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If, then, it concern your salvation and mine with one voice, “Crucify him, crucify him!" to study deeply the epistles of St. Paul, as they little thought how this act of theirs to the analogy between the two covenants- could redound in curses on themselves, and the doctrine of justification by faith, as pour- in blessings to the world. They little thought trayed in the righteousness of Abraham that God was working, by their means, his the doctrine of election unto privilege, as own purposes of grace--that they were offerillustrated in the loving Jacob and the casting the very atonement by the merits of ing away Esau-the allegory of the son of which Adam and Noah, Abraham and Isaac, the bondwoman born after the flesh, and were justified: for it must never be forgotten, that of the freewoman born after the pro- that Moses and Job, David and Isaiah, could mise-if it concerns us to compare Moses never be admitted into reconciliation with faithful as a servant with Christ Jesus faith-God, unless this sacrifice had been offered ful as a son,--then does it behove me to hold according to God's will. fast unto the truth, that Messiah belongeth As, then, the Jew was the instrument in all unto the Jews, and hence that "salvation is this—as he became the chief persecutor of the of the Jews."

despised disciples of the Crucified—as he And when Messiah's dispensation of grace condensed all his malice, and envy, and and truth! commenced, and this living water wrath, into one continual stream of hatred was to flow forth for the cleansing of all towards the believers in the resurrection; so flesh, were not the Jews the willing and the has he been always a means of spreading the unwilling channel through which it was con- tidings of redemption. But there shall come veyed ?

a time when in a far higher and nobler sense, 1st. The willing channel. The apostles, salvation shall be of the Jews.” “Hath God who were gifted with miraculous powers, and cast away his people ?" says St. Paul ; God armed with weapons for the pulling down of forbid.” Through their fall," he admits every stronghold of Satan in the heart, were that salvation is come unto the Gentiles, and Jews; they were to offer the word of life at then goes on to argue ; now if the fall of first to Jews only, till " seeing ye judge them be the riches of the world, and the diyourselves," says St. Paul, “ unworthy of minishing of them the riches of the Gentiles, everlasting life, lo we turn to the Gentiles.” | how much more their fulness ? For if the And what should we Gentiles have been, if casting away of them be the reconciling of St. Paul had never been entrusted with the the world, what shall the receiving of them important commission of offering these living be but life from the dead?” (Rom. xi. 12-15.) waters fresh and pure to every nation under So that, if we give heed unto the statement heaven? How should we have ever heard of of St. Paul, we are yet to look forward to a the evil of sin, of the anger of Jehovah, of coming season, in which we Gentiles shall the curse abolished, and the way unto the fill up the measure of our iniquities; in which mercy-seat opened, had not a Jew proclaimed we shall be reckoned with for having polthat we are

justified freely through God's luted the streams of the water of life ; for grace, through the redemption that is in adding one enormity after another to the Christ Jesus, whom God hath set forth to be mighty sum of our transgressions,-till at a propitiation through faith in his blood ?" length, days of wrath and of wailing shall How should we have known any thing of the rise murkily on the Christian Church. The resurrection of the body, and of the triumph trust which we have failed to execute shall of the renewed man after death, and of the ne- be wrested from our grasp, and committed cessity of the converting power of the Spirit, again unto Israel's care. By what means had not a Jew urged us to look forward to this awful change shall be brought about, we that "earnest expectation of the creature know not; but we have distinct predictions which waiteth for the manifestation of the of the cutting down of the wild olive-tree, sons of God” (Rom. viii. 19); had he not through boasting against the root, and witherproclaimed that there is now no difference ing through faithlessness, and of the graftbetween the Jew and the Greek.” “For who- ing-in again of the natural branches through soever shall call upon the name of the Lord the mighty power of the Lord. Then in a shall be saved” (Rom. x. 13).

peculiar sense shall salvation belong unto Are they not also unwilling promoters of the Jews; they shall go homewards unto salvation among the Gentiles? When they their own land, and learning there repentdenied the resurrection of Messiah, and ance towards God, and faith in Messiah, whocaught his servants one after another, and shall reign on David's throne over the conimprisoned and slew them, they thus excited verted tribes, they shall become the missioninquiry, and raised up a host of adherents to aries of the world; and what shall this rethe apostles. When the chief priests and ceiving of them be but life from the dead ? the people banded together, and shouted Observe, even though cast away, God calls

