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Speaking The Truth In Love
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Dedicated To The Memory Of

Guy N. Woods

And To All Those Old Time Faithful

Who Planted The Seed (Word of God) On The American Soil
And Labored In The Lord's Kingdom

"Remember..., those who spoke to you the Word of God; consider
the outcome of their life, and imitate their faith." Hebrews 13:7 ASV


Guy N. Woods with some of the many books he wrote. This picture appeared on the cover of the GOSPEL ADVOCATE in February 1994 dedicated to the memory of brother Woods.

Having published more than 1,000 articles and several books, his table and typewriter were constant companions.

Amature radio extra class license issued to Guy N. Woods.


Guy Napoleon Woods was born September 26, 1908 in Vardeman Mississippi. At about the age of five months his parents moved to Holladay, Tennessee where he attended the public schools. He was baptized into Christ on August 24, 1926, in the Sycamore creek near Holladay by brother J. W. Grant. He preached his first sermon on September 26, 1926, which was on his eighteenth birthday, one month and two days following his obedience to the Gospel. A few weeks later he enrolled in Freed-Hardeman College, commuting to Memphis on the weekends preaching for the South Parkway congregation. He did local work in Thompkinsville, Kentucky; Post, Wellington and Lubbock Texas. Then for many years he worked as an evangelist, traveling many thousands of miles, holding some fifty meetings each year while being booked ahead for over two hundred more. He was a great defender of the Truth, preaching more sermons and holding more debates than any other preacher of the Gospel in his time. He became one of the best qualified religious lecturers in the nation. He was a Bible Scholar of national recognition and has authored many religious books including commentaries on the Books of John, Peter, James and Jude, "The Second Coming of Christ," "Will We Know Each Other In Heaven," "Biblical Background of the Troubled Middle East," 

A very Young Guy N. Woods, age 22 years
Guy N. Woods at his radio operation position in his office at the GOSPEL ADVOCATE.
Caricature of Guy N. Woods by Joe Malone.
"A Self-Teaching Text on New Testament Greek," Two volumes of questions and answers, notes on Johnson's Commentary and others. He was a graduate of the school of law, a member of the Bar, but chose instead to dedicate his life to the study and teaching of the Word of God. His background in the study of law was demonstrated in his ability to present very clearly and concisely profound truths of the Gospel. His scholarship and many lectures on Bible themes put him in good standing when extemporaneously answering religious questions. For many years he conducted the Open Forum at the annual Freed Hardeman University Bible Lectureship. The Forum has through the years proven to be one of the Lectureship's points of greatest interest, drawing a daily attendance of from two to three thousand visitors. Brother Woods was very active in Amateur Radio, having successfully passed a rigid test in electronics technology he was issued one of the highest classes of amateur radio license issued by the Federal Communications Commission with the radio station call WA4KCN. He had three operating locations, his home, his office at the Gospel Advocate and in his automobile. Brother Woods passed from this life on December 8, 1993 and was buried by the side of his parents in Holladay, Tennessee.
by Guy N. Woods
1. The Security Of the Believer 2. Book of Philippians 3. Receive With Meekness 
4. Trouble in the Middle East 5. Grace and Law 6. First Peter
7. The Inspiration of the Bible 8. God's Presence With Us 9. Instruments of Music in Worship
10. Acceptable Worship 11. The Holy Spirit  12. Premillennialism
13. Bible Authority 14. Second Coming of Christ 15. Beyond The Door Of Death
16. The Act of Conversion 17. This One Thing I Do 18. The Church - Medium of Evangelism
To listen to some of these sermons you must have the Real Media player software on your computer. You may download a free copy by clicking here. We are working to convert all sermons to MP3 format so no speacial player is needed.

