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PUBLISHED AND FOR SALE

BY ROBERT CARTER,

58 Canal Street, Nero-York.

120 pp.

252 pp.

SYMINGTON ON THE ATONEMENT OF JESUS CHRIST, 280

12mo. Second edition. THE DOMINION OF CHRIST, by Symington. 12mo. STEVENSON ON THE OFFICES OF CHRIST. 376 pp. 12mo. MODERN ACCOMPLISHMENTS; OR THE MARCH OF INTELLEC

by Miss Catharine Sinclair. 350 pp. 12mo. MODERN SOCIETY ; by Miss Sinclair. 442 pp. 12mo. HILL AND VALLEY; by Miss Sinclair. 380 pp. 12mo. HOLIDAY HOUSE; by Miss Sinclair. 12mo. MEMOIR OF H. SINCLAIR; by Legh Richmond, author of " The Da

man's Daughter,” &c. Second American from the nineteenth London

tion. 118 pp. 18mo. ADAM ON THE MILLENIUM. 224 pp. 12mo. OUR PROTESTANT FOREFATHERS; by W. S. Gilly, author of " ] Neff,” &c. From the twelfth London edition.

18mo. THE CHRISTIAN FATHER AT HOME ; by W. C. Brownlee, D

18mo. DR. M'CRIE'S LECTURES ON THE BOOK OF ESTHER. 318

18mo. BOSTON'S CROOK IN THE LOT. 162 pp. 18mo. LITTLE HENRY AND HIS AUNT. DR. JANEWAY'S Exposition of a portion of the ROMANS. 135 pp. 1 THE GRACE OF GOD exemplified in the case of WILLIAM MII

From the tenth Glasgow edition. THE MINISTER'S FAMILY, by a Scotch Clergyman. BEVERIDGE'S PRIVATE THOUGHTS. 12mo. PORTEUS' LECTURES ON MATTHEW, 12mo. HISTORY OF THE CHURCHES OF NEW-YORK. 18mo. CHRISTIAN YOUTH'S BOOK, by Rev. Dr. Brownlee. 12mo. THE FAMILY AT HEATHERDALE ; or, THE INFLUENCE

CHRISTIAN PRINCIPLES; by Mrs. Col. Mackay, Inverness, Sco COMPLETE WORKS OF HENRY SCOUGAL; 1 vol. 18mo. 270 THE KEY TO THE SHORTER CATECHISM. New edition. 21

18mo. BELCHER'S INTERESTING NARRATIVES from the Sacred Vol THE LIGHTS AND SHADOWS OF SCOTTISH LIFE; by Pro

Wilson. New edition. DR. OWEN ON THE PERSON AND GLORY OF CHRIST, SORROWING, YET REJOICING; Or, Narrative of Successive Bei

ments in a Minister's Family. 18mo.

CHURCH.

NOTICES.

The Mission or Office Rooms are at No. 8 City Hall Place, Nev YORK. Letters relating to the Missions or other operations of the Board may

1 addressed to Walter Lowrie, Esq. Corresponding Secretary, as above.

Payments of moneys, for the use of this Board, may be made to M James Paton, Treasurer, 247 Broadway, New York ; Mr. Solomun Alle Philadelphia, Mr. Samuel Thompson, 'Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mr. William 1 Rainey, Lexington, Mr. A. Bayless, Louisville, Ky.; Mr. Lawson McCulloc Columbus, Mr. William Schillinger, Cincinnati, Ohio.

Also, to Col. Samuel Winfree, Treasurer of the Central Board of Forei; Missions, Richmond, Va.; and to James Adger, Esq., Treasurer of the Southe Board of Foreign Missions, Charleston, S. C.

THE FOREIGN MISSIONARY CHRONICLE is published monthly, and conta two sheets; a Title page and Index accompany the December number.

The subscription price is one dollar per annuni, payable on or before the livery of the June number of each year.

To Agents who become responsible for 10 copies, an allowance will made of 10 per cent.; for 25 copies, 20 per cent.; for 50 copies or more, per cent.

The same allowance will be made to Congregations, who subscribe and me payment through one person.