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them his people-- the land is theirs- their | has two parts, the invocation, and the petition. The first father bought an inheritance, the cave

invocation addresses “ Almighty God, as alone able to of Machpelah ; the title-deeds are regis- Man is unruly; "the way of man is not in himself, it

order the unruly wills and affections of sinful men.” tered in the Bible, and have never been is not in man that walketh to direct his steps" (Jer. cancelled : the promise unto Abraham was, x. 23). “Vain man would be wise, though man be "Unto thy seed have I given this land, from

born like a wild ass's colt" (Job, xi. 12). And God the river of Egypt unto the great river, the

only can restrain that unrulinegs; but he can :

wrath of man shall praise him; the remainder of river Euphrates" (Gen. xv. 18). And this

wrath shall he restrain" (Psalm lxxvi. 10). To him, seed have never yet taken full possession. therefore, we are taught to pray, "Order my steps in They never saw but once the river of Egypt,

thy word” (Psalm cxix. 133). In the petition we pray, and that was but as hired slaves—they never

Grant unto thy people that they may love the thing

which thou commandest, and desire that which thou saw but once the river Euplırates, and that dost promise.” All true servants of God have loved was a3 broken-hearted captives ; but the his commandments. David did so, and cried out, “ I time will assuredly come when these pro

will delight myself in thy commandments, which I mises shall be fully accomplished, and Pales

have loved; 0 how I love thy law!" (Psalm cxix.); and

they have equally desired his promises: “According tine shall become the missionary college of to his promise, they look for new heavens and a new the world, and Calvary the pulpit whence the earth, wherein dwelleth righteousness." For they Jew shall preach the tidings of salvation.

live in a world subject to “sundry and manifold In conclusion, brethren, care ye for these

changes ;” a world "the fashion of which passeth

away;" and what shall they do if they cannot “fix their things ? Care ye for salvation at all ? Have hearts where true joys are to be found ?" "The you ever tasted of this living water of which things which are not seen are eternal" (2 Cor. iv, 18). Messiah spake unto this woman of Samaria? They look for a "city which hath foundations, whose Have

builder and maker is God." ye any wish to taste it? Know ye

The Epistle is from James i. 17-21. It teaches its pure streams when ye see it, from the

us that “every good gift and every perfect gift is from muddy rivulets by which it is surrounded ? above." God is not the author or countenancer of It can cleanse your soul--it can purify your

any thing that is evil, but of all good : he is the “ Faconscience - it can satisfy your thirst. It is

ther of lights," of the light of reason, learning, faith, the gift of God; it must be sought directly and is unchangeable. As every good gift is from God,

purity, and consolation ; but above all, of revelation; from him alone. “Ho, every one that thirsteth, so particularly our regeneration is from him; for “ of come ye to these waters," drink but once, his own will, not by our skill or power, but purely and ye will never thirst again after the honours

from his own good will and grace, did he“ beget us

in Christ Jesus through the Gospel" (1 Cor. iv. 15), and pleasures of this life ; for this alone can

which is “the word of truth," or the true word of satisfy the perishing soul. And when thou God. God's end in giving us this renewing grace, is hast drunk thereof, it shall be in thee, and “that we should be a kind of first-fruits of his creawell forth unto everlasting life: there is no

tures,” his more peculiar property, as were the first

fruits under the law, and holy to the Lord, as those confining or concealing it; the converted in

first-fruits were consecrated to him. Wherefore we man will be a different being from those are required to be “swift to hear" reason and truth around him; and the streams of love and on all sides; “slow to speak” any thing which may of temperance, of brotherly-kindness and of hinder the influence of reason and truth; and “ slow

to wrath,” reluctant to say or do any thing which may peace, will flow richly from him.

stir up the angry passions of ourselves or others; beO Saviour of our souls, who hast taught us cause the "wrath of man” never serves the cause of how to worship thy Father and ours, give God. We are to lay aside all carnal affections, and us of this living water-may it baptise our

the excesses of a corrupt heart, and receive submisspirits, and wash away our guilt--may it

sively and thankfully " the word of God," even as the

stock receives the graft, to bring forth fruit not natuspring up within our souls, and well forth

rally its own, but the fruits of the Spirit, accompanyin daily acts of consistent obedience and of ing and operating by that word. We should thus fervent love, till at length we come unto the

meekly receive the word of God," because it has no land where we shall thirst no more. Amen.

lower aim than to “save the soul."

