
*Brown, Asa, Brownwood 
*Brown, A. L., Fremont 
tBrown, A. E., Asheville 
* Brown. Chester, Asheville 

Brown, G. W., Boone 
♦Brown, H. A.. Winston-Salem 



*Brown, H. J., Young Harris, 
Ga. 

Brown, James, Burlington 
♦Brown, J. IM., Xealsville 
♦Brown, J. S., Shiloh 
*Brown, T. L., Lewiston 
♦Brown, W. T., Boiling Springs 
* Brown, W. V., Cycle 
♦Bruner, Weston, Raleigh 
♦Bryant, J. W., Jonesville 
♦Bryant, W. B., Finley 
♦Bryant, K. E., Abbottsburg 
♦Bryson, J. A., Cullasaja 
♦Bryson, A. C, Balsam 

Buchanan, M., Spruce Pine 

Buchanan, John, Roaring 
River 
^Buchanan, M. L., Union 

Mills 
♦Buck, Martin W., Burlington 

Bumgardner, A. P., Casar 
*Bumgardner, E. V., Taylors- 

ville 
♦Brumgarner, W. J., Taylors- 

ville, R. 5 
*Bunn, D. T., Spring Hope 
♦Burcham, John, Roaring 
River 

Burchfield, D. F., Murphy 

Burger, G. F., Culberson 
♦Burkett, R. M., Jefferson 
♦Burrell, W. R., Louisburg 
♦Burris, C. C, Wingate 
♦Burrus, G. E., Rockford 
♦Burrus, L. W., Boonville 
*Butler, A. A., Tyner 
♦Byrd, C. E., Morrisville 
♦Byrd, R. L., St. Pauls, R. 2 
♦Byrum, J. T., Winston-Salem 
♦Byrum, W. J., Creswell 

Caines, W. R., Chadbourn 
♦Cain, H. T., Concord. R. 6 



tSupt. Home Board Schools 



Ordained Ministers 



205 



*Cain, H. W., Roseboro 
*Caldwell, C. A., McAdenville 
*€ale, W. F., Tyner 
*Cale, J. F., Roxobel 
*Cale, D., Potecasi 
Calhoun, C. J., Murphy 
Calhoun, T. J., Medlin 
*Calloway, J. W., State Road 
*Calloway, J. H., Round Peak 
*Camp, W. G., Shelby 
*Campibell, J. A., Buie's Creek 
*Campbell, W. P., Chadbourn 
*Campbell, W. T., Buie's Creek 
*Cantrell, R. G., Wake Forest 
Canipe, T. C, Hayesvllle 
Canipe, W. G., Boiling Spring 
*Carleton, R. L., Marshall, R. 5 
*Carlton, W. F., Wilbar 
*Carpenter, L. L., Greensboro 
*Carrlck, Thomas, High Point 
*Carroll, J. R., Spring Hope 

* Carroll, R. D., Charlotte 
*Carson, J. T., Willetts 
*Carter, Henry, Garland 
*Carter, A. D., Garland 

* Carter, J. F., 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 

Casada, W. A., Hayesville 
*Cato, R. V/., Pageland, S. C. 

* Caudle, Zeb, Wingate 
*Caudle, T. A., Yadkinville 
*Cawthon, K. W., Warsaw 
*Chaffin, A. C, Cerro Gordo 
^Childress, R., N., Raleigh 

Chambless, T. W., Asheville 
Champion, R. C, Landrum, 

S. C. 
Cheek, Frank, Whitehead 



Chilton, J. W., Winston- 
Salem 
*Chronister, H. B., Maiden 
*Church, E. W., Madison 
*Church, W. N., Summit 
Church, G. H., Statesville 
Clark, D. J., Elizabethtown 

* Clarke, James A., High Point 
Clark, L. S., Wake Forest 

*Clarke, G. W., Elizabeth City 

* Clary, Amos, Marshall 
'^'Clemmons, A. W., Bolivia 
*Cleveland, W. C, Arden 

Clifton, R. L., Fayetteville 
*Cloer, George, Franklin 
*Coats, P. B., Loris, S. C. 

Cobb, J. W., Lumber Bridge 
*Cole, C. D., Hendersonville 
*Cole, E. L., Weeksville 

* Coleman, W. A., Boardman 
Colley, J. D., Leicester 

*Collins, Alex, Mouflt Airy 

Collier, R. D., Linden 
*Collins, F. T., Ashoskie 
*Collins, T. D., Wake Forest 
*Colston, J. P., Turkey 

* Combs, J. A., Erianger 
Comer, J. R., Steeds 

*Comer, W. T., New Castle 
*Conley, C. F., Blainsville, Ga, 

Conway, D. W., Lenoir, R. 3 
*Connell, J. S., Norwood 
*Connell, L. A., Catawba 

Conrad, S. F., Charlotte 

Comer, N. H., Yadkinville 
*Cook, C. C, Bakersville 
*Coo'k, H. H., Rowland 
*Cook, J. H., Casar 
*Cook, R. L., Addie 

Cook, W. F., Rich Mountain 
*Cook, W. N., Beta 
*Cobper, W. F., Doughton 
*Coram, R. P., Boonville 



206 



N. C. Baptist State Convextiox 



Cope, C. M.. Hays 
*Corey, A., Jamesville 
*Corn, H. D., Marshall 
*Corn, James, Paint Fork 
*Corn, Jesse, Marshall, R. 3 
*Corn, J. W., Mars Hill 
*Corn, J. P., Zirconia 
*Corn, Judson, Brevard 
*Corn, R. P., Hendersonville 

Corn, H. D., Mars Hill 
*Corr, T. R., Jamesville 
*Cothren, Grant, Lomax 

Cothren, T. J., Hayesville 

Couch, J. H., Chapel Hill 
*Cowan, G. N., Apex 

Cox. R. E., West Durham 

€rabtree, A. W., Boiling 
Springs 
*Crabtree. W. A.. Bear Creek 
*Craige, B., Farmville 
*Crane, W. J., Durham 
♦Crawford, L. H., Willetts 
fCreel, R. L., Asheville 

Crews, R. W., Germauton 
*Crismon, C. E., High Point 
*Crisp, E. D., Lenoir, R. 4 

Crisp, J. F., Morganton, R. I: 

