"This evening, after talking at Daw Green, I desired the bands to meet, to speak their experience as usual, but our attention was presently called off to assist a young person who had been under conviction under the sermon. Several others soon felt the power of grace, while some made it know in the village that the work was broken out in the chapel. They came rushing in and were seized with Divine solemnity and awe. About ten o'clock the prayers began to subside, when it appeared four or five persons had found peace."
'Lives of Early Methodist Preachers', by Thomas Jackson, Volume VI, page 106.
"We held another watch night at Daw Green. Soon after the close of the sermon we heard a cry for pardon and peace. The spirit of contrition was poured upon us. Some found peace and joy through believing, while others went away in distress."
'Lives of Early Methodist Preachers', by Thomas Jackson, Volume VI, page 109.
1st July - "We had a full room and in my last prayer, the Lord visited us indeed. such a night I scarcely knew. Heaven seemed to come down to earth. Now it was that the promise given to me nearly a year and a half ago was fulfilled to the letter and in the very spot where it was first applied to my heart. Many, and at the same instant, cried aloud for mercy and all seemed to attest to the refreshing power of the Divine presence... The watch-night, kept here the ensuing evening, was attended by a crowd of people equal to a Sabbath evening congregation."
'Lives of Early Methodist Preachers', by Thomas Jackson, Volume VI, page 111.
I read that the chapel was in Huddersfield Road, but I cannot trace it.