« PoprzedniaDalej »
the members of the church, yet all was still | Seminary, and I was struck with the profand serious. Thirty-one were received from ciency they have already made in the study the world to our fellowship, most of whom permitted to remain three years from the
of the Scriptures and theology. If they are appeared to me more than usually hopeful. time of entering the Seminary, I doubt not These were selected from more than a hun that they will obtain sufficient knowledge to dred inquirers, whose names have been on my
make very useful catechists in many parts of
our field. After gaining practical experience list for many months."
in the work, some of them, without doubt,
may become pastors of churches. CANTON.-Mr. and Mrs. Bonney arrived at 2. The first class.-As I have no time to Hongkong on the 1st of December. On the speak of each class in order, I will say a word 13th of that month he wrote that he had
about the first class as an illustration of all
the others. The examination of this class in rented rooms at Macao, to which place other
the Bible, theology, moral science, sermonmissionaries had repaired from Canton, for izing, and the duties of pastors, was in the “ the present distress.” The English Admi
Tamil language. Indeed the English was ral, Sir M. Seymour, had very kindly offered
not used at all, excepting to a small extent
in the higher mathematics. Although the the services of a war steamer for the safe text-books in moral science and in theology removal of the goods of the missionaries from were in English, the instruction had been Canton, which offer had been gratefully
imparted by the teachers in Tamil, and the
pupils showed that they thoroughly under accepted. Mr. Vrooman, in a letter dated stood the subject by giving their thoughts in December 9, expresses the confident expec their own tongue. I was exceedingly interest tation that the existing difficulties in China,
ed in the thorough course taken by the class with the rebels as well as with the English
in sermonizing, and in the various duties
pertaining to pastors and teachers in the and Americans, are to be overruled for the church. The principal had prepared a course furtherance of the missionary work.
of lectures on these subjects, and given them
to the class in Tamil, and all had evidently FUH-CHAU.-Mr. Doolittle writes, October taken a deep interest in them. These, as 15, 1856, that the number of pupils in his
practical subjects and bearing on our work, school is twenty-three day scholars and fif
are of the greatest importance; and I was
exceedingly pleased to notice the attainments teen boarders.
made by the young men in these studies. You will be glad to hear, that several of
3. The candidate for the pastoral ofice the older pupils, who have been members of
studying at the Seminary. This candidate the school the longest, express a personal
from Nsandahasalie, and has been studying interest in the truths they learn.
since last July. His Bible studies were in
Five of them, from 16 to 22 years of age, say they
connection with one of the lower classes; his desire to be the disciples of Jesus. They are
studies in theology, sermonizing, and on the known to be in the practice of praying with
duties of the pastoral office, in connection their room-mates, and some of them, I have
with the first class. In all respects he did ascertained, retire in the evening to a certain
credit to himself, showing that he had been place for private prayer. Their conduct, so
studious and thoughtful. The education, far as I am able myself to discern, or can
mental disciplire and knowledge he has a learn from others, is consistent and com
quired, by coming to the Seminary for a short mendable. One or two have expressed their
time, will be a lasting benefit to him, and. desire to become such as their teacher
great assistance when called upon to take is, (who was baptized last April,) i. e. one
upon himself the responsible duties of a pas
I am so pleased with this first experiment,
that I shall hope to see a respectable class firm; time must determine.
selected from catechists who are tried, faith
I hope and rejoice, though with trembling. It is a source
ful men, enter our Seminary in 1857, that of devout thanksgiving to God, that these
they may become fitted, by the blessing of young men feel so free to avow their personal
God, to be pastors of the little churches interest in the despised religion of Jesus, and
already organized at our several stations. pray daily to him for salvation.
You will perceive that our Seminary is thus
becoming more and more adapted to the
wants of our field, and as such I hope, in the MADURA.-Two letters, very brief but of
good providence of God, it will prove a blessgreat interest, have been received from Mr.
ing to our mission, to our churches, and to
all our people.
The second letter, dated January 6, 1867, examination had just taken place, and Mr.
has reference to the churches and the general Rendall, as one of the Seminary Committee,
interests of the mission, and is even more en communicates a few thoughts, as they struck
couraging than the one above. him during that examination, which will
Since I last wrote, Mr. H. Zilva has re awaken in many who read, cheerful hope and ceived twelve adults to the church under his fervent gratitude. He writes as follows:
care at Carisacoolum. Mr. Winfred also, at
a communion season Sabbath before last, to 1. The class studying Tamil only. This class have been studying only one term in the
ceived two persons to the church at Mallan kinarů. You will greatly rejoice to hear
accessions to the churches under the care of scarcely a thought, though reiterated fifty these worthy native pastors, and I doubt not
times, will find a way into their minds. The pray that they may be more and more blessed in their labors. Both of these churches have
mind is pre-occupied; the heart is satisfied. had large accessions during the year.
