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elled to decline further service | I fear, be compelled to abandon the broad. Mr. Edwards has gone interesting work among the Sonthals, way from the provinces in which we from which he expects most happy abour to Bombay. Again, Mr. | results, and to fit himself for which ackson's departure for Allahabad he has laboured so patiently and with as led to the settlement of Mr. | so much self-denial. I trust that Fans there. Mr. Parsons, of Delhi, it will be found possible to afford eclares himself unable to continue | him the help which will avert this o reside in that city; and, lastly, disaster. Ir. Page, of Barisaul, is compelled “What arrangements will be made o go away to Simlah in search of to supply Mr. Page's place at Baritalth, and both he and the brethren: saul, I cannot conjecture. If his iho best know his state think that | colleague, Mr. Ellis, should undere cannot hope to occupy any longer take the service, we shall have to he station, where, since the year occupy his post, and for this a brother »18, he has laboured so arduously, | must be withdrawn from some other nd with such remarkable results. station. "Thelosses thus briefly adverted to “To Calcutta the committee have nost seriously impair the efficiency | already resolved to send a schoolf our mission in India, and should, master to take charge of the Benevof possible, be made good without lent Institution. If some suitable play. A reference to some of our teacher is not soon found, there is tations may still further show the much reason to fear that the Governpecessity for immediate reinforce- | ment allowance, now for so many ment of our missionary band.

years granted to the school, will be "In Benares we have now only our ignominiously cancelled. I very brother Heinig, whose health has greatly wish that it were possible for hren undermined by a most painful you also to send out for Calcutta two and debilitating disease. With an first-class men-one to join himself enormous idolatrous population to brother Wenger in the work of around him, to whom he is well the translations, and the other to qualified to preach Christ — with carry on simple and direct mission

Iphan schools which his own be ary work in the city and its suburbs. nevolence has collected, and for We greatly need such an addition to which he has hitherto obtained sup- | our present staff of labourers. port without asking aid from our “It would be very easy to speak Society's funds-and with a good | of other posts which need to be ocsubstantial chapel for preaching to cupied or to be strengthened, but I soldiers and to other European resi

will not further trespass on your atdents, recently built by a liberal | tention. My knowledge that your public subscription - he is, in his funds were already taxed to the Silling strength, and at his present uttermost has deterred me from sayige, pitiably overburdened, and ho ing much, since I have been in Engought at once to have an intelligent | land, as to the necessity of enlarging and active colleague to relieve him of the number of your missionaries; a fair share of responsibilities which, but if ampler funds are to be asked individed, are far too great for him for from our churches, it is imto bear.

portant to exhibit the urgent neces"At Sewry, Mr. Johnson is now, I sity for increased agency, which the believe, left alone, Mr. Reed having | facts I have referred to, with many

one to Singapore to assist in sup- others, only too clearly demonstrate. plying Mr. Trafford's lack of service

" With kindest regards, in the college. If Mr. Johnson is

“ Affectionately yours, left at Sewry without relief, he will,

“ C. B. LEWIS.',

NEWS OF THE CHURCHES.

THE first annual meeting of the minster; the cost of the erection a College at Chamber Hall, Bury, was to be £2,000. held on Monday, June 24th. It was stated that ten young men, recom

An elegant testimonial has been mended by the churches to which presented to the Rev. W. Jackson, at they belong, had been sustained

Bilston, on the occasion of his leave during the whole or part of the ses

ing that place for Cheltenham.-A sion by the funds of the Society.

Baptist church has been opened at The report of the president was en

Melton Mowbray, principally of pertirely satisfactory. The financial

sons who seceded from the Indepenstatement showed a balance in hand

dent church in January last.-A of £192.

testimonial has been presented to

the Rev. J. Feek, on his completing On Wednesday, June 26th, the

a twelve months' engagement at annual meeting of the College at Rawdon was held. The number of

Foulsham. students was reported at twenty

The Rev. J. G. Gregson has been three; and the account given of the publicly recognised to the pastorate progress of the students, as well as of the church at Kent-street, Portof the state of the funds, was, on the sea.-The Rev. W. Symonds has whole, very satisfactory.

been cordially welcomed to the pasThe General Baptist Association

torate of the church at Guilswas held at Louth at the end of

borough.—The Rev. W. Durban, June. The Rev. W. R. Stevenson,

B.A., has been recognised at NewM.A., of Nottingham, was the chair

| port, Isle of Wight.-At Abertillery, man. The proceedings were deeply

Mon., the Rev. D. R. Jenkins has interesting, and the attendance

been recognised. good.