The Gospel is John, xvi. 16-22. “In a few hours, the Lord Jesus was to be removed from the sight of

the disciples by his death and burial: but, after a short LITURGICAL HINTS.No. XXII.

time they would see him again as risen from the dead; " Understandest thou what thou readest?"-Acts, viii, 30.

because he was visibly to ascend to the Father in

their presence, that they might testify that event to Fourth SUNDAY AFTER Easter.

the world. But some think that the little while which The Collect is a prayer for the love of God and his was to intervene before they saw him again, referred laws; and is one of that class which were taken from to the continuance of their lives on earth, previous to ancient models, but considerably altered and improved their seeing him in that glory to which he was about by our reformers and the reviewers of the Liturgy.

However, the disciples did not underThis Collect was remodelled in 1662 ; and previously stand his mcaning, not being yet aware that he was to that time stood thus: "O God, who makest the so soon to die, and then to rise again previous to his minds of the faithful to be of one will, grant to thy 'going to the Father.' But he knew their perplexity, people to love that which thou dost command, to de- and he therefore further declared to them that the sire that which thou dost promise, that amongst the most overwhelming sorrows were coming upon them; changes of the world, our hearts may there be fixed, whilst the world, or the multitude of his enemies, where are true joys.” This Collect, like all the others, would rejoice and exult, as if they lad obtained a

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final victory over him and his cause, when they had my father, do you love me?” “Why, my child, will nailed him to the cross, and saw him expire upon it. you give me pain ? have I never given you any proof However, the sorrow of his disciples would soon be

of my love ?” “ But, my dearest father, do you love turned into joy; even as the woman's pangs of travail

me?" The father could not answer. The child added, are, by the sight of her infant, and by her satisfaction in beholding it. Thus they (as well as he) would “I know, my dear father, you have ever loved me; have sorrow; but he certainly would see them again you have been the kindest of parents, and I tenafter his resurrection, and then they would have the derly love you : will you grant one request? 0, most cordial, solid, and substantial joy, communicated

my father, it is the dying request of your daughter ; to them, which would not be destroyed by his ascension into heaven, as the Holy Spirit would be their

will you grant it?" My dearest child, ask what you Comforter; nor would the malice of men or devils, will, though it take every farthing of my property; or any of their trials and sufferings in life or death, whatever it may be, it shall be granted: I will grant ever deprive them of it."*

it." My dear father, I beg you never again to speak against Jesus of Nazareth.The father was dumb

with surprise. “ I know (added the dying girl), I THE JEW AND HIS DAUGHTER.

know but little about this Jesus, for I was never As I was going through the western part of Virginia, taught; but I know that he is a Saviour ; for he has (says an American writer,) an old clergyman gave me made himself known to me since I have been sick, a short account of a Jew, which greatly delighted me. even for the salvation of my soul. I believe he will He had only lately become acquainted with him. He save me, though I have never before loved him. I feel was preaching to his people, when he saw a man that I am going to him, that I shall ever be with him. enter, having every mark of a Jew in his face. He And now, my dear father, do not deny me; I beg that was well dressed, and his looks seemed to tell that you will never again speak against this Jesus of he had been in great sorrow. He took his seat, and Nazareth. I entreat you to obtain a Testament that listened in a serious and devout manner, while a tear tells of him; and I pray that you may know him: and was often seen to wet his manly cheek. After the when I am no more, you may bestow on him the love service, the clergyman went up to him and said, “ Sir, that was formerly mine !" do I not address myself to one of the children of The labour of speaking here overcame her feeble Abraham ?" “ You do," he replied. “ But how is it body. She stopped, and the father's heart was too that I meet a Jew in a Christian church ?" The full even for tears. He left the room in great horror substance of his account was as follows:-he had been of mind; and ere he could recover his spirits, the soul well educated, had come from London, and with his of his dear daughter had taken its flight, as I trust, to books, his riches, and a lovely daughter of seventeen, that Saviour whom she loved and honoured. had found a charming retreat on the fruitful banks of The first thing the parent did, after he had buried the Ohio. He had buried his wife before he left his child, was to procure a New Testament. This he Europe, and he knew no pleasure but the company of read; and, taught by the Spirit from above, is now his beloved child. She was indeed worthy of a parent's numbered amongst the meek and happy followers of love. Her mind was well informed, her disposition Christ. amiable; she could read and speak with ease various languages; and her manners pleased all who saw her.