The restoration of New Testament Christianity goes back through many centuries. There has been in every century God-fearing, Bible-loving men eager to know God's will, to be free of man's opinions, creeds and doctrines and to completely restore the New Testament church of Christ as it existed in the first century.
Robert Sandeman Elias Smith Abner Jones
Robert Sandeman (1718-1771), was a student at the University of Edinburgh where he met John Glas (1695-1773). John Glas believed in the restoration of the New Testament church and he began in repudiating human creeds, human names and human doctrines. Robert not only had a brilliant mind but an outgoing personality. About 1755 he joined John Glas and together they set out to "restore primitive New Testament practices." Both believed in church autonomy, observing the Lord's Supper on the first day of the week, that faith comes as a result of evidence or testimony, and the possibility of restoring the New Testament church. Robert Sandeman came to America in 1763 where he established the Lord's church in Boston, Massachusetts, Portsmouth, New Hampshire, and Danbury, Connecticut. He settled in Danbury and remained there until he died on April 2, 1771 at the age of 53 years. Elias Smith (1769-1846), as a child, was sprinkled according to the practice of his mother's church. In 1789, he was immersed and received as a member of the Baptist church in Woodstock, Vermont. He had strong religious convictions and started preaching in 1790. His first sermon was titled, "Search the Scriptures." This title well describes his mental activity at this time as he had (in eighteen months) committed most of Romans through Revelation to memory. In 1792, the question of baptism had been settled in his mind, he wrote, "Baptism is by burying the believer under water, and raising him out of it again. This, is the only Scriptural mode of baptism. I searched the Scriptures carefully and found infant baptism not there." A search of the Scriptures brought about a break with the Baptist church. In 1802, he was the first to advance the all sufficiency of the name "Christian." Abner Jones (1772-1841), was eight years old when his father, Asa Jones, moved the family from Massachusetts to the "frontier in Central Vermont." Abner's life was nurtured in all the hardships of life on the frontier. He attended school only for a few weeks in his life yet, in time, he gained the reputation of a polished scholar. He mastered Latin, Greek and Hebrew. With his meager public schooling, he yet attained a level of scholarship that few graduates (or even professors) could approach. At the age of twenty-one, with his keen intellect of the Scriptures, he discovered that the Bible did not teach the terrible Calvinist doctrines that he had heard. "I determined to believe and practice what I found required in the Bible, and no more. I will have nothing but what saith the Lord, and thus it is written." Abner Jones spent his days preaching more than once a day. He died in 1841 in Exeter, New Hampshire.

Barton W. Stone

Barton Warren Stone was born on a large farm near Port Tobacco, Maryland, December 24, 1772. His father was John Stone, a man of considerable wealth and influence. Barton was a direct descendent of William Stone, the first member of the Second Continental Congress and one of four men from Maryland to sign the Declaration of Independence. Barton applied himself diligently to the studies of Latin, Greek and English. He was licensed as a Presbyterian preacher but was confused by many of the abstruce doctrines of Presbyterianism. He later declared an entire abandonment of all authoritative human creeds and held to the Bible alone as the only rule of faith and practice in religion. After accepting the Gospel way of salvation as it is taught in the Bible he started into evangelistic work, which proved effective, as several churches of Christ were established in Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee. Like the apostle Paul, he was persecuted by enemies of the Truth, but he continued on with his message of hope and salvation. Stone was unexcelled as a preacher, teacher, writer and editor. He preached his last sermon on October 21, 1844 at Bear Creek, Missouri, and passed from this life on November 9, 1844.
Walter Scott was born into a strong Presbyterian family in Moffat, Dumfrieshire, Scotland, October 31, 1796. Walter was of the same family as his world-famous namesake, Sir Walter Scott. He graduated with honors from the University of Edinburgh before coming to America in the year 1818. Walter walked from New York City to Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania where he spent much time in Bible study. Being sprinkled as a small child, he learned that he had not been scripturally baptized and was immediately immersed by a friend. He continued to search the Scriptures with an earnest desire to know the will of God and a strong determination to follow the Word of God where ever it led him. Without doubt, Walter Scott played a dramatic role in the Restoration Movement of the nineteenth century. While in Pittsburgh he started a school where he tutored more than one hundred students. As a teacher, he was a strict disciplinarian. His rules were summed up in three words, obedience, order and accuracy. He took special pains to familiarize the students with the ancient tongues; with the Greek of the New Testament. The students became so familiar with the Scriptures that some of them could repeat the books of Matthew, Mark, Luke and John in the Greek language. Scott emphasized the fact that the creed of the first church was "Christ." He was one of the first to "extend the gospel invitation at the conclusion of each sermon - inviting and admonishing people to come to Christ upon terms set forth in the New Testament." He died on April 23, 1864.