I speak of the mass. Some do think, and I have just received the statistics of our break away from Hindooism. I more believe mission for 1856, and I am sure you will bless the Lord for the prosperity we have enjoyed.
in preaching rather than teaching, if we can The number now connected with our congre.
get hearers; but it is evident that strong gations is five thousand two hundred and measures are employed here to prevent the seventy-nine, nearly two hundred more than in 1865.
people from attending the places of preachIn connection with ten of our stations, we
ing. They are afraid of the truth. The have twenty-three churches and eight hun great want is that state of mind in regard to dred and four church members. One hun
the truth, which only the Spirit of God can dred and seventy-one persons have joined the churches, on profession of faith, during the
-a feeling of sinfulness.” year. This is a larger number than we have received during any previous year, and we thank the Lord and take courage. But it is
ARMENIANS. – Mr. Nutting wrote from painful to see, that while the field is lying
Aintab, January 24. He had just returned open to us, six of our stations are unoccupied from a visit to Oorfa, which is to be his staby any missionary, and four others are in
tion, and gives his impressions as to the procharge of brethren who should be altogether free to promote the work in their own fields.
gress of the work of the Lord in that place.
The increase of the congregation has been AHMEDNUGGUR.-Mr. Ballantine, in a let
very little since he was there in May, 1854. dated Bombay, January 16, announces
The largest attendance during his visit, of the safe arrival at that place of the mission
three weeks, was thirty-four, exclusive of aty company who sailed from Boston on the
non-residents. “Yet,” he says, “it is an in18th of August last, to join the Mahratta crease, and not a decrease; and considering missions ; consisting of Rev. Messrs. Fair the kind and amount of gospel preaching bank, Wood, Dean, and Harding, with their performed there during the time, and the fact wiyes. They reached Bombay on the 12th
that more than two-thirds of those enumerof January The formation of another ated as among our hearers in 1854 were the church in the Ahmednuggur field is men same year compelled by persecution to flee to tioned.
Aintab and other places where they still reOn Saturday, the 29th of November, I had
main, it is a larger increase than could have the privilege of forming a church at Lonee, been expected.” Native brethren from Aineighteen miles west of Ahmednuggur. Six tab have been laboring there. “ These labormembers were set off from the first church in Ahmednuggur to form it, and on the Sabbath,
ers, however, have been 'unlearned and ignoNovember 30, another man was admitted by
rant men' as to human learning, and during baptism, and the sacrament was administered. all the time, the little handful of Protestants I was an interesting occasion. Yesooba, formerly stationed at Khokar, has charge of
have been upbraided with their being .headthe new church.
less,' i. e. without a regularly instructed The Ahmednuggur mission was formed in preacher.” For more than two and a half December, 1831, and of course has now been
years, “the only missionary visit was that of in operation twenty-five years, just a quarter of a century. It now embraces seven native
Dr. Pratt, who spent two Sabbaths there in churches the seven churches in Asia” December, 1855, and organized a church of with a hundred and eighty-nine native com six members. Of these church members, municants and more than two hundred bap there is much reason to fear that the one
female member is not a child of God; but ESATARA.-In a letter dated January 14,
much intercourse with the others made me Mi Munger speaks of the state of things in
feel that there is good reason to judge them his field as not promising at present. He has
members of the true, invisible church. Four of had a sore trial in the case of one of his na the five male members were not even nominal tive helpers, who had been subjected to disci
Protestants in 1854.” " Three members of pline, and was suspended from the church. the Aintab church, natives and residents of He writes: "I am greatly grieved by these
Oorfa until persecution drove them away, are things. I cannot see that the truth is making this day on their return to their native city progress. Sometimes I feel much encouraged, to reside, with the idea that their influence is and at others I am quite discouraged. The
more needed there than here. There is reagreat obstacle to progress is the indisposition son to hope that they will add much to the of the people to think. They will not think. efficacy of the little church there."
