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ary one onchanging spectacle of a great New Testament seriously, and to compare permanent spiritual need; and the Gospel the same with the teachings of the Old, esalone is adapted and sufficient to effect pecially with the prophecies concerning their recovery and eternal salvation. the Messiah, and the sacrifices; and above

In resuming, then, my regular labour all, to examine himself, and then to say among the Jews, I was, during the month, whether the Gospel was not the only fit much encouraged by the favourable oppor- religion for every fallen child of Adam. tunities that were afforded to me to preach Mr. H—• took up the reading of the the Gospel to my brethren. Besides those New Testament diligently, and so befamilies and individuals to whom I have came, little by little, impressed with a usual access, I was brought again in con- deep sense of his error and guilt, and more tact with some persons to whom I have desirous to obtain that clear enlightenment imparted the truth of the Gospel on former of the soul which he felt he needed. He occasions, but who had afterwards removed was first struck by reading the sermon on to other parts, and have thus for a time been the mount, and seeing the sublime teachings separated from me. Of these individuals that are contained therein. He thought I can first mention Mr. R , who that the author of such heavenly precepts has been formerly one of my inquirers, and could not have been what his nation prewho, after he had been for some time under tend him to have been. In this way Mr. my instruction, returned to his native coun- H-was induced to read the Scriptures try. I was at that time persuaded in my with an unprejudiced mind; and he made mind that a good work had begun in his such progress in the knowledge of the truth soul, which would urge hiin on to farther as enabled him to feel his own condition, examination and searching of the Scrip- and to appreciate the mcans that are protures, until he would find peace in Him vided by the Gospel, and offered to all of whom Moses and the prophets did

Mr. H's interviews with me write. That young man came back to were strictly private, and our visits were this country, and it appears that his mind occasionally exchanged. About two weeks had during the time of his absence been ago he received a letter from his wife, in seriously occupied on the things connected which she urgently asked him to return with his soul's salvation, and he is anxi. immediately home, as the cholera was ragously desirous to be further instructed in ing there, and she was in a state of fear the truth and doctrines of Christianity, and despair without him. He felt it bis that his mind may be fully enlightened duty to comply with his wife's request at and settled in the faith that gives peace once, though he did not know how his preto the heart and conscience. I have this sence could diminish the danger of the disindividual now under my notice, and hope Previous to his departure, he had that I shall be able to give in future a more an interview with me, when he expressed interesting report concerning his spiritual himself in &

manner that bore evi. progress.

dence to the deep impressions which In the course of my visits at Mr. S-8, the truth has wrought on his heart. He I made the acquaintance of a Mr. H- spoke to me about the "sure hope” that a merchant from B- in Gallicia, whú the Christian has under all dispensations, was of a sceptical turn of mind, and while and of his certainty and confidence in the unfaithful to the authority of his own reli- midst of besctting perils, which he said he gion, he opposed violently the claims of the must ascribe to a living and divine principle Gospel,when I preached them to him. His within the soul. I reminded him to give chief argument was, that all religions were heed to the things of which I have often formed and established by man, and con- spoken and exhorted him, especially as sequently he did not see why he should he was going to thrust himself in the prefer one to the other, inastouch as re- midst of danger; that he should embrace the gards Judaism and Christianity--they both Gospel, which will alone prove a sure anchor teach the practice of what is good, right, for his soul. and just. He further used to argue that The family of Mr. S-are progressing as it is on all hands admitted that all men favourably in the things that appertain to are fallible, so the best thing for him was their spiritual interest. Mr. S-himto be guided by his own judgment, and to self, especially, is so far advanced in his adopt only such parts of the Bible as state of mind, that he reveres the name of agreed with his reason, and to reject all our Saviour, and professes to act upon the those portions that do not. In fact, he was precepts of the New Testament. I hope one of those individuals who like to have a that the light has begun to dawn within religion of their own.

his soul, which may one day be increased I prevailed upon Mr. H- to read the and manifested into the iulness of conviction

ease.

