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In her last affliction, which continued little more than three weeks, she was not able to converse much ; but uniformly expressed herself as having confidence in her Saviour. On the day before she died, she said, “I have not great joy; but all is peace."
ance of a recent appointment, he attended to open the Sunday-school, by singing and prayer. Having given out, and joined in singing, the first verse of the hymn,
“Except the Lord conduct the plan," &c.,
Jan. 12th.-At Beltony, in the Omagh Circuit, he, without a groan, “ceased at once to work and Mrs Mary Crosby, aged eighty-three years. live." "Blessed is that servant whom his Lord, Through the instrumentality of the Wesleyan when he cometh, shall find watching." Ministers, she obtained the converting grace of
T. A. God at the early age of fourteen. Her soul was filled with love to God and man. She inade it a Jan. 16th.–At Castletoun, Isle of Man, the matter of prayer that God would call one of her Rev. Nathaniel Elliott, in the fifty-seventh year brothers into the ministry. Her request was of his age, and the thirty-second of his ministry; signally granted by the calling of her brother, eleven years of which he has been a Supernumethe late Rev. Samuel Steele, to the high and rary. He removed to this island at the last tuseful station which he long occupied in the Conference ; and since that period has generally Wesleyan Connexion in Ireland. Having held been employed on the Sabbath-days with unfast her confidence for nearly seventy years, she usual energy. His affliction, which proceeded died in the full triumph of faith. Her last from a carbuncle at the back of his neck, only words, addressed to a near relation, who was lasted a fortnight. His sufferings were very called to pass through great tribulation, were, severe; but he bore them with Christian patience
and fortitude. His min was kept in perfect « Wait thou his time: so shall this night peace. He was not apprehensive that his attlicSoon end in joyous day!"
tion was unto death; but frequently said, he R. B.
was quite resigned, and ready, if that should be the will of God concerning him.
S. L. Jan. 14th.-At St. Helen's, within three days of completing his seventy-fifth year, Mr. Henry Jan. 18th.-At Hoxton-square, in the City. Brown. He had been a steady and consistent
road Circuit, at the age of thirty-nine, Mrs. M. member of the Methodist society for upwards of Rofe, the beloved wife of Mr. John Rofe, leavforty years, for thirty-six of which he was an
ing him with five young children to lament her esteemed and useful Class-Leader. His piety
loss. Not many hours before her departure, in was sincere and uniform, and his attendance on
answer to the inquiry, “ Should the Lord call the means of grace regular and devout. His
you to himself this night, are you resigned to spirit was placid, cheerful, and catholic, and
his will ?" she inimediately replied, “ Quite, his deportment was eminently circumspect. He
quite;" and added, was a steady and hearty Methodist.
As a Class-Leader he was punctual, faithful, tender,
" I the chief of sinners am, and sympathizing; and his addresses to the
But Jesus died for me." members of his class were singularly encouraging. He was favoured during his illness with
At another time she broke out, “My heavenly great and constant peace; and when he became Father! what should I do now without him?" a subject of great pain, as he did near the close
A friend remarking, “ He will take care of you; " of life, he possessed his soul in patience.
“I know it! I know it! I know he will !" was W. E.
her animated reply. She had been a member of
the Wesleyan society upwards of sixteen years, Jan. 15th.-At Knaresborough, Thomasin
and was of the fourth generation of a Methodist Braithwaite, “an old disciple.” For upwards family. Her great-grandmother, Ruth Greatof fifty years she had been a member of the
head, who, Mr. Wesley used to say,
sang like a Wesleyan society, and walked worthy of her nightingale," was one of the first Methodists in “high vocation."