Crisp, John, Lenoir, R. 4 
♦Crisp, Oscar, Tuskeegee 

Crisp, S. M., Japan 
♦Crisp, T. J., Conetoe 
tCrow, J. \V., West Asheville 

Croom, H. W., Hickory 
♦Crutchfield, T. S., Roanoka 
Rapids 

Culbreth, H. C, Rutherford- 
ton 
♦Cullom, W. R., Wake Forest 

Current, J. M., Hamptonville 
♦Currin, J. B., Stem 
♦Dailey, L. E., Powellsville 



Daniel, P. S., Fayetteville 
*Davis, D. C, Cove Creek 
*Davis, A. C, Marshville, R. 2 

Davis, A. W., Webster 
*Davis, John A., Grayson 

Davis, J. E., Wake Forest 
*Davis, J. F., Pinnacle 
*Davis, J. B., Chapel Hill 
♦Davis, J. S., Marshall 
*Davis, M. P., Four Oaks 
♦Davis, Q. C, Albemarle 
*Davis, R. Lee, Statesville 
tDavis, T. B., Kinston, R. -^ 
♦Davis, J. Y., Cove Creek 

* Davis, R. J., Cycle 
Davenport, J. E. M., Pine- 

ville 
Day, Fred N., Wiuston-Sale:n 
♦Day, T. J., Warrens ville 
♦Day, H. A., Beaufort 
♦Dean, E. C, Burlington 
♦Deaton, D. E., Fayetteville 
DeLancy, J. C, Greensboro 
*Denny, W. E., Grassy Creek 
Denton, J. R., Dysartville 
Denton, W. V., Buie's Creek 
Devault, J. R., Asheville 
Devenny, J. V., Lawndale 
♦Deitz, T. F., Bryson City 
♦Deitz, R. N., Green's Creek 

Deitz, J. S., Shelby, R. 6 
♦Dills. J. N., Isabella, Tenn. 

* Dixon, L. R., Ore Hill 
♦Dobson, J. H., Atkinson 
♦Dodd, W. H.. Proctorville 
*Dcrseit, H. G.. Carrboro 

Dorton, M. L.. Concord 
Dove, A. H., Clarkton 

*Do\vd, W. C. Chalybeate 
Springs 

♦Dowell. George J., Raleigh 



fWith Home Mission Board. 
jSupt. Kennedy Home. 



Ordained Ministers 



207 



*Dowell, C. L., Franklinton 
=" Downs, P. C, Wentworth 

* Downey, J. W., Severn 
*Draughn, T. S., Crutchfield 
*Duling, W. B., Hertford 

Duncan, H. J., Roseboro 

* Duncan, J. M., Mount Olive 
Duncan, J. N., Congo 

*Duncan, v. E., South Mills 
Dunkin, A. F., Sanford 
Dunnegan, W. E., Durham 
*Dupree, J. E., Candler 
*Durliam, C. H., Lumberton 
*Early, B. G. Raleigh 
*Eatman, T. J., Stoeksville 
*Ebe.ltoft, T. W., Shelby 

Edwards, F. C, Asheville 
*Egerton, S. A., Buie's Creek 
♦Edwards, W. L., Democrat 
*Eggers, R. C, Zionville 
*Elam, W. A., Shelby 
*Eller, W. H., Greenaboro 
Eller, A. J., Wilbar 
Elliott, Pat, Proctor 
Elliott, Josiah, Hertford 
*Elliott, J. S., Knottsville 
♦Elliott, P. L,., Robbinsville 
Elrod, J. M., Granite Falls 
*Ellis, C. G., Bakersville 
*Ellis, J. A., Raleigh 

* Everett, J. R., Wake Forest 
fFarmer, J. S., Raleigh 
♦Farthing, C. S., Sweet Water 
♦Farthing, J. H., Sweet Water 

Felts, N. M., Jennings 
♦Fetterolf, S. H., Kelly 
♦Fiddler, F. L., Winston- 
Salem 
♦Fields, C. F., Elkln 
♦Fitzgerald, W. H., Asheville, 

R. 2 
♦Fletcher, J. F., High Point 



fBusiness Manager Biblical 



♦Fleming, J. M., Lumberton, 
R. 5 

Fox. J. K., Granite Falls 

Francia, George, Ewart 

Franklin. James, Moi-timer 
*Frazier, I. P., Liberty 

Freeman, A. J., Bladenboro 
* Freeman, H. R., Rutherford- 
ton 
♦Freeman. J. H., Cooleemee 
♦Freeman, L. E. M., Raleigh 
♦Fry, F. W.. Mocksville 
♦Friday, C. F., Taylorsville 
♦Fulbright, J. O., Kings Mtn. 

Fuquay, S. W., Eagle Springs 
♦Fulghum, J. H., Trenton 
♦Gardner, E. N., Como 
♦Gardner, F. M., Southern 
Pines 

Gardner, W. M., Lunday 
♦Garner, R. N., Spurgeon 
♦Gay, R. L., Smithfield 
♦Garrett, F. B., Hayesville 
♦Gentry, J. J., Asheville 

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

Gladson, M. G., Culberson 

Glenn, W. H., Dandy 

Goforth, S. S., New Castle 
♦Gold, W. M., Ellenboro 
♦Goode, J. M., Boiling Springs 
*Goode, W. E., Roxboro 
♦Gordon, R. R., Gary 
♦Gorenflo, I. H., Hot Springs 
♦Gouge, J. A., Ledger 
♦Gragg, E. M., Boone 
♦Graham, T. J., Brock 
♦Grant, J. H., Duvall 
♦Gray, J. J., Etowah 
♦Green, C. W., Micaville 

Recorder. 



208 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Green. B. P., Mooresboro 

* Greene, A. J., Mabel 
*Green, D. A., Butler, Tenn. 
*Green, Edmon, Sands 
*Green, J. H., Ogden 
*Green, J. L., Hopkins 
*Green, Levi, Hopkins 
*Green, J. R., Jacksonville 
*Greene, J. Y., Boiling Springs 
*Green, R. W., Greens Creek 
*Green, S. H., Warne 
*Green, S. M., Spruce Pine 
*Green, T. M., West Durham 

Green, L. H., Glen Ayre 
*Green, W. G., Mill Spring 

Gregory, C. C, Buokner 
*Grice. J. B., West Asheville 

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

Griffin, W. M., Alexander 

Griggs, J. M., Todd 

Grindstaff, Isaac, Toecane 

Grubb, T. W., Todd 

Gulledge, J. G., Marsh ville. 
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., Yanceyville 

Hackney, J. D., Franklin- 

ville 
*Haddock, H. C., Fair Bluff 

* Havener, Vance, Henry 
*Hagaman, C. S., Forest City 
*Hagaman, J. P.. Lenoir. R. S 
♦Haire, P. H., Fleetwood 
*Haight, W. R., Windsor 
*Heighler, R. M., Wingate 

Hall, A. J., Bryson City 
*Hall, R. J., Wilmington 



*Hall, R. F., Elizabeth City 

Hall, J. W., Ingalls 
*Hall, J. H., Mount Airy 

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

Hall, E. O., Forney 
*Hall, J. W., Roan Mountain, 

Tenn. 
*Hall, S. P., Warne 

Hall, L. W., Minneapolis 
-Hall, S. W., Winston-Salem 
='Hall. W. G.. Wilmington 
^■=Hamby, A. C, Winston-Salem 

Hamby, J. M., Bina 

* Hampton, N. S., Pineola 
Hamrick, G. P., Shelby 

*Hemrick, B. M., Rutherford- 
ton 

*Hardaway, J. S., Thomas- 
ville 

*Hare, Frank, St. Pauls 

* Harper, J. H., Louisburg 
*Harrelson, A. D., Loris, S. C. 