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From the “Home and Foreign Record of the Free Church of Scotland :':

CONSTANTINOPLE. War and the Jews.- The following in- articles they had been able to save. The teresting facts from Constantinople show Turkish Government accommodated them how, amid the desolations of war, new doors in a large building, which has long served are opening for the Gospel. The first ef- as a sort of poorhouse, in the outskirts of fect of the war was to produce a heavy Pera, and gave them an allowance of three drain of the Jews in the metropolis of Tur- piastres a-day each, until a permanent ar. key to the Crimea. The particulars are rangement could be effected, or they would given in the following letter, of July 28th, be able to support themselves. Many of from the Rev. Mr. Kunig to Rev. Dr. them feel tempted to avail themselves of Brown :

an offer made by the French authorities to You are aware, that since the beginning send them to Algiers, but I have done of the war we have been greatly embar- what was in my power to persuade them rassed in our aggressive operations by the not to yield to their wandering disposition, removal of large numbers of Jews to the as it is evident that it will be an easy scene of action; and though we have never matter for them to maintain themselves ceased to make known our complaints to respectably, and that speedily, in Constanthe Lord, yet there was no reasonable pros- tinople. All of them, with the exception pect of a change of matters till the troubled cf a very few, are mechanics; and wages waters should be hushed again into silence. being very liigh here at present, they will However, God often answers prayer in a have no difficulty to earn their bread. way which we do not and could not Their exterior shews that very many among anticipate; and the same salt which, them have formerly been in good circumaccording to its natural qualities, makes stances, but now they have lost their all. the water unpalatable, becomes, in His Nevertheless, they express the greatest almighty hand, a means of removing its satisfaction with the escape which they bitter taste, and making it fit for use. have made out of the claws of the Russian Thus it has been in our case; for the same bear, and some young men told me that war, which has removed many hundreds but for this they would very soon have of Jews from us, has lately brought about been compelled to join the army. six hundred of the lost sheep of Israel to Their Rabbi, who has fitted up a tempo. us, from a quarter from which in times of rary place of worship in the building, is a peace they can only by stealth make their

young, intelligent, and open man, and escape.

ready to enter into religious conversation, When the city of Kertch was captured -a man to whom, if grace and wisdom were by the allies, and the Russian and Tartar given, I believe good might be done. Mr. population fled into the interior of the Tonsory has had frequent and most intecountry, the Jewish community sent a resting interviews, both with this Rabbi and deputation to the French commander to many of the other Kertch Jews, and has request his prctection for their persons and even obtained a promise of a visit from the their property. Circumstances were such, former. I was greatly struck with the that he could not grant their request, but difference of these Jews from most of those offered, in case they should wish to leave among whom we are labouring here. The Kertch, to send them to any place which circumstance that our Polish Jews are al. they might propose.

The town was at together independent of every rabbinical, that time already on fire; there was little, and many also of civil authority, in comif any, prospect of saving their property; bination with the dreadful social habits and and, impelled by a sort of happy instinct, vices of this place, brings them very soon they requested to be sent to Constantinople. down to a most degraded condition in pracA few days after, they arrived here about tice and habits of life, and thus the diffi. a hundred and fifty families, with the few culties of the Missionaries are tenfold in

creased; whilst the respectable exterior of most of the Kertch Jews, and the respectful manner in which they receive us, are evidences of the benefits which they receive from a regular civil organisation,even though it be under Russian rule. Many of them have found abundant work already, and if they should stay with us, as I hope, we shall not only have a very interesting opening for our efforts among the adults, but our school will probably receive a considerable accession to its numbers. There may be upwards of 150 children among them. We certainly ought to give thanks to Him who maketh the wrath of man to praise Him; and take courage, and pray that this place inay become a true Goshen to them, and the Divine ordinances, to which they never had access before, be made wells of living water to the saving of their souls.