Leeds. Mrs. Rofe's own excellent father and
mother, the late Mr. and Mrs. Holden, of SheerJan. 16th.-At Daruen, in the Blackburn Cir ness, were both, for many years, highly esteemed cuit, Mr. Richard Harwood, aged sixty. He Class-Leaders, and both died in the Lord. As a bad been a member of the Methodist society mother, Mrs. Rofe was tenderly affectionate, yet about thirty years, and eighteen a Class-Leader. judiciously firm. “The heart of her husband In the early part of his life he entered the army; safely trusted in her; and she did him good, and and while abroad was afflicted with an affection not evil, all the days of her life." She had been in his eyes, which, a few years before his death, tried in the fire; yet she abode the test, and occasioned the entire loss of sight. Soon after lived in the will of God. ller heart had, by a his conversion he began the worship of God in series of painful bereavements, and othér trying his family, and continued that duty to the close events, been brought into a state of daily humof his life. He was of an ardent temperament, ble, thankful, implicit confidence in God her remarkable for punctuality, and early attend Father, to whom she unbosomed all her griefs, ance on the class and prayer meetings, and the and who, in quinerous instances, honoured the public ministry of the word. His death was sud faith which she reposed in him. She adorned the den; but it found him in his Master's service. Christian profession. Her habits were revired At six o'clock in the morning he went, as usual, and unobtrusive. She lived not for herself, but to the prayer-ineeting; and at nine, in pursu for the good of those around her. J. R.
Jan. 19th.-At Helperby, near Ripon, in the twenty-second year of her age, Miss Mary Dawson. She was deeply awakened, and converted to God, in January, 1836, and joined the Methodist society. Being anxious for the glory of her Saviour, and the salvation of souls, she became a Collector for the Missions, a Distributor of tracts, and a visiter of the poor and afflicted. She regularly attended, and greatly loved, the means of grace. Her life was consistent with her profession ; for she walked worthy of the vocation wherewith she was called. During a protracted and painful aifliction, she possessed her soul in patience, and witnessed a good confession. In her death were exhibited the tranquillity and triumpla of faith.
nary kind; but, under them all, she exhibited the genuine spirit and deportment of a servant of Jesus Christ. Her attachment to the Wesleyan body was severely tested, yet she remained steadfast. With the Wesleyans she united from principle; among them she found the comforts of religion, to support her under her manifold trials; and there, by the grace of God, she resolved to remain, until removed to a purer church in heaven. The affliction which termi. nated her life was a pulmonary consumption. From its commencement she believed it would be unto death. Although she enjoyed settled peace with God, and a well-grounded hope of eternal life, yet the giving up of three young children occasioned in her many a severe struggle. But He who hath said, “ Call unto me in the day of trouble, and I will deliver thee," heard her pleadings; strengthened her faith ; and enabled her to resign her children, as well as herself, into the hands of her heavenly Father. Thus her mind became more fully absorbed in contemplating the glories of that world, into which she expected soon to enter. During her affliction her conversation was always cheerful, spiritual, and interesting. Her last words were, “ The sting of death is sin; but thanks be to God, who hath given me the victory through my Lord Jesus Christ." She then reclined her head, and calmly slept in Jesus.
J. B. H.
Jan. 20th.-At Kirby-Wiske, in the Thirsk Circuit, Mr. Thomas Oastler, in the sixty-third year of his age. Although he was always moral in his conduct, a good neighbour, and a constant friend to the poor and needy, yet until within the last few years of his life he remained destitute of experimental religion. About three years ago he obtained the “knowledge of salvation by the remission of his sins." For some time he neg. lected to join any religious society, and soon lost his contidence. After much prayer and serious thought, he united himself with the Wesleyan society, was again made happy, and went on his way rejoicing. On February 20, 1841, he had a very narrow escape from instantaneous death, which had a salutary influence over him as long As he lived. At the close of the year he went to the watch-night meeting, “to thank God," as he observed a little before he died, “for the unnumbered mercies of the expiring year." On January 1st he was taken seriously ill, and gradually sank until he entered into rest. During his affliction he was happy, and fully resigned to the will of God. On the night before he died, he cried out, so as to be heard all over the house, “ Praise him, praise him, praise him!” Being commended to God in prayer, he lifted up his hands, and said, “Bless the Lord, O my soul! and all that is within me, bless his holy namne!” In this happy frame of mind he continued, until " the weary wheels of life stood still."