The Cabinet. No wonder, then, that a doating father, whose head had now become sprinkled with grey, should place his

KNOWLEDGE God's Gift. There is no man living

that can see all things, neither hath God given any whole affections on this lovely child. Being a strict

man to know every thing. One seeth more clearly Jew, he brought her up in the strictest principles of than another, one hath more understanding than his religion.

another, one can utter a thing better than another; It was not long ago, that his daughter was taken but no man ought to envy or despise another. He sick. The rose faded from her cheek; her

eye lost its

that can do better than another, should not set him fire; her strength decayed ; and it was soon too certain

at nought that understandeth less; yea, he that hath

the more understanding ought to remember, that the that death was creeping upon her frame. The father

same gift is not his, but God's, and that God hath hung over her bed with a heart ready to burst with given it to him, to teach and inform the ignorant.-anguish. He often tried to talk with her, but could Bp. Miles Coverdale. seldom speak except by the language of his tears. He BAPTISM. — If, instead of turning the day for bapspared no expense or trouble in getting her medical tising their children into a season of worldly festivity, aid: but no human skill could extract the arrow of

as some, alas! do, engaging in the very things they death now fixed in her heart. The father was walking seal of the covenant as a mere form, or matter of

then profess to renounce; or if, instead of using this in a wood near his house, when he was sent for by the decent observance, as, alas! is too frequently done, dying daughter. With a heavy heart he entered the

even by better.disposed persons ; if, instead of thus door of her chamber. He was now to take a last fare profaning this holy sacrament, they who engage in it well of his child; and his religion gave him but a

come in faith ; so express are the promises of God, feeble hope as to meeting her hereafter.

that if by his grace they are confidently relied upon,

his faithfulness ensures their fulfilment." For faithThe child grasped the hand of her parent with a

ful is he that hath promised; who also will do it."-Rev. death-cold hand. “ My father, do you love me?" J. H. Stewart. “ My child, you know that I love you; that you are SENSE Of The Divine OMNIPRESENCE.-A vague more dear to me than all the world beside." “ But, and general admission of the doctrine is of little mo

ment. We speak here of a serious and realising sense . Rev. T. Scott's Commentary.

of it. For want of this just impression, the hypocrite

deceives himself with the delusive hope, that the spe- Seek him while yet he will be found
cious appearance by which he imposes upon others, Seek him from early youth-
and perhaps also upon himself, will answer a like

Seek him in all his works around,
purpose with his Maker. It is for want of this just
impression that wickedness abounds. Where is the

And in his page of truth. profligate, who, when acting in direct violation of the

Seek him with all your might and mindlaw of God, would not be terrified at the discovery

Seek him with holy care how perfectly he is under the inspection of that great and terrible Being? And how salutary would be the

Seek him in thoughts of heavenly kindapprehension thus excited! How would he tremble Seek him in praise and prayer. at the consequences of appearing in judgment before Him to whom every thought is exposed, and who is

Seek him when your delights decay, marking every deed, for the express purpose of right- And when they fourish, seek; eous retribution: True, there are many hardened in Seek him on every Sabbath-day, their vices, many beyond the reach of argument, and

And through the passing week. capable, as it should seem, of bidding defiance to the God who made them. But is there one who could Seek him; and him you soon shall find, survey what is at this moment immediately, although And own how blest are they invisibly, around him, and not recoil at the sight ?

Who put the morrow from the mind, Is there one who could behold the countenance of the

To seek the Lord to-day. Almighty flashing indignation upon the daring offender, and not shrink, as into the very dust, before

H. L.

G, B. Him? Take the boldest transgressor who ever blasphemed the name of his Creator, and spurned at the offers of his grace; take him in the full course of his

EPITAPH abandoned career, while good men stand appalled, On a Tombstone in Boninghall Churchyard, Shropshire. and even bad men are amazed at his wickedness; let him be rioting in all the malignant passions of that

And shall it be? Shall my vile dust assume spirit of evil who worketh in the children of disobe- Celestial glories in a life to come ? dience ; yet if you could give him to see for one mo- Shall my weak soul, in boundless realms of day, ment in what a condition he is, with an avenging God

The everlasting source of bliss survey? by his side, and the vials of His wrath ready to be poured upon his devoted head; yes, even this shame

They shall--if only my Redeemer's love less transgressor would here, in the land of the living, My errors pardon, and my sins remove; call upon the rocks and mountains to bury him for And on his aid alone my hopes rely, ever from the sight of that tremendous presence! Is In him I strove to live-to him I die. the man bold because these things exist not? He is bold only because he sees them not. They are indisputable and awful realities, and will one day burst upon his view in all their accumulated terrors.