Harrelson, John, Clarendon 
-Harrill, I. D., Boiling Springs 
*=Harrill, Z. D., Ellenboro 
*Harrill, H. D., Forest City 
*Harrill, G. P., Bellcross 

Harris, B. B., Dysartville 
*Harris, E. R., Burnsville 
♦Harris, J. M., Morganton 

Harris, J. W., Canton, R. 1 

* Harris, J. P., Macon 
Harris, L. W., Eldorado 

*Harris, J. S., Oakboro 
"Harris, M. I., Hickory 

* Harris, T. C, Harris 
*Harte, J. D., Oxford 
*Hart, N. C, Bostic 
*Harte, W. C, Golden 

Hartsell, J. W., Cameron 
♦Hartsell, Paul, Star 
Hartsell, P. G., Oakboro 

* Hartsell, W. H., Durham 



Ordained Ministers 



209 



*Harward, Geo., Durham 
Hayes, A. B., Hays 

* Hayes, J. E., Hays 
♦Hayes, T. E., Nathan's Creek 

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

Haynes, W, L., Rutherford- 
ton 

Haynes, Wm., Mount 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, D. L., Bryson 
City 
♦Henderson, J. K., Hamilton 

Henderson, Z. I., Quebec 

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

Henson, Joseph, Green Mtn. 

Henson, M. C, Bushnel 

* Herring, R. H., Mount Olive 
*Hester, C. R., St. Pauls 
♦Hewitt, D. L., Shallotte 
♦Hickman, G. T., Winnabow 
♦Hicks, P. A., Chadwick-Char- 

lotte 
♦Higgins, J. T., Lenoir 

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

Hildebran, I. M., Hickory 
♦Hileman, C. W., Wampler 
♦Hill, J. W. P., Granite Falls 
♦Hilliard, J. M., High Point 
♦Hines, H. B., Manteo 

Hipps, 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, Boone 

Hodges, G. L., Gastonia 

Hoffman, R. E., Salisbury 
♦Hogan, K. W., Waxhaw 
♦Hoglen, John, Webster 
*Hoge, John, Russell, S. C. 
♦Hogshed, W. D., Postell, 

Tenn. 
*Hogue, H. J., Wesser 
♦Holcomb, W. E., Statesville 
*Holden, C. H., Belhaven 
♦Holloman, W. A.. Jonesville 
♦Holmes, W. B., Porter 
♦Holland, C. P., Old Fort 
♦Holland, C. C, Statesville 

Holtsclaw, T. C, Henderson- 
ville 
*Honaway, L. M., Mocksville 
♦Hollowell, W. H.. Kelford 

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

Hooker, W. H., Asheville 

Hopkins, W. J., Mount Holly 

Hoppers, W. L., Whitehead 

Hord, A. T., Zebulon 
♦Horn, C. B., Roseboro 

Horn, C. P., Boiling Springs 
♦Horner, K. C, Gatesville 
♦Hough, W. A., Gastonia 
♦Howard, A. T., Saluda 

Howard, J. R., Mooresville 
♦Howell, A. T., Lakeview, S. C. 
♦Howell, J. D., Plymouth 
♦Hoyle, J. E., Lenoir 

Hubble, D. S., Park Mtn. 
♦Hudson, S. F., Dunn 
♦Hudson, C. F., Washington 

Huffham, J. D., Mebane 

Huffman, W. W., Delco 
♦Huggins, F. M., Boone 
♦Huggins, W. M., Rockingham 

Huggins, W. F., Maiden 



210 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Hughs, S. A., Valley 

Humphrey, D. B., Lumberton 

Humphrey, J. L., Lumberton 

Humphrey, W. A.. Fayette- 
ville 
*Hunnycutt, C. C, Stanfield 
*Hunnycutt, R. N., Rockwell 

Hunnicutt, W. A., Black Mtu. 

Hunt, A., Bostic 
*Hunt, D. J., Cliffside 
*Huntley, David, Bear Wallow 
*Huntley, F. J., Bear Wallow 
*Huntley, M. M., Rutherford- 
ton 
*Huntley, S. F., Flat Rock 

Hurst, W. T., Manndale 
*Hurt, J. J., Wilmington 
*Hutchinson, E. J., Lilesville 

Hutchinson, J. H., Raleigh 
*Hyde, J. L., Bryson City 

Hyde, H. H., Andrews 
*Ingle, E. J., Asheville 
*Ingram, R. E., Winton 

Israel, L. Y., Candler 
*Ives, S. A., Pine Bluff 
*Ivery, G. C, Cherryville 
*Ivery, E. S., Asheboro 
*Irvin, A. C, Shelby 

Jackson, Elbert, Rutherford- 
ton 
*Jackson, C. L.., Wadesboro 

Jackson, W. D., Rosman 
♦James, R. H., Marshville, R. 5 
♦James, W. C, Mount Airy 
*Jarvis, N. T., Roaring River 
* Jennings, S. S., North Wilkes- 
boro 

Jester, J. N., Booneville 

Jinks, L. D., Neuse, R. 1 
♦Jenkins, J. L., Parkton 
♦Jenkins, Shuford, Mars Hill 



Johnson, C. H., East Bend 
♦Johnson, Jno. J., Canton 
♦Johnson, C. R., Mooresville 
♦Johnson, J. S., Buie's Creek 
♦Johnson, E. N., Reidsville • 
♦Johnson, D. L., Elizabeth- 
town 

Johnson, E. O., St. Pauls, 
R. 1 
♦Johnson, G. H., Belmont 
♦Johnson, L. L., Delway 
fJohnson, L., Raleigh 
♦Johnson, J. H., Judson 

Johnson, N. L., Hamptonville 
♦Johnson, W. N., Badin 
♦Johnson, W. O., Siler City 