Jan. 24th.--At Kingstown, Ireland, Adam Boyd, Esq., aged ninety-three. IIe was a relation of the Rev. Dr. Adam Clarke, and about sixty years a steadily-attached member of the Wesleyan society. During a large portion of his life he resided in Dublin, where he carried on a respectable business, with an unblemished repu. tation. Upwards of ten years since, he removed to Kingstown; but his change of place, and altered circumstances, produced no change in his attachment to the society; and when, by a weight of years, and accumulating infirmities, he was rendered unable to attend either the social or public means of grace, his own babita. tion, where he was occasionally visited by his Christian friends, became the sanctuary of his habitual devotion, in which he “worshipped God in the spirit, and rejoiced in Christ Jesus, having no confidence in the flesh.” He was a man of a meek and quiet spirit, possessed a cheerful disposition, and had very little illness through life. As he approached the closing scene, he mani. fested a great failure of memory, and of physical strength; yet he maintained a grateful recollection of Him by whom he was remembered in his low estate, and would frequently repeat, and with a faltering voice endeavour to sing, his favourite hymn:
Jan. 24th.-At Nantrich, Hannah Harrison, aged forty-four years. In early life her mind was seriously disposed; but she did not obey the teachings of the Spirit until after she became a wife and a mother. She was labouring under deep conviction of sin, when she joined the Wesleyan-Methodist society, in March, 1822. Her distress increased until the burden became insupportable. One Sabbatir-evening, during the time of divide worship, there was such an awful storm of thunder and lightning, that the Minister could not proceed with the service, but turned it into a ineeting for prayer. Amidst this war of elements, whilst the voice of the Lord was heard in the loud thunder, and the chapel seemed filled with the lightning's glare, the lloly Spirit spoke comfort to her soul, saying, “ Fear not, I am thy salvation.” She could then listen to the thunder without fear, knowing that he who directed the storm was her Father and God. Her subsequent trials were oi no oidi.
* Jesu, lover of my soul,
Let me to thy bosom fly," &c.
During the last week of his pilgrimage he was speechless, and apparently suffered much pain. At length " the weary wheels of life stood still;" and, without a struggle, he passed iuto the rest that remaineth to the people of God."
Jan. 25th.-In the First London Circuit, Mrs. the last two years he suffered much pain, but Hannah Cordeux, wife of Thomas Cordeux, in the Lord graciously supported him; and he the sixtieth year of her age. She feared and realized the truth of St. John's words, “ The sought the Lord in her youth, and thus laid the blood of Jesus Christ cleanseth us from all sin." foundation of future comfort in life. Her mo He said, “I have a desire to depart and be with ther was a pious member of the Wesleyan society, Christ." About two hours before he died, he in the Stroud Circuit, and her daughter followed was asked, “Is Christ precious ?” He feebly ber example. She joined the society in 1803, as answered, “Yes. All is right." They knelt I find by a note of admission, signed “ Jeremiah down, and commended him to God in prayer, Brettell” This document, and all her society and in a few minutes he exchanged mortality for tickets, she carefully preserved, as tokens of her life.
J. E. umon with that section of the church in which she found peace with God through faith in the Jan. 26th.-At Cross- Hills, in the Addingham Lord Jesus. She was eminently of “a meek Circuit, Mr. Joseph Greenwood, aged sixty-two and quiet spirit, which in the sight of God is of years.
While in the act of shoeing a horse, great price." " The fruit of the Spirit is love, death summoned him to appear before God. He peace, joy, long-suffering, gentleness, goodness, was the leading singer at our chapel, and had, meekness; " and by these graces she was distin for upwards of thirty years, adorned his Chrisguisbed. She loved retirement for reading the tian profession, as a member of the Wesleyan word of God, and prayer. She suffered much, society. A few days before his death, at his for several weeks, from asthina ; but no com class-meeting, he appeared to be unusually implaint or murmur escaped her lips. She passed pressed with the uncertainty of life; and it was through all, and even death itself, as one pre observed that, with peculiar fervour, he expressed pared for glory. Several times, during her last himself as being happy, and willing to die. All days, she quoted the verse,
who knew him, know that his life was holy; and
therefore we doubt not that his death was gain. ** I trust in Him who stands between
Of him it may be truly said,
“How many fall as sudden, not as safe !" I look for all from thee."