Walter Scott

Thomas Campbell

Thomas Campbell was born February 1, 1763, in County Down, North Ireland. Possessing a deep religious character, he developed a love for the Scriptures. In 1783, at the age of twenty, he enrolled as a student at Glasgow University. After graduating with honors, he enrolled in a theological school operated by the anti-Burger branch of the Presbyterian church. For several years, he taught and preached as opportunities presented themselves. At the age of forty-four, he came to America. Arriving on April 8, 1807 in Philidelphia, Pennsylvania. He spent much time in Bible study and as his knowledge in Scripture increased, his doubt in Presbyterianism became stronger. Finally he declined "all ministerial connections with, or subjection to, the Associate Synod of North America." While in Ireland, Thomas had no connection with any Restoration Movement, but in America, he found himself teaching and preaching a complete return to the Bible for all belief, doctrine and practice in religion. He believed in accepting only the Bible for all things in matters of faith in religion. He preached and taught only the Bible. He started no new religion nor any new church but preached only that everyone must believe and obey the Word of God.
Alexander Campbell was born in County Antrim, September 12, 1788. At the age of twenty years, he enrolled in the University of Glasgow, became proficient in Greek, Latin, Hebrew, French and English literature, Philosophy, Logic and Church History. In his study of the Bible he discovered that Presbyterianism, the religion of his family was not the doctrine of the Scriptures and therefore, proposed to take the Bible as his only guide in matters of faith. He also believed it was possible to restore the church of the New Testament by using the Bible as a blue print. On September 29, 1809, he came to America where he found men that were already involved in pleading for the complete restoration of the first century church of Christ, to speak where the Bible speaks, to be silent where the Bible is silent and renounce the practice of calling themselves names after their earthly leaders, that everyone obeying the Scriptures should be called "Christians." (Acts 11:26), and would be, by the Lord, added to His one church (Acts 2:47). In his zeal to restore New Testament Christianity he was not without persecution, being accused of starting a new religion, but neither he nor any of the early restorers ever had in mind any other than a complete restoration of the New Testament church of Christ.

Alexander Campbell

Tolbert Fanning  E.G. Sewell  David Lipscomb
Tolbert Fanning was born on May 10, 1810, near Woodbury, in Cannon County, Tennessee. He graduated from the Nashville University, married Charolette Fall, sister of the eminent preacher, Philip S. Fall. In the same year he graduated, 1837, he established a school for girls in Franklin, Tennessee. In 1840 he established Franklin College and served as president until 1861. Some of the greatest preachers of that day were graduates of this institution. Among them were David Lipscomb, T.B. Larimore, E.G. Sewell, E.W. Carmack, J.E. Scobey and William Lipscomb. The influence for good which he exercised in the lives of these men, and many others, is immeasurable and continues to this day. Tolbert Fanning passed from his life May 3, 1874. E.G. Sewell was born on October 25, 1830, obeyed the Gospel by being immersed in the name of his Savior in October 1848, and began to preach the Gospel of Christ in 1850. He enrolled in Burritt College, Spencer, Tennessee, in 1856 where he studied for two and a half years, then transferring to Franklin College, near Nashville, graduating in June of 1859. It has been well said that the friendship between David Lipscomb and E.G. Sewell as like that of Jonathan and David, beautiful, pleasant and tender, wholly free of all susupicion of jealousy. He was a gentle man and his writings breathed the spirit of the Master. He lived to advanced old age. Like a sheaf ripe for harvest, he was garnered by his heavenly Father March 2, 1924. David Lipscomb was born on January 21, 1831, and graduated from Franklin College in 1849. He was successful in spearheading a movement to create an endowment fund which equaled in value of Tolbert Fanning's holdings in which the Fanning Orphan School near Nashville was established. He was instrumental in the establishment of many New Testament churches. In 1891, in cooperation with James A. Harding, he founded the Nashville Bible School, now David Lipscomb University, in which he ordered that every student was to be taught the Word of God every day. He did more than any other person of his day to preserve New Testament Christianity. He passed from this life on November 11, 1917.

