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Page 91 - He answered and said, Whether he be a sinner or no, I know not: one thing I know, that, whereas I was blind, now I see.
Page 249 - And he shall bring upon them their own iniquity, and shall cut them off in their own wickedness; yea, the Lord our God shall cut them off.
Page 307 - We know copies of the work to which their young owners turn instantly for information upon every theme about which they have questions to ask. More than this, we know that some of these copies are read daily, as well as consulted; that their owners turn the leaves as they might those of a fairy book, reading intently articles of which they had not thought before seeing them, and treating the book simply as one capable of furnishing the rarest entertainment in exhaustless quantities.
Page 91 - THOU didst leave Thy throne and Thy kingly crown, When Thou earnest to earth for me ; But in Bethlehem's home was there found no room For Thy holy Nativity. Oh, come to my heart, Lord Jesus ! There is room in my heart for Thee.
Page 74 - As slow our ship her foamy track Against the wind was cleaving, Her trembling pennant still look'd back To that dear isle 'twas leaving. So loath we part from all we love, From all the links that bind us ; So turn our hearts as on we rove, To those we've left behind us.
Page 249 - I sent my soul through the invisible, Some letter of that after life to spell, And by and by my soul returned to me, And whispered,
Page 249 - The light of the body is the eye: therefore when thine eye is single, thy whole body also is full of light; but when thine eye is evil, thy body also is full of darkness. 35 Take heed therefore that the light which is in thee be not darkness.
Page 308 - Cheerful Americans." Illustrated by Mrs. Shinn and others. Eighteen humorous tales in the vein of the author's popular "Cheerful Americans," with a dozen equally humorous pictures, six of them by Florence Scovel Shinn. To these is appended a delightfully satirical paper on "How to Write a Novel for the Masses.
Page 303 - Four young girls secure the use of a tumbledown cottage. They set up housekeeping under numerous disadvantages, and have many amusements and queer experiences. "A capital story. It is refreshing to come upon an author who can tell us about real little girls, with sensible ordinary parents, girls who are neither phenomenal nor silly."— Outlook. THE ADOPTING OF ROSA MARIE A sequel to