" Thus They sometimes seem to listen, and look as the church at Oorfa now consists of nine if they were giving fixed attention; but members, concerning the Christian character
of eight of whom we have no reason to doubt; | failed, simply because they may not hear and there is at least one other man who will from us all that is desirable. probably be received at the next communion. In regard to reinforcements he writes : *I This, then, is sufficient evidence that God has know loud calls have been made from other been carrying on his work in the place where fields, yet what call can be louder than real, before he preached the gospel to Abraham,' pressing need ? To say nothing of other and that he still has purposes of mercy to its places, two of our stations, where churches thirty thousand inhabitants, and the other had been formed, have long been destitute; thousands in the Oorfa pashalic, who, through and at one, I think the wild boar hath comtheir word, shall believe on him. There is pletely trodden down the vine and rooted it now much more inquiry, and searching the up. At the other, a few remain firm, even Scriptures to see whether these things are so, without a shepherd. Humanly speaking, we among the Armenians and Syrians of the have lost immensely by the want of men. place, than in 1854.”
How long, 0, how long, shall this want conFor nine months, the Bible had been read tinue to feed on our vitals ? Shall it go on to the people in one of the Syrian churches of till the churches utterly forget us, and lose the place, in their own language; and within the last particle of sympathy for us? I that time, it had also been introduced, in the Africa was long forgotten and left to destrucspoken language, into the Armenian school. tion, when she had no missionaries, shall she Before he left, Mr. Nutting “thought it best now, with her missionaries, be utterly forgotto hire a room in the custom-house khan,
I am afraid the rocks of these mounowned by the Governor of the city, for a book
tains will soon begin to cry out against you, magazine. There, in place of spending his if not the rocks of these black hearts." time in the school, C. will henceforth be found one-half of each day, ready to converse with any who may call, and sell them the Bible
DONATIONS, and other religious books, in Armenian, Ar
RECEIVED IN FEBRUARY. meno and Arabo-Turkish, Arabic and Koordish.”
Cumberland co. Aux. So. F. Blake, Tr. ZULUS.-A letter from Mr. Ireland, dated
Cumberland Centre, Cong. ch. m. c. 21 50
Falmouth, 2d cong. ch. 25,04 ; R. September 19, states that six infants had been
35 04 baptized, and four persons had been added to
Freeport, Cong. ch. to cons. Miss
SARAHI J. NASON an H. M. 161 00 the church at his station (Ifumi) by profes North Bridgeton, Cong. ch.
5 00 sion, within the previous nine months, mak
Otisfield, D. Knight,
Portland, High st. ch. 6,85; a ing the number of church members in good lady, 5;
11 85 standing thirty-one.
Pownal, Cong. ch.
20 01 Scarborough, Ist cong. ch. to cons.
Rev. JOHN B. GARMAN an H. Mr. A. Grout writes, September 12, a letter M.
79 55 suggested by his having heard that some Waterford, Cong. ch. 17; Mrs. 0.
37 00_372 98 consider the Zulu mission a failure. The
Franklin co. Conf. of chs. Rev. I. Rogers, Tr. remarks on this subject, in the mission letter,
Farmington, Cong. ch. and so.
Hancock co. Aux. So. which was published in the Herald for Jan
Castine, Mrs. R. Perkins,
20.00 uary last, render it perhaps unnecessary to
Lincoln có. Aux. So. Rev. J. W. Ellingwood, Tr.
143 00 publish this letter from Mr. Grout. He is
Penobscot co. Aux. So. E. F. Duren, Tr. pained, as are the other missionaries, by the Bangor, Central ch. and so. 50 00
Brownville, Cong. ch. and so. m. C. 16 00
-66 00 thought that such a false impression may York Conf. of chs. Rev. G. W. Cressey, Tr. have gone abroad, and fears that Christians Biddeford, S. Haskell,
2 00 in the United States have been thus led in
Buxton Centre, Rev. G. W. Cressey, 15 00-17.00 great measure to cease praying for them, and
Whitneysville, Mrs. J. Pope, for the people in their field, and that, in the same way, candidates for the missionary
65398 work have been led to turn away from their
NEW HAMPSHIRE. appeals for help. He earnestly protests
Grafton co. Aux. So. W. W. Russell, Tr.
1252 against any such impression, for which there Hillsboro' co. Aux. So. J. A. Wheat, Tr. is no foundation, and says: “Whatever else
Amherst, Gent. 114,77 ; la. 69; m.
c. 59,02; (of wh. to cons. Miss may be thought or done, two things are quite LYDIA PEABODY an H. M. 100 ;) important in reference to us and our work;
a friend, 2 ; J. Blunt, 25; 269 79 Bedford, Pres. ch. and so.