Johnson, W. R., Wilmington 
♦Jolly, J. R., Jonesville 
♦Jones, E. J., Tryon 
♦Jones, J. T., Hendersonville 

Jones, H. J., Lattimore 
♦Jones, L. J., Marion 

Jones, W. J., Shelby, R. 4 
♦Jones, W. J., Salemburg 

Jones, T. A., Rutherfordton 

Jones, T. J., Newland 
♦Jordan, A. H., Roaring River 

Jordan, F. M., Calvert 
*Jordan, J. A., North Wilkes- 

boro 
♦Jordan, J. R., Spies 
♦Joyce, J. A., Sandy Ridge 
*Joyner, A. V., Williamston 
♦Justice, A. I., Hendersonville 
♦Justice, T. B., Morven 
♦Justice, J. M., Black Mtn. 
♦Keaton, T. C, Winston-Salem 
♦Kelly, W. M., Wilmington 
♦Kendrick, R. G., Raeford 
jKesler, M. L., Thomasville 
♦Kester, J. M., Shelby 
♦Keller, O. A., Aberdeen 



fEditor Biblical Recorder. 
tGeneral Manager Orphanage 



Ordained Ministers 



211 



*Key, W. H.. Mertie 
*Kincheloe, J. W., Rocky 
Mount 

King, H. B., Matthews 

King, L. C, Lenoir 
*King, J. D., Wampler 
*King, T. C, Hendersonville 
*King, T. H., Gastonia 
*Kinsland, J. L., Franklin 
*Kirksey, G. C, Wallburg 
*Kirk, J. E., Tarboro 
*Kirk, J. L., Salisbury 
*Kirk, J. T., Clemmons 

Knight, T. M., Alexander, 
R. 1 

Kuykendall, W. J., Asheville 
*Liamib, H. P., Columbia 
*L.angley, J. A., Little Rock, 

S. C. 
*Lanier, J. E., High Point 
*Lanier, R. R., Greensboro 
♦Lanier, Hardy, Wilmington 

Lanning, Jeff, Denton 

Lanning, T. D., Leicester 
*Larkins, J. D., Fayetteville 
*Lassiter, A. G., Star 
*Laughridge, B. H., Maiden 
*Lawhon, W. H. H., Carthage 
*Ledbetter, J. C, Wake Forest 
♦Lawrence, Eli, Streiby 

Ledford, A. M., Franklin 
*Ledford, B. G. Culberson 
*Lee, L. C, Sanford 
♦Leggett, G. D., Windsor 
♦Lemons, R. L., Salisbury 
♦Lennon, R. S., Haw River 

Lester, John, Bryson City 

Lewis, John, Southern Pines 
♦Lewis, M. L., Hayesville 
♦Lewis, Marvin, Culberson 
fLee, J. N., Cherokee 



Lindsey, D. S., Judson 
♦Lindeberry, R. B., Colerain 
♦Liner, H. G., Landrum, S. C. 
♦Linney, W. E., Wilkesboro 
♦Little, Luther, Charlotte 

Little, J. W., Charlotte 
*Livingston, E. A., Mt. Gilead 
*Lockerman, W. D., Clinton 
♦Long, E. A., Laurel Springs 

Long, J. H., Old Dock 

Long, T. C, Laurel Springs 

Lowdermilk, D. P., Marion 
♦Lowe, A. E., Noland 
♦Lowe, C. G., Corapeake 
♦Lowe, W. E., Blaoksiburg, S. C. 

Lunsford, W. R., Marble 

Lyon, T. M., Traphill 
♦McCall, A. C, Gates 
♦McCall, S. B., Hendersonville 
♦McCarter, W. P., Mount Airy 
♦McClure, W. B., Alexis 
*McCoy, D. C, Etna 
♦McCracken, R. P., Franklin 

McCurry, J. L., Kings Mt. R.2 
♦McDuffie, J. P., Chapel Hill 

MoDaniel, T. C, Cliffside 
♦McEilreath, F. M., Odessa 
♦McPalls, W. T., Candler. R. 2 
♦McFarland, R. W., Kittytown, 

Tenn. 
♦McFee, P. T., Hot Springs 

McGee, J. F., Copper Hill, 
Tenn. 

McGregor, Carlton, Spring 
Hope 
♦McGregor, S. S., Nashville 

Mclntyre, R., Concord 
♦Mclntyre, S. L., Concord 
♦McKaughan, J. A., Ruther- 

fordton 
♦iMcKinney, C. H., Bakersville 



fMissionary to Cherokee Indians. 



212 



N. C. Baptist State Coxvention 



*McLendon, A. L., Wiuston- 

Salem 
*McMahan, W. F., Gordon 

City 
*McManus, O. W., Gibson 
*McNeill, M., Wilkesboro 
*Mace, R. G., Belmont 

Manee, A. H., Southern Pines 
iMaddrey, C. E., Raleigh 
*Manley, A. J., Rosman 

Marcus, M. A., Fontana 
*Marion, T. G., Crutchfield 
*Marlow, Hartford, Green Sea, 

S. C. 
*Marr, L. N., Suit 
*Marr, W. W., Highlands 
*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., Fuquay Springs 

Martin, W. N., Leicester 

Mashburn, A. B., Nealsville 

Mashburn, L. I., Duvall 
♦Mason, B. K., Greensboro 
♦Mason, J. A., Hendersonville 
♦Massingale, J. C, Argura 
♦Matheney, J. R., Mooresboro 

Matheson, W. B., Robbinsville 
♦Matthews, N. J., Pilot Mtn. 

