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all, for thine inestimable love in the redemption of the world by our Lord Jesus Christ; for the means of Grace, and for the hope of Glory; and we beseech thee give us that due sense of all thy mercies, that our hearts may be unfeignedly thankful, and that we may shew forth thy praise, not only with our lips, but in our lives, by giving up ourselves to thy service, and by walking before thee in holiness and righteousness all our days, through Jesus Christ our Lord, to whom with thee and the Holy Ghost be all honour and glory, world without end. Aeen.

(5thly.) O God, who knoweit us to be set in the midst of so many and great dangers, that by reason of the frailty of our nature we cannot always stand upright; grant to us such strength and protection, as may support us in all

dangers, dangers, and carry us through all temptations, through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. CONTENTS OF APPENDIX, No. I.

(Fourth Sunday after the Epiphany.)

Or this (5thly) O God the protector of all them that trust in thee, without whom nothing is strong, nothing is holy; increase and multiply upon us thy mercy, that thou being our ruler and guide, we may fo pass through things temporal, that we finally lose not the thign eternal : grant this, O Heavenly Father, for Jesus Christ our Lord, Amen.

(Fourth Sunday after Trinity.)

(6thly.) Our Father which art in Heaven, hallowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come. Thy will be done in earth, as it is in Heaven, give us this day, our daily bread; and forgive us our trespaises, as we forgive them that trespass against us,


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and lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from (the) evil (being); for thine is the kingdom, and the power and the glory, for ever and ever. Anien.

(7thly.) Unto thy gracious mercy and protedion, O God, we commit ourselves this night and evermore. Lord blefs us and keep us. Lord make thy face to shine upon us, and be gracious unto us. Lord lift up thy countenance upon us, and give us peace, both now and everinore.


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CAPTAIN FOREST, in the Account of his Voyage to New Guinea, page 300, speaking of the Malays of Magindano, says, “ They are moderate in eating and “ drinking, and delicate in the choice ** of the best and finest rice, as East In66 dians generally are. I have often s seen placed before Rajah Moodo, befides bis dish of boiled rice, two or three

ounces of boiled pumpkin, on one tea ** faucer; and about two ounces of dried Ne or falt fijo on another. This, with a 2 A 2


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