100 00 1st, that the churches at home pray particu Manchester, Mrs. E. D. A. larly and earnestly for us; and 2d, that they
Nashua, Olive st. ch. and so. 84,26; never pain our hearts by asking if we have m. c. 45,51 ;
129 77-509 56
ferrimack co. Aux. So. G. Hutchins, Tr. Concord, 1st cong, ch. and so.
117 85 Rockingham co. Conf. of chs. F. Grant, Tr. Candia, Cong. ch. and so.
72 00 Londonderry, Pres. ch. gents. asso.
23,50; la 21,35; m. c. 24,15; to cons. Rev. HARRY BRICKET, of Merrimack, N. H. an H. M. 69 00—141 00 Strafford Conf. of chs. E. J. Lane, Tr. Alton, Cong. so.
3 00 Conway, Cong. ch. and so.
22 00 Dover, m. c.
9 29 Gilmanton Iron Works, Cong. ch. 8 00 Wolf boro", m. c.
14 85--57 14
Sharon, Cong. ch. and so.
CALVIN STAPLES and Mrs. HELEN F.
265 00 Palestine Miss. So. E. Alden, Tr. North Bridgewater, lst
par. a friend,
5 00 South Abington, Cong. ch. and so. 50 65—-55 65 Pilgrim Aux, So. J. Robbins, Tr. Kingston, A lady,
3 00 Taunton and vic. Norton, Trin. cong. ch. wh. cons.
J. HARRISON BLANDIN an H.M. 100 00
gent. asso. 75; la. do. 116,76;
365 57 Taunton, Trin. cong. ch. and so.
wh. cons. GEORGE M. WOOD-
VERMONT. Badison co. Aux So. A. Wilcox, Tr. Middlebury, "A friend,”
75 00 Kaledonia co. Aux. So. E. Jewett, Tr. Hardwick, Miss. U. STEVENS, wh. cons. her an H. M. 100; Miss S. Stevens, 10;
110 00 Bt. Johnsbury, 2d cong. ch. m. C. 48 50 Walden, La, asso.
9 00-167 50 Whittenden co. Aux, So. E. A. Fuller, Tr. Jericho Centre, La. cent. so.
10 00 trange co. Aux. So. L. Bacon, Tr. Stratford, Cong. ch.
8 15 Thetford, 1st cong, ch. wh, cons.
Mr. BELA CHILD an H. M. 100 00---108 15 Botland co. Aux. So. J. Barrett, Tr. Orwell, Cong. ch. and so.
49 70 Rutland, Cong. ch. and so. 200,09; m. C. 32,54;
232 63 West.Rutland, Ch. and so. 17;
Mrs. B. Blanchard, dec'd, 5,23; 22 23--304 56 Windsor co. Aux. So. J. Steele, Tr. Woodstock, Cong.ch, m. c.
MASSACHUSETTS. Barnstable co. Aux. So. W. Crocker, Tr. Centreville, Cong. ch. and so. 30 42
East: Falmouth, Ch. and so. 26 70 Harwich, 1st cong. ch.
24 50 North Truro, Cong. ch.
5 00 Bandwich, Cong. so.
80 16 West Barnstable, Cong. ch. and so. 35 43 Yarmouth, 1st cong. ch. and so. 100 00-312 21 Berkshire co. Aux. So. H. G. Davis, Tr. Pittsfield, 1st cong. ch.
153 17 Boston, S. A. Danforth, Agent, (05, wh. fr. Bowdoin st. juv. miss. so. for Miss Fisk's sch. 25; Miss West's do. 30.för Rev. A. Gleason, 20 ;)
4,100 41 Brookfield Asso. W. Hyde, Tr. Ware, A bal.
1 00 ases co. North, J. Caldwell, Tr. Amesbury, Union evan. so. 13; cong. ch. and so. 30;
43 00 Ipswich, Ist cong. so.
155 65_198 65 Essez co. South, c. M. Richardson, Tr. South Danvers, Unknown,
10 00 Marblehead, Ist cong. ch. and so. 209,44; m. C. 20;
229 44 Salem, Crombie st. ch. m. C. 10 00—239 44 ranklin:co. Aux. So. L. Merriam, Tr. Conway, Cong. ch. gents. 82,45; la.
