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afterwards found alcove amusement Anna answer appeared aunt basket began blessed religion breakfast Bridget called chair characters charming child coach and four coachman companion conversation countenance cousin Cicely damask dear dolls door dressed Ermina expression eyes feelings flowers footman garden gentle given my reader governess governess's grand grandmother grandmother's hand happy Hartley-Hall heard heart hill and dale humble Juliana kind little Minny look manner ment mind Miss Oakley mother nature ness never niece occasion old lady old woman Olivia opened parents parlour party passed pea-green pear person play pleasure present pride proceeded Psalm recollect remark remember replied Saviour scenes school-fellows seemed seen siderably simplicity smiling songs of praise soon speak stood sweet sweet children tea-room tears tender thatch things thought tion took trees trie uncle Barnaby voice whilst window young
Page 37 - Even in laughter the heart is sorrowful ; and the end of that mirth is heaviness.
Page 86 - God carest not for it. 15 Surely thou hast seen it : for thou beholdest ungodliness and wrong. 16 That thou mayest take the matter into thine hand : the poor committeth himself unto thee; for thou art the helper of the friendless.
Page 32 - ... that grace which enables us to bear afflictions and calamities with constancy and calmness of mind, and with a ready and cheerful submission to the will of God.
Page 37 - ... the crackling of thorns under the pot, so is the laughter of fools. This too is meaningless. 7Extortion turns a wise man into a fool, and a bribe corrupts the heart. 8The end of a matter is better than its beginning, and patience is better than pride. 9Do not be quickly provoked in your spirit, for anger resides in the lap of fools. 10Do not say, "Why were the old...