Mathews, T. H., High Point 
♦Mathis, B. H., Jonesville 

Mathis, A. S., Cycle 
♦May, G. W., Fairfield 
♦May, S. S., Yadkinville 
fMays, L. T., Ridgecrest 



Meadows, W. C, Pores Knob 
♦Meigs, J. C, Wingate 
♦Melton, A. G., Rockingham 
♦Melton, N. A., Hendersonville 
♦Mercer, I. M., Wilson 

Mercer, M. V., Lumberton, 

R. 2 
Merrill, G. L., Thomasville 
♦Merritt, R. P., Kinston 

Metcalf, W. W., Paint Fork 
*Michael, W. H., Trade, Tenn. 
♦Middleton, J. B., Saluda 
*Mikel, J. M., Summit 

Miller, Ambrose, Edison 
'■Miller, Alexander, Jackson 
* Miller, C. A., Black Mtn. 
♦Miller, D. L., Highlands 
■Miller, Ed. O., Obids 
♦Miller, H. R., Littleton 

Miller, H. D., Marshall 
♦Miller, H. O., Semora 
*Miller, I. C, Stony Fork 
♦Miller, J. R., Fairmont 

Miller, M. D., Triplett 

Miller, R. V., Hendersonville 
♦Millican, C, Bug Hill 
*MiIlican, S., Hammond, S. C. 
♦Mills, G. T., Apex 

Millsaps, Jesse, Millsaps 

Millsaps, K. E., Fontana 
♦Mitchell, O. B., Raleigh 
♦Mitchiner, J. F., Franklinton 
♦Montieth, S. B., Noland 
♦Moore, A. O., Clayton 
♦Moore, S. F., Fairview 

Moore, R. A., Red Springs 
HMoore, J. D., Raleigh 
♦Moore, W. G., Boiling Springs 

Morgan, E. J., Candler 

Morgan, L. H., Rosman 



^Corresponding Secretary of Convention. 
fSec'y So. Bap. Assembly. 
lIFinancial Secretary of Convention. 



Ordained Ministers 



213 



*Morgan, F. M., Flats 
*Morgan, S. L., Henderson 
*Morgan, S. J., Jr., Chadbourn 
*Morris, D. E., Wake Forest 
*Morris, D. P., Norwood 
*Morris, W. A., Hendersonville 
*Moose, J. D., North Char- 
lotte 

Morton, H., Greensboro 
*Morton, S. F., Winston-Salem 
*Morton, W. B., Louisburg 
*Moss, W. R., Asheville, R. 4 
*Mull, W. B., Connelly Springs 

Mulkey, J. L., Grandview 
*Mumford, E. F., Cove City 
*Murchison, C. M., Proximity 
*Murray, J. T., Winston-Salem 
*Murray, L. B., State Road 
*Murray, J. G., Wake Forest 
*Mustian, A. P., Winton 
*Myers, C. H., Charlotte 
*Myers, W. W,, North Wilkes- 

boro 
*Nanney, L. G., West Jeffer- 
son 

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., Henderson- 
ville 
*Nelson, E. R., Henderson 

Nester, J. W., Mt. Airy, R. 2 

Newton, J. D., Thomasville 
*Newton, I. T., Whiteville 
*Newton, B. F., Cherryville 
*Norman, M. A., Addie 
*Nobles, J. W., Middlesex 
*Norris, C. H., Holly Springs 

Norris, H. W., Holly Springs 

Norris, John, Boone 
*0'Kelley, T. W., Raleigh 
*01dham, iS. W., Hillsboro 



*01ive, E. I., Dunn 
*01ive, W. S., Apex 

Orr, G. W., Millsaps 
*Overby, D. W., Reidsville 
*Owen, C. F., Waynesville 
*Owen, J. C, Franklin 
*Owen, J. H., Argura 
*Owen, J. R., Mars Hill 

Pace, J. R., Ridgecrest 
*Pace, V. G., Saluda 
*Page, B. R., Delway 
*Page, J. M., Hamlet 
*Padgett, L. B., Wendell 

Fait, D. E., Clarkton 

* Palmer, R. L., Beech Creek 
*Pardue, A. T., Roaring River 
*Pardue, T. F., King 

Parham, S., Banardsville 
*Passmore, G. W., Postell. 

Tenn. 
*Paul, E. A., Lumberton 
*Payne, T. E., Taylorsville 
*Peele, R. E., Clarksville, Va. 
*Pennill, W. A., Zionville 

Pennington, G. M., Kenna- 
rock, Va. 

Pendergrass, J. R., Franklin 

Penry, H. T., Mocksville 
*Peterson, C. D., Mount Olive 
*Peterson, Alex, Ingold 
*Phillips, G. C, Bear Creek 

Phillips, J. B., Hudson 

* Phillips, M. B., Mount Airy 
*Phillips, N. B. Barnardsville 

Phillips, T. B., Charlotte 
Pickens, J. M., Barnardsville 
*Pilkerton, G. J., Bryson City 

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 



214 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Plybon, C. T., Woodsdale 
*Poe, E. D., Durham 

Ponder, J. S., Marshall, R. 2 

Ponder, R. D., Buckner 

Ponder, S. L., Buckner 
*Pool, D. W., Winston-Salem 
•■Porter, A. H., Duke 

Porter, W. M., Warreusville 
*Potts, W. T., Highlands 
*Powell, R. E., Bladenboro 
♦Powell, W. F., Asheville 
♦Powell, H. A., Clarkton 
♦Powers, J. H., Burgaw 
*Powers, J. L., Gulf 

Praether, F. L., Concord 
♦Pratt, R. N., Hendersonville 
♦Preslar, M. D. L., Wingate 

Prevatt, John, Lumberton, 
R. 6 
♦Prevatte, J. E., Jennings 
♦Prevatt, F. A., Lumberton, 

R. 1 
♦Price, J. L., Louisburg 

Price, A. O., Hayesville 
♦Pridgen, W. D., Swansboro 

Proffitt, M. S., Democrat 
♦Pruett, J. B., Hickory 
♦Pruette, L. R., Charlotte 
♦PTuett, 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 

Queen, Thomas. Balsam 
♦Ramy, Virgil, Franklin 
♦Rash, J. W., Statesville 
♦Ratcliff, Wm., Cherokee 
♦Ray, J. B., Roaring River 

Ray, G. D., Pensacola 

Raymond, F. B., Como 



*Reaves, Jere, Nelson, Va. 

Rector, J. A., Drexel 
♦Redfern, R. D., Peachland 
♦Redmon, G. R., Biltmore 
♦Redmond, T. E., New Hope 

Reese, W. A., Reese 
*Reid, C. B., Mount Pleasant 
♦Rhyne, C. A., Bessemer City 
♦Rhyne, C. Q., Gastonia 
*Rhyne, S. A., Pomona 
*Revis, W. A., Copper Hill, 

Tenn. 
♦Rhodes, B. L., Hertford 
♦Richardson, W. C, Wilson 
♦Riddle, B. B., Dillingham 

Riddle, J. L,., Advance 
♦Riggs, O. L., Mt. Gilead 
♦Rimmer, W. W., Lincolnton 
♦Robbins, T. S., Buffalo Cove 
♦Roberson, C. M., Draper 
♦Roberts, E. L., Wake Forest 

Roberts, E., Rutherfordton 
♦Roberts, L. C, Marshall 
♦Roberts, T. F., Alvarado, Va. 
♦Robertson, W. P., Leicester 
♦Roberts, P. A., Mebane 