School.— Last Thursday our schools closed for the summer vacation; and the children in our German school were assembled in the upper hall of the school-house, each to be made happy by the gift, a token of approbation, and to receive a parting address. It is to ourselves no less astonishing and encouraging than it will be to you, to learn of the rapid increase of this school. On the closing day there were eighty-nine on the roll, though there were

some absentees, owing to sickness. This greatly exceeds our numbers in any previous years. Mr. Tomory's untiring devotion in his labours of love among these children are being crowned with success ; -may a spiritual increase likewise be given, which is the desired end of all our labouring and teaching! The Rev. Mr. Shauffler was likewise present on the interesting occasion, and encouraged both teachers and taught with good and comfortable words. It is my own and Mr. Tomory's conviction, that on re-opening we shall have 100 Jewish chil. dren assembled uuder our roof for instruction.

Last week a considerable sensation was created in the Jewish community here by the death of one of the principal rabbis. The shops were all shut on the day of his funeral, and the children who came to school (for some did not come) expressed unwillingness to write or sew, as they said that any work would be defiled if they put their hands to it before the bier was carried past. Yesterday the children of the Jewish school went in procession to the burying-ground (House of the living, as they call it, by euphonism), chanting the Hebrew psalms, in order that any sins they may have committed against the deceased rabbi may be forgiven them.

Contributions to the Special Fund,

FOR LIQUIDATING THE DEBT TO THE TREASURER, & FOR SECURING

THE MORE PERMANENT EFFICIENCY OF THE INSTITUTION. It would be to impose a restraint on their best feelings, if the Committee,

presenting the following list, were not to express their devoutest gratitude to the Author of every mercy, and, at the same time, their lively sense of the kindness with which so many have stepped forward to their help, at a crisis of peculiar difficnlty. The help has been rendered cheerfully, and accompanied by expressions of fraternal sympathy and of deep interest in the cause of the Society, which have inspired many an upward rising of praise and prayer, and encouraged hearts sometimes too painfully sensitive of the pressure of present trials.

It will be seen that the amount of the sums specified in the list is £821 2s. 1d.; a small addition to which would cover the amount of debt and interest; but provision must also be made for current expenses, inseparably connected with the carrying forward of the work. The Committee have therefore pleaded for £2000, and they believe when this sum is realised, they will be enabled fully to discharge the debt, and, with the continuance of ordinary supplies, to sustain and strengthen the present agency without further appeal. The expenditure will be diminished by the contraction of the African mission; and the Committee will use every endeavour to bring the outlay within the actual resources of the Society. More has been attempted, in the hope of a larger income, than the actual result has justified; and expenses have been necessarily incurred to secure that income, which would have ensured a much larger, but for peculiar difficulties attending the early stages of an effort, which it is hoped will increasingly approve itself worthy of the cordial good-will and support of all who sustain the evangelic institutions originated and fostered by the Christian Church. The plea is therefore recorded for further assistance, and with it the promise that every deposit shall be faithfully applied. The Committee say :Relieve us from the anxieties which have so long pressed upon us and straitened our exertions, encourage us by your counsels and your prayers, and by the grace of God we will faithfully and vigilantly fulfil our trust.

SPECIAL CONTRIBUTIONS,
RECEIVED IN AID OF THE SOCIETY FROM JUNE 24TH TO

SEPTEMBER 1974, 1855.
Amount already advertised (see July Number) £165 5s.

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£ . d. A Friend

1 0 0 A Friend

0 10 0 A Friend

0 10 0 A Friend at 0.

0 5 0 A Widow's Mite

0 5 0 Adams, Miss

• 1 0 0
Alexander, J. W. Exq. 5 0 0
Alliot, Rev. R, LL.D. 1 0 0
Aveling, Rer. T. W., and
Friends

13 0 0 Avery, Mos.

0 10 0 Bacon, J. B., Esq.

• 2 2 0 Barnett, Mr.

0 10 6 Bishop & Day, Messrs • 0 10 0 Bristow, Mrs.

1 0 0 Burder, 'Rev. H. F., did.

5 0 0 C. P.

2 10 0 Cobb, F. w. E q.

. 10 00 Cole, John, Esq

. 20 00 Curline, C. Esq.

5 0 0 Darke, Miss

0 10 0 Dawson, J. Esq.

5 0 0 Dunt, J. E. Esq.

5 00 F. W

. 10 00 F. E. F.