T.B. Larimore at his home at Mars' Hill

T.B. Larimore

T.B. Larimore with his wife and six of his children at Mars' Hill

T.B. Larimore - Four generations of Larimores

The Larimore home at Mars' Hill
Theophilus Brown Larimore was born in Jefferson County, east of Knoxville, Tennessee on July 10, 1843. From the age of nine his boyhood and youth were spent in Sequatchie Valley, near Dunlap, Tennessee. He had very little time to attend school as he was hired to work six days a week on a farm which he was paid four dollars a month. At the age of about twenty, he graduated from Mossy Creek College, having made a record as one of the best students ever enrolled in the school. He had a short tour in the Confederate Army. Assigned as a scout he was captured and sent to Federal headquarters. Soon after his release, he moved to Hopkinsville, Kentucky where he began to preach the Gospel. Between preaching, teaching and working as a logger he took a course at Franklin College under Tolbert Fanning, graduating as valedictorian of his class, in 1867. After his marriage to Miss Ester Gresham, they determined to establish a school for boys and girsl at Mars' Hill, near Florence, Alabama. The school was a success - being a school in which the Bible was taught. Each student was required to recite at least one lesson each day in the Bible. There were many men who graduated as faithful Gospel preachers from the school. After seventeen busy years, the demand for him to do evangelistic work, the school was closed. He traveled from Maine to Mexico, from the Carolinas to California, preaching twice a day and three times every Sunday. He held many Gospel meetings which lasted for several weeks at a time, his longest meeting was at Sherman, Texas - beginning January 4, 1894, continuing twenty-two weeks and one day, where he preached three hundred and thirty-three sermons. In 1911, his evangelistic work took him from British Columbia to Eastern Canada, and from Mexico to Cuba. He preached regularly until 1929 when his health prevented him from traveling. He passed from this life March 18, 1929.
E.H. Boyd  T.Q. Martin  Charles Holder
Elliott Hodge Boyd was born in Bledsoe County, at Pikeville, Tennessee, March 2, 1845. He was the oldest of three brothers and three sisters. E.H. was in school at Sequatchie College when the War Between the States began. He left school and enlisted in the Federal forces, Sixth Tennessee Infantry, Company G., and served to the close of the war. In May, 1872, he was baptized into Christ by Elder James Billingsley. At the age of thirty-one, he married Miss Mary Foust of Dayton, Tennessee. He began to preach the Gospel at a place now known as Old Bethel in 1884. His activities as a preacher carried him into Alabama, Georgia, and Kentucky. Wherever he went he established congregations of the New Testament church and labored with them until they had developed sufficiently to carry on by themselves. E. H. Boyd was loyal to the truth and preached the Gospel with simplicity and persuasion. He had been living in Bridgeport, Alabama, but in 1905, he moved back to Dayton, Tennessee where, in his younger life, he had bought a farm. This farm, he deeded for a church house and schoolhouse, which is known as Old Bethel. He passed from this life on September 3, 1920. Tracker Quesenberry Martin, was born in Clark County, Kentucky on August 17, 1865. In his early life, it was necassary for his mother to take in washing. T. Q., by the age of seven, would go to the neighbors, pick up the dirty clothes, and return them when his mother had washed them. He churned butter for a neighbor lady, and for his effort was awarded some buttermilk to take home to his family. In 1889, while working at a sawmill he got the idea that he wanted to attend College of the Bible. He studied under the renowned J.W. McGarvey and later, he spent a year in the Nashville Bible School and studied under David Lipscomb. From his youth, he read every Christian newspaper he could find and was later, the editor of the Christian Leader. He taught school with James A. Harding at the Potter Bible College at Bowling Green, Kentucky. He preached in evangelistic meetings in thirty-two states and the District of Columbia. From 1911 through 1942, he did local work in several states, the last, due to failing health, was the Central church of Christ in McMinnville, Tennessee. T.Q. ranked among the best preachers of his time. His services were continually sought after. He passed from this life June 17, 1947. Charles Holder was born in White County, Quebec, Tennessee, on July 7, 1873. He was baptized into Christ at the Jericho church of Christ by brother Richard Gillentine in Quebec, Tennessee in 1903. Soon after his obedience to the Gospel he started preaching God's Word, and for the next fifty years he returned to Jericho to preach at least once each year. He devoted his entire life to preaching the Gospel of Christ. He resolved that he would evangelize as much of the world as he could in the time the Lord permitted him to be on the earth, even if it meant sleeping on the floor and going to bed hungry. He moved from Quebec to Valdosta, Georgia and started preaching in the surrounding communities as well as in three places in South Florida. He refused to settle down at large congregations where they paid large salaries, but insisted on preaching to smaller congregations where he knew they could pay very little or none at all. During his entire ministry he never owned a horse and buggy nor automobile, he traveled by train, bus or some member of the church would drive him to his location. He had great faith and always believed that God would provide. His life was one of simplicity and devotion. He passed away April 26, 1961.

G.P. Bowser standing before one of his preaching charts and his wife Francis (Fannie) Rebecca, holding the Bible.

