John Barton, a Memoir (1910) by Cecil Edward Barton, published by Hodder and Stoughton. It is listed online here but sadly cannot be viewed.

This memoir of Rev. John Barton of Cambridge (1836-1908) was written by his son Rev. Cecil Barton (1870-1909) but published posthumously after Cecil's premature death. It has a preface written by their friend Rev. Handley Moule (1841-1920), then Lord Bishop of Durham:

“A pathetic interest attaches to the authorship of this book. The missionary son who undertook the biography of the missionary father, his father’s true follower in a wealth of capacities covered with the veil of a strong modesty, and called, unlike his father, to work through his life-day under the burthen of imperfect health, was approaching the end of the work when, at the age of thirty-nine, in his Devonshire parish, a sudden pang betrayed internal mischief, and within a day (October 3rd, 1909) he died. Cecil Barton is dear to my memory, from the time when he was a little boy to the days when he was the capable and earnest missionary in the Punjab and Kashmir, and then, when health compelled him to leave the Eastern field, the model country pastor at Rousdon, near Lyme, He was intellectually alert and strong, a fine and cultivated musician, gentlest of personalities, yet attractive and influential with the type of men found in an English station in India, and equally so with Indian natives and with English villagers. His faith was firm and calm, thought out upon the mental side, deep and tender upon the spiritual. It generated in him not so much inward exhilaration, as a tranquil walk of loving duty. Perhaps no young missionary ever went to his far-off work with less of the romantic motive and more of the dutiful.”