THE FRESH GREEN MOSS. We affirm not that even this alarm would change the

By Miss M. A. BROWNE. heart; that is the work of the Holy Spirit: but would it not lead the sinner to tremble for his sins ? Would How I love to look on the fresh green moss, he not cry out, What must I do to be saved? And if

In the pleasant time of spring, not absolutely impenitent, would he not consider his

When the young light leaves in the quick breeze toss, ways, and put away the evil of his doings, and listen to the message of salvation? Who then can state in

Like fairies on the wing; words too strong the importance of cherishing an When it springeth up in the woodland walks, abiding sense of the Divine presence? How full of And a natural carpet weaves, encouragement and consolation to them who fear God!

To cover the mass of wither'd stalks, How replete with salutary terror to those who are un

And last year's fallen leaves. der the influence of an evil heart!-Rev. Dr. Dealtry.

The lovely moss! on the lowly cot THE MINISTRY. - The ministry of things divine is

It lies an emerald crown, a function which, as God himself did institute, so neither may men undertake the same but by authority And the summer-shower pierceth it not, and power given them in lawful manner. They are, As it comes rushing down; therefore, ministers of God, not only by way of subor- And I love its freshen'd brilliancy, dination, as princes and civil magistrates, whose exe

When the last rain hath patter'd, cution of judgment and justice the supreme hand of Divine Providence doth uphold; but ministers of

And the sparkling drops on its surface lie, God, as from whom their authority is derived, and Like stars from the pure sky scatter'd. not from men.- Hooker.

And I love, I love to see it much, Division. – Divisions are Satan's powder-plots to When on the ruin gray, blow up religion.--Watson.

That crumbles with Time's heavy touch,

It spreads its mantle gay;
Poetry.

While the cold ivy only gives,

As it shivereth, thoughts of fear,
For the Church of England Magazine.

The closely clinging moss still lives,
SEEKING THE LORD.

Like a friend, for ever near,

“ To-MORROW I will seek the Lord,"

The foolish heart will say; To-morrow may no life afford

So seek the Lord to-day.

But oh! I love the bright moss most,

When I see it thickly spread
On the sculptured stone that fain would boast

Of its forgotten dead.

For I think if that lowly thing can efface

are read each Sunday and holyday by a respectable The fame that earth hath given,

planter in Placentia Bay, who is indebted for this Who is there that would ever chase

book, and for an annual present of excellent books,

which he uses for the public instruction of his neighGlory, save that of Heaven?

bours, to an Essex clergyman, whom the good old man

has never seen. If the generous donor of these books Miscellaneous.

could have seen the numerous congregation assembled

in March last, at Sound Island, in Placentia BayTue ExistenCE of God. — The physical history which I was informed was not so numerous as it of our globe, in which some have seen only waste, usually is, in consequence of the great number which disorder, and confusioni, teems with endless examples were scattered among their winter residences in the of economy, and order, and design; and the re- woods he would be delighted to dwell on the prosult of all our researches is to fix more steadily spects of blessing which these thus assembling in our assurance of the existence of one

supreme Christ's name might entertain. And if the desire to Creator of all things, to exalt more highly our con- attempt the doing of good in the same way could viction of the inmensity of his perfections, of his obtain publicity generally in England, low much might and majesty, his wisdom and goodness, and would the missionary, the schoolmaster, and the inall-sustaining providence; and to penetrate our un- telligent planter, be assisted in their attempt to inderstanding with a profound and sensible perception prove their neighbourhoods through such supplies! of the “ high veneration man's intellect owes to Letter from Archdeacon Wix to the Prayer-Book and God." The eartlı, from her deep foundations, unites Ilomily Society. with the celestial orbs that roll through boundless

PROSPERITY too often has the same effect on the space, to declare the glory, and shew forth the praise

Christian that a calm at sea hath on a Dutch mariner, of their common Author and Preserver; and the voice of natural religion accords harmoniously with the tes

who frequently, it is said, in those circumstances, ties timonies of revelation, in ascribing the origin of the

up the rudder, and goes to sleep.–Bp. Horne. universe to the will of one eternal and dominant In- LAKE OF T'IBERIAS.-- About eight o'clock we reached telligence, the almighty Lord and supreme First Cause Tiberias, having travelled about two hours along the of all things that subsist -- " the same yesterday, to- side of the lake: we had occasion to observe that more day, and for ever"-" before the mountains were pains appeared to have been taken to construct the brought forth, or ever the earth and the world were road where it was very rocky, than in most parts of made, God from everlasting, and world without end." Syria which we had visited. The modern town of --Dr. Buckland.