G. P. Bowser

The three Bowser children, standing, left to right, Clara Scaggs, Philista Folke, and seated Thelma Holt.
George Phillip Bowser was born February 17, 1874 in Maury County, about sixty miles south of Nashville, Tennessee. When G.P. was very young his father was killed and his mother moved the family to Nashville where she worked hard to see that her children were well educated. After finishing grade school he took the opportunity to attend Walden University where he mastered five languages in addition to English: Greek, Hebrew, French, German and Latin. G.P. was very religious and his childhood religious experience in the Methodist church was giving him second thoughts. Sam W. Womack, and other Christians in Nashville, took interest in him, teaching him the truth and he soon obeyed the Gospel and started preaching it. Even though he lost his left arm earlier in life in an accident he became a master printer and at the age of twenty-eight, he edited a newspaper called, "The Christian Echo." He started a Christian school for black children on Jackson Street in Nashville and opened it on January 6, 1907. He also started schools in Silver Point near Cookville, Tennessee and was instrumental in setting up schools in Detroit, Fort Worth and a University in Terrell, Texas. This great man dedicated his life to Christian education among blacks. He died March 23, 1950.
N.B. Hardeman  H. Leo Boles J.D. Boyd, Jr.
N.B. Hardeman was born on May 18, 1874, near Milledgeville, McNairy County, Tennessee. He was the son of Dr. John Bellefont Hardeman and Nancy Jane Hardeman. While attending West Tennessee Christian College in about 1890, he was baptized into Christ by R.P. Meeks. He graduated in June of 1895 with a B.A. degree and when this school became the Georgie Robertson Christian College he enrolled and received his M.S. degree and was a member of the faculty of this school for eight years. In 1908 he and A.G. Freed established the National Teachers' Normal and Business College, in Henderson, Tennessee, which is now known as Freed-Hardeman University. N.B. Hardeman was the speaker in the great Ryman Auditorium Tabernacle Meetings. These sermons were carried by radio broadcast and printed in both Nashville newspapers daily. Brother Hardeman passed away on November 6, 1965. Henry Leo Boles was born near Gainesboro, Tennessee, on February 22, 1876. He was baptized into Christ in 1895 by W.T. Kidwell. He entered Burritt College in 1898, transferring to the Nashville Bible School in 1903 (Now David Lipscomb University). He taught philosophy and mathematics for seven year, and served as president of the School from 1913 to 1920 and from 1923 to 1932. During his presidency he was unexcelled as a teacher of the Bible, and it is estimated that fifteen hundred young preachers received instruction in his classes, as well as hundreds of other students. He wrote for the GOSPEL ADVOCATE for almost forty years as contributor, staff writer, and editor. His commentaries on Matthew, Acts, and Luke are widely regarded as the best on their subject. A large part of his life was spent in Christian education. He passed from this life on February 7, 1946. John Dudley Boyd, Jr. was born at Station Camp Creek, near Cottontown, about seven miles north west of Gallatin, Tennessee on January 4, 1892. In his infancy his mother passed away with typhoid fever and his father was left to care for his infant son. J.D. better known as just "D" knew well what it was to walk in the vale of poverty. He had very little time for school, but studying very hard, he was able to enroll in M.T.N (now Middle Tennessee State University), where he later met his future bride, Miss Frances Crouch, daughter of a Gospel preacher. After their marriage, he started preaching the Gospel on a regular schedule. J.D. Boyd traveled over much of America, preaching the Gospel. Every place he went, he was loved and respected. He spent many years in North Louisiana and was one of the best known and most loved preachers of his time. He preached from 1922 to 1972, and was a faithful servant unto his death.

Governor Frank G. Clement, Marshall Keeble, Wilie T. Cato

Marshall Keeble 

Athens Clay Pullias, Marshall Keeble, J.W. Brents, Percy Ricks

Left to right: Standing Hassen Reed, Robert McBride Left to Right: Seated Robert Wood, Marshall Keeble, Fred Gray