4 0 0 Farmer, Miss

1 0 0 Farnham, M. A. by

• 1 0 0 Field, J. Esq.

5 0 0 Flanders. Mrs.

5 00 Foster, Mrs.

0 10 0 Friend,

10 00 Friends, collected at Birmingham

3 0 0 G.W.NI.

• 400 Giles, Rev. E.

1 0 0 Goodeve. Mrs.

1 0 0 Gordon, Lady C.

2 2 0 Gray, Miss

• 1 0 0 Gwillaim, Miss

. 0 10 0 H.C.

2 0 0 Hick, Miss

5 6 0 Holt, Mr. D.

0 10 0 Hurlock, Miss J. P.

2 0 0 J. S. K.

5 0 Jackson, Mr. W.

0 10 0 Joy, W. Glover, Esq.

. 25 0 0 Keen, Miss

0 3 6 Lewis, Miss, by

Allport, Mr. 0 10 0
Edwards, Miss 050
Searle, Mr.

0 26 Lewis, Miss. 0 2 6

1 0 0 Mann, Mrs.C.

0 10 0 McFie, R. Esq.

10 0 0 Nutter, James, Esq.

500 Oaster, H.E.

1 0 0 Owen, o. T'. Esq.

. 1 0 0 Owen, Mrs.

. 0 5 0 Porter, J. S.

2 2 0 Rawlinson, W. Esq. . 2000 Sandys, J. Esq.

d. Schunter, Mr.

0 10 0 Sherman, Rev. J.

1 0 0 Taylor, W. Ewq.

1 0 0 Taylor, by Mr. T.

0 2 7 Teasdaile, Viss

0 10 0 * There is that scattereth

and yet increaseih" 100 00 Waddington, Mr.

0 3 0 Walker, Miss, Masbro' 1 1 0 Walınsley, Esq.

1 1 0 Walton, Charles, Esq. Jun. 2 2 0 Ward, Rev. S.

0 10 0 Whitehouse, Miss

0 5 0 Wilkinson, R. Esq.

2 2 0
Wilson, J. Esq.

. 10 0 0
Abney Chapel, by
Rev. J. Jefferson,

19 6 2
Bedale, Mrs. Pickard 050
Bishop's Storiford, collected

by Mrs. Everard-
A Friend to Israel 5 0 0
Bird, W. Esq. 0 10 0
Portway, Mr. 0 10 0
Hundall, Rev.W.A.0 5 0
Mullinger, Mrs.. 0 5 0
Garrett, Mrs. 0 5 0
Dixon, Mr.. . 0 5 0
Guten, Mr.. 0 2 6
Slater, Miss 0 2 6
Slater, Miss D. 0 1 0
A Friend • 0 1 0

-7 70
Collected by Miss Unwin. 3 10
Bradford, Wilts, by Mre.

Manning
A Friend

• 5 0 0
Cadby, Mr. 0 6 0
Cadby, Miss 0 5 0
Bulgin, Miss 0 5 0
Harris, Mr. 0 5 0
Tayler, Mrs. W. 0 2 6
Cole, Árs.. 0 2 6
Wilton, Mrs. 0 2 6
Budgett, Mrs. 0 2 6
Gishford, Mrs. 0 2 6
Taylor, Miss . 02
Taylor, Mr, S. 0 2 6
Taylor, Mr. W.. 0 2 6
Edmonds, Mrs. 0 2 6
Green, Mr.. 0 2 6
Sparks, Mr.. 0 2 6
Applegate, Mrs. · 0 2 6
Suinmers, Mrs. , 0 2 6
A Friend

0 2 6
Silcock, Mr. 0 2 6
Smaller Surns

0 96

8
Rridgend, by Mr. S. Marks
BriuPort. T Beach, Esq. &
Friends.

5 0 0
Bruton. From Friends, by
Rev. W. Skinner

Burnley. Collected by Mrs.
Hargreaves

16 19 0 Cam, by Mrs. Nicholis,

Mrs. Nicholls 1 0 0
Smith, Miss 0 5 0
Cooke, Miss .050
Davis, Miss . 0 2 6

1 1? G Carmarthen,by Miss M. John 0 15 0 Chelmsford

.lt llo Chorley, by Mrs. RiceRice, Mrs.