T. H. B. About twelve hours before she died, she observed, Jan. 26th.-At Leeds, in the forty-fourth year that, at the marriage in Cana, the ruler of the of her age, Sarah, the wife of Mr. Charles Watfeast said, that the custom was, to bring out the son. It was her happiness to be born of parents good wine first, and afterwards that which was who feared God, and who exercised a salutary worte; adding, “ The Lord has reserved the discipline over their offspring in early life; a pribest wine until the last, for me." When she vilege for which she often expressed her thank. could speak distinctly, her words were delightful fulness. By them she was brought to the means to those who were with her. The joy of the of grace; her mind became impressed with the Lord was her strength; and I doubt not that her importance of personal religion ; and she was led soul bas entered into the presence of her Lord. to connect herself with the church of Christ at
T. C. the age of sixteen. This was to her a most im
portant step, as it doubtless exercised an influJan. 26th.–At Poole, Jabez, the second son of ence on the whole of her future life. The inthe Rev. James Etchells, Wesleyan Minister, structions that she received, and the associations azed twenty-two years. When a boy he was that she formed, all tended to preserve and remarkable for docílity, seriousness, and other strengthen her in the ways of God. During the last amiable qualities, which greatly endeared him to ten years of her life, she was a subject of severe those who knew him. He was a child of many afflictions; but these she received as chastise. prayers, and of much solicitude. He loved to ments from the hand of her heavenly Parent, read the Scriptures, and attend the chapels, and believing they were designed to promote her gare early proof that religious truth had greatly good. By her the Sabbath was diligently im. enlightened his understanding, and affected his proved : when her family were in attendance at beart. His sense of the sinfulness of sin was so God's house, she generally employed her time in strong, that he would reprove sinners with a a serious and prayerful perusal of the sacred beriouses and point far above his years. At Scriptures. In reading the biography of the nine years of age he was sent to Woodhouse pious dead, and other works of a practical ten. Grove school, where he made considerable pro dency, she greatly delighted. She deeply felt the gress in learning, particularly in Latin, Greek, insufficiency of her own works, as a ground of and French. His quiet, unassuming, and orderly acceptance with God; but saw in Christ a refuge deportinent gained him great esteem with the for sinners. On the atonement she rested her Governor and Masters. During his first year soul; and by an habitual reliance upon the there, the Lord revived his work at Woodhouse Saviour's name, she realized present peace, and Grove, and several of the boys were converted to a well-grounded hope of heaven. For the last God. Jabez was one of them, and began to three weeks of her life, her sufferings wero meet in class. He enjoyed peace with God great; but in her patience had its perfect work. through believing in Jesus. As his mind was Her death was somewhat sudden. About six strongly impressed with the idea that he should o'clock in the morning she expressed her thankbe a Missionary, he applied very closely to read fulness for so good a night; but in about half an ing and study, desiring to be prepared for the hour after this, she called to her husband, who high and responsible duties of the sacred office. caught her sinking frame; and in less than two He began to preach, and aimed at usefulness. minutes her spirit gently passed into the paradise Pulmonary consumption at length ensucd. For of God.
Jan. 29th.-At Lincoln, Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth longed for the pardoning mercy of God; some. Harvey. At the age of nine years she was ad times saying, “I shall never see the goodness of mitted into the Wesleyan society, of which she the Lord in the land of the living." While hear. remained a steady, consistent, and useful mem ing the Gospel, his disquieted spirit found peace ber until the day of her death. She highly and joy through believing. From that time he valued her union with the people of God; at. went on his way rejoicing; and, having obtained tended with exemplary regularity their various mercy himself, he began to entertain thoughts ordinances; and adorned her Christian profes. of preaching to others. For several years he sion by a holy life. Her religious experience was employed as a Local Preacher ; and afterwas clear, and indicated deep lowliness of mind, wards gave himself up to the full work of the watchfulness of spirit, and habitual self-exami ministry. For twenty years he preached acnation. Her love to the holy Scriptures was ceptably and usefully in various Circuits ; and great, and her ample acquaintance with them when the intirmities of age obliged him to retire yielded her much peace and support during her as a Supernumerary, he still laboured in the last illness. She was remarkable for abstinence vineyard. The affliction which ended his life from evil-speaking, and greatly delighted in spi. was short and severe; but his loins were girt, ritual conversation. Though her life was short, and his lamp was burning. Some of his last and her Christian course summed up in com
words were, paratively a brief period, and marked by little incident, yet so quickly and effectually did the " In age and feebleness extreme, Holy Spirit perfect that which concerned her that Who shall a sinful worm redeem?" she was found ready for the early call of her Sa
"Jesus, thy blood and righteousness viour. To her friends it was pleasingly evident that
My beauty are, my glorious dress; her growth in grace, and maturity of experience,
Midst flaming worlds, in these array'd, betokened a meetness for the inheritance of the
With joy shall I lift up my head.” saints in liglit. During the short illness which preceded her removal, praise and prayer were her
“ I feel around me are the living arms of the Lord chief employ; many were the gracious words
Jesus Christ. I am an unprofitable servant ; which fell from her lips. Christ was indeed pre
but God accepts me for Christ's sake. My hope cious to her. On one occasion, upon the men
is bright. My anchor is cast within the veil. I tion of the name of Jesus, she, with much feeling,
have strong consolation."