Tiberias is very small, it stands close to the lake of

Gennesaret, and is walled round with towers at equal JUDAI AND ISRAEL. – Perhaps few persons read the history of these two kingdoms without some feel

distances. At the northern extremity of the ruins ing of distaste and a painful repugnance; the general

are the remains of the ancient town, which are dis

cernible by means of the walls and other ruined buildpicture of it is so dark, so deeply charged with the crimes of bad princes and a sequacious people; their

ings, as well as by fragments of columns, some of

which are of beautiful red granite. South of the town bold sin, public unthankfulness, apostacy, wars, tumults, and treasons. In the midst of this confused

are the famous hot-haths of Tiberias; they consist of scene, it is some relief to watch the stability of pro

three springs of mineral water. We had no thermo

meter; but we found the water too hot to admit of the phecy, and perceive that the disorders and commo

hand being kept in it for more than fifty seconds. tions, otherwise so distasteful, contribute to authenti

We endeavoured to boil an egg, but without success, cate the veracity of one promise of God. There is a fixed point, a spot of light, for the mind to revert to.

even out of the shell

. Over the spring is a Turkish

bath, close to the lake's side, which is much resorted It is that of a prophecy always under trial, and always

to, particularly by the Jews, who have a great veneraconfirmed. Add to that prophecy its singular con

tion also for a Roman sepulchre which is excavated nexion with Christianity, and its confirmation touches

in the cliff' near the spot, and which they take to be upon our Christian belief. For Christ is “the root

the tomb of Jacob. Beyond the baths, a walk runs and offspring of David;" and the prophecies relating

from the lake to the mountain's side, which rather to both are in their evidence connected together.”

perplexed us when we were taking the measures of - Rev. John Darison.

the ancient walls of Tiberias; but it has since apNEWFOUNDLAND. - I have visited, between this peared evident that the walls did not extend so far to place and the Bay of Islands, hundreds of families the south, and that this was the fortification of Veswho had never seen a clergyman of any denomination. pasian's camp, as appears from Josephus (Jewish I was happy to find that the Prayer-books brought Wars, b. iii. c. 10. § 1), who places it in this position. out by the original settlers had been, in many cases, The lake of Tiberias is a fine sheet of water; but the handed down to children and children's children ; land about it has no striking features, and the scenery and that in many places the Lord's-day was spent su is altogether devoid of character. -- Irby and Mangles' as to tend to the edification of the people, through the Tour. use of the Bible and the Book of Common Prayer. The requests which I received from the people, who

NOTICE. are generally too poor to purchase copies of the Common Prayer, were so numerous, that I cannot, from

A new Edition of Vol. I., entirely reprinted, may now be had,

handsomely bound in ornamented cloth, price 58. 6d. Those any means now at my disposal, meet the demands of

Subscribers who wish to liave their copies bound in the same a hundredth part of the people who will be expecting manner may have them done up by the Publishers, price 18. 10d.; to receive them from me. I was happy to see that or the embossed corers may be purchased separately, price ls. 6d. copies of your single Homilies were in very many of

Portfolios, of a neat construction, for preserving the separate the fishermen's houses. Bound Homilies, which had

Numbers until the Volumes are complete, may be had of the

Publishers, price 2s. 6d. originally been lent or given by your society's committees to the captains of merchant brigs, had-in some cases from shipwreck, and in others from the Londos :-Published by JAMES BURNS, 17 Portman Street, importunity of our fishermen, which had induced the

Portman Square; W.EDWARDS, 12 Ave-Maria Lane, St. Paul's;

and to be procured, by order, of all Booksellers in Town and captains to part with them — become dispersed along Country. the shore, and were in the way to accomplish much good. And in one place I found a good octavo Prayer-book with your stamp, from which prayers

ROBSON, LEVEY, AND FRANKLYN, 46, ST. MARTIN'S LANE.

PRIXTED BY

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