Roberts, S. C, Lenoir 

Robinson, H. S., Shallotte 

Roibins, E. D., Blowing Rock 
♦Robinson, Wyatt, Lunday 

Rogers, Wm., Murphy 
♦Rogers, B. N., Sunhurst 

Rogers, J. L., Hamilton 
♦Rollins. B. F., Harmony 
♦Rollins, G. W., Concord 
♦Rose. J. W.. High Point 
♦Rosser, W. O., Whitakers 
fRoyall. W. B.. Wake Forest 
♦Rowell. J. M., Wingate 
♦Ruppe. J. T., Rutherfordton 
♦Russell. W. J., Aquadale 
♦Russell, W. R.. Albemarle 



fProfessor Wake Forest College 



Ordained Ministers 



215 



*Russell, , Tuxedo 

*Sasser, T. M., New London 
*Scarborough, C. W., F'rank- 

lin, Va. 
*Scott, E. W., Canton, R. 1 

Scott, J. J., Orrum 
*Sears, H. C, Morrisville 
*Sebastian, G. W., Hays 

Sentelle, R. E., Tarboro 
*Sentelle, R. A., Waynesville 
*Setzer, A. W., Maiden 

* Shaver, J. M., Granite Falls 
*Shaw, F. W., Randleman 
*Shell, P. J., Nebo 
*Shebane, Y. T., Wingate 
*Sherwood, A. C, Wingate 
♦Shepherd, N. H., Hollister 
*Shinn, J. L., Southmont 
*Shackette, D. M., Buie's 

Creek 
*Shoemake, T. P., Lenoir 

Shore, R. H., Blowing Rock 
*Shope, J. M., Yellow Creek 

Shook, J. B., Leicester 
*Shuford, S. W., Woodlawn 
*ShufGrd, A., Harvard 

* Silvers, H. G., Hayesville 
♦Simmons, F. L., Nebo 
♦Simmons, J. E., Moores 

Springs 

♦Simmons, J. W., Mount Airy 
Simmons, S. F., Jonesville 

*Sims, A. H., Kings Mountain 

♦Simpson, Eli, Brevard 
Sinclair, J. W., Forest City 
Sisk, C. T., Bryson City 
Sisk, J. G., Winston-Salem 
Sitton, John, Balsam 

♦Slattery, J. J., Henderson- 
ville 



fField Secretary Baptist S. S. 



Slaughter, G. W., Robbins- 
ville 

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., Fair Forest, 
S. C. 

Smith, J. T., Westfield 

Smith, J. W., Wilson's Mill 
♦Smith, L. P., Andrews 
♦Smith, W. A., Charlotte 
♦Smoak, E. L., Rural Hall 
♦Snider, F. L., Mars Hill 
♦Snow, J. A., Lincolnton 
♦Snyder, E. C, Monroe 
♦Snyder, Joel S., Fayetteville 
♦Snyder, J. W., Concord 

Snypes, M. V., Nebo 
♦Solesbee, A. S., Tellico 
♦Soots, L. P., Stoneville 
♦Sorgee, B., Asheville 
♦Sorrels, A. P., Gilkey 
♦Sparks, A. F., Toecane 

Sparks, J. A., Minneapolis 
♦Sparks, L. E., Moxley 
♦Sparks, J. Y., Ledger 

Speight, T. T., Windsor 
♦Spencer, J. O., Grassy Creek 

Spencer, W. S., Hickory 
♦Spinks, W. iD., Winston-Salem 
♦Sprinkle, A. J., Weaverville 
♦Sprinkle, W. B., Asheville, 

R. 4 
♦Sprinkle, Perry, Mars Hill 
fSpilman, B. W., Kinston 
♦Staley, T, E., Ashley Heights 
♦Staley, W. F., North Wilkes- 
iboro 

Stallcup, J. B., Franklin 
♦Stamps, M., Louisburg 

Board 



216 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



*Stancil, W. D., Kenly 
*Stauley, C. S., Chadbourn 
♦Stanley, G. W., Mollie 
*Stanley, K. L., Bug Hili 
*Stanberry, J. S., Marble 
*Staton, M. M., Saluda 
♦Stephens, A. P., Evergreen 
♦Stephens, W. L., Allsbrook, 

S. C. 
♦Stevens, C. E., Greensboro 
♦Stevens, W. R., St. Pauls 
Stimpson, J. P., Lenoir 
♦Stone, J. I., Shallotte 
Strickland, C. W., Proximity 
♦Strickland, W. H., Greens- 
boro 
Stringfield, P. C, Mars Hill 
Stringfield, O. L., Mars Hill 
♦Stroup, S. A., Lincolnton 
♦Stukenbroke. K. D., Spencer 
*Styke, C. L., Biua 
♦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 
Sysk, J. A., Marion 
Sykes, Paul, Woodland 
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, J. L., Harmony 
♦Teague, J. U.. Louisburg 
♦Teague, L. W.. Granite Falls 



*Teal, C. M., Forest City 

Tedder, D. A., Shelby 

Tew, D. W., Clinton 
*Tew, J. O., Roseboro 
*Thomas, I. W., Lenoir 
♦Thomas, C. A. G., Mt. Holly 
♦Thomas, J. C, Lunday 
*Thompson, L. S., Washing- 
ton 

Thompson, W. M., Lilesville 

Thorn, J. B., Bostic 

Thorn, J. L., Bostic 
♦Tilley, George V., States- 

ville 
♦Tipton, S. D., Burnsville 
*Todd, J. K., Clarendon 
♦Todd, N. J., Wake Forest 
*Townsend, B., Selma 
♦Trivett, J. S., Garren 

Trivett, G. W., Sugar Grove 
♦Trivett, Roscoe, Trade, Tenn. 
♦Truett, W. T., Murphy 
♦Tucker, E., Grassy Creek 
♦Tunstall, G. T., Oxford 
♦Turner, A. T., Delway 
*Turner, C. J., Kernersville 
'■^Turner, G. S., Fayetteville, 

R. 5 
♦Turner, J. B., Greenville 
♦Turner, J. Clyde, Greensboro 

Turpin, G. L., Yellow Creek 
♦Tyner, J. T., Evergreen 
♦Underwood, P. A., Lilesville 
♦Underwood, J. M., Postell 
♦Upchurch, C. A., Oxford 
♦Usry, E. G., Oxford 
tVann. R. T.. Raleigh 
*Vaughan, A. O., Henderson- 

ville 
♦Vernon, T. L., Tarboro, R. 4 

Vestal, M. M., Jonesville 
♦Vipperman, D. E., Elm City 
♦Vipperman, J. H., High Point 



tSec'y Board of Education. 