85,91 m. c. 57; Mrs. R. M. C. 5; 230 36 Giddlesex co. South and vic. Lincoln, La miss, sew. cir. 80 00 Marlboro", Union ch. and so. wh. and prev. dona. cons. DWIGHT WITT an H. M.
80 00 West Needham, Cong. ch. and so. 191.m, c. 20;
34 00—194 00 ortolk co, Aux. So. Rev. W. L. Ropes, Tr. Dedham, Ist cong.
ch. and so. (of whift m. c. 2,65 ;)
100 00 Dover, 2d cong. ch.
5 00 Roxbury, Eliot ch. and so. gent. 150,60'; la. 255,50;
m. C. 32,88; 438 88
7,182 98 Andover, Chapel ch. and so. 60; Rev. E. P. B. 10;
70 00 Billerica, A friend,
1 00 Chelsea, Broadway ch. m. c. 40,25;
Winnisimmet ch. m. c. 128,45; 168 70 East Cambridge, Evan. cong. ch. m.c. 13 27 Lowell, Ist cong. ch. m. c. 124,50 ;
m. c. 83,16; Miss S. V. Hosmer, for ed, in Nestorian m. 50; 257 66-510 63
7,693 61 Legacies.-Rochester, Catharine W. Briggs, by T. King, Ex'r,
7,743 61 RHODE ISLAND. Newport, Cong. ch. m. c. 113,88; gent. asso. 71; la. 146,85 ; s. s.
311 31 Providence, High st. cong. ch. 215,55;
m. c. 35,70 ; (of wh. to cons. JAMES EAMES an H. M. 100 ;)
251 25-592 59 CONNECTICUT. Fairfield co. East, Rev. L. M. Shepard, Tr. Danbury, Maternal asso. for sch. in Ceylon,
12 00 Huntington, Gent. asso. 26,31 ; la. do. 26;
52 31-64 31 Fairfield co. West, C. Marvin, Tr. South Norwalk, Cong. ch.
35 00 Hartford co. Aux. So. A. W. Butler, Tr. Broad Brook, Ch. and so. wh. cons.
Rev. W. Ń. BURCHARD an H.
50 00 East Hartford, Gent. 141,35; la.
101,22 ; m. c. 37,07; wh. cons.
HORACE WILLIAMS an H. M. 279 64 Farmington, Ch. and so.
376 59 Hartford, Centre ch, m. c.
8 28 Windsor Locks, Ch. and so. 60 54-775 05 Hartford co. South, H. S. Ward, Tr. Eastbury, La.
23 CO Litchfield co. Aux. So. G. C. Woodruff, Tr. Norfolk, Cong. ch. and so.
220 00 Roxbury, do.
46 75 South Britain, Cong. ch.
62 41 Winsted, Ist cong. ch.
700-336 16 Middlesex Asso. E. Southworth, Tr.
Haddam, 1st cong. ch. and so. 40 00
25 00 West Brook, do.
42 93-107 93 New Haven co. West, A. Townsend, Tr. Waterbury, lst so. 32; 2d so. 91,87; United m. c. 80,36;
204 23 New Haven City Aux. So. F. T. Jarman, Tr. New Haven, Chapel st. ch. L. 3; South
ch. m. c.5,70; united m. c. 5,30; Yale
coll. m. c. 27,12; 3d ch, mc. 8,25 ; 49 97 New Haven co. East, F. T. Jarman, Tr. Clinton, Cong. ch. 48,09; Beney. so. 41,17;
89 26 Durham Centre, Rev. D. Smith, 3 00
Youngstown, Pres. ch.
10 00 Newark Valley, Rev. Mr. Ford, 50 00—134 88 Monroe co. and vic. E. Ely, Agent. Clarkson, Cong. ch.
18 85 Nunda, Pres. ch. and cong. 55 00 Rochester, Brick pres. ch. 143;
mon. fem. prayer meeting, 7;
300 00—37385 New York and Brooklyn Aux. So. A. Mer
Provost, 30; Mrs. D. B. S. 100; Miss
1,919.4 St. Lawrence co. Aux. So. C. T. Hulburd, Tr. Gouverneur, Pres. ch. and so. m. C.
27,18; com. funds, 10; Mrs. E. D. 13;
Fairhaven, 1st cong. ch. wh. cons.
SETH F. BENTON an H. M. 141 87 Guilford, 1st cong. ch.