The Chronicle will be sent gratuitously ;-To every donor, who does not preter taking a subscriber, and who contributes to the Board, in a year, not less inan ten dollars: To Treasurer of every Association or Society, contributing during one year not less than fo dollars: To every clergyman who attends ! gularly 10 lic monthly concert, at which a tions are made in aid of the missions of the Board, or in whose church an annual contribu is made for that object.

To each of the above, and also to the honorary life directors and life members, will be a copy of the Annual Report.

Persons entitled to the Chronicle as subscribers, or according to the above regulati who do not receive it, are requested to give information of ihe failure to some As or to the Publisher; and, also, of any change in their post office address. Persuns rét ing it, but not entitled to it as subscribers, or gratuitously, are requested to return it to the I lisher.

Early information is requested concerning the number of gratuitous Chronicles and Res required, with direcions, carefully and very plainly written, as to the names and post-office dress,

It may be proper to add, that the Chronicle will be sent gratuitously to honorary members directors of the Board, for one year aller their being so consumuted.

Letters from Agents and other persons, containing the names of new subscribers Payments for the Chronicle, should be directed to Robert Carter, 58 CANAL STREET, N YORK. For a list of Agents, see the third page of the cover,

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[Continued from page 14.1 MIERICAN BOARD OF FOREIGN cy, J. T. Dickinson, J. S. Travelli, D. Ball, MISSIONS,

M. D., and G. W. Wood; and A. MISSIONS IN INDIA BEYOND THE GANGES. North, printer; Mrs. Tracy, Mrs. Travelli,

Mrs. Ball, and Mrs. North. On a visit to Cuina, Canton-1830-Rev. Messrs. E.

this country ;-Rev. Matthew B. Hope, M. C. Bridgman, D. Abeel, and P. Parker, M.

D.-P. 67.
D., missionaries.-- Macao.-S. W. Wils
liams, printer. - On their way; W. B. Di-

On the 9th of March, the mission sufver, M., D. physician.-P. 67.

fered a painful bereavement by the death

of Mrs. Wood. The members of the mission have been

Perhaps no better place than Singapore employed as in years pastmin studying

can be found at present in that part of the formidable language of the great em- the world for acquiring the principal spopire; in translating; in printing; in ken languages, and for a seminary where gaining the reluctant confidence of the native helpers may, with divine aid, be people by healing the sick; in training

reared, those whom God may please to make

The infant seminary appears to have their future native helpers in the work of

commenced auspiciously. The year 1838 missions ; and in collecting and diffusing began with 15 scholars, and ended with information respecting the vast field, so

22. They are boarding scholars. little known hitherto. [Report, 1839.

In consequence of the illiberal policy SIAM. Bangkok-1831--Rev. Messrs.

of the government of Netherlands InC. Robinson, D. B. Bradley, M. D., and dia, of 300,000 Chinese, now supposed S.P. Robbins ; S. Tracy, M. D., physi

to be in the Indian Archipelago, not

more than 50,000 or 60,000 are accescian ; and their wives. On their way ;-Rev. Messrs. N. S. Benhamn, J. Caswell, sible to missionary labors. The stand H. S. G. French, A. Hemenway, and L. taken by the government could not B. Peet; and their wives. On a risit to

have been foreseen when the mission this country ;--Rev. S. Johnson.-P. 67. was formed, and the question is to be

submitted to the supreme authority in The printing from Jan. 1st to Dec. 1st

, the parent country, whether this restric1838, was 21,700 copies, and 588,500 tive policy is to be persevered in. pages. That from the beginning, has

[From the Report, 1839. been 40,300 copies, and 1,456,200 pages. The printed books in a continuous series contain 561 pages.

MAHKATTA MIESION. Bombay 1812 The mission is with much reason en

Rev. D. 0. Allen; E. A. Webster, printer, couraged in view of present providential and their wives ; one native helper.-AHfacilities and the prospective openings for

mednuggur-1831–Rev. H. Ballantine ; usefulness.

[Report, 1839.

A. Abbott, teacher; and their wives ; two SINGAPORE-1834-Rev. Messrs. I. Tra- | native helpers.- Malcolm Pelk-Rev. A, VOL. VIII.

