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reports affirm that the rising is headed by the chieftain Rumaliza, and others, that a son and nephew of Tippu Tib were leaders. Another account says that these men had nothing to do with the rising, but that its instigator was an Arab from Kasong. Further tidings must be awaited before we can know what has actually happened, though the situation there is undoubtedly very grave.

DEFEAT of SLAve-TRADERs. – Prince Henri de Croy, one of the Congo Free State Commissaries, reports to his government a successful attack upon a slave-trading caravan in his district of Loulouaburg. On the eleventh of last February he was informed that this caravan, led by one Antonio Alvaz, was approaching from Bihé, and as he had only forty soldiers at his command, he undertook to surprise it by night Reaching the slave camp at four o'clock A.M. he found it was of a triangular form, each side being about 300 metres long. He could not therefore surround it, and unhappily an alarm was given and in ten minutes all the caravan was on the defensive. Never. theless Prince Henri began the attack, and in forty-six minutes of a hot fight, which the darkness made yet more difficult, the Bihé men were in full retreat, abandoning thirty slaves and a quantity of powder and guns. All the slaves were taken next day to the station, and, adds Prince Henri, “Nothing can give an idea of the condition of these unfortunates.”

MASHONALAND. — We have received, as yet, no tidings from the members of the East Central African Mission, who are by this time, we trust, already established in some portion of Gazaland. It is interesting to learn that Mr. Rhodes, the South African Premier, who has recently passed through Gazaland into Mashonaland, speaks with the utmost confidence of the future of this whole region. He says that it is less an Eldorado than a country that will afford a fine field for agricultural settlers.

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practical way, and oftentimes with great delicacy, upon a multitude of topics about which it is well for young people to read

edition, with analysis and questions. By Edwin W. Rice, D.D. Philadelphia: The American Sunday- | Florence Nightingale, the Wounded Seifior" school Union, 1122 Chestnut Street. Friend. By Eliza F. Pollard. New York and Chi.

This volume of 160 pages gives in easo: F. H. Revel Company.

condensed but clear form most valuable information concerning the greatest of books. It is both interesting and timely. It would be a most helpful handbook to our missionaries in foreign lands.

This volume is uniform in size and style with the series of missionary biographies published by the Revell Company, and it has a fitting place in that list. For though Florence Nightingale was not tech: nically a missionary, she yet ministeredit a most Christlike way to human needs.

Looking Out on Life. A book for girls. On practical subjects, based on many letters from wise

mothers. By Rev. F. E. Clark, D.D., President of the United Society of Christian Endeavor. Boston : BOOKS RECEIVED. D. Lothrop Company. - f--hristian E - - The Epistle to the Eakesians. By Rev. Professo Some Christian nicator Saints. With some G. G. Findlay, Headingley College, Leeds. No" Golden Rule Recipes; Golden Rule Sermons;

York: A. C. Armstrong & Son. 1892. The Epistles to the Thessalonians. By Rev. Pro fessor G. G. Findlay. New York: A. C. Armstro: & Son. Arrows for the King's Archers. By Rev. Hero w. Little. New York: Thomas Whittaker, Bo House. 1892.

Godden soule Epistles, Pictures from Real Life. By Francis E. Clark, D.D. Boston and Chicago: Congregational Sunday-school and Publishing Society. $1.25. These two volumes, issued so nearly together, illustrate the versatility of Dr.

Also, in paper covers, the following : — Earnest Thoughts for Ezery Day. By the author of “Thoughts for Weary Hours.” New York: T.

The Story of the Token, as belonging to the Sacra- Whittaker.

ment of the Lord's Supper. By Robert Shiells. New York: John Ireland, 1197 Broadway.

Not on Calvary. A Layman's plea for Meditation in the Temptation in the Wilderness. New York: C. T. Dillingham & Co., 718 and 720 Broadway.

Good Characoer: what it is and how to form it.
By William M. Taylor, D.D. New York: A. D. F.
Randolph & Co.

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For the approaching Annual Meeting of the Board: that the Master of assemblies will be present; that his Spirit may rest upon his disciples in its fulness, making them of one heart and mind and inspiring them with new zeal and devotion for the redemption of the world.


