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Cornwall:
REV. H. A. SIMCOE, PENHEALE-PRESS.

Published by
SIMPKIN AND MARSHALL, STATIONERS'-RALL COURT,
LONDUX, AND T. EYRE, LAUNCESTOX.

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THE CORNISH PAROCHIAL VISITOR, In knocking, for the first time, at your door, asks only for Christiana's answer, “If thou come in God's name, come in. We do come in God's name, and oh! may God make us a welcome visitor to you.

Our desire is to make plain the vision ; to be the instruments in His hands of scattering light where now there is darkness; of increasing light where God, of the riches of his grace, has already caused it to shine. To all our friends, then, high or low, rich or poor, we offer our services, and without intruding on any, we shall be highly pleased to be intimate with all. We would gladly sit with the tradesman behind his counter in the intervals of business, or converse more closely with him when his shop is closed on this world's bustle, and he seeks in the bosom of his family the ease which the drudgery of the day has denied him. We ask a place near the farmer's wife and daughters, when the family dinner is over, the kitchen cleared, and the quiet labours of the needle have succeeded to the more noisy business of the morning and the noon. We would be

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THE CORNISH PAROCHIAL VISITOR, In knocking, for the first time, at your door, asks only for Christiana's answer, “If thou come in God's name, come in. We do come in God's name, and oh! may God make us a welcome visitor to you.

Our desire is to make plain the vision; to be the instruments in His hands of scattering light where now there is darkness; of increasing light where God, of the riches of his grace, has already caused it to shine. To all our friends, then, high or low, rich or poor, we offer our services, and without intruding on any, we shall be highly pleased to be intimate with al). We would gladly sit with the tradesman behind his counter in the intervals of business, or converse more closely with him when his shop is closed on this world's bustle, and he seeks in the bosom of his family the ease which the drudgery of the day has denied him. We ask a place near the farmer's wife and daughters, when the family dinner is over, the kitchen cleared, and the quiet labours of the needle have succeeded to the more noisy business of the morning and the noon. We would be

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