R. R exclaimed, “Ile is my all, and in all. In Him I am safe; my foes cannot hurt me." In this
Feb. Ist.-In High-street, Southwark, Mary, happy state of soul she fell asleep in Jesus, aged
the beloved wife of Mr. John Purdue, jun, in twenty-four years ; leaving, after a short union
the forty-second year of her age. In early life of ten months, her husband to lament her loss.
she was blessed with the fear of God, and was H. H. C.
induced to unite herself with his people. UpJan. 29th.-At Dereron, in the Perran-Well wards of twenty years she was a member of the Circuit, aged sixty-seven, Mr. Richard Coad. Wesleyan society, and often spoke with deep He joined the Methodist society in the year feeling of the great blessings she derived from 1800 ; and, although moral from his youth, he communion with the church of God. Amidst discovered that something more than morality
the various cares which the duties of a numerous was required to make him happy. After wrest family occasioned, it was her chief desire that ling with God in earnest prayer, he obtained
her children should know the God of their pardon through the blood of Christ; and, walk father : and on the occasion of her two eldest ing in all the ways of God, he found his “ hea daughters giving themselves to the Lord, and to ven on earth begun," For many years he was a
his church, she expressed much satisfaction, and useful Class-Leader, and was very much attached also her confident hope, that the Lord would to the Methodist discipline and Ministers. IIe keep them faithful to the end. Her last illness, was remarkable for his meekness and devoted though not long, was severe and distressiug ; ness to God; and so fully exemplitied the Chris but her mind was kept in peace; her hope of tian character, that all who knew him were salvation being firmly built on the atonement of constrained to say, “ He was a good man, and
Christ. A short time previous to her depariure, feared the Lord above many.” When laid upon
she was enabled to give her family into the hands the bed of mortal sickness, he said, “I have not of the Lord; and then peacefully exchanged followed cunningly-devised fables. I am now mortality for life.
J. P. ready to be offered up." Many that visited him were exceedingly blessed while hearing the ex Feh, 31.- At Garstang, Mr. Henry Threlfall, pressions of his hope ; and were constrained to aged forty-two. In connexion with the usual say, “Let me die the death of the righteous; ordinances of religion among the Methodists, and let my last end be like his." Lifting up both and by instruction and advice from his pious his hands, he continued praising God“ till his mother, he was early taught the fear of the voice was lost in death."
J. R. Lord, and obtained evidence of a saving interest
in the blood of Jesus. About the age of twenty Jan. 31st.--At Runcorn, in the Warrington years he joined the Methodist society, and for Circuit, the Rev. William Jones, aged seventy some time was employed as a Local Prescher ; seven. At the early age of eight years he had but his constitution being weakly, he could not impressive views of the dying love of Jesus; but endure the requisite exertion. Possessing a it was not until the age of twenty, that he began Christian and public spirit, he was ready for earnestly to seek the Lord. Alarming thoughts every good work, and cheerfully contributed his of God, eternity, and his soul's concerns, ripened aid in furthering Sabbath-schools, Bible, Misinto genuine repentance; and he anxiously sionary, and Tract Societies; and was a liberal
supporter of charitable and religious institutions, not immediately enter into rest. A few morn in connexion with other denominations of Chris ings before her death, apprehensive of her neartians, as well as his own. His health had been ness to the celestial paradise, she said to her declining for several years; and, for the last friends, * Sing, sing me into heaven ;” and twelve months, he was scarcely able to attend selected the hymns, beginning, his business. When told that his end was near, he neceived the intelligence with Christian resig “I'll praise my Maker while I've breath, nation ; at once gave minute and judicious di And, when my voice is lost in death, rections as to the arrangement of his affairs; and Praise shall employ my nobler powers ;' then awaited the approach of death, in sure and and, croin hope of the resurrection to eternal life; “My God, the spring of all my joys." fully resigning his beloved wife and five children to the care of his heavenly Father, assuring them She was perfectly sensible to the last; and her that the Lord would provide. By his death, end was most peaceful and blessed. religion has lost a valuable support; and a large