0 60
Holt, Mrs.. 0 2 0

Small Sums. 0 1 0
Friends at George St.

Chapel, by Miss
Cairns

1 0 0

10 Colchester, by Mr. Wicks . $ 5.7 Derby, by Millipworth, collected at

the Wesleyan Chapels, by-
Ratcliffe, Miss 2 12 2
Beswick, Mrs. 2 0 0
Cartlich, Miss

.

0 10 6 Woolley, Miss C. 0 5 0

5 7 8 Collected at the Independent

Chapel by-
Shaw, Miss M. 1 0 0
Ball, Mrs..

• 2 76

3 7 6 Collected st Baptist Chapel byPike, Miss

1 100 Devonport, by Mr. M. Ben Oliel

Aikeahead, Miss E, 0 2 6
Bond, Mr. T. 0 2 6
E. P. C.

0 0
Coffin, Mr • 076
Coffin, Miss C. 0 2 6
Friend

050
Friends

0 10 6 Frood, Mr. c. 05 0 Lakin, Mr. J. 0 5 0 Marles, Mr H. 0 5 0 0. R. B.

• 0 5 0
R. T.

. 0 2 6
P. H. Roberts 0 0 0
Rowe, Mr.J. 0 2 6
Rolston, Dr. G.. 0 5 0
Smith, Mr. A. 0 10 0
Snowdon, Mrs. 0 5 0
Stone, late Mr.: 05
Stephens, Mr. J. 0 2 6
Tapson, E.. 0 2 6
Tucker, Rev. Mr. &

1 1 0
Walters, Mr. 0 5 0
White, Mr.

0 2 8
A Widow's Mite 0 2 6
Collection at Wesleyan

Chapel
By Miss K. Pyer: 2 14 :

. 0 10 0 Sandys, Mrs.

0 10 0

Ill 6

11 10 61

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Family

£ 3. d.
£ . d.

£ . d. Fakon Square Chapel, by Miss Dun. Maze Pond Chapel (continued).

Plymouth (continued).
Cooper, Mr.
050

Spooner, Mr. 0 5 0
Bennett, Rev. Dr. 0 10 0

Robics, Mrs.
1 1 0

Square, Mrs. 2 0 0
Bennett, Mrs. R. 0 0 0
Pewtress, Mr. 0 10 6

Square, Miss E. C. 1 0 0
Brunett, Miss 0 10 0
Messrs. Copestake,

Square, Mr. W. 0 10 0
Blafield, Mrs.. 1 1 0
Moore & Co. 1 1 0

Stuart, Mrs. 0 5 0
Colins, Mr.
• 1 1 0
Messrs. W. and J.

Tanner, Miss. 100
Duncan, Miss 050
Devas & Co. 1 1 0

Thomas, Mr. 0 10 0
Etheridge, Mrs.. 050
Hepburn, Mr. T. 1 1 0

Thomaa, Mr.D. 050
Exion, Mrs. 0 7 6

Pillow, Mr.
0 10 0

Tucker, Mr. W. 0 5 0
Gorbeli, Mrs.
· 0 10 0

Henry, Mr.
0 5 0

Adams, P. Esq. 1 0 0
Gray, Úrs.
1 1 0
Acworth, Mr. J. 1 1 0

Jones, Rer. E. 0 10 0
Clcare, Mrs.
0 10 6
Holmes, Mr.
0 5 6

Nicholson, Mrs. S. 0 5 0
Dalt, fr. 0 5 0

Messrs.'J.
& E. c. 0 10 0

Prance, Mr.W. 0 10 0
Lade, Mrs.. O TO 6

Olney, Mr..

