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The population had doubled since the settlement of the church under Elizabeth, yet no provision had been made for increasing proportionally the means of moral and religious instruction, which in the beginning had been insufficient in reality, though the temporal advantages of Christianity extended to all classes, the great majority of the populace knew nothing more of religion than its forms.

They had been Papists formerly, and now were Protestants, but they had never been Christians. The Reformation had taken away the ceremonies to which they were attached, and substituted nothing in their stead. There was the Bible indeed, but to the great body of the laboring people, the Bible was even in the letter a sealed book.

There then was the rudeness of the peasantry, the brutality of the town populace, the prevalence of drunkenness, the growth of impiety, a general deadness to religion; and it was this brutish ignorance, this stiff-necked degradation, this famine of the word of God and all means of moral elevation, which at once demanded the labors of such men as Whitefield, Wesley, and their coadjutors, and inspired them with that resistless zeal which made their preaching like the fire and the hammer upon the flinty rock.

Everywhere, on all sides, was spiritual want; it was not only seen among the abandoned, but felt in the general indifference to religion among the middling classes, in the skeptical spirit which pervaded the higher, and the almost total lack of earnestness in professed Christians, both among the clergy and laity. What a demand for laborers on this harvest-field. Se felt Lady Huntington. The party set out from Bath, and in its journey through Wales travelled slowly, stopping at the, towns and villages on the route, in order to give the preachers an opportunity of addressing the people whenever a congregation could be gathered.

Multitudes flocked to hear them. Indeed, the preachers knew something of their hearers: On his first settlement in , before he admitted communicants, he began by carefully examining them in Christian doctrine; but he soon found that those who most needed the instruction, men grown up in ignorance, were unwilling to attend, because unable to answer the questions put to them.

He then fixed upon Saturday before the communion for distributing to the poor their supply of bread, bought with the money collected at the previous communion. These he gathered into a class, and by his great kindness of manner won their confidence and love, until he at last encouraged them to learn short lessons from the Bible.

Thus it became a custom among his poor parishioners to repeat a verse of Scripture on receiving their monthly allowance of bread. By this direct and personal intercourse with the poor, he learned how vague and imperfect were their notions of Christianity, and how little the Sabbath service could effect, without the aid of other means of instruction. With this data he resolved to act and his first school was established in in one of his parishes, Llanddowror another soon followed; and these were attended with results so obviously good, that he soon received the cooperation of several efficient persons, and a generous donation of Bibles and other books from the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge.

In ten years, one hundred and twenty-eight schools were in operation, with nearly eight thousand persons taught to read the Scriptures in the Welsh language, catechized, instructed in psalmody, and under the general supervision of Christian schoolmasters, trying in various ways to promote their best good. On his way from church, meeting a person whom he had wronged, he instantly confessed his fault and begged to be forgiven; and though fears and remorse for a long time darkened his soul, he stoutly determined to give himself to the service of God, and began to warn his neighbors to flee from the wrath to come in he returned to Oxford to complete his studies, but the immoralities of the university disgusted him, and he returned home.

He betook himself henceforth to the poor of his native land in the cottage and the field he is preaching the doctrines of the cross. Woodward, in a book written by him on the subject. Previously to this, no societies of the kind had been founded either in England or Wales. The English Methodists had not become famous as yet, although, as I afterwards learned, several of them in Oxford were at that time under strong religious influences.

They were not organized either as Methodist or dissenting congregations nor indeed with any view of their ever separating from the church.

The revival of religion in the church was his avowed purpose at first, and his proposed object through life. In Whitefield and Harris met for the first time in the town-hall of Cardiff, where the former, fresh from the glowing scenes of Bristol, poured forth his impassioned eloquence to his Welsh auditory, among whom was Howel Harris.

On arriving at Treveeca, Brecknockshire, the birthplace of Howel Harris, they remained several days, the preachers addressing, four or five times a day, immense crowds, who came from all the country round about. My earnest prayer to God for them is, that they may continue in his grace and truth. Of a journey thus conducted, we cannot but regret that the only memorials are the brief sketches of a hastily penned journal by Lady Frances Hastings.

During his stay he thus writes to his wife: Edwin, I preached in her family by express desire, and met Colonel Grumley, who is really a second Colonel Gardiner after dinner the ladies entertained us with their voices and harpsichord, with which I was highly delighted; and I have stolen a hymn which I believe to have been written by good Lady Huntington, and which I shall not fail to communicate to you.

