ancial and material will receive more attention under our circumstances than they are ordinarily entitled to, but we shall improve in that respect with the changes that will take place in the course of time.
During this pastorate one hundred and fourteen have received the rite of baptism, seventy-three infants and forty-four adults, and one hundred and sixty-one have been added to our membership, ninety-two by letter and sixty-nine on confession, up to the time of the annual meeting in December, 1909.
At that date the membership was three hundred and twenty-five.
Of fifty-seven families on our roll during the first ten years of our organization twenty are still connected with us.
The pastors and their wives who have served our church so well are now living, except Mr. Jaggar, who died November 28, 1899, and Mrs. Cutter, who died March 15, 1909. Mr. Jaggar's decided stand saved us for thirty years from raising money by questionable methods.
Mr. Cutter calmly viewed and patient