0 10 0 Salisbury, Mrs. 0 5 0

Frost, Mr.
1 0 0

33 00 Sraith, Mrs. J. 0 5 0

Hellier, Mr.
0 5 0

By Subscriptions
Wood, Mrs...
050

-11 6 0 in advance. 2 6 0 Hose, Mrs. W. 0 10 0 Newark-on-Trent, by

Collections at George Mon, Mrs. 1 1 0

D. Bilson jun., Esq.

24 64 Street Chapel 2 1 4 A Friend 0 1 6 Newcastle-on-Tyne,

Union Chapel

2 1 0
914
Miss Lax

2 0 0 By Miss Anthony 0 10 0 Palmouth, J. Fogster, Esq.

5 00
New Court Chapel

-39 184 Kalsad, Old Meeting, by Mrs

by Miss Taylor 2 0 0

Povle

3 1 9 2 18 0 Mr. Turner&Family 0 12 6

Richmond, by Mr. M.' Hitchin, by Miss Hainworth

A Widow's Mite 0 5 0

Ben Olie Langforú, Mrs. 0 10 0

2 17 6 Dyson, Rev. H. 0 10 0 Kicz Mre. 0 10 0 Newport Pagnel, by

Hall. Mr. B. and
Foster, Mrs. 0 10 0

Rev. J. Bull
11 7 0

7 00
Wilbire, Miss 0 10 0
Pershore, by Mrs.

7 10 0 A Friend 0 5 0 lindson

1 2 10 0 Rotherham, by Mrs.
Rome, Mr.
050
Plymouth,collected by

W.Wigfield, dona-
Wert, Ir.
0 2 6
Mr. M. Ben Oliel

tions and subscrip-
Friends
0 6

Alger, Mr.
0 6 0
tions in advance

2. 40 3 0 0 John Allen, Esq. !

0 0

Shrewsbury, by C.B.
By L. H.-

B. J. S.
0 3 0

Nicholls, Esq.
Rentorn, Mr.. 0 7 6
Bayley, Mrs.. 0 10 0

By Miss Barron 3 90
Beadell, Mr. 0 10 0
Broad, A. Esq. 1 0 0

Phipps, Mrs.

3 0 0 Duxdawell Mr & Mrs. 0 10 0 Bromham, Mrs. 0 10 0

6 9 0 Hainworth, Mr. 0 10 0

Brown, ER.. 0 10 0

Taristock, by Mr. M. Hairworth, Mrs.S. O 2 6

Bryant Miss. 05 0

Ben Olie & Friend 0 10 0 2 10 0 Bunker, Mr.T. 0 5 0

Doidge, Mrs. 06 0 5 10 0 Burnell, J. Esq.

1 0 0

Windeitt, Mr. 3 3 0 Hall, Collected by Mr. Schon

Burnell, Miss 1 0 0

Vinleatt, Ms. 2 2 0 25 00 Butt, Mr. N. . 0 5 0

Coll. after Lect.

1 19

1 Eensington, by Miss Bell • 3 17 6 Conway Mr. R. 0 10 0

7 91 Kingston on Thames, by Rev.

Derry, D. Esq.
1 0 0

Tirerton Friends-
I.H.Byrnes, M.A.-
Elliot, Miss 0 10 0

by F. S.Gervis, Esq.

3 2 0 Eidgood, Mr. 0 10 0

Evans, Mr.
1 0 0

Toite:idge Friends
Najuer, Mrs. 0 10 0

Fox, C. Esq. .
1 0 0

by Rev.J.M.Charlton, M.A. 1 7 6 Smith, Messrs . 100

A Friend
0 2 6

Waltham, collected by trubsole, Mrs.. 0 10 0

Friends
0 15 0

Mrs. Aston & Miss
Jones, Mrs. P. 0 6 0

Gwatkin Miss.
0 10 0

E. Harrison 3 0 0
W beatley, Mrs. 0 2 6
Harris, F. W. 0 2 6

A Friend to Israel,
Haycraft, Mr. and

Hill, Mr. J.
010 0

by Miss E. Har-
096
Holman, Mr. P. 0 0 0

rison-

6 0 0 Darson, Miss E. 0 0 Hopkins, Mrs., and

8 0 0 Pilgrim, Niss. 0 1 0

Stuart, Miss 0 2 6

Wattisfield-
Williams, Mr. 0 2 6
Hubbard, Mr 1 0 0

By Mrs. G. Mallows
Other sums
0 2 6
Lavers, W. Esq. I 0 0

Mallows, Mrs. E. 1 0 0
3 14 0 Marshall, Col.. 0 10 0

Green, Mrs.