J. II. circle of relations and friends will long lament his removal from them.
M. R. Feb. 6th.-At Modbury, in the Kingsbridge
Circuit, Miss Jane Gill, aged twenty-four years. Feb. 6th. Åt Dublin, Elizabeth, the beloved When very young she was convinced of sin, and wife of the Rev. William Ferguson, Wesleyan gently drawn by the Spirit of God to seek his Minister. She was the faithful companion of his face. At seventeen years of age she becamo jous and sorrows, during an eventful period of decided, and joined the Wesleyan society. She forty-seven years. Early in youth she joined the earnestly sought the pardoning mercy of God, Methodist society, and was led by the Holy and did not rest until she had obtained a satis. Spirit experimentally to know the truth as it is factory evidence, through faith, that God, for in Jesus ; and the whole of her subsequent life Christ's sake, had pardoned all her sins. For was a practical exemplification of its abiding the last three years of her life she was a subject influence and power. After an anxious and un of affliction; which, supported by divine grace, remitting attendance on her beloved husband, she boro with cheerful submission. Although during an illness which threatened immediate deprived of the public means of grace, she was dissolution, and, in its consequences, confined gradually ripened for a better world; living in him to his house five whole years, three of which the enjoyment of that “perfect love which castbe was obliged to remain in his bed,) she lived to eth out fear." As her feeble body declined, her enjoy his restoration to tolerable health, and spiritual strength increased, her faith being kept activity in the service of the church ; and to see in lively exercise. Her prospects of glory also their children grown up, lovers of that which is were unclouded, as her life and many of her exgood, and happily circumstanced in the world; pressions testified. She very frequently said, by wbom she was regarded with all filial respect “To me to live is Christ, and to die is gain; and affection. For several years past her health and often, with delight, repeated the lines, kas in a declining state ; and, towards the clos
* Soon shall I learn the exalted strains ing scene, she endured much pain and suffering, but with entire resignation to the will of God;
Which echo through the heavenly plains ; until, at length, in the faith and hope of a
And emulate, with joy unknown, matured Christian, amidst the tenderost sympa
The glowing seraphs round the throne." thjes of her affectionate family, she quietly fell asleep in Jesus, aged seventy years.
In this blessed state she fell asleep in Jesus. W. S.
She was indeed “ faithful unto death ;" and her
surviving friends are cheered with the assurance Feb. 6th.–At Nercark, aged forty-four years, that she has received "a crown of life." Mrs Elizabeth Boler, the beloved wife of Mr.
J. B. W. William Boler, and daughter of the late Mr. Richard Cawkwell, of the same place. She was Feb. 6th.-At Chester, Mrs. Lilly, wife of the made a partaker of the divine nature at the early Rev. Isaac Lilly, in the sixty-ninth year of her age of fifteen years, and maintained her stead age. She united herself to the Wesleyan society fastness, without wavering, to the close of life, in the year 1793; and being deeply convinced never having lost a sense of the favour of God. of her need of salvation, she sought and found The severe and complicated sufferings through redemption in the blood of Christ, the forgive. which she passed, never occasioned in her any ness of sins. From this period she continued distrust of the providence and goodness of God. a consistent and exemplary member, to the close Her sweetness of disposition, docility of temper, of life. Her spirit was devout and humble, and gentleness of manners, and benevolence of heart, her manners were retiring and unostentatious. have endeared her memory to her bereaved hus She was rendered useful in the various Circuits, band, her nine motherless children, and other and meekly bore the cross amidst much privarelations. She sustained, without a blemish, the tion and inconvenience. About six years ago high character of a true Christian, and finished a she had a slight attack of paralysis; and from life of great suffering and trial in the full triumph that time looked upon death as near. She “ sot of faith. To be little and unknown was her con her house in order." About three months since her stant desire ; for her piety was deep and perma health began rapidly to decline. During her afflicDent. On the Sunday before her death, she tion the Lord, whom she had served, was graciousthought that the time of her departure was at ly present with her. Her mind was kept in perhand; and being ready to be offered up, she ex fect peace; not a murmur escaped her lips ; she daimed, “ Happy, happy, happy!" and ex. was patient, and resigned to the will of her heapressed her great disappointment that she did venly Father. She often repeated appropriate