Ordained Ministers 



217 



♦Vipperman, J. L., Dallas 
*VonMiller, R. M., Wilson 
*Waff, W. B., Pittsboro 
*Waldrep, J. L., Mamie 
*Waldrop, J. J., Henry 
^Walker, F. G., Lattimore 
*Walkei% C. G., Mill Spring 
*Walker, J. E., Swan Station 
*Walker, M., New Castle 
*Walker, W. H., Morganton 
*Walker, J. W., Boiling 
Springs 

Wall, W. H., High Point 
* Walton, J. F., Green Cove, 
Va. 

Wallace, W. R., Wake Forest 

Ward, J. W., Belmont 
*Warren, J. T., New Bern 
*Washburn. D. G., Shelby, R. 4 
*Watkins, J. W., Solola 
*Watson, S. N., Forest City 
*Watson, G. W., Stony Fork 
*Watkins, Geo. T., Goldsboro 
♦Watts, F. C, Purlear 
*Watts, J. W., Taylorsville 
*Weathers, J. F., Boiling 

Springs 
♦Weatherman, J. G., Jennings 
♦Weatherspoon, J. B., Win- 
ston-Salem 
♦Welch, J. E., Durham 
♦Wells, E. L., Edenton 
"'West, Algia, Andrews 
♦West, E. P., Wake Forest 
♦West, W. E., Rocky Mount 
♦Weston, E. L., Atkinson 
♦Weston, L. U., Spray 

Wharton, George, Mars Hill 
♦Wheeler, C. C, Benson 
♦Wheeler, D. M., Triplett 
Whisnant, E. S., Maiden 

Whitaker, H. C, Andrews 
♦Whitaker, J. M., Johnson 
City, Tenn. 



fSec'y Board of Education. 
♦White, E. E., Nashville 
♦White, E. P., Rutherfordton 
♦White, G. W., Beulahville 

White, J. A., Taylorsville 
♦White, R. E., Lexington 
♦White, L. B., Clyde 
♦Whitley, B. G., Greensboro 

Whitley, E. A., North Wilkes- 
boro 
♦Whitener, H. C., Hickory 
♦Whitley, J. W., Murfreesboro 
♦Wiggins, A., Judson 
♦Wilcox, A. G., Brinkleyville 
♦Wilcox, A. W., Mooresville 

Wilcox, B. F., Shulls Mills 
♦Wilcox, Joe, Summitt 

Wild, J. M., Marshall 
♦Williams, A. J., Rusk 

Williams, C. C, Spring Hope, 
R. 2 
♦Williams, H. W., Jonesboro 
♦Williams, J. G., Spies 
♦Williams, L. J., Clinton 
♦Williams, H. K., Elizabeth 

City 
♦Williams, L. R., Maiden 

Williams, O. P., Bryson City 
♦Williams, T. H., New Hope 

Williams, S. J., Canton 
♦Williams, T. H., High Point 

Williams, W. A., Brevard 
♦Williams, W. W., Asheville 
♦Willis, E. G., Lumherton 
♦Willis, J. B., Morehead City 
♦Wilson, E. iD., Burnsville 
♦Wilson, J. B., Cherokee, S. C. 

Wilson, J. F., Cheoah 
♦Wilson, J. H., Proctor 
♦Wilson, L. A., Zionville 
♦Wilson, S. B., Delway 
♦Wilson, T. C, Boone 
♦Wilson, T. G., Flats 
♦Wilson, T. O., Cane River 



218 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



♦Wilson, W. E., Bakersville 
♦Wilson, W. H., Greensboro 
Wood, A. B., Hendersonville 
Woodard, J. S., Bryson City 
♦Woodard, J. M., Almond 
♦Woodruff, I. C, Dimmette 

Woodson, C. J., Shelby 
♦Wooten, F. T., Chadbourn 



'"-"■ley. S. G., Canton, R. 1 
♦Wray, John A., Monroe 

Wright, C. P., Boiling Springs 
♦Wright, N. L., Harris 
♦Yates, J. C, Statesville 
♦Yokeley, W. R., Rocky Mount 
♦Yonce, D. A., Kyle 

Yonce, J. L., Franklin 



MINISTERIAL STUDENTS. 



TiiEOLociKAL Seminary, Louisville, Ky. 



Adams, J. M., Raleigh 
Andrews, V. L., Bear Creek 
Bennett, I. L., Ash 
Blaokman, L. E., Princeton 
Brickhouse, R. E., Creswell 
Bryant, H. G., Kannapolis 
Bunn, J. H., Spring Hope 
Coggins, L. v., Bear Creek 
Canipe, J. C, Mebane 
Feezor, F. C, Linwood 
Glosson, S. C, Manndale 
Harrill, B. H., Raleigh 
Herring, O. F., Clinton 
Hester, H. I., Whiteville 
Hill, D. E., Magnolia 
Hudson, E. V., Forest City- 
Lewis, R. M., Mill Springs 
Love, Hoyle, Unionville 
McMillan, H. H., Maxton 



Myers, B. O., Lexington 
Nance, G. B., Boardman 
Nichols, H. L., Durham 
Randolf, R. L., Bryson City 
Redwine, R. K., Winston-Salem 
Renegar, G. D., Harmony 
Sasser, L., Mount Olive 
Stevens, C. H., Wilson's Mill 
Stephens, G. V., Raleigh 
Stephens, W. R., St. Paul 
Stewart, E. R., Newton 
Sullivan, E. F., Wadesboro 
Tate, L. R., Harris 
Teague, L. W., Taylorsville 
Turner, E. W., Hamptonsville 
Walters, T. E., Greensboro 
White, R. K., Conway 
Yates, Kyle M., Apex 



Theological Seminabt, Fort Worth. Texas 
Campbell, R. C, Shelby Padgett, Rush, Lattimore 

Collins, W. K., Forest City Smith, R. L., Stanly 

Fogleman, T. W., High Point Wilburn, G. W., Newton 
Owen, J. R., Mars Hill Yearby, I. L., Wake Forest 



Wake Forest College 



Alderman, J. B., £)unn, R. 1 
Allen, T. C, Skipwith, Va. 
Arnold, H. L., Raleigh 
Ayers, S. E., Hwanghien, China 
Beck, A. L., Asheville, R. 4 
Berry, C. G., Rutherford Col- 
lege 
Blackman, J. F., Buie's Creek 
Blount, G. W., Wilson 
Brandon, S. O., Jonesville 
Brown, R. C., Hendersonville, 

R. 3 
Byerly, E. W., Thomasville 
Cannady, E. H., Salemburg 



Cantrell, J. R., Wake Forest 
Cashwell, C. H., Wake Forest 
Corpening, A. N., Zebra 
Crawford, B. M., Eure 
Crawford, Evans, Blacksburg. 