August 16. From San Francisco, Miss Martha J. Barrows and Miss Cora A. Stone, returning
to the Japan Mission.
August 27. From New York, Rev. Henry T. Perry and wife, for the Western Turkey Mission.
Mr. Perry was formerly connected with this mission and now returns to Sivas.
August 27. From New York, Miss Emily McCallum, returning to the Western Turkey
September 6. From San Francisco, Rev. Charles A. Nelson and wife, to join the South China
Mission at Hong Kong.
September 6. From San Francisco, Dr. A. P. Peck and wife, returning to the North China
September 10. From Boston, Miss Anna F. Webb, Miss Alice H. Bushee, and Miss Mary L.
Page, all under appointment to the Mission to Spain. Miss Page is transferred to Spain
from the Western Turkey Mission.
September 18. From Vancouver, Willis C. Noble, M.D., and wife, to rejoin the North China

June 26. At Durban, Natal, Dr. B. N. Bridgman and wife, of the Zulu Mission.


August 15. At New York, Rev. J. H. House, D.D., and wife, of the European Turkey Mission. August 15. At Boston, Rev. Charles H. Brooks and wife, of the Western Turkey Mission. August 22. At Boston, Rev. John A. Ainslie and wife, of the Eastern Turkey Mission. September 3. At Boston, Rev. Charles W. Holbrook and wife, of the Zulu Mission.


May 24. At Fen-chow-fu, Shansi, Donald Edward, second son of Rev. and Mrs. Charles W. Price. June 23. At Baiboort, Eastern Turkey, Helen Rose, infant daughter of Rev. and Mrs. David A. Richardson, of Erzroom. July 28. At Kaawaloa, Hawaii, Rev. John D. Paris, formerly a missionary of the American Board. He was born in Staunton, Va., September 2, 1809; after his graduation at Bangor Seminary, in 1839, he embarked from Boston, with Messrs. Bond and Dole, November 14, 1840, under appointment to the Oregon Mission; but the urgent call for laborers at the Sandwich Islands detained Mr. Paris there. A faithful and true minister of the gospel. August 19. At Lincoln, Neb., Rev. Charles Little, formerly a missionary of the American Board connected with the Madura Mission. He was born in Columbia, Conn., September 26, 1818, and after graduating at New Haven Seminary he reached Madras in 1848 and was stationed at Tirumangalam and afterward at Tirupuvanam. He was released from his connection with the Board in 1860 and has since resided at the West.

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. Syrian villages.

I 2 3 4 5 6. Chinese literati. 7 8

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A missionary arrested.

Persecutions in Madura.
Sabbath-keeping and benevolence.
A memorable occasion at Foochow.

(Page 408.)

(Page 412.)

(Page 406.)

(Page 408.)

. Attitude of the people in Shansi, Western China. (Page 413.) . A convert in China. Items from Africa.

(Page 414.)
(Page 415.)

HBomations 33 cccibet in Øugust.

(Page 410.)
(Page 410.)


Aroostook county.
Sherman Mills, Washburn Memo. ch.
Cumberland county.

Auburn, High-st. Cong. ch. 5o oo
Falmouth, Members of 1st Cong. ch. 13 oo
Portland, State-st. Cong. ch., 200;
“E.,” 25o, 450 oo
South Freeport, Cong. çh. and so. 53 oo

Standish, Cong. ch. and so.
Woodfords, Cong. ch. and so.
Hancock county.
Blue Hill, Cong. ch. and so.
Orland, Miss'y Soc. of 1st Cong. ch.
Kennebec county.
Centre Sidney, Rev. Henry S. Lor-

Lincoln and Sagadahoc counties.
Edgecomb, Cong. ch. and so.
Penobscot county.
Brewer, 1st Cong. ch.
Somerset county.
Norridgewock, Cong. ch. and so.
Washington county.
Robbinston, Cong. ch. and so.
York county.
Lyman, Rev. James Richmond,
South Berwick, Cong. ch. and so.,
to * Miss Lucy Dilling HAM,

7 35
43 oo—616 35
Io oo
4 50–14 50
5 od
12 od
7 75
34 Oo
ro oo

5 od

1oo oo-105 od

—, A friend, 20 OO
832 60
Legacies. – Bath, Mrs. Sarah H.
Jenks, by John S. Elliot, Ex'r, 1,000 oo
Falmouth, Joann S. York, by Au-
gustus T. Davis, Adm'r, 90 oo--1,090 oo
1,922 6o
Cheshire co. Conf. of Ch's. W. H.
Spalter, Tr.
affrey, Cong. ch. and so., m. c. 5 87
Walpole, Cong. ch. and so. 25 od—30 87
Grafton county.
Alton, Cong. ch. and so. 3 6o
Hanover, Rev. S. C. Bartlett, D.D. 36 oo
Piermont, Cong. ch. and so. 25 od
West Lebanon, Cong. ch. and so. 14 tr—72 71
Hillsboro county.
Amherst, Edward D. Boylston, to
const. Mrs. Lucia E. AureyAN-
sEN, H. M. Icoo oo
Greenville, Cong. ch. and so. 26 oo
Peterboro, Union Evan. ch. 19 oo

Wilton, 2d Cong. ch.
Merrimac county.

