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acquaintance advice affairs affection affectionate affliction agreeable answer ib apprentice assure attended Bill of Exchange brother C. D. his heirs character circumstances comply conduct confess consider daughter DEAR SIR desire doubt duty endeavor esteem excuse expect father fault favor forever fortune friendship give hand happiness hear heart heirs and assigns HONORED SIR hope humble servant husband James Ray JOHN SAVAGE lady lady's answer least Let me beg live lover madam manner marriage married master mean mind Minorca mother nature never New-York obliged occasion old tenure parents passion payment perhaps person pleased pleasure present Princeton College promise prudence Quitclaim Deed reason received respect SAMUEL BELL sent sentiments servant LETTER sincere soon spectful tenderness thing THOMAS RUSSELL thought tion tradesman unhappy vanity Vauxhall Garden virtue whilst wife wish woman worthy write young gentleman
Page 112 - ... least, turn our eyes upon the gardens of pleasure. We approach them with scruple and hesitation ; we enter them, but enter timorous...
Page 58 - ... promises, kindly stepped in, and carried him away, to where the wicked cease from troubling, and where the weary are at rest ! It is during the time that we lived on this farm, that my little story is most eventful.
Page 112 - Here the heart softens, and vigilance subsides; we are then willing to inquire whether another advance cannot be made, and whether we may not, at least, turn our eyes upon the gardens of pleasure; we approach them with scruple...
Page 112 - We then relax our vigour, and resolve no longer to be terrified with crimes at a distance, but rely upon our own constancy, and venture to approach what we resolve never to touch.
Page 113 - Happy are they, my son, who shall learn from thy example not to despair, but shall remember, that though the day is past, and their strength is wasted, there yet remains one...
Page 137 - Massachusetts, yeoman, the receipt whereof I do hereby acknowledge, do hereby give, grant, sell and convey to the said...
Page 115 - I may call upon you, at my hearing, to say somewhat about my way of spending my time at the Deanery, which did not seem calculated towards managing plots and conspiracies. But of that I shall consider. You and I have spent many hours together upon much pleasanter subjects; and that I may preserve the old custom, I shall not part with you now till I have closed this letter with three lines of Milton, which you will, I know, readily, and not without some degree of concern, apply to your ever affectionate,...
Page 83 - There is a case where a woman may coquette justifiably to the utmost verge which her conscience will allow. It is where a gentleman purposely declines to make his addresses, till such time as he thinks himself perfectly sure of her consent.