"March 22. I am still choosing God for my portion, and his good service for my employment. I wish to be used much and God to have all the glory. I cannot, I will not be easy without seeing effects. Nay, I must not, I dare not, thanks be to God, and I am determined that He shall have all the praise. God is working mightily among us. I think we have on trial this quarter about four hundred and fifty. Labouring, pleading men are increasing. God will stand to his engagements: the work must go on. About a hundred have begun to meet in class at Arnold during the last quarter. The last time I was there, not fewer I think than twenty found peace. God seems to be agitating nearly the whole village. Lenton, which has long been desert, is fresh and green: the society has and Burton the same. At Bulwell last Monday night, my very dear father preached. Two were cleansed from sin, and eight or ten found peace. On Tuesday at old Basford, one obtained a clean heart, and twelve or fourteen found peace. We had about eight saved at Hockley chapel last Sunday night. Glory, Glory be to God "
R Treffry's 'Life of John Smith' p256-7
"July 11, Last night at old Basford many were pardoned, and several cleansed. On Monday night at Bulwell, I suppose between twenty and thirty were either pardoned or cleansed. Our increase this year is about six hundred, and we have about three hundred on trial, I have been in the Loughborough and Derby circuits and saw many cleansed and pardoned."— Mr Smith's correspondence supplies many other equally striking details of a similar kind, which are only omitted from the fear of swelling the work to an improper size.
R Treffry's 'Life of John Smith' p258
There was a Wesleyan chapel where marked, but I am not sure when it was built.