100 00 Madison, Cong. ch.
wh. and prev. dona. cons. J. TRUMBULL LEE an H. M.
77 00 Northford, Cong. ch. gent. 16,50 ; la. 22,07 ; m. c. 5,56 ;
44 13–455 26 New London and vic. and Norwich and vic.
F. A. Perkins and C. Butler, Trs.
la. 89; m. c. 40; wh.
129 00 Norwich, 2d and Main st. m. c.
16,11; Main st. gent. (of wh. fr.
851 41–1,108 41 Tolland co. Aux. So. E. B. Preston, Tr. Andover, Cong. ch. wh. cons. Rev.
JOHN R. FREEMAN an H. M. 50 00 Coventry, 1st cong. ch. and so. 58 00 Ellington, Cong. ch. and so. (of
wh.fr. Rev. T. K. Fessenden, wh. and prev. dona. cons. Geo. Cook of Homer, N. Y. an H. M. 50 :) 294 44 Gilead, Gent, asso. 18,50 ; la. 26; 44 50 Marlboro', Ch. and so.
42 36-389 30 Windlam co. Aux. So. J. B. Gay, Tr. Chaplin, Cong. ch. m. c. 40,88; gent. 21,91; la. 28,17;
91 26 Pomfret, Gent. and la. asso.
273,34; m. c. 47,99; Lemuel P.
and prev. dona. cons. ABNER
62 00 Willimantic, La. so.
1 43-629 02
4,177 61 A friend,
4,197 61 NEW YORK. Board of For. Miss. in Ref. Dutch ch. C. S.
Little, New York, Tr. Two little sisters,
1 CO Chittenango, R. D. ch.
18 67 Clarkstown, do. 48,18; & lady, 2,50;
50 98 Clymer, R. D. ch.
10 00 Cold Spring, do. m. c. 15,04; a lady, 5; E. C. 3,65 ;
23 69 Cuddebackville, R. D. ch.
6 00 Kinderhook, do. 31,85; m. c. 59,62 ;
a lady, 10; L. J. Van Allen, 20;
144 47 New Hurley, R. D. ch.
81 83 New Utrecht, do. m. c. to cons.
CHARLES VAN WYck and DANIEL
lady, 5; P. M. H. dec'd, 5; 172 74
96 56-605 91 Chautauque co. Aux. So. S. H. Hungerford, Tr. Miss. so.
4 00 Panama, 1st pres. ch.
15 00 Ripley, Pres ch.
19 00 Westfield, do.
77 59—115 59 Geneva and vic. G. P. Mowry, Agent. Geneva, W. H. S.
3 00 Lockport, C. Hill,
20 00 Milo, Mrs. H. A.
10 00 Ovid, Pres. ch.
Albany, Ist cong. ch. and so. 163,51 ;
Mr. Baldwin for Gaboon m. 4,84; 168 35 Ashland, Pres. ch. m. c.
30 00 Angelica, L. Iull,
10 00 Bethel, Rev. L. B.
1 00 Catskill, R. D. ch.
102 00 Carroll, Cong. ch.
19 00 East Wilson, H. H.
3 00 Fairport, Cong. ch. and so.
11 00 Fort Covington, 1st pres. ch.
20 00 Franklinville, Pres. ch.
56 00 Gilbertsville, Mrs. Dr. Bates, 2,50;
R. E. 1;
C. E. J. Rosekrans, 40; m. c. 25;
KRANS & LINUS B. BARNES H.M. 165 65
Miss LELION HEACOCK an H. M.
110 28 Malone, Cong. ch. and so. (of wh. to
cons. Mrs. HARRIET B. HERRICK
295 00 Mayville, A friend,
30 00 Salem, Baptist s. s. for Tamil m. 1 00 South Amenia, Pres. ch.
65 56 Troy, 2d pres. ch. m. c.
69 00 1,321 91
2 40 5 00
NEW JERSEY. Board of For. Miss. in Ref. Dutch ch. C.
S. Little, Tr. Bergen Point, R. D. ch.
14 56 Blawenburgh, do.
50 00 New Brunswick, Miss. s. s. for Mr. Talmage, Amoy,
10 00 Schranlenburgh, R. D. ch. Bloomfield, Montgomery dis. sch. Newark, H. A. 20 ; South park pres.
ch. and so. 151,50 ; 2d pres. ch. 131,45; young people's miss. so. 62,93; 6th pres. ch. 47 ;
17 0010 00