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HOME PROCEEDINGS.

Departure of the Rev. T. Sandys and Resolutions

117

Mrs. Sandys; Mr. Thomas Chapman

State of the Funds

117

and his Wife; and the Rev. Charles Payments of the Year

.117, 118

Blackman and Mrs. Blackman.... 22 Remarks on the Funds

118

Dismissal and Departure of Missionaries : Address of the Committee on the Fi-

Rev. Joseph Marsh.....

94 nancial Difficulties of the Society .261-263

Rev. W. Smith, and Mrs. Wilkinson, 166 || Resolutions &c. relative to the Financial

Mr. William Ridsdale; the Rev. J. A. Situation of the Society, adopted at a

Jetter and Mrs.Jetter ; the Rev. J.J. Meeting held at Freemasons' Tavern,

Weitbrecht and Mr. J. Thompson;

Nov. 17, 1830

285

and Mr. James Preece

190 List of Subscribers on that Occasion.... 285

Rev. J. Raban, and Messrs.W. Tubb, Address of the Committee, to the Com-

W. Young, and R. Lloyd

239

mittees of Associations, and to Clergy-

Proceedings of Associations, 69, 70, 94, 95 men connected with the Society, on

119, 142, 143, 166,167,190, 191,215,263, 264 providing for the Wants of the Asso-

Thirtieth Anniversary

116, 117

ciations at their Anniversaries 286

FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.

"West-Africa Mission.

Mit Kammir, Dakadhus

155

Sketch of the Mission

1-4 Mit Demsis, Sammannoud..

156

Freetown

4, 54, 55, 148 Villages near Sammannoud

157

Christian Institution..

5, 56, 148

Mehalet el Kebir, Mansoura.

158

River District-Kissey, Wellington,

Damietta-Rosetta

160, 161

Hastings..

5, 56, 149

Canal of Alexandria....

..162

Mountain District ..

Alexandria ....

..163

Leicester-Gloucester ....7, 57, 150 Return towards Caïro

164

Regent

7, 57, 58, 151 Bulak, near Caïro..

164

Bathurst..

8, 58, 151 Proceedings of Rev. Messrs. Gobat and

Charlotte.

9, 58, 152

Kugler, on their Mission to Abyssinia, 169

Report of the Mission for 1829 :

Suez-Departure from Suez.... 169

Difficulties arising from Native Cħa Yambo, Jidda

170

racter-Excitability of Africans 145 Conversation with Abyssinian Pilgrim, 170

Standard of Admission to Baptism... 1.45

Arrival at Massowah

171

Want of Native Teachers & Students, 146

General State of Schools

146

Review of the Past Year-Conclusion, 147

Calcutta and North-India Mission.

General Sketch of the Mission

34

Mediterranean Mission.

Calcutta:

Proceedings and Plans in Egypt..... 12 Ministry of the Word-Schools....... 36

Atrocities of African Slavery...

14 Press-Native-Female Education..... 37

Account of the Magaginé, an African Tribe, 15 Examination of the Schools

37

Geographical Situation of the Tribe .. 15 Burdwan & Culna :

Government, Customs, and Manners.. 15 Baptisms-Schools.

.38, 39

Religious Notions and Customs 16 Difference of Disposition between Hin-

Difficulty of obtaining suitable Native doos and Mahomedans...

217

Teachers...

17 Influence of their respective Systems

Importance of a Seminary for the Prepa-

on the Mahomedans and Hindoos, 218

ration of Native Teachers

19 Dissimulation of the Hindoos....... 218

Journal of the Rev. John Hartley, on a Mosques— Temples....

219

Tour in the Morea-

Intellectual Powers of Mahomedans

Ægina-Poros...

and Hindoos

220

Hydra-Kastri-Kranidi.. 100, 101 Native Schools..

221

Napoli di Romania-Argos.

102 General View of the Mission.

222

Tripoliva--Mistra

103 Inadequacy of Means when compared

Leondari- Karitena..

105, 106

with Openings.

222

Demitzani-Zatouna

107 Advantages of Culna as a Missionary

Livargi-Kalavrita

108 Station-Native Schools, Idolatry, 223

Megaspelaion-Phonia

109 General Remarks .................

223

Napoli di Romania-Kiveri- Astros-

Buxar

Karakovouni Lenidi Astros

Extracts from the Journal of Kurrum

Argos...

110-113 Messeeh, Native Catechist... 224

Journal of the Rev. J. R. T. Leider's Visit Benares :- Archdeacon Corrie's Report

to the Delta-

of the Services..

39

Denarture from Cairo Zenhte

154 Examination of the Schools

40

59

Extracts from the Journal of the Rev. Cochin :-State of the Mission ......... 214

Ralph Eteson...

241 Tellicherry :- State of the Mission..... 214

Chunar :

-Services Schools.. 40, 245

ARCHDEACON ROBINSON'S REPORT OF

Baptisms

... 40, 246

THE STATIONS:

Extracts from the Journal of the Rev.

