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Alice in Wonderland AMERICAN GEOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY answered arrived asked aunt Baleira beautiful became Bella Vista Benjamin called carro Cherbourg dance daugh daughter dead dear deck deira door dream drew DREXEL BIDDLE EDWARD HOLLOWAY Emily Tracy Emily's eyes face father feel felt followed friend Tyndall FROGGY FAIRY BOOK Funchal GAY & BIRD girl Hall hand heard Holmesburg hotel office inquired Jose knew lady letter Lisbon London looked Madeira MADEIRA ISLANDS Miss Blumer Miss Emily Miss Gertrude Miss Stanley Miss Thornton Miss Tracy misshapen morning murderer never night Phila Philadelphia poor Porto Santo Portugal remarked replied seated seemed sister sprang Stanley's steamer stood story talk tell thet thought tion told took Torres Tracy's train turned Tyndall's Uncle Joshua voice wife wish woman word young
Page 211 - Of life iu the islands at present he draws a graphic and interesting picture, and altogether his book can be recommended, not only to historical students and to those who may intend to visit the Madeiras, but also to those who, though unable for various reasons to spend much time in travelling, are yet always eager to obtain new information about foreign and little-known countries."— The New Torh Herald, " Booksellers will find the following good books to carry in stock.
Page 211 - As for the text, suffice it to say that the author tells all that is worth knowing about the islands. He has evidently studied them and their history thoroughly, going back to the time when they were discovered and settled, and telling us how they have fared from that time until now. Of life...
Page 191 - Scarcely had my head touched the pillow when I fell asleep. The next thing I knew was when I opened my eyes and found a masked man bending over me.
Page 160 - ... I did not like. It seemed to be playing with death. "We retired about the usual time to rest, and kept our revolvers close at hand in case of emergency. I do not know how long I had been asleep, but this much I recall — that I awoke with a start, feeling vaguely that all was not as it should be. Never shall I forget the scene which greeted my eyes as I opt'iied them.