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Lady Glenorchy in a bad state of health--Miss Hill writes her on

this occasion-She goes to Bath-Miss Hill, afraid that her spiri-

tual interest would suffer in that city, again writes her on that

subject-She returns to Taymouth, and in a letter Miss Hill

expresses her satisfaction, that she is now in a place more conge-

nial to devotional exercises-At Taymouth, Lady Glenorchy re-

ceives visits from some clergymen, by whom she is benefited—

Miss Hill writes to Lady Glenorchy, and adverts to this circum-

stance with pleasure-When Lady Glenorchy was on a visit at

the Earl of Hardwicke's, where the change wrought upon her

mind must have exposed her to trials, she receives a letter from Miss

Hill, alluding to these circumstances, and giving at the same time

an account of the death of Mrs Venn-Miss Hill writes to Lady

Glenorchy, in which she mentions some interesting facts with re-

spect to some of the younger branches of her father's family-Miss

Hill suffers much from worldly acquaintances, and in a letter in-

forms Lady Glenorchy of this-Lady Glenorchy attends meetings

for religious purposes in Edinburgh-Letter from Lady Glenor-

chy to Mrs Bailie Walker-Lady Glenorchy indisposed-Letter

from Miss Hill on that occasion-Miss Hill writes to Lady

Glenorchy, giving an account of her own Christian experience-

Lady Glenorchy in her religious feelings discovers a peculiar de-

gree of sensibility-Miss Hill writes her on this subject-Lady

Glenorchy more comfortable in her mind-Congratulated by Miss

Hill, who gives a farther account of her own experience.

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