Chingleput-Mayaveram

252

William Bowley

121-133 | Palamcottah.

253

Mr. Bowley's Review of his Proceed-

Dohnavoor-Allepie--Cottayam

256, 257

ings- Native Assistants...

.265

Visit of Native Assistants to a Mela.. 133

Notices of Inquirers and Converts 245

Ceylon Mission.

State of Chunar..

247

Sketch of the Mission

247

19, 20

Journey to Benares, Buxar, &c...

Extracts from the Journal of the Rev.

Cotta :-Ministry-Indifference of People, 172

Charles Friend

60

Institution-Female Schools-English

Allahabad :--Services and Schools... 41

School-Native Schools 173, 174

Gorruckpore:

Further Openings for Schools-Press

Ministry of the Word-Schoots 41

- Translations...

175

Rev. M. Wilkinson's Visits to Buxar,

Kandy.--Congregations-- Indifference to

Ghazeepore, &c..... 44–47,58

Means of Grace- Schools - Atten-

Agra :-Communication from Rev. Dr.

dance on the Week-day Catechetia

Parish, Meerut...

42

cal Lecture-State of the Heathen

-Want of a Fellow-Labourer ....

Visit to a Neighbouring Mela by the

Rev. H. Fisher and Mr. Richards.. 135 | Baddagame :-Ministry of the Word ... 176

Conversation with the Agent of a

Schools-Boarding-School for Boys

Native Rajah. :

137

Female School Want of additional

Conversation with two Native Ze.

Female Schools—Effect of Disap-

mindars

138

pointments

177

Kurnaul

43

Nellore :-Ministry-Schools.

20, 178

Madras and South-India Mission... 78

State of the Congregations

178

General Sketch of the Mission.... 78

Encouragements from the Progress of

Madras :-Extracts from the Rev. P. P.

the Scholars..

178

Schaffter's Journal....

81

Female Schools-Beneficial Influence

Congregations--Seminary_Schools193

of Education, 21-Press....... 21, 179

Beneficial Effects of Publications

194

22

Pulicat :--Congregation-Schools

194

Mayaveram :-Congregation ...

179

General View of the Station..

Schools Seminary – Female Chris-

tians-GeneralView

195

Australasia Mission.

Tinnevelly: - Summary View of the Mis Sketch of the Mission

179-181

sion...

86-88, 138-140

NEW ZEALAND:

Extraets from the Rev. C. Rhenius's Rangheehoo-Kiddeekiddee. iv...,181, 182

Journal.

88_94, 201--209 | Pyhea:-GeneralExamination of Schools, 183

Extracts from the Rev. B. Schmid's

Spirit of Inquiry among the Natives at

Journal ...138,140, 209-212 Pyhea-Baptism of Three Converts

Extracts from the Journal of the Rev.

Beneficial Effects among other

J., C. T. Winckler..

226 Natives at Pyhea ...

185

Sufferings of the Converts ---- Trials

Hostilities among Native Tribes 186

: from within Increase and Im-

Extracts from the Rev. W. Williams's

provement of the Congregations 196 -Journal

230

General Effect on their Heathen Neigh Extracts from Journal of Rev.W.Yate, 235

bours Influence on Roman Ca-

tholics and Moormen

197

Chest-Indies Mission.

Schools— Applications for Schools

Sketch of the Mission,

66, 67

Increase of Teachers and Schools., 198|Jamaica:-Coley, St.Thomas's in the East, 67

Cottayam :-Grammar & Fem.Schools, 165-66 Demerara :-St. Matthew's Parish 68

Want of Female Schools

198

Essequibo :--Union and Alliance Plantation,68

Preparation of Native Teachers-Se-

minary

199

Press-Beneficial Influence of Publi North-West-American Mission.

cations-Concluding Remarks 200 Sketch of the Mission..

.281

State and Prospects of the Mission 212 Labourers-Congregations

282

Account of the Syrian College by Schools, Indian Boys

.282

Rev. J. Doran Observations on Want of a School of Industry.

.283

some of the Youths in the College, Temporal Condition of the People at the

abridged from Mr. Doran's Report the Lower Settlement

-New Boys admitted, and Feel Intended Erection of a New Church'... .283

ings of Parents

229 Review of the Past ..

.284

Preaching in Syrian Churches

Cir-

Beneficial Influence of Communications

culation of Scriptures, and Forma from England

.284

tion of a Tract Society

230 || Remarks on an anticipated Reduction of

Allepie :- State of the Mission

214 the Mission

Church Missionary Record.

No. I.]

JANUARY, 1830.

[Vol. I,

The reasons which have led to the enlargement of the “ Monthly Paper," and to the publication of the Society's Proceedings under the title of the "Church Missionary Record,” have been already stated in the Circular addressed by the Committee, in the Monthly Paper of October, to the Collectors and Friends of the Society. It is a subject of thankfulness with the Committee, that the mode of publication, which, after mature deliberation, they have been induced to adopt, has been sanctioned by the approval of a large portion of the Society's intelligent and efficient supporters.