She is quite a mother to the poor; she visits them and prays with them in sickness, and they leave their children to her for a legacy when they die; and she takes care of them I was really astonished at the traces of religion which I discovered in her and Mrs.

Edwin, and cannot but glorify God for them. More cheerfulness I never saw mingled with so much devotion. Lady Frances Gardiner sets out on Monday next I have taken my leave of her. IN there was a young man struggling through Oxford, paying his way as servitor at Pembroke college. They were now much talked of, and generally despised. For more then a year he yearned to be acquainted with them, but it seems that a sense of his inferior condition kept him back at length the great object of his desires was effected a pauper had attempted suicide, and he sent a poor woman to inform Charles Wesley, that he might visit the person and administer spiritual medicine; the messenger was charged not to say who sent her; contrary to these orders she told his name, and Charles Wesley, who had seen him frequently walking by himself, and heard something of his character, invited him to breakfast the next morning.

He preached about five times a week to such congregations that it was with great difficulty that he could make his way along the crowded aisles to the reading-desk. Multitudes, after the sermon, followed him home weeping; the next day he was employed from seven in the morning until midnight in talking and giving spiritual advice to awakened hearers; and he left Bristol secretly in the middle of the night, to avoid the ceremony of being escorted by horsemen and coaches out of the town.

While at London it was necessary to place constables at the doors, both within and without, such multitudes assembled; and on Sunday mornings in the latter months of the year, long before day, you might have seen the streets filled with people going to hear him, with lanterns in their hands. He was something above the middle stature, well proportioned, though at this time slender, and remarkable for a native gracefulness of manner.

His complexion was very fair, his eyes small and lively, of a dark blue color; in recovering from the measles, he had contracted a squint with one of them, but this peculiarity rather rendered the expression of his countenance more remarkable, than in any degree lessened the effect of its uncommon sweetness. His voice excelled both in melody and compass, and its fine modulations were happily accompanied by that grace of action which he possessed in an eminent degree, and which has been said to be the chief requisite of an orator.

To these natural gifts and graces was added a deep conviction of the greatness and the grandeur of his calling, as a messenger of God. His maxim was to preach as Apelles painted, for eternity. When a young man, Dr. Whitefield broke away from the popularity thus strongly flowing in upon him, to follow his beloved college companions the Wesleys to the new world; but not, as he expected, to labor with them in Georgia, for the ship which carried him sailed from the Downs only a few hours before that which brought Wesley home anchored on the English coast.

He remained a year in Georgia, where he seems not to have experienced any of those peculiar trials which hindered the usefulness of Wesley. Among the news of this period, the celebrated Countess of Hereford thus writes to a friend on the continent: There is one Whitefield at the head of them, a young man of five and twenty, who has for some months gone about preaching in the fields and market-places in the country, and in London at May-fair and Moorfields, to ten or twelve thousand people at a time.

The Bishop of London, however, has thought it necessary to write a pastoral letter to warn the people of his diocese against being led away by them; and Dr. It was not until his second visit to America and return to England, that difference of theological views began to cloud the friendship which had subsisted between the two distinguished preachers, Whitefield and John Wesley. Why should we dispute, when there is no possibility of convincing? Will it not in the end destroy brotherly love, and insensibly take from us that cordial union and sweetness of soul, which I pray God may always subsist between us?

How glad would the enemies of the Lord be to see us divided. How would the cause of our common Master every way suffer by our raising disputes about particular points of doctrine. Honored sir, let us offer salvation freely to all by the blood of Jesus, and whatever light God has communicated to us, let us freely communicate to others.

Happy were it for the Christian world, if the admirable temper of this letter could govern its divided friends and clashing sects; but admirable as it was and however it might have conciliated the resolute and uncompromising spirit of Wesley, the breach widened, for on both sides there were friends and followers who fanned the flame, and Whitefield afterwards wrote in an altered and recriminating tone.

With such questions at issue, involving points of doctrine which no human intellect has ever mastered, a rupture became inevitable. Scarce one comes to see me from morning till night, and on Kensington common I have not above a hundred to hear me I am much embarrassed in my circumstances a thousand pounds I owe for the orphan-house I am threatened to be arrested for two hundred pounds more.