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INDIA MISSIONS.

Graves, and wife.—Jalna-Rev. S. B. Mun- || and. 30,000 tracts were distributed in ger, and wife.- On a visit to this country; | 1838.

[Report, 1839. Rev. G. W. Boggs, and wife.- On their way; Rev. Messrs . E. Burgess, O. French, D. Poor, Rev. F. D. W. Ward; and their

MADURA MISSION. Madura-1834-Rev. R. O. Hume; and their wives; and Miss Cynthia Farrar, teacher.-P. 97.

wives ; ten native helpers.—Dindigul

Rev. R. O. Dwight, Rev. J. J. Lawrence; Mr. and Mrs. Boggs came home on and their wives; one native preacher, and account of the failure of Mrs. Boggs' || seven native helpers.- Sevagunga—Rev. health. Mr. Hubbard was recalled E. Cope and wife; two native helpers, by the Committee, and his connection Teroopoovanum--Rev. N. M. Crane and with the Board has been dissolved. Mr. | wife; one native helper.-Teroomungalum Stone's connection has also been dissolved. -Rev C. F. Muzzy, Rev. W. Tracy; and

The Board have increasing reason for their wives; two native helpers.-Slations gratitude to God, that the steps of its not known ;-Rev. H. Cherry, J. Steele, missionaries were directed to Ahmednug- || M, D. and wife.-P. 97. gur. A promising young brahman, nam

The four last named of these stations ed Harripunt, was baptized in April, and an elder brother in May. Their family | roads leading from Madura as the centre.

are situated on as many different great is highly respectable, and is connected

Dr. Steele being threatened with conwith the principal brahmanic families. The station at Jalna has had a pros- from which he received benefit.

sumption, made a voyage to Singapore,

не perous beginning. There is a boardingschool of 15 boys, supported by benevo

was accompanied by Mr. Cherry. Mr lent English residents, who besides con

Todd's health and spirits had suffered

so much, that a visit to his native land tribute liberally to support six free schools.

became highly desirable. He arrived The missionary preaches the Gospel in

June 19th, with his three children ; and his house and by the way side. At Ahmednuggur were seven common schools,

has since, at his own request, been honor 20 girls in the female boarding-school

, ably released from his connection wit

the Board. and about 50 lads in the seminary. Messrs. Boggs and Ballantine preached alter

There are two boarding schools a nately in Mahratta on the Sabbath.

Dindigul. The one for boys contains 2 [Report, 1839.

pupils ; that for girls, which is supporte

by English ladies, contains 10. Ther MADRAS MISSION, Royapoorum-Rev. are 64 free-schools, with 1,828 scholars M. Winslow and wife; two native helpers. The prospects of the mission Chintadrepettah-J. Scudder, M. D., and

never more promising. The whole lai wife; one native helper.-P. 97.

is open to the Christian missionary. A printing establishment has been ad

[Report, 1839. vantageously purchased at Madras, con

CEYLON. Tillipally- 1816—- Rev. sisting of eight iron printing-presses, a

C. Meigs, and wife; ten native helpers. lithographic press, an hydraulic press, and Batticotta-1817-Rev. J. R. Eckard, Rd fifteen founts of English, Tamul and Te H. R. Hoisington; N. Ward, M. D.; a loogoo type, to which a fount of Hindus

their wives; two native preachers, and si tani type has since been added. The

teen native helpers.--Oodooville-1820 establishment includes also a type foun Rev. L. Spaulding and wife; dery and book-bindery.

preacher, and seven native helpers.-PR There are sixteen schools in the mis,

diteripo-1820—Two native helpers.) sion, containing 500 pupils. The aver

nepy1820—E. S. Minor, printer; four r age congregation at each station on the

tive helpers.—Chevagacherry—1833—R Sabbath, is about 250.

Dr. Scudder S. Hutchings and wife ; one native preach makes itinerating his principal duty. Not and five native helpers.--Varany-Rev. less than 18,000 portions of the Scriptures || H. Apthorp and wife; four native helpe

wei

one nati

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