The commencement of a publication, exhibiting the Society's proceedings in a distinct and separate form, seems to be a suitable occasion for giving a brief sketch of each Mission, from its commencement to the present year, as the events connected with it are brought under notice. The first of these is the

WEST-AFRICA MISSION. This Mission was commenced in been followed, in various years, by 1804. The spiritual darkness of the others; and the number of the Lainhabitants of Africa, the wrongs bourers, namely, Missionaries, Catewhich this country had inflicted on chists, and Females who have gone them by its participation in the in- from this country in connection with human Slave-Trade, the guilt con the Mission, since its commencement, tracted by that nefarious traffic, and has been ninety-three. the duty of attempting something to With the exception of Freetown wards a' reparation of the injuries in the colony of Sierra Leone, where which we had heaped on them, were one or other of the Missionaries offipowerful and constraining reasons ciated as Chaplain till 1816, the chief why the Society should direct its first scene of their labours for several

years efforts to this part of the world. All was the Susoo Country. Various obattempts to obtain English Missio- stacles delayed the formation of a Setnaries having failed, two Lutheran tlement among these people till 1808; Clergymen, after the example of the when one was begun at Bashia and Society for Promoting Christian Know- another at Canoffee, both on the Ria ledge, were engaged; and early in Pongas, and distant about 100 miles the year 1804, these two, the Rev. N.W. from Sierra Leone. Mr. NyMelchior Renner and the Rev. Peter länder undertook a Mission to the Hartwig, with Mrs. Hartwig, left this Bulloms, a people in the neighbourcountry for that part of the western hood of the Sierra-Leone River, and coast of Africa which lies between the fixed himself in Yongroo-Pomoh in tropics, and which had been the chief 1812. Gambia, on the River Demseat of the Slave-Trade. They have bia, among the Bagoes, about 70 Vol. I.

B

miles N.W. of Sierra Leone, was and humanely maintained and clothed formed three years afterwards; and, by Government till able to support about the same time, Schools were themselves. The ignorance and suestablished in Goree, an Island off perstition of the people, and that deCape Verd. A revival of the Slave- pression of the whole man which is Trade, that inveterate bane of Africa, the direct consequence of slavery, rendering the presence of the Missio- have thrown no inconsiderable diffinaries in the country obnoxious to the culties in the way of the Mission : in Chiefs and people, measures of a most dependence, however, on the grace of nefarious description were resorted God, the Society's Missionaries and to, in order to expel them from the Schoolmasters entered on their work; coast; and all hopes of succeeding in and, by His blessing on their exerthe object of the Mission being for the tions, a decided and beneficial change present destroyed and the lives of the in the habits and manners of the peoMissionaries exposed to hazard, the ple has been generally produced; and, Society was reluctantly compelled to as far as man can judge, very many abandon, one after another, these once have experienced the power of true promising Stations. Bashia was given religion on their hearts. up in 1816, and Canoffee, Gambia, The Colony of Sierra Leone was and Yongroo Pomoh in 1818; about divided into 14 parishes; for each of which time Goree was restored to the which it was the object of the Society, French, and the Schools of the So- according to an arrangement with His ciety, in consequence, discontinued. Majesty's Government, to provide an Thus ended, for a season, the labours efficient Minister ; but the sickness of the Society in the territories of the and mortality which have prevailed Native Tribes of Africa; though not in the Colony have rendered this imwithout one instance, at least, of the practicable: 'and, owing to the inadeDivine Blessing attending them, in the quacy of their number, the Missionaconversion of a Youth, named Simeon ries have been compelled, within the Wilhelm, who was educated in the last year, to relinquish, for a season, School at Bashia, and a Memoir of one of the three Districts into which whom, published in 1817, is probably the Colony had been recently divided. well known to many who take an in- While the frequent reduction in the terest in the Society's proceedings. number of Labourers, by death, reThe painful, though necessary

mea- movals through ill-health, and other sure, of retiring from the territories of causes, has necessarily circumscribed the Native Tribes, was greatly com the operations of the Society within a pensated by the important sphere of much narrower sphere than the limits Missionary Labour presented by the of the Colony, the regions around Colony of Sierra Leone; where the have been left almost untouched; objects of the Society could be pro- and, though some considerable tracts secuted beyond the influence of the of country have been placed under Slave-Traders. To this point, there- the authority of Great Britain by the fore, the Missionaries successively re Chiefs and people, and an advantatired; and to this spot the efforts geous opening thereby made for the of the Society in Africa have since introduction of the Gospel among been almost entirely confined. Sierra some neighbouring tribes, the Society, Leone having been made the depôt from these causes, has not had it in its for those Natives who were rescued power to avail itself of these opporfrom slavery by his Majesty's cruizers, tunities of extending its labours. great numbers of Africans, of many The difficulties, with which the Misdifferent tribes and dialects, have been sionaries have had to contend, have brought hither, liberated from the been further increased by their having slave-chain, distributed into villages, been charged for some years with the

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