The following reports of MINIS The new chapel in the Grove-road, TERIAL CHANGES have reached us: Victoria-park, has been re-opened by -The Rev. J. B. Baynard, late of the London Baptist Association. The Bristol College, to Waltham Abbes, pastor is the Rev. G. D. Evans. Essex; the Rev. J. Dunckley, of -After four years' effort, the Bap Heywood, to Upton-on-Severn; the tists at Wickwar, Gloucestershire, Rev. P. F. Pearce, of Lock'shave succeeded in erecting a suitable lane, Frome, to Coleraine, Irechapel, at a cost of $300.--The Bap land; the Rev. C. Pates, of the tist chapel at Chipperfield has been | Metropolitan Tabernacle College, to re-opened, after enlargements, effec Aldwinkle, Northampton. The fol ted at a cost of £650.- The memorial

lowing students of Haverford West stone of a new chapel, for the Rev.

College have accepted invitations to F. Bugby, was laid at Stratford,

the pastorate:- Mr. H. Hughes, to Manchester, on the 22nd of June. | Wem, Shropshire; Mr. T. Williams, A new Welsh chapel was opened at | to Middlemill, Pembroke; Mr. W. Rhyl on July 9th. It has been re | Davies, to Harmony, Pencaer; Mr. solved to build a new chapel at | J. Lewis, to Maesteg; Mr. 1). Bourne, for which a site has been Davies, to Croesyparc. The Rev.C. secured.--- At Glasebury a new chapel | Stovel has resigned the pastorate as has been opened, to accomodate 400 | Over Darwen, Lancashire. The Rer, persons.-The meinorial stone of a | J. Mills has resigned the pastorato new chapel has been laid at Kidder- | at Stogumber, Somerset.

TESTIMONIALS, IN selecting the following letters | Gentlemen,- The benefits I have and certificates of the valuable cura

received from the use of your invalutive properties of our long and well

able remedy induce me to pen a word in known family medicine, the Pain

its praise. Experience has convinced Killer, from the mass of matter we

me that for Headache, Indigestion, have on file, we have endeavoured to

Pain in the Stomach or any other use only such as will, in a simple

part of the system, Chills, Weariand concise manner, exhibit its

ness, Common Colds, Hoarseness, peculiar powers over disease, and

Cholera, Diarrhwa, Dysentery, &c., show its adaptedness to the wants of

THERE IS NOTHING BETTER THAN the English public of all classes. It

THE PAIN KILLER. I have this hour will be seen that it is already pretty

recovered from a severe attack of sick well known and appreciated in some

headache, by using two doses at parts of the kingdom, as well as in

thirty minutes' interval. I am confinearly all its colonies-east and west,

| dent that, through the blessing of and also in many parts of Europe.

God, it saved me from the cholera These certificates are principally

during the summer of 18-18. Travelfrom intelligent and well-educated

ling amid heat and dust, the toil, men and women, who, in giving

change of diet, and constant exposure them, have evidently been prompted

to an infected atmosphere, daily preby a sincere desire to benefit their

disposed my system to dysentery fellow-sufferers.

attacks, accompanied with severe This medicine was introduced into

pain, for which I found the Pain India and China by missionaries,

Killer a SOVEREIGN REMEDY, one who realized in it a powerful auxi.

teaspoonful usually curing the worst liary in gaining an influence over

attack in an hour. Gratitude, and those to whom they had brought the

a desire for its more general use, has Gospel. They found their most at

drawn from me this unsolicited tentive listeners among those to whom the Pain Killer had first

testimonial.

D. T. TAYLOR, Jun., brought relief.

Newark, N. J., June 6, 1860. To Perry Davis, & Son.
Messrs. Perry Davis and Son:
Gentlemen,-Allow me unsolicited Green's Sailors' Home,
to send you a word of commenda-

Poplar St., London, E., tion for your Pain Killer. I have

August 26th, 1862. used it in my family several years, I I had been afflicted three years and find it all it claims to be. For

For | with Neuralgia and violent Spasms Rheumatism, Coughs, Colds, Burns,

of the stomach, which caused a conDiarrhea, Cholera, tendencies and

stant rejection of food. The doctors diseases generally that prevail in

at Westminster Hospital gave up my families, I regarditas beyond all price,

case as incurable. Then I tried your and as efficacious beyond any medi

Pain Killer, which gave me imcine within my knowledge. We keep

mediate relief from pain and sickness, it as our chief family medicine, and

and I rapidly regained my strength, find it in all ordinary cases worth

and am now able to follow my usual more than any doctor. Many clergy

occupation. One bottle cured me. men have spoken of it in the highest

With sincere thanks, terms as a family medicine. Mission

I am, Gentlemen, aries in repeated instances have said to me in person, and in their letters,

Yours respectfully, that the Pain Killer was by far the

CHARLES POWELL, best medicine used in heathen lands. This I say in justice to yourselves, The Pain Killer is sold by chemists and for the benefit of others.

and druggists everywhere. WholeYours, &c., Rev. W. B. JACOBS. sale Depôt, 17, Southampton-row, Late Editor of the Christian Chronicle. | Holborn, London, W.C.