Were the Apolloses and Cephases thus to come in and assert their shallow claims, and plunder the church of her men and means? It was not so to be.

In spite of the dissents and jarrings which must needs come, the leaders of that day more truly comprehended their mission; their spiritual gains were not to be scattered, nor their spiritual strength wasted in a bitter household squabble: Whitefield and Wesley loved each other, and the soul of each glowed with the warm charities of the gospel; they loved a common Master, whose cause lay nearest their hearts, and while each proclaimed its great normal principle, salvation by a crucified Redeemer, with a loving earnestness, each linked with it his own peculiar system of doctrines.

When we see the chafing and champing of worldly and sometimes even religious men at the ebbing of their popularity, it is encouraging to turn to one who not only knew the solidity of his own principles, but could steadily anchor on them and calmly take the surges and the spray.

The time of temptation will be when we are thrust into an inner prison and feel the iron entering into our souls. Let us suffer for Jesus with a cheerful heart. His love will sweeten every cup, though never so bitter.

And his life corresponded to it, in adversity as well as in prosperity. At what time Lady Huntington first became acquainted with Whitefield does not appear. On her return from Wales, he was expected in England from his third visit to America. When he landed at Deal, she immediately sent Howel Harris to bring him to her own house in Chelsea, where he preached to large circles of the gay world, who thronged this fashionable watering-place.

O that some of them might be effectually called to taste the riches of redeeming love. My hands have been full of work, and I have been among great company all accepted my sermons.

Thus the world turns round: Although Whitefield used the current compliments of address common to that period, more fulsome then, than now in England, and at either time sounding oddly enough to us on this side of the Atlantic, he never betrayed his office as the minister of God, but warned, rebuked, and exhorted men with all fidelity, as well as with all affection.

The death-bed of Lord St. John, who was one of the hearers of this parlor preaching, exhibited scenes unusual in the circle where he moved: O that his eyes might be opened by the illuminating influence of divine truth.

He is a singularly awful character; and I am fearfully alarmed, lest the gospel which he so heartily despises, yet affects to reverence, should prove the savor of death unto death to him. Some, I trust, are savingly awakened, while many are inquiring; thus the great Lord of the harvest hath put honor on your ministry, and hath given my heart an encouraging token of the utility of our feeble efforts.

Lady Fanny Shirley has chosen this way of bestowing the dregs of her beauty, and Mr. Lyttleton is very near making the same sacrifice of the dregs of all those various characters that he has worn. The Methodists love your big sinners, and indeed they have a plentiful harvest. Happiness in religion was the best security for their holiness. They could not be laughed out of a good hope through grace. Neither the severe denunciations of Warburton, or the polished sarcasm of Chesterfield, could touch the consciousness of peace in believing, or of enjoyment in secret prayer, in the hearts of those peeresses who had found at the cross and the mercy-seat the happiness they had sought in vain from the world.

O that it may fall on good ground, and bring forth abundantly. Lord Lothian and Lady Frances Gardiner gave them the meeting, and we had truly a most primitive and heavenly day; our hearts and voices praised the Lord, prayed to him, and talked of him I had another lady present, whose face, since I saw you last, is turned Zion-ward.

Do not let our hands hang down; we must wrestle for ourselves and for all dead in their sins, till the day break and the shadows of time flee away. Meanwhile good and evil tidings come from Wales. The winter campaign of Howel Harris is attended with stormy weather. On one excursion he did not take off his clothes for seven days and nights, being obliged to meet his little congregation in solitary places at midnight, or by daylight in ravine or cleft, in order to avoid the persecuting vigilance of their enemies.

Honorable exceptions, however, were there among the Welsh magistrates. Harris having made an appointment to meet the peasantry near Garth, in Breconshire, the residence of Sir Marmaduke Gwynne, that gentleman, frightened by the reports concerning him, resolved on the occasion to do his duty as a magistrate, and stop proceedings of so disorderly and mobbish a character.

Regarding the missionary as neither more nor less than a firebrand to church and state, Mr. The riot act lay asleep in his pocket, and at the end of the discourse he marched up to the rude platform, shook the preacher warmly by the hand, confessed his intention, asked his pardon, bade him preach while he lived, and took him back to Garth to supper. Henceforth the countenance of the Gwynne family smiled on the new movements.

