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New Church, because they taught that all good is from God, who is love itself and goodness itself; and she lived a life in conformity with their teaching. Both she and her husband had been members of the church in this country, from which they emigrated some years ago.

Departed into the spiritual world, on September 11th, 1865, and in the 83rd year of his age, Mr. John Pegg, of Derby. Mr. Pegg was one of the few survivors of the King-street Society, when there were two societies in Derby. He was born at Tutbury, and after having suffered many vicissitudes in youth, came to Derby in 1803. The means by which his attention was first drawn to the heavenly doctrines of the New Jerusalem are sufficiently interesting to deserve notice, and which are thus feelingly described by his son (Mr. W. Pegg, leader of the Shakespeare-street Society, Nottingham):—'. About the year 1820, his eldest son, then a boy of 11, earnestly solicited his father to allow him to go to Mr. Robinson's Sunday-school (then in Q'.ieen,street). With great reluctance he allowed him to leave the school he attended to go there. The boy was so delighted in the new sphere into which he was brought, that he would not let his father and mother have any peace until they went to their nice little chapel, and to hear the beautiful things that were taught there. They thought

it strange that a child should be so urgent in such things, and they went partly from curiosity; but so delighted were they with what they heard, that they felt it a very long week till the next Sunday came, that they might drink again at the same fountain. For a long time they were constant in their attendance, and they became members of the King-street society about the year 1822." For several years Mr. Pegg underwent many remarkable spiritual experiences, producing in himself peace, and on his family a deep impression. His end was expected by him; and though sudden at last, it found him ready to depart. One of the patriarchs of the church in Derby, there are many in the other life whom he will be glad to meet. An old man full of days, and trusting in the Redeemer God, his end was peace.

Departed this life, on Tuesday, Nov. 14th, aged 55 years, Mr. Charles Deacon, formerly of Hoxton, London, but bitterly residing at Frome. He had been an affectionate member of the New Church ever since he was able to judge. For Beveral years he and others sustained a small Sunday-school at Hoxton, but failing health prevented his labours in this way, and he attended Argyle-square. He was a humblerminded, worthy man; his delight was in the church, and his end was peace. , J. BkrrA

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All communications to be sent to the Editor, the Rev. W. Bruce, 43, Kensington Gardens Sjuare, London, W. To ensure insertion in the forthcoming Number, communications must be received not later than the 15th of the mouth, except recent intelligence, which will be received till the 18th.

'The Final State of David and Paul," will appear in

The meetings of the Committee of the National Missionary Institution, and Students-, and Ministers' Aid Fund, are regularly held at the Swedenborg Society's house,, Bloomsbury-street, on the fourth Monday in each month, at 6-30 p.m. Members of Conference present in London are invited to attend these meetings.

The first of two articles on the January number.

Received "T. W. B."

Of four communications received, in answer to the question—Has the New Church a Gospel? one or two others may perhaps appear in a future number.

"Mission Work in London," received too late for insertion this month.

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ESSAYS, <fce:

Address from the General Conference to
the Members of the New Church, 385.

Address to the Swedenborg Society, 387.

Address to the Members of the Man-
chester Printing Society of the New
Jerusalem Church, 361.

Atmosphere, on the Degrees of, 131, 165.

Atonement not Substitution, 297.

Archbishop of Canterbury, Letter ad-
dressed to, 509.

Burgon's Reply to " M. C. W.," 55.

Conference, 275, 329.

Conference and the Bible Society, 453.

Church—From the Old to the New, 321.

Differences in the Texts of the Most
Ancient Manuscripts of the New Tes-
tament, 22.

Divine Inspiration, 24.

Divine Inspiration — Cursory Thoughts
on Various Readings of the Old and
New Testaments, 61, 111, 149.

Elijah the Tishbite, 14, 75.

Has the New Church a Gospel? 501,
537.

Happiness, on, 420.

Humanity, Thoughts on, 301, 420.

Inquiries with Answers, 174.

Le Boys des Guays, Memoirs of, 81,125.

Literal Sense of the Word, on the Use
of it by the New Church, 167.

Milman's History of the Jews, 458.

Mouravieff, Alexander Nicolaievitch,
Memoir and Obituary of, 212.

Prize Essays, 329.

Relative and Ultimate, Speculative and

Certain Truths, «8, 69, 167.
Religion, Philosophy, and Literature,

8, 117, 145.
Remains, 258.

Their Use, 314.

By whom are they Implanted? 398

How and When are they Appro-
priated? 486.

Resurrection of the Flesh, 272.

