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afraid answered beautiful Betsy Ross blue boat Bob's Chateau d'Herista child Chry Chrysander looked Chrysander's Clothilde de Maillane cold Conca Cure curious dark Dauphin d'Herista dear devils of Herista dream Esterel evil eye eyes face Father Pasquiou fear felt figure fish Fleury Frejus girl gleam grave grey GUY BOOTHBY hand heard Jean Meral knew laughed light Little Bob m'sieu Madame de Maillane Madame Vaillot maman marriage marry monsieur moonlight moving mystery never night once orange sail pale Paris Paul Perhaps pines Rade rista Robert de Castres rocks rose Saint Dominic Saint Raphael sander Sarra Sarrasin d'Herista seemed shadow shore shoulders Sibylle Moro silence sing smile sound stood strange suddenly suppose sure tell terrace terrible Therese thing thought told tone touch turned Villa Mimosa voice watched yacht
Page 315 - Cloth, $1.00; paper, 50 cents. "Taken altogether, 'The Sun of Saratoga* is the best historical novel of American origin that has been written for years, if not, indeed, in a fresh, simple, unpretending, unlabored, manly way, that we have ever read.
Page 315 - Mr. Altsheler has an enviable reputation. His method is that of Fenimore Cooper. . . . In ' In Circling Camps ' he tells a good, strong, human story for its own sake, and not for the sake of showing off his talent as a literary story-teller. He gives us some great battle pieces, notably Shiloh and Gettysburg. His admiration of the nobler qualities of * old friends turned foes ' is so hearty and so sincerely dramatic that we love and pity the terrible valor of both.
Page 315 - The Sun of Saratoga' is the best historical novel of American origin that has been written for years, if not, indeed, in a fresh, simple, unpretending, unlabored, manly way, that we have ever read." — New Ycrk Mail and Express. "A sprightly and spirited romance gracefully written in a crisp, fresh style that is simply delightful to read.
Page 293 - that I ?" "Yes," he said, almost fiercely. "You. You." I answered never a word. My imagination was dancing wildly, my innate scepticism was useless to modify its transports. There was not a particle of gratitude in my mind, I did not know what to say nor how to say it. " But why me in particular?" I said at last. He had chanced to hear of me from Professor Haslar, he said, as a typically sound and sane young man, and he wished, as far as possible, to leave his money where health and integrity were...
Page 309 - ULBACH. 4. A Counsel of Perfection. A Novel. By LUCAS MALET. 5. The Deemster. A Romance. By HALL CAINE. 6. A Virginia Inheritance. By EDMUND PENDLETON.
Page 130 - He did not make a pretty speech, but he drew a little velvet case from his pocket and held it out to her. She took it eagerly — almost greedily.
Page 314 - FOWLEK. 253. The Impediment. By DOROTHEA GERARD. 254. Belinda— and Some Others. By ETHEL MAUDE. 255. The Key of the Holy House. By ALBERT LEE. 256.
Page 92 - Some day when I have nothing else to do I am going to organize a new society, the ABUP — Association for Bringing Up Parents.
Page 315 - ... The book may be warmly commended as a good specimen of the fiction that makes history real and living." — San Francisco Chronicle. " The story is told in such a simple, direct way that it holds the reader's interest to the end, and gives a most accurate picture of the times.