Regardless of public or private censure, Sir Marmaduke stood stoutly up for the evangelists, and used all his influence for promoting the spread of the gospel in the regions round about. One of his daughters afterwards married Charles Wesley. In February, , Whitefield left London a short time to recruit amid scenes less exciting, for rest he never knew.

Lady Huntington goes to Clifton. Her oldest son has become of age, and as Earl Huntington, takes possession of Bennington park, Ledstone hall, with other patrimony belonging to his title. HERE comes one with quick, elastic step; his eye is keen; his thin, yet strongly lined face is surmounted by a gray wig somewhat smitten by the hand of time; his plain, and certainly not polished manners, are perhaps in keeping with the blue suit and coarse blue yarn stockings, in which he is usually seen; He cannot stop for all the elaborate courtesies of life, for manifold cares and duties eat up his time, which he is bent on using wisely, as one who must give account.

William Romaine, curate of St. He was at Oxford with Whitefield and the Wesleys, whom on account of their religious strictness and singularity he then avoided and despised. Whatever might have been his literary hopes or ambitious longings, he was the child of prayer, and trained by believing parents for the service of God. Thoroughly instructed in the doctrines of the cross, he at length cordially embraced them, and the unfeigned faith which dwelt in his parents now became a living principle within his own bosom.

Having completed his arrangements, he determined to return to the north of England, where his friends resided, and where he was best known. His trunk was on shipboard, and he was hurriedly threading his way through the bustle of Cheapside on his route to the quay, when a stranger suddenly stopped. The two stood and talked. Before parting the stranger spoke of his interest in the vacant parishes of St. Botolph, and offered to exert it in his behalf; and thus, on this chance and abrupt meeting, did the young preacher pause and make choice of his destiny for life.

Thus doeth He who holds the thread of every circumstance: A general alarm prevailed in London at this time, , for fear of coming judgments. The universal corruption of morals, the mocking spirit of irreligion, and the heartlessness and hollowness of society on one side, the bold rebukes, the searching appeals, the fearless denunciations of the new preachers on the other, united with the report of earthquakes desolating and destroying on the continent, conspired to kindle in the public mind a consciousness of deserved wrath, and a fearful apprehension of approaching calamities.

There are times when whole communities are thus startled into a sense of God, and great fears lay hold upon them. The shocks of earthquake were now more sensibly felt in London than for many years. Houses were shaken, chimneys were thrown down, multitudes left the city, while crowds fled for safety to the open fields. Towerhill, Kennington-common, and Moorfields were thronged with men, women, and children. Places of worship became crowded.

The Wesleys preached incessantly, and Whitefield went out one time at midnight to address a dismayed and affrighted multitude in Hyde-park. A sermon also appeared from the pen of Dr. Especially when you consider how much London hath done, and even you yourselves have done, to provoke the eyes of his holiness and awaken the vengeance of his almighty arm? The second shock, it seems, was more dreadful than the first; and may not the third be yet more dreadful than the second?

Think what you have lately felt; and think whether in that amazing moment you could have done any thing material to prepare for another world, if eternity had depended upon that momentary preparation.

How great is thy magnificence; how extensive thy commerce; how numerous, how free, how happy thin inhabitants; how happy, above all, in their religious opportunities; how happy in the uncorrupted gospel, so long and so faithfully preached in thy synagogues! But who can hear what seem the most credible reports of it, and not take an alarm?

Whose spirit must not like that of Paul at Athens, be stirred, when he sees the city so abandoned to profaneness, luxury, and vanity? Is it indeed false, all that we hear? Is it indeed accidental, all that we see? Is London wronged, when it is said that great licentiousness reigns among most of its inhabitants, and great indolence and indifference.

To religion, even among those who are not licentious? That assemblies for divine worship are much neglected, or frequented with little appearance of seriousness or solemnity, while assemblies for pleasure are thronged, and attended with such eagerness that all the heart and soul scorns to be given to them rather than to God; that the Sabbath, instead of being religiously observed, is given to jaunts of pleasure into neighboring villages, or wasted on beds of sloth, or at tables of excess; That men of every rank are ambitious of appearing to be something more than they are, grasping at business they cannot manage, entering into engagements they cannot answer, and so, after a vain and contemptible blaze, drawing bankruptcy upon themselves and others?

That the poorer sort are grossly ignorant, wretchedly depraved, and abandoned to the most brutal sensualities and infirmities; while those who would exert any remarkable zeal to remedy these evils, by introducing a deep and warm sense of religion into the minds of others, are suspected and censured as whimsical and enthusiastical, if not designing men?

