Ellen G. White Writings

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Manuscript Releases, vol. 14 [Nos. 1081-1135], Page 208

I do not consider it the duty of the Southern branch of our work, in the publication and handling of books, to be under the dictation of our established publishing houses. And if means can be devised to reduce the expense of publishing and circulating my books, let this be done, for I need money to pay my workers.

I have to say, my brother, that I have no desire to see the work in the South moving forward in the old, regular lines. When I see how strongly the idea prevails that the methods of handling our books in the past shall be retained, because what has been must be, I have no heart to advise that former customs shall continue. Let those who are laboring in Nashville, do the will of God in all humility. I sincerely hope that the changes will be made that the necessities of the case demand.

I have more to write, but have no time now.—Letter 60, 1901.

Ellen G. White Estate

Washington, D. C.,

January 3, 1985.

Entire Letter.

MR No. 1113—E.G. White Material Cited by H.H. Leonard in J.N. Andrews: The Man and the Mission

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