Concord, X.

Franklin, Cong. ch. and so. Rockingham county.

Deerfield Centre, Cong. ch. and so.

Greenland, Cong. ch. and so.

11 oo—156 oo

5 od
2d oo-25 co

42 25
78 44

Plaistow and North Haverhill, Cong.
ch. and so.
Seabrook and Hampton Falls, 1st
Cong. ch.
Strafford county Aux.
Wolfeboro, 1st Cong. ch.
Sullivan county.
Newport, Cong. ch. and so.

Legacies. – Walpole, Rev. Thomas
* by E. M. Smith, Ex'r,


Addison county.
Orwell, Cong. ch. and so.
Shoreham, Cong. ch. and so.
Bennington county.
Bennington Centre, 1st Cong. ch.
Manchester, Cong. ch., of which 20
from Samuel G. Cone,
North Bennington, Cong. ch. and so.
Caledonia county.
St. Johnsbury, A friend,
Grand Isle county.
Alburgh Springs, Cong. ch. and so.
South Hero, A friend,
Lamoille county.
Johnson, 1st Cong. ch.
Stowe, Cong. ch. and so.
Orange county.
Fairlee, A friend,
Strafford, Cong. ch. and so.
Williamstown, Cong. ch. and so.
Orleans county.
Newport, C. F. Ranney,
Rutland county.
Fair Haven, 1st Cong. ch.
Rutland, Cong. ch. and so.
Washington county.
Northfield, Cong. ch. and so.
Waterbury, A friend,
Windham county.
Brattleboro, Centre Cong. ch., m. c.
Wilmington, Cong. ch. and so.
Windsor county. -
Hartford, Norman Newton,
Ludlow, Cong. ch. and so.
Woodstock, Cong. ch. and so.


Barnstable county.
Provincetown, Mrs. Rebecca R.
Berkshire county.
Hinsdale, Cong. Sab, sch., add'1, for
Turkish Brigade, 25c.; do., for
Chinese Brigade, 25c.
Housatonic, Cong. ch. and so.

173 57
15 84–310 is
22 47
3 o
311 43
931 53
29 so
12 oo–41 50
9d 30
88 75
52 31–23: 56
--> -->
16 oo

Io oo-25 on

25 co
49 92–74 92
2 co
55 coo
23 co—So oo
Io oxo
12 oo

too co-li- oc

22 66
12 od—34 to
45 90 -
1o go—56 So
3 co
12 o'7
55 94–71 or
938 19
3cc co

103 18

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500 oo

5oo oo

Woodbury, Henry S. Curtiss, by Geo. M. Woodruff, Trustee, bal. 146 82-6,146 82 8,060 go


Angola, A. H. Ames, oo
Brockport, Miss Ellen P. Maynard,
for work at Bailundu, Oxo
Brooklyn, Mrs. E. P. Thwing, for the
So. China Mission, 2,743 oo
Massena, 2d Cong. ch., 14; Mrs. S. A.
Wooden, 19 oo

New York, D. Willis James, 5,000;
Z. Stiles Ely, 1,000; Mrs. f. A.
Wentworth Bowen, 3oo; G. G. Wil-
liams, 125: Cash, Ioo: W. C. C., 10, 6,535 od

Riverhead, Cong. ch. 45 od
Syracuse, Plymouth Cong. ch. 13 oo
Warsaw, Cong. ch., the am’t ackn'd in
Sept. Hera's should have been 20.23.
Williams Bridge, A friend, 2d oo

Williamson, “Two poor women," 2 oo--9,387 od

East ongo, 1st Cong. ch. 33.56;
Mrs. E. R. Titus, Io, 43 56
New Brunswick, Miss Mary H. Par-

Orange, Mrs. C. D. Dill,

Conneaut, Cong. ch.
Lander, 1st Cong. ch.
Meadville, Park-ave. Cong. ch.