In a word, that the religion of our divine Master is by multitudes of the great and the vulgar openly renounced and blasphemed? Men and brethren, are these things indeed so? I take not upon me to answer absolutely that they are; but I will venture to say, that if they are indeed thus, London, as rich and grand and glorious as it is, has reason to tremble, and to tremble so much the more for its abused riches, grandeur, and glory.

While some of the preachers were thus careful to improve the general alarm by a vigorous enforcement of divine truth, there were multitudes of the people no less anxious for spiritual instruction.

Georges, where Romaine preached, was thronged; and of this, some of the regular parishioners grievously complained. Shall excellence be exceptionable only in divine things? But the thing was not to be borne if the parishioners could bear the preaching of the curate, the rector would not.

Zeal in the preacher was at that time looked upon, in certain quarters, as one of the unpardonable sins of the pulpit; for it reflected discredit upon a large body of the clergy, and whether he meant it or not, was a rebuke upon the dead and formal ministry of his brethren. Romaine was therefore summarily dismissed from his curacy. Turned out of St. Georges, but reluctant to part from many of his parishioners, he ventured to meet them at the house of one of their number; for which alleged irregularity he was threatened with prosecution from the ecclesiastical court.

On learning this, Lady Huntington immediately invited him to her house in Parkstreet, offered him her scarf, and made him her chaplain. Thus shielded by a peeress of the realm, he continued his labors, more vigorously than ever, for the spiritual good of his fellows. Romaine was at this time thirty-five years of age. What a mercy is this: What can shake a soul whose hopes are fixed on the Rock of ages? Winds may blow, rains may and will descend even upon persons in the most exalted stations, but they that trust in the Lord never shall, never can be totally confounded.

As the season advances, we turn from the exciting scenes of the metropolis, from its din and depravity, to the green lawns and hawthorn hedges of the country.

We hear the lark,. How vividly he tells the story of his London labors, and of the good countess whom their father loves; or perhaps he recounts his travels among the wild forests and the tall red men of the new world, to which they listen with eager interest; or perhaps he discourses with the parents upon the marvellous works of God, or urges upon the young men of the academy the glorious gospel of his blessed Lord.

But private ministrations are not for him. Hervey is pale and attenuated, but great men find their way to his retired church, for his works are admired among the literary circles of the land. They dropped as a honeycomb, and were a well of life. Here were the ladies Hastings, Frances, Anne, and Betty.

After a while, Doddridge pays her a visit. On Sabbath forenoon he preached, while her domestic chaplain read. The service; in the evening the order was reversed, Doddridge prayed and the chaplain preached. I wish all the dissenting ministers were like-minded, less attached to little punctilios, and more determined to publish the glorious gospel wherever men are assembled to hear, whether in a church, a meeting-house, a field, or a barn — less anxious to convince their brethren in errors of discipline, and more solicitous to gather souls to Christ.

Whitefield in his rounds at length halts at Ashby. But the spirit and the preaching of Ashby-placa did not suit the humor of the neighborhood. I shall be glad to hear what becomes of the rioters. O that your ladyship may live to see many of those Ashby stones become children to Abraham. Thousands and thousands flock to hear the word twice every day, and the power of God has attended it in a glorious manner. Ashby is not worthy of so rich a pearl. You and Lady Fanny were constantly remembered at Ashby at the holy table.

People went in their own conveyances. Let us take a look at Whitefield, as his carriage drives out of Ashby on the road to Nottingham, drawn by a favorite pair of handsome black horses, doing credit to their keeping at the Ashby stables. Such an entrance has been made at Kendal as could not have been expected.

The people are importunate that I should return again, and the power of the Lord has been wonderfully displayed. The truth mastered him. He spoke, but it was like a dying man to dying men. A profound seriousness spread over the company, and those who came to scoff went away to weep.

He afterwards became a preacher, and for many years faithfully ministered in holy things; and his son, Rev. William Thorpe, was for a long time one of the stated supplies of the Whitefield chapel in London.

Our Pentecost is to be kept at Mr. While at Haworth, Mr. Since I was in Ashby, perhaps seventy or eighty thousand have attended the word preached in divers places. At Haworth, on Whit-Sunday, the church was thrice filled with communicants it was a precious season.

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