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appeared arrival associates attempt attention authority body brethren British brought Calcutta Carey cause character Christian church colleagues committee communication conduct connection considered continued course Court created death desire discussion East effect efforts engaged England established European expression feelings felt formed friends Fuller funds give given hands Hastings Hindoo hope House improvement independence India influence institution instruction interest knowledge labours language letter liberal Lord Marshman means measure meeting ment mind mission months native nature necessary never object obtain opened opinion passed period placed premises present principles proceedings progress proposed question received reference regarding religion religious remarked replied residence resolution respect schools sent Serampore missionaries society soon spirit stations success tion translation truth twenty views Ward
Page 458 - Enlarge the place of thy tent, and let them stretch forth the curtains of thine habitations: spare not, lengthen thy cords, and strengthen thy stakes ; for thou shalt break forth on the right hand and on the left ; and thy seed shall inherit the Gentiles, and make the desolate cities to be inhabited.
Page 21 - ... that it is the duty of this country to promote the interests and happiness of the native inhabitants of the British dominions in India, and that such measures ought to be adopted as may tend to the introduction among them of useful knowledge, and of religious and moral improvement.
Page 185 - My removal of Restrictions from the Press, has been mentioned in laudatory language. I might easily have adopted that procedure without any length of cautious consideration, from my habit of regarding the Freedom of Publication as a Natural Right of my Fellow Subjects, to be narrowed only by special and urgent cause assigned.
Page 60 - The General Convention of the Baptist Denomination in the United States for Foreign Missions, and other important objects relating to the Redeemer's Kingdom," popularly known as the Triennial Convention.
Page 184 - Animadversions on the measures and proceedings of the Honourable Court of Directors or other public authorities in England connected with the Government of India, or disquisitions on political transactions of the local administration, or offensive remarks levelled at the public conduct of the Members of the Council, of the Judges of the Supreme Court, or of the Lord Bishop of Calcutta...
Page 51 - ... a sum of not less than one lac of rupees in each year shall be set apart and applied to the revival and improvement of literature, and the encouragement of the learned natives of India, and for the introduction and promotion of a knowledge of the sciences among the inhabitants of the British territories in India...
Page 341 - Call upon me in the day of trouble, and I will deliver thee, and thou shalt glorify me.
Page 474 - I WAITED patiently for the Lord ; And he inclined unto me, and heard my cry. He brought me up also out of an horrible pit, out of the miry clay, And set my feet upon a rock, and established my goings. And he hath put a new song in my mouth, Even praise unto our God : Many shall see it, and fear, And shall trust in the Lord.
Page 481 - Oriental languages, for his eminent services in opening the store of Indian literature to the knowledge of Europe, and for his extensive acquaintance with the sciences, the natural history, and botany of this country, and his useful contributions in every branch towards the promotion of the objects of the Society, without placing on record this expression of their high sense of his value and merits as a scholar and a man of science, their esteem for the sterling and surpassing religious and moral...
Page 491 - Council is of opinion that the great object of the British Government ought to be the promotion of European literature and science among the natives of India; and that all the funds appropriated for the purpose of education would be best employed on English education alone.