In handsome crimson cloth, price 3s., post free.
NEW WORK FOR PARENTS, TEACHERS, AND CHILDREN.
THE CHIL D'S GOSPE L.

By Rev. John STOCK. "The book has our warm commendation." -The Church.

"The book deserves a place in all our families and schools, and may be made, with great ada tage, the means of a most in-tructive study of the great biography. Simple as the work becas. it must have cost much study and thought."-Freeman.

Now ready, price 2d. WEEKLY OFFERINGS AND THE BETTER SUPPORT

OF THE CHRISTIAN MINISTRI;

A CIRCULAR LETTER Addressed to the Associated Baptist Churches in the counties of Nottingham, Derbs,

and Lincoln.

Just published, price 6d. CONCERNING THE COLLECTION;

A Letter to Christian Churches. By John CRAPS.

THE PAPERS READ BEFORE THE BAPTIST UNION.

Now ready, price 2d. each, 28. per doz., post free. SACERDOTALISM IN THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND.

By Hon. BAPTIST W. NOEL. THE RITUALISM OF CHURCHMEN AND THE DUTIES

OF DISSE N T E R S.

By Rev. CHARLES VINCE.
A STORY OF GREAT INTEREST FOR BAPTISTS.

Now ready, in fcap. 8vo., cloth lettered, price 3s. 6d., post free. THEODOSIA ERNEST ; or, THE HEROINE OF FAITH.

A New Edition, with the additional chapters completing the story, “Many could, and would, read this book who would not read an essay on Baptism; and, to 3 considerable extent, the heroine's fortunes and the argument are so interwoven that the tired of the story requires the mastery of the argument. We think the high moral and religious tone of the book will make it useful, as the interest of the story will make it pleasing, to the younger members of our churches.".Freeman.

Now ready. A STRIKING PORTRAIT OF THE REV. ROBERT HALL

From the original painting in the possession of Mr. J.C. Haydon.

CARTES 1s, each. LARGE COPIES 2s. 6d. each.

Now ready, in fcap. 8vo., handsome cloth, price 3s. 6d., post free,
THE IMPRE CAT OR Y PSA L M S.
SIX LECTURES AND OTHER DISCOURSES.

By Rev. R. A. BERTRAM. “Mr. Bertram takes up the difficulties often felt by believers in the Bible, and used controversial by unbelievers, from the occurrence of psalms of imprecation in the same book, and as part of the Same revelation, with the Gospel. He has done his work well; the subject is treated fairly, sad discussed with earnestness; the arguments are simple and satisfactory, and the illustrations lo and pointed." -Nonconformist.

ELLIOT STOCK, 62, Paternoster Row, London, E.C.

COUNTRY LIFE,

Weekly, Price Twopence. "Country Life," a Journal of Rural Pursuits and Recreation, Combining :

the Garden, the Cottage Farm, the Angler, and the Naturalist. The First Number will be issued on Thursday, August 15th. A Specimen Copy on

receipt of Three Stamps.
OFFICE: 10, BOLT COURT, FLEET STREET, E.C.

Just ready, crown 8vo., 3s.
THE PRIVATE LETTERS OF ST. PAUL AND ST. JOHN.

By Rev. SAMUEL COX, of Nottingham.

ARTHUR MIALL, 18, Bouverie Street, Fleet Street, E.C. DARTFORD HOUSE SCHOOL, DARTFORD, KENT. Principal, the Rev. W.J. WILSON, assisted by English and Foreign Masters. In this Establishment a careful mental and moral training is imparted. The modern Languages taught conversationally. Drilling by a Military Officer. Degrees, Scholarships, and

bonourable positions in life attained by former pupils. Terms: £22 to £26.

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HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS,-Few ailments are more disheartening, and none more omninous, than ulcerations on the surface of the body. Wherever they are situated it is difficult to cure them unless treated judiciously with some cooling, healing, invigorating application Sike this never failing ointment. It has worked wonders in making bad legs sound and strong, even when the power of the blood-vessels had nearly been destroyed, and almost entire stagnation of the Direttlation hud rendered every other curative means abortive. No sore wound or ulcer can withstand its healing power, which can be most beneficially exerted when winter is giving place to spring. and the circulation becoming more active and more readily controllable by proper purifying, sooth0g, and strengthening agents.

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