Io Cao
5 od–58 56

5 35
I2 oo


Washington, Y. P. S. C. E. of 1st Cong. ch., to support native preacher in Japan, 69.50: Rev. J. E. Rankin,

D.D., Io; Edith G. Rankin, Io, 8o 50 FLORIDA. Georgiana, F. W. Munson, 2 7o MISSOURI. Kansas City, Plymouth Cong. ch., 5.66: Olivet Cong. ch., 3.30, 8 96 Lamar, Cong. ch. 5 45 Sedalia, 2d Cong. ch. 2 oo—16 41 OHIO. Ashtabula, 2d Cong. ch. 8 oo Claridon, Cong. ch. 87 50 Cleveland, Irving-st. Cong. ch. 12 32 Cuyahoga Falls, 1st Cong. ch. 2I IO East Liverpool, H. D. Kitchel, 50 oo Greenwich, Geo. H. DeKay, I of Oberlin, Mrs. E. B. Clark, Io Co Wellington, Cong. ch., 1oo; J. S. Case, 10, 11o co–299 96

Legacies. – Mad River, Frances J.

Snodgrass, by G. B. Harman,
Trustee, add’l, 3oo

Painesville, William M. Pierson, by

Walter C. Tisdel, Ex'r, 2,500 co--2,8oo do ,099 96 ILLINOIS. 3,099 9 Batavia, Cong. ch. 4o 16 Beecher, Cong. ch., An absent member, 1o oo Byron, Cong. ch. 15 72 ëi. South Cong. ch., 549.16; 1st Cong. ch., 79.94: Leavitt-st. Cong. ch., 15.28; {} P. Cong. ch., m. c., 6.25; Rev. E. P. Goodwin, D.D., 5o; “A. H. A.,” 5, 705 63 Creston, Cong. ch. 16 92 Geneva, C. H. B. roo oo Glen Ellyn, Cong. ch. 5 8o Godfrey, Cong. c 40 oo

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Trustee, . 1,108 34-3,10: 34 - to o MICHIGA IN. Ann Arbor, 1st Cong. ch. 49 75 Bancroft, Cong. ch. 585 Coloma, Cong. ch. 10 to Columbus, Cong. ch. 10 2.0 Cooper, Cong. ch. 10 00 Detroit, 1st Cong. ch. go 95 Kendall, Cong. ch. 10 90 Laingsburg, Cong. ch. 3 00 Stockbridge, Mrs. R. W. Reynolds, 1 90 Watervliet, Plymouth 2969 West Adrian, 1st Cong. ch. 1653–15: 34 WISCONSIN. Darlington, Cong. ch. 15 on Hartland, Cong. ch. 28 co Menasha, Cong. ch. 50 od Menominie, 1st Cong. ch. 21 50 Racine, Welsh Cong. ch. 16 24 Ripon, 1st Cong. ch. 1746–1432, OWA. Belle Plaine, Cong. ch. 3 to Center, Cong. ch. 2 82 Creston Pilgrim Cong. ch. 6.25 Eldora, Cong. ch. too do Fairfield, Cong. ch. 1631 Genoa Bluffs, Cong. ch. 5 45 Hull, Rev. and Mrs. L. W. Brintnall, 5 o Magnolia, Cong, ch. to oo Mt. Pleasant, Cong. ch. 12 Qx) Osceola, Stephen Baird, Rockville, Rev. and Mrs. Jas. Alderson, 5 co Traer, Cong. ch. 11: 87 , Afriend, 200 co–o, & MINNESOTA. Benson, Cong. ch, 5 34 Mantorville, Cong. ch. 8 co Minneapolis, Plymouth church, 36.07; Two members Park-ave. Cong. ch., 3, 39 of Ortonville, Cong. ch. 5 28 Wayzata, Cong. ch. 8 on-3 KANSAS. Atchison, Cong. ch. 15 on Chapman, Cong. ch. 76t Lawrence, Plymouth Cong. ch. 1 25 Westmoreland, Cong. ch., of which 2 for W. C. Africa, mo 56—1045? NEBRASKA. Harvard, 1st Cong. ch. 5 24 Linwood, Cong. ch. 1871 York, 1st Cong. ch. 55 is—f 8 CALIFORNIA. Oakland, Plymouth-ave. Cong. ch. 2 on Pasadena, 1st Cong. ch. ... 3 46 Redlands, Rev. J. M. R. Eaton, in memory of Mrs. Harriette D. Eaton, late of Fitchburg, Mass. - 25 o San Francisco, Chinese Cong'l Miss'y Soc. 11 88–7; # Legacies. – Riverside, Stephen B. Robinson, by E. Kingman, Ex'r, 200 x 27; # WASHINGTON. Tacoma, Rev. Cushing Eells, D.D., to const. SUMNER E. Perkiss, H. M. ico o NORTH DAKOTA. Fargo, Plymouth Cong. ch. 5 &

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