0 0 0 Lade Backby.by Rev.A.Burdett Nicholson, Rev. s. 0 2 6

Mallows, Mrs, G. 010 0 and Friends 2 12 6 Nicholson, Mr. T. 0 10 0

Small Sumy

0 15 0 Launceston, by Mr. M. Ben Oliel- Parron, M188 0 5 0

Subscriptions in adv. 2 5 0
Diodge, Mrs. 0 6 0
Pearce, P. W. 0 2 0

5 00 A Friend 0 10 0 Pearson, Mrs.. 1 10 0

Wellington, by Miss Pyne

6 0 0 Geake, Mr.J. B. 0 10 0

Plimsaul, Mr.J. 0 10 0

Weymouth, Donations
Pearse, Miss 0 5 0
Plimsaul, Mr.. 0 10 0

and Subscriptions in
1 10
Polkinghorne Mr. 0 10 0

advance

8 40 Coll. after Lecture 3 1 54

Pope, I. Ewq. 1 0 0

Wimborne, by Mrs. Hawke 0 18 0 Subecriptions 4 0 0 Popham, Mr. 0 5 0

Wrentham, Messrs. Bicker 911 53 Radford, Mr.G. D.0 10 0

and Snell

2 0 0 Lyme Regis, by Rev.

Rawle, Mr.
0 10 0

Wrexham, by the
J, Sellers

3 6 0
Rooker, A. Esq. 2 0 0

Misses Griffith 2 0 0
Maze Por Chapel,
Rooker, Mrs. 0 10 0

By Mr. R. Jones 6 7 6
by Mrs. Acworth 1 1 0
Rowse, S. Esq. 0 10 0

8 7 6 Walkdon, Ms. 1 0 0

Shepherd, s. 0 6 0

York Road Chapel

06 0 Total amount in aid of Special Fand, £821 29. id.

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Batler,

ORDINARY CONTRIBUTIONS. SOBSCRIPTIONS & DONATIONS. ASSOCIATIONS, COLLECTIONS, &c.

Brigg

Burlington Ariolet, by Miss 0 18 1 Abney Chapel

3 2 0 Caerleon Heilby, Mr.

. 100
Alford

5 9 9 Cambridge
Miss
.
• 0 0 0
Alnwick.

. 16 70

Cardiff
C.P.

0 5 0
Appleton Wiske

7 7 9

Cardigan
Curling, C. Esq.

a100
Armagh ..

. 1 100

Carmarthen
Peoning, J. Esq.

• 1 1 0
Barnsley

• 1 0 0 Cheltenham Field, S.Esq.

• 1 1 0
Barnstaple

2 10 0 Chester
Flanders,
Mrs.
0 0 0 Bath

. 16 0 0

Chorley, GE. 0 5 0 Bedale.

2 16 3 Christchurch Holt, Mr. D. 0 10 0 Billericay

3 19 6 Cirencester Peacock, Miss

• 1 0 0
Bumiugham

11 00 Colchester Travil, Ýr.

1 0 0
Bishop Auckland.

0 14 21 Cork
Blackburn

. 13 12 9

Darlington
Bouton

149
LEGACY.

Doncaster
Bowden.

2 10 0 Dublin Executors of the late Mrs. Latta,

Brentford

2 14 7 Durham by R. Gray, Esq., Irrine,

Bridgend

4 6 0

Elton 46 2 ] Bridport (See Special List):

Falcon Square Chapel

2 15 5 . 096

0 18 6 9 0 0

0 12 3 • 114 10

4 12 33 .Jo 0 0

1 10 0

1 3 0 • 2 10 11

1 2 6

5 40 1 0 0 3 0 0 129 1 411 j1 1 11 4 13 14 6

X. B.

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