Treligga (1818)

At William O'Bryan's suggestion, before he preached at Treligga on the 13th Fairbury, Abraham Bastard told his friends and neighbours what great things the Lord had done for him. Soon there was shaking among the dry bones, half a score of persons at one time fell on their knees crying for mercy, several of them almost immediately receiving an answer of peace. The noise of some praising God aloud, and of others wrestling for salvation, could be heard afar. The meeting continued until a late hour. After it had closed, a piercing voice was heard outside, and after a light had been procured, the preacher and others following the sound, discovered in an old lumber chamber a servant of the family on his knees, agonising for salvation.

The Bible Christians: Their Origin and History (1815-1900) - Page 66.