S. C. 
Crouch, J. P., Hickory 
Dempsey, D. S., Windsor 
Elliott, E. S., Shelby, R. 3 
Everitt, J. R., Macclesfield 
Goodrich, A. L., Benson 
Greene, J. Y., Boiling Springs 
Harrell, I. S., Sunbury 
Hauser, O. H., Burkelman, Neb. 



220 



N. C. Baptist State Convention 



Herring, R. A., Wilmington 
Hough, J. C, Norwood 
Howard, C. B., Salemburg 
Hudson, J. A., Rockingliani 
Hunt, Astor, Boiling Springs 
Hurley, D. T., Millboro 
Israel, F. L., Lumberton 
Ivey, J. H., Jr., Talladega, 

Ala. 
Jones, J. L., Apex 
Kinnett, A. D., Spartanburg, 

S. C. 
Lamb, S. N., Tarboro 
Ledbetter, J. C., Eure 
Lynch, W. C, Caroleen 
McGregor, J. C, Maplevilhi 
Meigs, J. C, Marshville 
Morris, B. E., Wake Forest 
Moses, T. O., Spring Hope 
Mullinax, B. L., Grover 
Murray, J. G., Morganton 
Nelson, J. R., Henderson 
Nix, W. v., Zirconia 
Nixon, J. R., Tyner 
Page, W. M., Lillington 
Pait, I. C, Bladenboro 
Perry, C. C, Wingate 
Pickering, C. W., Wake Forest 



Pollock, A. L., Warsaw 
Pope, E. N., Dunn 
Proctor, T. G., Jr., Greens- 
boro 
Pugh, R. L., New Bern 
Rainey, S. J., West Durham 
Roach, J. F., Linwood 
Roberts, E. L.., Dudley 
Robinson, M. L., Charlotte 
Royal, C. N., Salemburg 
Smith, H. L., Connelly Springs 
Sowers, W. A., Linwood 
Spivey, E. L., Windsor 
Stafford, I. K., Elizabeth City 
Stephens, C. S., Jacksonville, 

Fla. 
Stephens, E. G., Franklin, Ky. 
Stephens, R. G., Holly Springs 
Stroup, H. M., Pineville 
Tapp, R. B., Roxboro 
Teague, G. C, Taylorsville 
Todd, N. J., Wake Forest 
Wallace, W. R., Wake Forest 
West, E. P., Warsaw 
Wood, L. T., Gaffney, S. C. 
Woodard, F. T., Statesville 
Wright, H. T., Arrington, Va. 



Mars Hill 
Abernathy, C. M., Drexel 
Berry, E. R., Rutherford Col- 
lege 
Blackwell, Hoyt, Kershaw, S. C. 
Corn, H. D., Mars Hill 
Gillespie, A. S., Lexington 
Hamilton, Jesse, Concord 
Hamrick, B. L., Rutherfordton 
Hill, J. E.. Laurens, S. C. 
Holland, A. R., Dallas 
James, R. M., Robersonville 
Jenkins, Shufford, Noland 
Lann, S. L., Swann Station 



College 

Moretz, W. L., Brookside 
Morgan, R. H., Landrum, S. C. 
Morgan, W. W., Candler 
Powers, C. A., Pablo Beach, 

Fla. 
Smart, Colman, Waynesville 
Snider, F. L., Greenville, S. C. 
Sisk, Frank, Bessemer City 
Spainhour, Ralph, Morganton 
Stiles, J. K., Brock 
Tritt, D. B., Belmont 
Waters, A. R., Rutherfordton 
Whitmire, J. L., Cherryville 



Ministerial Students 



221 



Buie's Creek Academy 



Biles, T. H., Albemarle 
Brigraan, S., St. Pauls 
Buck, P. D., Wilmington 
Campbell, W. T., Buie's Creek 
Cleramons, D. M., Supply 
Gravitte, O. C, Buie's Creek 
Hester, J. C, Whiteville 
Honeycutt, J. T., Albemarle 
Johnson, J. S., Cedar Creek 
Jones, H. P., Wake Forest 
Morris, R. A., Bynum 



Ousley, J. B., Lillington, R. 1 
Parker, C. E., Kelford 
Patterson, J. G., Broadway 
Potter, H. M., Winnabow 
Pulley, M. H., South Hill, Va. 
Richards, G. G., Skipwith, Va. 
Swink, Ira, Spencer 
Wheeler, J. iD., Holly Springs 
Williams, .T. H., Supply 
Womack, Fred, Broadway 



Boiling Springs High School 



Biggerstaff, W. A., Kings Mtn. 
Brown, W. T., Caroleen 
Davis, J. Wesley, Boiling 

Springs 
Gardner, Rolbert A., Gaffney, 

S. C. 
Gillespie, Chas., Boiling 

Springs 



Home, G. P., Boiling Springs 
Howell, Paul, Kings Mountain 
Hullender, R. E., Boiling Spgs. 
Humphries, Elbert P., Gaffney, 
S. C. 



WiNGATE High School 
Baskin, M. A., Heath Spring, Kiser^ W. R., Allen 

S. C. 
Cole, Stanley, Hamlet 
Dabney, John, Kershaw, S. C 
Gaddy, J. Frank, Wingate 



Larlton, Wm. V., Marshville 
Lowder, Hurley, Albemarle 
Shebane, Y. T., Wingate 



Fruitland Institute 



Baxley, Clarence, Columbia, 

S. C. 
Newton, Berkley, Adams Run, 

S. C. 
Riddle, L., Asheville 



Roberts, I. G., New Brookland, 

S. C. 
Staton, Edwin T., Saluda 
Walters, R. E., New Brook- 
land, S. C. 



Sylva Collegiate Institute 
Allen, Lawson, Bushnell Shavor, Love, Albemarle 

Breedlove, Verlon, Almond Smith, Judson, Tellico 

Hughes, Jack, Sylva Smith, Sanford, Tellico 

Moody, D. L., Siler City 



222 N. C. Baptist State Convention 

Round Hill Academy 
Cash, J. M., Charlotte White, E. P., Rutherfordton 

Walker, W. H., Morganton 

Mountain "Vibtvv Institute 
Eller, Eugene, North Wilkes- Miller, Mayford, Straw 
boro 

Dell High School 
Blanchard, D. D., Rose Hill Lewis, Dockey, Winnabow 



i