Social Meetings in the New Church, 513.

Spiritualism in Ancient Times, 451.

Spiritual Diary, 7.

Students and Ministers' Aid Fund, 328.

Sunday-school Union,a Day with the, 371.

Swedenborg, Proposed Statue of, 511.

Swedenborg's Knowledge of Hebrew,
and the "Spiritual Magazine," 193,
241, 303.

Swedish Printing Society, 416.

"Spiritual Magazine," Answer to the
Remarks in, 444, 502.

Supply of the Magazine, 559.

Tafel Dr., Proposed Monument to, 828.

Theological Essays — The Redemp-
tion, 49, 106, 160.

The Lord's Glorification, 205, 356,

391.

Temple of Solomon, 481, 549.

The Trees of Old England, 408,493,539.

The End of the Year, 529.

The Benefit that the Lord obtained for
Man by the Assumption and Glorifi-
cation of His Humanity, 553.

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Kersley, 475.

. Anniversary Sermons, 283.

Lancashire Ministers, Quarterly Meeting

of the, 238.

Leeds, 136, 431.

Liberia and the Slave Trade, 190.

Liverpool, Bedford-street, 89.

London, 45.

Longton, 285.

Manchester Missionary Society, 523.

Presentations, 88.

An Evening with the Poets, 569.

Melbourne, 86, 186.

Members' Book for Societies, 87.

Meeting in London on behalf of Students

and Ministers' Aid Fund, 40, 88, 232.
Ministers' Meeting, Manchester, 42.
Ministers' Meeting, 333.
Middleton—Introduction of the Rev.

William Rotheray, 84.

571.

Missionary and Tract Society, 231.

Missionary and Tract Society's Anni-

versary, 276.

Mission Work in London, 521.

Modern Spiritualism, 285.

Natal, 285.

Newcastle-on-Tyne, 86, 87, 185.

New Church Doctrines preached by a
Primitive Methodist, 139.

New Jerusalem, on the, by a Baptist
Minister, 93.

New Publications, 45, 286.

Northampton, 91, 233, 431, 527.

Notes by the Way, 464.

Nottingham (Old Society), 430, 524.

237.

Hedderley-street Society, 523.

. Building Fund, 570.

Norway, 141.

Norwich, 189, 284, 278.

Oldham, 135, 188, 478.

New Church Society's Building

Fund, 570.

Pope's Encyclical Letter, 91, 134.

Preston, 137.

Pulpit, the New Church, 455.

Ramsbottom, 90, 238, 283.

Rhodes, 139.

Suggestions for Enlarging the' Reposi-
tory, 40.

Sheffield, 138, 282, 380, 524.

Shields, 9! I.

South London Society, 140, 235, 284,
330, 429, 473, 568.

Staffordshire Potteries, 136, 234.

St. Ives, Hunts, 285.

Stockport, 45.

Swedenborg Society, 231.

Invitation to Annual Meeting, 283.

Swedenborg Society—Annual Meeting,

333, 374.

Gift to, 86.

Swedcnborg's Works, Advertising, 527.

Swedenborg Society's Library, 331.

Tafel Fund, 38.

Warren Lime, 523.

Wigan, 45, 330.

Wivenhoe, Essex, 524.

Winchester, 478.

Yorkshire Missionary and Colportage

Association, 138, 378.

MARRIAGES.

Mr. Joseph Angier to Miss Emma Par-
ker, 46.

Mr. Henry Barber, jun., to Miss Annie
Nicoll, 46.

Mr. John Starkey Cunliff to Miss Eliza-
beth Barns, 46.

Mr. Ambrose Day to Miss Emma Alice

Ormes, 527.

Mr Joseph French to Miss Susan Nor-

ton, 94.

Mr. George Gilders to Miss Sarah

Elizabeth Dines, 479.

Mr. John Green to Miss Jane Standage,

333.

Mr. Benjamin Hilton to Miss Elizabeth

Whitehead, 94.

Mr. John J. Lishman to Miss Jane

Mills, 333.

Mr. Alfred Edwin Livsey to Miss Eliza

Weir, 527.

Mr. John Lobley to Miss Mary Rath-
mell, 383.

Mr. Thomas Lomax to Miss Mary Ann
Gibbs, 3S3.

Mr. William Henry Pells to Miss Anna
Maria Death, 46.

Mr. Richard Skelton Stony to Miss
Melinda Battye, 143.

Mr. James Ward to Miss Martha Clarey,

383.

Mr. William Parker Woodhead to Miss

Ann Rothwell, 571.

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