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A. C. McCLURG asked Aunt Emily beautiful better Blake Bretherton Carston chair Charley Weston chile congressman cried crowd Dare County daugh door dyah English mastiff eyes face father feel feet Felix Finley friends front gate glad glanced gone governor Gray gwine hand Happy Valley Hattie head heard heart Herbert Rans horse hurried James James Gray Jean John Henry Barrows knew laughed light looked Lucy mamma Margaret Vane marriage Marse marster Mary Herbert Miss Felton Monteith morning mother Mount Vernon never niece night ole Miss passed pleasant porch replied Ringgold seat seemed smiled speak spoke Stacy stood stopped talk tell Tennessee ther thought threw tion to-night told town trees Uncle uncon Viola voice walked watched Wayland whin window woman words yellow fever young girl
Page 325 - JOURNAL OF COUNTESS FRANCOISE KRASINSKA IN THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. Translated by Kasimir Dziekonska. With portrait and other illustrations. i6mo, gilt top, deckle edges. $1.25. "Not for a long time have we seen so entertaining a book as this. It gives, with charming naivete, a picturesque account of high life in Poland at the middle of the last century — a life still pervaded by feudal traditions and customs.'* — The Nation , N, Y.
Page 325 - For sale by booksellers generally, or will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, by the publishers, AC McCLURG & CO., CHICAGO...
Page 67 - A Book of Verses underneath the Bough, A Jug of Wine, a Loaf of Bread — and Thou Beside me singing in the Wilderness — Oh, Wilderness were Paradise enow!
Page 323 - So vivid are this novelist's colors, so real his speech and actions, so superior his arrangement of plot and counterplot, that hardly another touch is needed to make the literary relationship of * The Dread and Fear of Kings ' to actual Roman history completely satisfactory." — The Boston Times. OH, WHAT A PLAGUE IS LOVE! By Katharine Tynan, author of "The Dear Irish Girl," "The Handsome Brandons,
Page 325 - I would exhort all people who want to live long, and be really happy while they do live, to buy or borrow a copy of that priceless book and study it up as soon as possible.
Page 324 - With regret one notes that this is to be the last of Mrs. Latimer's excellent series of Nineteenth-Century Histories. We have come to look upon Mrs. Latimer as quite the most delightful purveyor of historical gossip to be found anywhere.
Page 323 - A rousing tale of adventure and love* whose scenes are laid in France in the time of Richelieu. "From opening to close a strong interest imbues the pages. It is a tale of adventure told with spirit. A charming love-current runs through it, ending as it should. We commend it as a story, bright and clean, well written, and thoroughly engaging.
Page 320 - The fool! would he try a flight further and say — He never saw, never before to-day, What was able to take his breath away, A face to lose youth for, to occupy age With the dream of, meet death with, — why...