J.E. Choate, Marshall Keeble, B.C. Goodpasture
Marshall Keeble was born of slave parents on a farm near Murfreesboro, in Rutherford County, Tennessee, on December 7, 1878. When he was four years of age his parents, Robert and Mittie Keeble moved to Nashville, Tennessee. He attended the Bell view and Noles Schools of Nashville; but never went beyond seventh grade. Although limited in education, he, nevertheless, acquired a remarkable knowledge of the Bible and human nature. He married Miss Minnie Womack, a Fisk University high school graduate. With the help of his father-in-law, S.W. Womack and other gospel preachers, he started preaching the gospel soon after 1900. A.M. Burton, founder of the Life and Casualty Insurance Company, became his friend and patron. During his life he preached from the Golden Gate Bridge to New York harbor and around the world. Frank G. Clement, former Governor of Tennessee, appointed him the first black Colonel Aide-de-Camp in Tennessee history. He was also made an honorary chief over one of the largest Nigerian tribes in Africa. Brother Keeble held gospel meetings anywhere he could find space large enough to erect his tent. There have been thousands, white and black, who have heard his sermons all over the country. When he left a place there would be hundreds that obeyed the Word of God by being baptized into Christ. It has been estimated that in his preaching career, he baptized at least forty thousand precious souls into the body of Christ, making him responsible for populating heaven with more souls of the saints than anyone else this side of the first century. Brother Keeble passed from this life April 20, 1968.
B.C. Goodpasture  Foy E. Wallace, Jr. Batsell Barrett Baxter
B.C. Goodpasture was born April 9, 1895 in Livingston, Tennessee. He graduated from David Lipscomb College and studied the Bible and related matters assiduously the rest of his life. Any small biography sketch as this, cannot do justice to this versatile and talented man. He had the richest collection of illustrative and anecdotal material of any man living. Many honors came to him in life and he served the Cause of the Master with undimished devotion and dedication. He served as pulpit minister for the Hillsboro congregation from 1939 to 1951, and an elder there for the rest of his life. Brother Goodpasture was named editor of the GOSPEL ADVOCATE in 1938, and served until he was called from this earth to be with his Father on February 16, 1977. Foy E. Wallace, Jr. was born September 30, 1896 in Montague County, Texas. He was baptized into Christ by his father in 1909, and began preaching soon thereafter. He preached for well over a half century from coast to coast and from the Great Lakes to the Gulf in great evangelistic meetings powerfully influencing multitudes of people by his eloquence and thorough knowledge of the Scriptures. His books, debates, and other voluminous writings are among the most widely read in the church today and they will continue to be used and appreciated so long as men love and respect the sacred writings. Brother Wallace served as editor of the GOSPEL ADVOCATE form 1930 to 1934. He was living in Hereford, Texas when he passed away on December 18, 1979. Batsell Barrett Baxter was born on September 23, 1916 in Cordell, Oklahoma. He received his A.B. degree from Abilene Christian College, Abilene, Texas, and his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Southern California, Los Angeles, California. He became Head of the Bible Department and Professor of Homiletics at David Lipscomb College, and was largely unheralded as a minister and teacher in the Word of God. He was a capable, caring man who took his students seriously, a man of compassion, tenderness, a love for everyone he met. Also, a man of genuine commitment. He was deeply committed to his God and family. Brother Baxter was the author of many books which are still in great demand today. He passed from this life on March 31, 1982.
To Listen, Click On Titles of Sermons or to find more speakers and sermons go to
N.B. Hardeman 1. Preach The Word
B.C. Goodpasture 1. God Is Not Mocked 2. The Value Of The Soul
G.C. Brewer 1. Be Ye Steadfast 2. The 23rd Psalm
Marshall Keeble 1. The Great Physician 2. The Blood, Water, and Spirit
Foy E. Wallace, Jr. 1. Mark 16:16 2. The Kingdom of Heaven
George W. DeHoff 1. John 3:16 2. The Blood of Christ
Batsell Barrett Baxter 1. Analysis Of Love 2. Examining Ourselves
Charles Holder 1. Keep His Commandments

Appreciation and Acknowledgement
Some of the pictures and biography sketches used in this web page are from copyrighted material of the 21st CENTURY CHRISTIAN and the GOSPEL ADVOCATE COMPANY of Nashville, Tennessee. It is with our sincere thanks and appreciation to brother Jim Bill McInteer, President of 21st CENTURY CHRISTIAN, and to brother Neil W. Anderson, editor of the GOSPEL ADVOCATE COMPANY for their permission to use it. Also, to brother J.M. Powell for his research of material used in his very informative book THE CAUSE WE PLEAD a story of the Restoration Movement, published by the 20th CENTURY CHRISTIAN, Nashville, Tennessee.  This site is under the over site of the elders at The Church of Christ at East End, McMinnville TN, 3110.